Newspaper Page Text
O. M. TINKHAMi Bdltar.
All eommanleaoBB ffortaladopartmaatalioald b.
cnst.. tbe adltor. Mr. O. M. TINsUlm. M. Pom
writ, on on. Bid of In. papar ont-.aWD Buck
DftmA or lnltlala m ra wlih pnbllabsd. bat ait
four rou. KAMI asd uduh , post o Ac. Ooanty and
On Tuesday next comes oar annual
Freemen' meeting, and It is the duty'as
well as the privilege of every voter to go
to the polls and exercise his rights as a
fii'o and independent citizen of the state
nnd the country. It is to be hoped that
every voter will cast his ballot only for
tlioso lipjconsiders the best men for the
planes for which tlioy are candidates, and
beside this, should see to it that such can
didates for. the ic&islaturo stand on no
uncertain platform concornin important
measures which will no doubt corns before
I ho noxt assembly. First tho tax law.
Of course others must follow tho dictalos
of their own conscience in tho matter,
'.nit for us we want no mm olectod as a
member of that body who would voto to
lake out! the back-bone from the law. We
veuluro to assert tfcat noman hat found
the law opressive, who truly desires to
pay the tax on all his property, and there
should be no reason by law, as there is no
excuse inequity why amanjwith a million
dollars should pay only on a portion of
his property, while the man with a poll
and one cow 'pays on all he is worth
Another thing in the law should bo looked
after and the wishes and intentions of the
people plainly set forth. Section 331
provides that the listers shall lodge the
"personal lists" in the town clerks olliue
t r.fore a oertain date "for the inspection
of the tax payors." Some have olaimed
that this was intended to cover tha inven
tory" made out by tho person of hisi
property and'which would act as a oheck
to false representation aud perjury. That,
if so construed and carried out would
servo ns a check.there is 10 doubt As now
construed it affords A. no cluo to the truth
nr falsity of B's. return, in his inventory
to see in tbe town clerk's office that B's,
lid is so many dollars real estate and so
many dollars personal property, and A
cannot tull whothor the note B. holds
against A. is put in, or whether certain
stock which be knows B. owns is set in
his inventory or not. Oar motto is no
tinkering with tho tax law to diminish its
stringency and force.
Here is what a correspondent of the
ltutland Herald says about it :
"JJo doubt the tax law will remain on
the statute book, and the next legislature
will perfect it; but, Mr. Editor, as you
havo said, violators ol the law should not
be sent to Montpelicr to tinker with this-
law or any other. Now, when you advise
the republicans of Addison and Bcnninz
tun counties to bolt a tax-dodger, we say
amen; and yourroaders in Windsor county
uv amen. Orango county took the
isitiativo in this matter, and Windsor
connly followed by dropping one of nor
asisstant judges of tho county court, a very
worthy, respeotable gentleman, esteemed
hy all; but He taiiea (o ninKe out an in
ventory of his property for taxation, and
the convention dropped him. We trust
you will further press this matter.! nou the
uttention of tho voters, and 'lot no guilty
man escape nor go to Montpelier as a
representative of the peoplo."
We hope, that while the law will make
away whereby all tnxablo property may
lie got at and sot in tho list, the wisdom of
tlui legislature may be sufl'uiont to devise
:i way to prevent tho taxation of some
property twice, as is manifestly the case
in land covered by mortagage notes.
Another law which should be looked
after is the " Judevino '' law relating to
highways ; a two years' trial has shown its
mischievous effects. Wo havo given our
opinion of the law before here is the
Bradford Opinion's opinion of it.
It should not be lost sight of that this
same reislator that enacted it was guilty
of passing the highway bill, which allow
ed a town to be the means of breaking a
man's neck by traveling over defective
roads and leaving such persons without
recourse. No more stupid legislation can
be boasted of in any state. Let us send
men of sense, who will give us sensible
and practical laws to livo under.
A correspondent of the saiuo piper
shows how it works in his locality.
On nearly all the bridges (loss than
eight feet span) planks are weak or
broken, hills are gullied, stones are left
where tho frost heaves them out in the
spring or are washed loose hy rains, trees
are blown across tho roads, and railingt
are missing. Highway surveyors know
nothing of the condition of the roads, ami
care less. There can ho but one reason
for such neglect, towns are not liable nnd
are careless whether tho surveyors do their
duty or not. The only reason given for
the repeal of the old law was that "oiue
towns had boon mtdo to s ill sr bv Milan
claims brought by dishonest parties. It
would bo just as good reasoning to close
our chnrcli doors or set liro to our institu
tions of learning because some few are
still wicked and une-luctted. Taxation
irnplios protection, but we. are taxed to
keep the road in repiir and are not
Vermont has had tho name among her
nistor states, of hiving the purest govern
ment and tho justost administration of the
laws, of any state in the union. Lot us
sto to it that wo continue to deserve that
hoaurablo position, and the personal exer
tions of every honest and huelligont voter
will contribute to lint end (i to tho
polls and voto for thu ablest and best of
men, win ill honestly and faithfully
work for tho public good.
Another ma'.tor which should interest
our people and claim Ih'S careful att uition
of our legislators is III ) en ictmenl of a
law to protect us farnnrs against spurious
or fraudulent fertilizers. At present thoro
is no law in tho state to prevent any
persons putting on tho market inferior
fertilizers and selling them as genuine.
We should have a law compelling manu
facturers selling fertilizirs in tho state, to
luvo ni irked plainly on each pickago,
containing i tho amitinl of fertilizing
material in Hand the kind, as for instance
about such a per conl of ammonia; so
much potash so much phusphoric acid,
te., and render them liable to suitable
pen iltics if they are found upon analysis
to he inferior to tho formula.
Will not the other papers in tho state
cad attention to this matter nnd advocalo
the passage of a law to secure snch noodod
iii-lice to the people of the state, for the
f irmer cannot bo swindled in a wholesale
way wilhout its nflecting all who eonsuino
the products of his industry?
I'rof. Storer, in a carefully considered
ai ticlo which appeared in this journal two
years ago, first called nttention to the fact
i hat old leather was ground up nnd added
to concentrated fertilizers to ineroaso the
per centum of nitrogen. Sir. J. B. Lawcs,
in his nolo to the Aural last weok,
remarks upon tho insolubility of such ni
trogen, no matter how it is dissolved by
tho' use of acids. Concentrated fertilizers
ttius sometimes show a value which they
lo not poiacss. lluntl N' Y-irh-i-.
Thai1 Agricultural Professor. i
Mr. Tinkham, as nsuil, misquotes ns
saying that we know a dozen men who
would make good agricultural professors.
But our artiole, whiob he copies, convicts
bim of the misquotation, for there is
"might" where he puts 'would." Mr T.
wants the trustees to ask os to name some
of tho dozen. They won't do it; yet we
will venture single name, O. M- Tink
ham, of North Pom fret. lie might make
a good professor, though he is a strikingly
unfair con trovers is t. when an antagonist
stand fair for hit blow, he just turns
him to suit. It may be that this is due
simply to a mental lack, as regards exact
itude We should be much inclined to
take that charitable view, if Mr. T.'s mis
quotations did not always make against
his antagonist. Aocident don't work
that way; it is more impartial. Dr.
Hoskins, in the Watchman.
First, we must think tho doctor lor the
compliment of naming us for the new
professor of agriculture. On second thought
wo are not quite sure about it for such
subtility of language as the doctor exhibits
is liablo to work misunderstanding. One
thing must be conooded to us ns a "on.
troversist," we print exactly what our
opponent says, and from which our con
clusions are drawn, which the doctor
never or rarely does. Exactly what the
doctor wroto is this, "Thero are in Ver
mont to-day a dozen men whom wo per
sonally know, who might, if they had tho
opportunity, do as much to promote the
fame of our agricultural college as Mr.
Sanborn has done in our sister state.'
Just what we said was, "They will pletiso
note the editor's remark that he knows
dozen men who would till the bill." Even
now wo can see nothing "strikingly up-
fair" in our remark. Tho difference be
twoen "might.if they had the opportunity,1
and "would," under the conditions, for of
course they would not if thoy did not have
opportunity seems not very wide. If what
tho doctor meant was, might if tbey had
the opportunity, and inclination, or energy
or some other unknown qualification,
why that is anolhor thing, and viewed in
that light, his suggestion of our nune
loses something of its force its compliment
when be italicizes the might.
What we supposed the doctor meant
was that he knew a dozen men who
would make good professors of agricul
ture, if appointed, and that was v. bat we
suid If ho did not moan that, what did
he mean? His paragraph above doos not in
the least explain. But perhaps the para
graph which follows is lucid enough as an
explanation. "But If one of them, or any
one like them, is chosen for the work (or
if he should chance to, is allowed to do it)
it will be a thundering surpriso."
A Fair Proposition. An Illinois mer
chant who was taking baking powder in
bulk from a Chicago firm, called at head
quarters the other day to say that there
was something wrong with the goods.
"I don't think so" was tho reply; "we
make the host article sold in the wost."
"I think wo ought to have a more perfect
understanding,'' continued the dealer.
"Now then you ndultcrato before you send
to me, then I adulterate before I ship,
then the retailer adulterates before he sells,
and the oonsumer oan't be blamed for
growling. I wanted to see if wo couldn't
agroe on some schedule to bo followed."
"What do you mean?" "Why, suppose you
put in ten per cent of chalk, then I put in
twenty per cent of whiting, then tho retail
er puts in thirty per cent of fl'iur; tint
gives the consumer forty por cent of bak
ing powdor, and unloss lie's a !";: has
he'll be perfectly satitlied. You see, il
you adulterate fifty per cent on the start,
and I adulterate as much nioro nnd the
retailer adulterates as much as both to
gether, it's mighty hard for the consumer
to tell whether he's investing in baking
powder or putty. We must irivo him
something for his money, if it's only
chalk." Wall Htrecl News.
That morchant had tho idea down lino.
Thero should be an accepted schedule for
the adulterated baking powder, and the
same grade of ginger and popper and
cream of tartor and Hour, and spico and
sugar and molasses, and nil the rest.
And thon tho schodule should bo printed
on each and every package which contains
tho stuff that's our croed.
A correspondent of the Tribune
expresses tho fear that the persistent use of
Pans green and other poisons is destroy
ing tho birds as well as tho insects that
the fatal dose is intended for. The birds,
after all, are the best insecticides, and
man can not get on without their help
" We can do without the potatoes," says
tho Tribune writer, " at least for two or
three years, better I believe, than we can
do without the insect oaling birds" ami
those who understand the matter wiil
readily assent to his statement.
If the birds ate the larvie of the beetle,
the fact would have appeared, wo think,
before now, both in their presenoe in the
tields at work, and also after they h id
linished their work, and the poison had
finished them. We never found a dead
bird in our potato fields, who ever has?
and it tno eats had eaten thorn, where
would the cats have been? Wo do not
bclicvo birds are killed by potato bu
Anothor item going tho rounds, to the
effect that the crop of apples is being
shortened by reason of the apples drop
ping on account of the droughts, we take
no slock in. What fruit grower ever saw
apples fall from drought? We never did.
If any have, lot him tell U9 about it.
Skins ok thk Times. During the past
few months an increasing determination
has been maitostcd by the peoplo of this
country to freo themselves from a form of
sorvitudo which threatens to destroy the
most sacred right of citizenship. Some
men seem lo think that the government,
both state and national, was not created
and should not be supported for the great
mass of our common people; but that its
laws should be so Iramed nnd administer
ed as to enablo tho few to reap all tho ad
vantages of wealth and high position, at
the expense of tho many. Patrons Jiu
ral. Name (he thing Bro. Mossor, ami lut us
know what is the form of sorvitudo which
threatens to destroy the most sacred rights
of citizenship, and point out to us soino of
the men who hold such narrow and sel
fish views of local nnd general government.
They would with a slight alteration be
fitted by Pope's discription of vico "of such
frightful mion that to bo hated needs but
to bo" known. Not quite so general;
make it particular nnd personal.
The Live Slock Journal of London, de
scribing the show of tho Koyal Agricultural
Society, regards the Herolords ns the best
of the Knglish beef makers, and tho most
picturesque cattle in F.ngland or anywhere
(dso. That they havo not in times past
liorno a high reputation for milk-giving is
their misfortune, not their fault. That
thoy are anxious to remove this stigma
from their raco has of lato years been
proved over and over again, hy men who
havo given thorn a fair chanco. Tho Nor
folk nnd Suffolk Polled is for ninny reasons,
the Journal thinks, u favorite breed in
England. Thoy liko it for milk, for beef,
and for beauty. It ought to become some
day one of our most popular breeds of
Kvery year of experience with bran as
cattle food confirms me in the opinion that
it is or great Tame and that Tew farmers
properly appreciate it. In feeding oattle.
whether lor mux, nesn or tat, l would
rather have a mixture of half bran and
half corn meal than all ol the latter. Bran,
like grass, is a regulator, keeping the
bowels open and the digestion good, and I
have been able to feed a stable full of
cattle nil winter without one of them los
ing a feed when I fed bran and meal mix
ed; while when feeding meal alone there
would hardly be a week in which some of
tbe cattle were not ou their teed. We
need a series of careful exoeriments. if
carefully and honestly carried out, would
lead many tarmcrs to a cnango ol opinion
as to its value. From a German table of
chemical analyses before mo, I seo that
the monoy value ol bran per ton is $20.61 ;
corn meal $22.31; oats$19.01 and meadow
hay $12.93. These values are higher than
we should give them tor America, but I
prcsumo that relatively thoy are correct,
but when the fact of tho digestibility of
bran is taken into consideration and that
it enables tho animal to digest other food
more readily, wo may give it a still high
er value. Cor., llurai New Yorker.
The Jf.iiseys. Reports of butter tests
of Jersey cows begin to come in. The
value of tbo littlo butter cow can be shown
in no more convincing way than by thus
proving what she can do. W. B. Mont
gomery, of Mississippi, reports that his
cow Maggie 3255, gave from March 21st
to the 27th inclusive (seven days) 235 1-2
pounds of milk, which mado 14 pounds
2 1-2 ounces of butter. She is southern
bred. Sire. Neluska, 479 ; also sire of Gilt
Kdgo, 2nd 4120. record 14 pounds, dam
Lucky itolle 2214, daughtor of Albert 44
and Pansy Cth 38. H. MoMich.-cl, Lexing
ton, Ky , reports a butter test of two Jersey
heifers. Alma of Oakland 11102, dropped
March 14, IsSO, by Pandora of Stratsburg
31 01'J7, sire, Thorndale 2582. Alma
dropped a fine heifer calf March C, 1872
and up to the tinio of calving gave between
one and two gallons per day. In seven
aays in ttie latter part ol Marco she madi
11 pounds o ounces ot Dutter. Gold Prin
cess 8809, dropped May 15, 1879, (out of
Uoldie U. 81U4, sire Charley luttcredse
1247), dropped a. b c. Feb. , 1882, and
in seven days, near the close of March,
mado 14 pounds 12 ounces of firm ami
well-worked butter. She weighs 560
pounds. Breeder s Gazette.
The Draft of a Plow Sulkv. Why
is the draft of a sulky less than that of a
walking plow r asks and answers
writer in the Ohio Farmer: Simply
because thu plow is tarried throusrh
the soli instead of being pulled through
Iu the common walking plow the
weight of the soil upon tbo mold-
hoard causes tho plow to rost upon the
bottom of tho furrow, with so much
additional friction. With the plow sulky
tins weignt is translerrod Horn the bot
tom of the furrow with Us friction, to the
wheels, including the weight of the soil
that is being overturned. With a common
plow it will be noticed that under the edze
of the land-side makes a smooth track m
tho furrow, which can only bo produced by
consmeraote pressure: put tins disappears
wnon tne plow is suspended upon tue axle
between two wheels. Then again, thoro
is no plunging ot tno plow going deeper
than is needed, no running to land and
making a wider furrow, with increased
draft, or running out and taking of! only
a strip. At tne ends ol tno lurrow the
plow is hoistod and wheeled into its placo,
instead of boing dragged about; and in
starting a furrow or closing up a landing
no walking plow can do as easy and as
satislactory work as can be accomplished
by a eulKy.
L'tili.inc Bonks. Although bonos are
exceedingly valuablo as lertilizers, vory
(armors tako any pains to collect
them or to savo those taken from the meat
they use in their houses. As a rulo dogs
carry them oil', generally dropping them
in the woods or some unfrequented place.
where they aro of no advantage to cultiva
ted crops or even to grass, for which thoy
are highly benelical. A fow farmers save
hones and sell them for a nominal price to
persons who collect thoin for manufactures.
Butchers in country villages dispose of
bones in tne samo way. A lew farmom
buy back tho bones they soli after they
havo been ground or treated with sulphu
ric aniu, paying lour or live limes as much
as they received for tho raw material
lioncs which have been treated with strong
lye or ashes are more valuablo for most
pin poses than those which have boon pre
pared in any oilier manner.
They are specially adapted to potatoes,
corn and grape-vines. Hones may lie
readily softened by boiling them in a large
kettle with strong lye or wood ashes and
water. About three bushels of ashes
should be used f r ono hundred pounds of
nones, ine larger dobcs should be broken
before thoy are put into the kettle. It is
generally necessary to boil tlicin two davs
before they become soft. The contents of
the kettle should be thrown out on a plank
tloor, and raked over with a hoe the sam'
as mortar is. Any hones that remain h i 1
uav be ti rated :i second time. A small
' imlful ot ibis material males an t-xe,-- ;.
ent hill dressing for corn, potatoes, mcl
on.-or squashes. Duchess Farmer
AiTUAcriVB IIdmks ANt Fajims. Rob
ert Collyer says: "Good homes are liko
stood apples they propagate after their
kind. What you see in New England in
one era you see in Minnosota in another,
and when we make a home our children
will have to think of In forty years, wo
make Vbat thoy will then nave made out
of loving memories. If things go harder
with some of the children than with us.
and they never rcalizo such a home, still
what we give them will bless them all
Among the many reasons why our
young folks leave the farm, the main one
is because farm life is mado unattractive.
The child who is compolled to pass tho
most interesting period of life in a homo
that is little olso than a boarding house
can hardly be blamed for leaving it and
socking a homo elsewhere No ono can
bo blamed for refusing a life in which ho
can sco nothing but drudgery, to bo con
tinued year after year. The facilities for
intellectual culture must bo increased on
the farm, if wo would put a stop to tho
smothered or expressed desire to loavo it.
The farmer's boy should have agricul
tural and other papers, and access to a
library of books of a practical and interest
ing character. It is right that bis ambition
in the direction of attempts to improve
present methods of culture should be
encouraged. Ho should never bo mado
such a slavo to farm work that no time
will bo left for sociul and intollual culture.
It is right that ho havo tho most ample
facilities provided for acquiring inforuia
tion in regard to everything that is going
on iu tho world around him.
There is no need for tho seeking of a
wider or deeper field for intolloctual cul
ture than a well directed farm life affords.
Herein lies an explanation of tho fact that
men ol wealth, ol loisuro, of education
and the highest social position have found
tho occupation of farming a constant
source of pleasure, to say nothing of the
attendant profitable results whon carried
on in a business way, on business princi
ples. There is now a growing popularity for
this calling that augurs well for tho future
of the country. Agriculture is rising
nbovo tho plane of a nioro mechanical
pursuit. The reason iu evident. Tho
daily duties of the wide-awake, progress
ivo farmer bring him into familiar contact
with the marvelous operations of nature.
Some ono has wisely said that the hopo of
a nation rests chiefly upon the purity nnd
culturo of its homes. This is especially
true in regard to farm life. When homo
culturo nnd farm labor shall go hand in
hand, thon agriculture ns n pursuit will
tako its placo in tho foremost rank among
tho industries of mankind. ('hristirin
That's a common expres
sion and has a world of
meaning. I low much suf
fering i:; summed up in it
The singular thing about
it is, that pain in the back
is occasioned by so many
things. May be caused by
kidney disease, liver com
i hint, consumption, cold,
ivork, nervous debility, &c.
Whatever the cause, don't
neglect it. Something is
wrong and needs prompt
attention. No medicine has
yet been discovered that
will so quickly and surely
cure such diseases as
Brown's Iron Bitters, and
it does this by commencing
at the foundation, and mak
ing the blood pure and rich.
Logansport, Ind. Dec. 1, 1B80,
For a long time I have bern a
sufferer frnm stomach and kidney
disease. My appetite was very poor
and the very small amount I aid eat
disagreed with me. I was annoyed
very much from non-retention of
urine. I tried many remedies with
no success, until I used Brown's
Iron Hitters. Since I used that my
stomach does nut bother me any.
Myappetiteissimpty immense. My
kidney trouble is no more, and my
general health IB such, that I feel
like a new man. After the use of
Itrown's Iron Bitters for one month,
I have gained twenty pounds its
weight. O. 11. Sakgbnt.
Leading physicians nnd
clergymen use and recom
mend Brown's Iron Bit
ters. It has cured others
suffering as you are, and it
will cure you,
Cures Dyspepsia, Nervous Affec
tions, General Debility, Fever and
Agile, Paralysis, Chronic Diarrhoea,
Boils, Dropsy, Humors, Female Com
plaints, liver Complaint, Remittent
Fever, and all diseases originating
in a bad State of tho Blood, or
accompanied by Debility or a low
State of the System.
iu u nnxAwc
K"r Hip runs nf
Consumption, Coughs, Cold:. Catarrh, j
Croup, Asthma,PleurIs7.Hoarsencssf I
Influenza, Spitting Elcod, Bronchitis, I
ftiidiill uiscaiiOB of tho Throat t Chest, aul j
Lungs, In alt c:isos uhcro lliii Klixir b
unuu.iot.-Uii.au IS III UUCO UUltllifiilCU, tJQ- sg
vincing tho moit incredulous that q
ia not incurable, if iwujHjrly uUcmlu-l in SB
m At Ita commencement it id but a elicit irritn- 09
CO tion of tho membrane which cm-ers the Luugs
Z then an iuflamntion, when tho cough is ratln r H
dry, local fevor,and tho pulse morf.frcUL'Ut,ihe J
O cheeks fiuahedundchillsmorocommon. This
fciixir m curing mo auovo complaints, opcr-
at es bo as to remove nit morbid irrita
tions and lnflamatlon from the lung.
to the surface, and finally expel them from
tho Byetem. It facilitates expectoration.
It heals the ulcerated surfaces
ind relieve the rough and Diakrn the breath
ing easy. It supports the strength and at the
nametimo reduces the fever. It ie free from
strong opiato and astringent articles, which &n
if so drying anaturo as to be in great danger ot
destroying the patient; whereas this medicine
never dries or stops tho cough, hut, by remov
ing tho CAi'BE, consequently, when tNemugh
is cured the patient ia well, fiend address for
pamphlet giving full directions, free.
Price 3i ct&, 50 cts., and SI .00 por bottle.
II i:hY, J0USS01 ft LORD, Props., Borllntdon. Vt
FCRBinOD, BRAIN AND
tlTA SUPERIOR NTTTRITIVPMTTT.T-
CINE, niCU IN PHOSPHATES AND NOT
A CHEAP, ALCOIIOUC DRINK.. J Highly
recommended by Cheinista and rhyHioianaaa
A POSITIVE TONIC, ALWAYS
ACCEPTABLE AND RELIABLE
as it docs not Btimulr.to the brain or Irrltata
the system and lcitvo dolrrcrioua effecta. On
theoontrary, it fm-niihea juntthat which Is
necessary to tho brain, strengthens and quieto
the nervcB, purliloa the heart' blood, and
thereby makes only tho beat flesh, bone and
muscle. tr It works wonders, curinc
!. EIIVOr ft end GENERAL DEBILITY.
MALA1UA. IHM'1 A, LNhOMMA.
Produces a healthy action of the Liver and
Kidneys, fortiiyiiyr tho ByHtem against tho
miiuraatio influences, and will be found in
valuable in all pulmonary and bronchial diffl
c:!ti:e. UI'LICAVPI IXMALES, NUB3INQ
KOTilFUS and WEAKLY CHILDREN can.
Itiid no remedy equal to this healthful blood
fiTid i:ervo food tor in. irPorsale by all Drug
gists, ?l.CO fwr botlln, Prr-narrd only by
WHEAT BITTEItH CO.,
0120 19 rark. place. New YcvY. City.
jlThclr I nnd
I Kniirlit' NVw 'I rentlsp
i Sent !. Address
'iti.- L. A.KsniHT('o.,lf.
iF..;id St., Cincinnati, U.
II. P. HIDEOUT.
DEA I.Kit IX
First Class Farnitnre of
My Best Bureau Sets for $20.00.
And Dressing Case Sets for $25,
1 mftketuy own furniture, and my kooi. aie
la every partic"..,..
East Woodbury, Vt.
: tv jukfr. ws
I wll! now statn that I midA a niirarii)out rnr nf
n of tbe wr-it eaiejof tkiu diseases known. The
atienu a man forty fwars old; Ud suffered flftoeti
ar. iim pym, sraip and nearlv Ins whole body pre
to I a irirf-titfiil appearand. Had had the ittnt.nU
welvu dinVrutit puyrfiiam, who prescribed the
t ram 4,v known to thu profosHtcm , aui-h as iodide
assniin. at-H-mir, e irromvn sublimate, aarHaparilla ,
tl 1 1 ivii'1 4 in fur niedieal treatment with but
1 relief, I prevailed upou him to use the Cutictra
holvkst Internally, and the (Juticura and CrTl
it k Suw exteruallv. Ho did Ro.aud was completely
rr i. nkin on his litwid. fare, and raaiiv other
arts of hi body, wbieh presented a most loathsome
ii oearanre.ia now &h sol t and smooth as auiutant's.
withuosrarortrareof tnedirtuaHe left behind. He
bis now been cured twelve mouths.
V. H. BROWN, Ei(., Barnwell. 8. C.
Rev. Dr. . in dptaiHnu his avna i rn with the
CiTTirirttA HKMFiUKh. paid that tliroiiafO Uivjue 1'rnvl
ilenee out of his narishionera was etmI of a flrrnf uIoiih
sore, which was slowly drainiim away his life, by the
OuTirrR Kkimilvent internally, ana Cuticura and
CuTirtiiiA Hoaf externally the poison that had ted
me uiaiaae was completely a riven oiu.
Hixteen months ninee an eruption broke nut on mv
lev and both fret, which turned out to be Koroma, and
eausi'd me trreat pain and annoyance. I tried various
remedies with no vikmI results, until I used the Cuti
oo ii a Hkmolvf.nt internally and Cutiovra and Cuti
cuba Hoai externally, which entirely cured mo so that
my pkhi in an nmooin nua natural as ever.
H. fi.A.iLiEi,M oouiu at., uaiiimore.
The ditlrnra treatment fnr tho rm nf Hkin Riilii
and Illood Dlwasen. ouuslsta in the internal iiia if
CuTirvHA Hesolvknt, the new ljlood Purifier, and
the external use of Cittioura aud Cuticuha Hoap, the
trreai nam jures. rriee 01 i.LTiri RA, small toxes,
dot; lare boxes l,w. Cutipura Resolvent 91 per
uvmtj. VjUlilUltA OUAl, 2DU, UUXlUUilA SUAV1NU
Sua I', 15c.
ijo.'oi, nfibivg s rui ic.il, uosion, aiass.
lmmirn urntAr. miliAAlt.tiv cHronta. nnrlim fruit.
wholesomo food, malaria and the thousand and one
i s that beset tho travn or are nothing to those lortl
tied and sustained by the use of HAiSFonn's (Iinukr
"tho dolieious" and onlv combination of True (itntrer
c'lolre Aromatlca and French Hratidv. No other rem
edy is at once ao pure, palatable aud safe, Ilt'twe of
Imitation mm to tteaHQfiait. Ask for Hanpord'8 win
kb, and take no other. Hold Everywhere.
WEEKS k I'OTTEK, Boston.
Is not quicker than COLLIN'S
VOLTAIC PLAHTERfl in reliev
injr pain and Weakness of the
KidnoyB.Llver and Luntrs.Kheu
'mat ism, Neuralgia, HyBteria,
Female WeakneBB, Malaria and
Fever and Anue. Price i!5 cents
A NOTED BUT FNTITXKD WOMAN.
From the Boston Globe.
riieahi.ve i? t-"otl MkcncFS r,f Mr, r.ydia E. Mnlt
fmm, nf Lynn, Mass., whnahovi all other humnn beinira
niny le truthfully calh-d the "Prar Friend of Woman,"
aasomo of hr corrtnponlints lovctocnll her. She
i zealnUfily devoted to her work, which it theottteomO
of a life-study, and is obliged to keep pis Indy
n.1- Hants, to h'-lp her answer the lnrjfe cnrrcHpnndenco
which dally pours In upon her, earn h-nrliifc Itsnpeclal
burden nf smfTerinjr, or jny at nlene from it. Her
Vegetable Compound is a medicine fur (rood and not
evil purpcipea. I have personally investigated It and
amsfttlstled of the truthnf this.
On account f itsprovenmerlts.it (a recommended
and preBcxihe.1 hy the best physicians fn the country.
One says: "It works like a charm and naves much
pain, H will cure entirely the worst f ono of falling
of the uterus, Leuenrrhoeo, irregular and painful
MetMitrufltl.in.anOvarinn Trouble, Inflammation and
Ulceration, Floodlnpn. all Pisplarements and the enm
pcfmcnt spinal wtmbnessand ht especially adapted to
tbe Chantre of Life."
It permeate?, every portion of the pj-Ptem, and ffivea
new life and vigor. L removes falntr.cwi, flatulency,
destroys all craving for utimulantp, and relievos weak
ness of the stomach. It cures. Bloating. Headache,
Nervous Prostration, (icneral Debility, BleeplessneBH,
Depression and Iniligcf.tk:i, That feeling of bearing
down.eausii'g pain, weitrhi and backache, is always
permanently cured hy il - n'1. It will at all times, and
underallcireumstan. es.net in harmony with the law
that governs the female r-ystem.
It ci sTS only . per bottle or six for $5., and Is sold by
dnigiriK Any advice required as to special eases, and
the names of many who have been restored to perfect
henlth hy the nse of the Vegetable Compound, can be
nhtaini d hy addressing Mrs. P., with stamp for reply,
at her home in Lynn, Maes.
For Kidney Complaint of Wffter sex this compound is
unsurpassed as abundant testimonials show,
"Mrs. Pinlcham'B Liver Pills," nayB one writer, "are
the best in the imrld for the curs of Constipation,
Biliousness and Torpidity of the Hvcr. ITcr Flood
Purifier works wonders in Its special line and bldsfaif
to equal the Compound In Its popularity.
All must respect her as an AngcJ of Mercy whoso sota
anihltion is to do good to others.
Philadelphia, I'a. (2) Mrs. A. M. Q.
FOR MAN AND BEAST,
Burns and Scalds,
Frosted Feet and
Ears, nnd all other
Fains and Aches.
It is a cure cure for
Galls, Strains, Scratche:,
Sores, tit., on
Une irial will prove its
merits. Its elVects are
I-.vcry bottln wiirmntnt to
I'lvn ntlsfnctloti. hrml ail-
0Oi$Bti$ lr'KS for jiHinphlrt.
I Henry, JeJinwn lord. rrnprMsrs,
y Btirlitti'lnn. Vt.
The Key to Fortune in all Avenues of Life.
I HKwunoK." PRACTICAL LIFE."
A haiKlHoiuo volume, nvorWM pp., dl.ruii.lnKl
nmuiiai uiuiure, llueuo,uu8iue.,ljove, Mar.
lUv. Thoo. h. Ouylnr, D. P., ways: I am quite ttfi
hut'tedwith ilHiulmirnblc viriitmul whnlrt,vie. mwx
tumt. It (iutiht (it - in every htume."
TheOnlral llaptlflt, Ht. Loui.. Mv, .ays: "( in a
tlmrptiahlti portil and beauttj'ui book "
Ths Interior, ('hlrajm, lay.: "( ittrikc tin an the
holitlisl nnd uMJrom her ."
The I'llt.lrartr Christian Advoraln .ay.: "Iln teuton
need to be tiuwhl and enjorecd inevcry hometintd."
clear typ". artistic hlndlnir. mairntflcent ft'tt vaoe
efdiu-e'l I'foten. I'ric-p. low. Term, lilioral. Hale, rapid
AtiKM-tt WANTtu Kvkhywhkhk. HMid for particular.
.1. c. MrCimni ft CO.,l'lll.Mpl,ia,I'..
Cincinnati.')., I.'hlcatm, )..or toxt. 1,'tuia, M".
-'VS. aTS" VW """
&w(i 7. JANA1CA!
We losiu for till, eolnmn oontribatioaf from our
ladr rmdan to mi, n neb u anftU b of nla.
and Interest to thorn. Anr topic ot domeatto economy
which mar emnroit iuelf to them mar be dlacoaaed
and are hope thla feature will prore nceeeefal. and an
additional attraction to our readera.
Oontiibntlona ehonld be aent to the Editor of the
Ropr Milk and Cream
Editor Household Dki-artment: I
think I cm help Ibe Wattsfield lady to
solve tbe mvstrrv. The thoueht struck
me as soon as I real tbe article in tbe
Freeman that perbnps she used too much
soap about lior milk utensils. It is my
opinion that it hurts milk to nse any soap
about tbe pans or pails used in handling
it, but perhaps l am not right. It l nau
any such trouble with my milk and cream
l don i imnK l snoutil nave mucn spirit
left. I hope she will hunt out the cause.
Warren, Vt. A. is. s.
n o should expect the chY-cts ot soap
would show more plainly in the butter,
and tho lady says tho butter is good. Keep
looking for the cause till you are sure.
Domes, Ic Pickles.
Never uniiei nnvcircumstanoes use brass,
copper or bell mctnl kettles for pickling,
tne verdigris prodnceU in tnem by tno
vinegar being very poisonous, l'orcelain
lined kettles are best Tor Ibis purpose
Vinegar for pickles should alwajs be the
best cider or white wine vinogar. Always
aso stone or glass j irs fur putting away
pickles. Have a wooden spoon or fork
for tbe express purpose of taking tbem out
ot tne pir when you want to use tbem
See thai thry aro always covered with the
vinegar, it you dhvo any suspicion that
tbey are not keeping well do them over
immediately with treshly spiced vinegar.
Vinegar lor pickles should not boil over
five minutes, as too much boiling takes
away its strength. It is an excellent rule
to have two.tbirds of tbe tar Oiled with
pickles nnd one-third with vinegar. A
very small quantity of alum is useful lo
extract the salt and to make them firm
and crisp. In greening pickles keep
them very closely covered, so that none ol
the steam may escape, ns its retention
promotes their greennesg and prevents
the flavor Irom evaporating. If possible,
always use a wooden vessel to salt tho
pickles in. Aever put tbem up in jars
that have had grease in tbem; never let
them Irceze, and keep tbem from tbe an
as mucQ as possible, and havo a cool, di'j
place in which to store them. When while
specks appear in tho vincgir drain it from
the pickles and uald it up again, milling
a teasrVionful of sugar to a quart of vine
gar, rieces ol DoriTRUi-b and a lew
cloves will help to preserve the vinegar.
When you make sweet pickles always use
the best brown sugar.
Cherries, barberries, nasturtiums, grapes
and red cubbnge are the easiest of all
pickles to do. as they nood onlv to bo per
fectly sound and wiped dry with a clean
cloth, then put into jars and cold vinegar
poured over them. Have them corked
tightly. The grapes must have a sprinkl
ing of sugar over each layer of grapes.
Some whole cinnamon, together with one
quarter as much cloves and allspice, may
bo added to tho vinegar.
To Pickle Onions. Tako very small
onions, and with a sharp knife peel them.
Put them into salt and water and let
them stand in tho brine six days, stirring
them often, and changing the salt and
water every two days. See that they are
closely covered. Then put the onions into
jars and give tnem a scald in boiling
salt and water. Let tliotu stand till they
aro cold; then drain them in a sieve, wipe
them dry. and stick a clove in the top of
each, and put them into widejmouthed
bottles, adding a iew blades of niaco and
a sew slices of ginger. Fill up tho bottles
with the best cider vinegar, and put in
tho top a largo spoonful of salad oil.
Cork the bottles tight and seal.
To Picki.k Clcumiieus. Gather the
cucumbers with a very small piece of the
stems on them, carefully laying them in a
basket, sn as not to bruise them. Select
vory f mall ones, and thoso that aro free
from spots. There are two ways of doing
cucumbers. The best is to tako a lirkin
or cask of any sort, cover tho bottom of it
with salt, nnd lay in the cucumbers throo
inches deep, covering them with salt
Repeat this process until all are in. Pour
over the first layer somo water, and this
will form a brine for all. Put a laver of
salt on the top, and a cloth tucked tightly
around it, with a board fitted closely on
the cloth, and a large stone or other heavy
weight to keep it in place and keep the
cucumoers under nrine. ihey must be
put Into the brine as soon its picked from
the vines, anil they will keep perfectly
good two or Ihree years. When wanted
lor use, take off tho woight, board and
cloth very carefully, and do not be alarm
ed if there ia a thick scum on them. Wash
the covers e ff, wipe off all the sides of the
cask, and lake out the cucumbers into
cloan water und wash them. Place them
in a porcelain kettle large enough to hold
at leas' twice as much water: chansro the
wa'er for three days, and keep them where
they will keep hot, but not boil. Have the
water only so hot that you can bear your
nanu in it. wnon tnev are ireshenert
sufficiently, drain them on a sieve and put
mem into tne casx, Don some vinegar lor
five minutes, putting into a thin muslin
bag filled with cloves, mace and mustard
seed. Pour this boiling hot over the pick
Its, and close very tightly immediately.
Allow, to every two quarts of vinegar, an
ounce of mace, two dozen cloves and two
ounces of mustard seed. A little horse
radish will prevent a white scum from
rising on it, and a pod or two of red
cepper will add to the fl ivor; also a pint
of brown sugar to overy two gallons of
To Fickle Gkeen Feim'eks. The
peppers should bo gathered quite young;
mo nen pepper is tue nest lor pickling.
Cut one side of the pepper opon so as not
lo injure tho shell of tho pepper. Then
put tnem into noinng salt water, changing
the water every day in the week, keening
them in a warm place by the fire. Stir
tbem several times a day. They first
beconio yellow and then green. When
tnoy aro a nno green put tnem into a jar
anu pour coia vinegar over tnom, adding
a small piece of alum. Ihey require no
spice, lou may sunt tho peppers as you
How TO act when Lost. Tho feelini'
of n parson lost in tno woods is anvtbing
but u pluusunt sensation. It is in fnat
utterly demoralizing, and requires tho
strongest bead to keep from rusbing
around through tbo woods liko a madman.
Tho only way for a lost person to do is to
sit down and try to collect nig tnougbts.
nnd see it lie can invent some way of tell
ing tno points of tno compass, and not
foul any nioro soured than possible One
way tbat woodmen have is to judge by tho
moss that grows on the trcos, as the moss
will grow more thickly on tho southerly
sido of the trees, owing to tbat sido boini'
tbe warmest, and by aligning to or three
trees witn moss on tnem, north and south
can reaoiiy do 10111, ami tuen it a nor-
son understands bis locality ho can start
out and koop hisoearings. When there is
a mist or fog in tbo woods even old bunt
ers get lost, but tucy, usually having dogs
wun tue in, allow memsoivas to be guided
by tbo superior instinct of these animals.
WhomloaOi wna bourly cxpcclediail remedies
having failed, and Dr. II.Jamks was oxperlmeDlIn-
wilhttio many borus of Caloulia, be accidentally
made a propaiatloD which outcd bia only ctillj of
CONSUMPTION. Ilia child is now in this country
enjoying tho beet of health. lie bas proved to tho
world that CONSUMPTION can ba positively and
permanently cured Tlio Doctor now gives this
Uccipo Tree, only asking two threecent stamps to
pay exponscs. This herb also cures night-sweats,
nauscant tho Blomacb, and will break up a fresh
cold In Uvcnly-lour hours. ddrcSB, CHAHDOCK
CO., VM l'.aco St., PlulR'lolici.i, nnniing this
puper, ml win
UK. OSCAR CtUHW Blown up ty a Promatura Bint
in the H-ieeavUla Cement Qiiwrjr-DIM TRAC
TION of u KYB-IU Sabeeqiient KenvMr
kl by Surtnc.U Operation.
Mr. 0.oarCralrw.. fore-nin fn a r1 niit i-urrr
atHowna ie,t;iiterC.,N.Y. By an esplnaitm -oe
lay In the rurr- bs lt an eye Imt it ttHy. 1'ud-r
ttietmpreo-.. in tint tti nutter wa lm ir. m the
local physician told Mr. C'raUrf that hi ere wns not
lout wholly, but cotil.i bexavM by treatment. Tlit-cv
pcrlroent waa trM ao't ialJ Worw rr"uaiu-i ..
limit, tor hi w;m to rtiuflr of l i.u tut other aim,
through ayropatUptir inttunniition. In thin trit lie
unmi.tttd Or. UaviJ K iuuc ly. it it mi 1 it. N. V . who
toll him th iujtirctl eyeiuu-t l uk-u out t . w the
otliur. To this Mr, Craim de-uurre 1, a U w-ut hck
Iuhcc iu doubt. II m lo'-al phymciau twli: "(into NY
York." To N'jmt Yirk thepitiont w.!iit.an I n-- t tli-
MioRt eminent 'mil tints in th countrv, havimr lxkM
at the cn-e tuil: ' Yon li ivf lnt orr y fit in- . ; -
hark auJ do w!i:il you a tn mv i tli t o h--r." Il: .-11
Nr. Kennedy removal tho injured ye and treat, d
Mr. Craiafaf with ' K"uii'-ly'n Favorite K'-iu ly" to
build p the nys tem, and the reuult wjh mil rt ssful.
Dr. Kennedy's irr 'at Kiieopss a a Surgeon indue to
theme of "Favorite Itmely " iu the alter ;treat
meu t .
Are yon troubled with Pynpepsfn, T.iver Complaint.
Count iputioii or deratoremeiit of th Kldneyn aiid
Bladder ?Then une Nr.Kenuedy'a "Favorite K"i.d y"
It will not disappoint ym. Nr. Kennedy' " Favurite
Keiuedy," lor Hale b all drmvists.
Food For- nlants.
For producing flower and
vV'troiistfrow li.it hHintejiitl
Han atood the tent "(,r yoarn.iwid
always does all laitiiPd for it.
In ehpecia lly adapt(-df.r Iiuuhc
olatitH and arileiiiriaf-wivinx a
healthy irrowth and aiiutnlaut
Over l'Ki.ixm pa kakr'h Hold in
I8nl. Awarded the medal at the
MechaiiH's' Fair Hi Ili.-'tiiii.
I'utupiti purkuKeeatlU and
J5 cents each.
For Sale by PUTNAM & MARVIN, MoutpeUer, Vt.
M.'U.l.uUlos au.l Airputs.taktiiKord.T. fur f.KTTKHS to
I'MI. I (H.K V( II ,1 . or-mtlflPlltV KPbllUcrl
now the most popular NEW HOI IK Iu tbo fluid. Hutu a
HIIIKI.n auk a NWUItl). l-.voru.Kly want, it
P. W. ZI:m.EK (JO., 1)15 Arc h Nt.. Philmli.li.lna, Pa
I'mni?. OTirK MAI.KS. Mna rnr I ireutnr flint lerma.
1W E. Adsras St., Chlcano. Ill
THE GREAT CURE
Am it is for all dineases of the KIDNEY.
LIVER AND BOWELS.
It cleanses the system of tho acrll poison
that causes the dreadful ufferinrT wluoh
only tbe victims of Xllieumatism can realise.
THOUSANDS OF CASES
of th womt form of this terrible disease
have been quickly relieved, fn a short ' is
fans had wonderful success, and an immense
sale in every part of tlio Country. In hun
dreds of cososit liaaoured where r.ll else had
failed. Itis mild, but emoieni, CERTAIN
IN ITS ACTION, but harmless ia all oases.
tVltclrniir,KtretiTthen and Kvr .'V
Life to all the important orRnns of tbsbrid:
The natural action or the Kidneys ia restc
The Liver is cleansed of all diBe&cc, en "
Bowels move freely and healtlifully. I
waytbe worst diseasea are eradicated from
the system .
Ae it has bin proved by thousanda that
iu the most effectual remedy for oleansixiT the
system of all morbid secretions. It should be
Alwnvs Ptires JJILTOUHNEdH, CONSTIPA
TION, ril.ES and nil FEMALE Diseases.
In put up in lry Wjcrtnld- Form. In' crsiB.
one partnin-nr im- iti. -.f.Tini t- . -in".
Alsa in l.lquhl P.rm. vei-; ('iMipfittralrdfor
the C'UH'ftlirtl ' "I ' V. H"t;i!!Hitl-- v: ifnv-
pare K. Itactntnthoinil f(llarnc!tuttnerfwn.
GET ITOK .'fM'U IiKiriitilST. IMllCK. J.0
M'KlilS. IIAIiMON A (t.. Print's.
-TVi1lrpmirh-.ir. r.nsf-nni.1 . IU 111 T.
Thero is no es:u:o fcr suffering from I
and other diseases that follow a dis-1
orcd state of the Stomach and Bow-1
els, when the use of
DR. HENRY BAXTER'S
Will give immediate relief.
AftiT cniistiiutinn fi,llimn
Indigestion, Diseases of I
the Kidneys, Torpid Liver !
Sick Headache, Loss of I
Appetite, Jaundice, Ap
Eruptions and Skin Dis
eases, etc., a" f which these I
Bitters will spt'cclily euro ly rorooviog thorauar. I
Keep tbo Stomach, BotceU, and Digestive Organt
in good working order, and perfect health I
will lio tho result. L&dlOS 011(1 others Bub-1
jecttoSick Headache i fli roiiefl
and permanent euro hy tho two of tliew Hitters
Being tonic and mllilly purfratls'e they I
PURIFY THE HLOOD.
Price 25 cts. per bottle.
For sole by all dealers in nuMicino. Bend I
address for pamphlot, free, frlving full directions. I
HESRT, JOHSS0IL0KD,Props., Barlintoa Vt
NFW Pmrlipnl I ifa jThe Key fo Fortnii
1HMIK I allllnil LllC.iinull Avenuetiori.lfe
flltO pp. Olcnr type, fliust Mini his und llluntrutlnns.
AOKNTH WAM KII, ?. to 1150 per Month.
1-or'lerms, ail.lrt-.sj. L. M-UJKIY & Co.. PlulaJelplwa. Pa
SI rYrJir.V!i" SHEET MUSIC FREE
Huy nttt't-ii Itiit-H of llnhhlna Klectrtr Hanp of
r', trnviT. rut t"ruiiiifA wmi'i-er ttmtui'ture of Mr.
1-ii-ry :uj(1 Mr. KHPr,TiHe, hihI mail to iis.witu full
iiiui.f .ind litliln-MM, anl v will wnd yon t ree of nil
tiiiif jnurtnvu si-ltvtinn from tlio following
lt-tnf sh.vt Music, totl- valur. nf lne lolUr. W.
..l.oiutp!y ir.l( ANTFH that the innaic ia nns-ir.-uWo
1, una fMilil hy lirnt-clasa music hounee at th.
i tUl Mfr ft-, . kunttrr lKn,) op ,?). frawt S.
I mt r Ni'itr Wnllrrs Tmijoiir nu Jtml,i IT.if U'h 'A Ti
t in..,' Inri rnalr, l.rnnrl CbIoii, ItrillliDt, y, tJ, Kothntt Th
liliai'li I'Hlriil Hfrlll. Kr,,f, n.
rii'iifsnf IVnunr. t lnrlfr( .
If Alkrrt M
Mirht h Ihr HHirr, M;l,
pullonr. fThf Mnnnfl find iht ( hi
udrn 1 (Ml
vp. (is, l.ingt
lif 1 nm i-r Th
ht.' m mj niflilt.t
I, on hi.nl,
VI. Pr.rfl llrMrf,
Mltrllc. TnriM-iii. unit I
ir.nl(li amt l.rrainii on1i
SiVru xhlle lhl-Sin Km-IiIi
In tne (I'liniluK,
nu llrrrt r, 1 purl Kiitiff, Hithnp
nilfi- Ihr Kb
Vrrv 1-uurhU.lr-t", .... &u
Tfthe muMcfX'WtPd amounf to hint 1, end onlv
1 lrtlir,'H- yournani.'Biitl adtlr-'w. If (n pjcph'h
i'i Ti.l'oHtftirr Kliimpninav lipcm-limed fur such picivn.
nisko thm IiNtsI offer lnvause wo -leclrf t.
irvc a i vn-r-nit hiimri.'iitly Inrwv fo imluc' rrV ... t,
klvo Molilnim' Kltvtric isoiiii a tnsl Imiif enough to
know lust how tr H..l it In. If. alter trial, thev con.
f tnif to ino the nonp for vnrs. wc shall lw ri-sul.
It tlicy only nwo tin llftccn burn trcttitiir tho ilollnr'
wonn of nniBU' tfraliB, wo hIihII low money. Tin
PlviwH our cnnrlitoiwo. Tlio Sonp can W boinrbt of
nil irmvrw -thn munii nn only ho arof of un. Hoo
Uiat our nsinotHon each wmiMH-r. Nnmr thU paper.
iMixot this Sop contaitiH utity liars. Any lady
itiiylniralrox.anrl wm.imr iiRflxtv rutnof Mrs Fmrv
r u select mutiic totheaniount of $4.60. ThmSiMii!
improve with am1, and yon aro rot aHkcd to buy a
Ufu-ti'BS Hrticlo, hut one you line every work
lni.ltips.unw bMora the ruhtic Ynn
ran nmke money fHslpr Ht work for n.
tliao at aiivtUmir e,mi Capital not nopd
cl. Wawfllatrrt ynn. Ua,lay ,rt
upward, made t iionie liy tile lnil, -trlou.
Men, women, lov. id i?:
wanted everywhere to work for ua.Now
llmeonlynrglveyour whole time to l, i!!!
make enofrn'o. V uy'luwlni tT to.Uy"i
lit aud term, Iree. Honey mado la.t .y
t79 WKKK, PJ n day nt hoi
( VA rKLK 11 day st hoine pas llv lTia.ln r.,,
I ,outllt . rjj.s AUdrc. T.u t i c".S,
taf. 'tHnmEPcaap' b!
fr-j '-oeh CaOCirPTr.iri'iH;
Central Vermont Railroii Lias.
Commencing Afonlay, Juhj 17,
THAI N 4 OOINO HUUffl AND KKH r WILL LF.'
Worcontt-r. ly.woll lt .t.in. Fit. hi, iV
H(rlnfneld, -New L-.uu m auj aim
240 P M UlltKDKXPRK. from Montrtl
via ly.wfll.and N.-w y.jrfc . via Soriiirf -h-Mand
New Lond-.n. luu
7'30 P M IXKI) from Ht Allan., ltutland and
n10 P Af M,TKXl'HKSrtIr..iu M.mtrl.fia.
. l v 1 . Ji.riti-hiir and ttio wm, f-.r It'rut-.u via.
Hm'-h nik I r in n''raC.-iprMIfIl':.,
IvfUd"?, and New V'jrk. and all fnutm
111 N- Kinland. Sifiinr rzr ,t
Sjiniiafiiclii nd U'ltiton, via L'iweli.
THAINS'j'ilN'ii NKTII AMI WKST:
1fl l U Miilir IIXPKK-JS from ltm.m ai.a
O. IU A. M.N,.W y ,rk (i,r M .ntnal.Orf.irn.i.nrJ
and the West. Klectuntr - nr to M'.nt-
X-fft A(:rOMM'!)Tl"N from N rMi1M
0. 0tf A. M r H.iri;ii'-.ii,llN!lai.l,a!Wsi.,iri.
U-'.d m 1.!'AL i.x:'l;i;s ir .in wiiju utv-r
" . ) J A SI. j,,,,,. tion. t'.r l(iirlir,r'Mn. st. AIUlb
larhf'.rd UI..I K'.Uf- l'"llit.
A M., New Ioinloii, 6:i(0 A. M ., .ru.f
field : .M ,f'r liorlintoii.t Aii-itn,
Montreal. .rdn tins an -1 th West.
Iirawuiaf-rixuii r;ir to M uitrenl.
i.in n xt At:CuIH(I TION from uit Klv r
1. lJ 1 . M.jiiuction. for rturlimrton, m. A i bain.
Ok'deniburi and Montreal.
Trains leave for Barre at a. m..II:1u aud 4 ;i
Iteturninff leave Barre at a m . ll;.m and r..'if
'niroiiirh TiekPts tofmf'-akroand all oo:uts West, f ,r
salt) at the priuriv-al station.
H W CI MMIN'.S I. W. U'lMVHT
UAWN OF A NEW F.KA.
rllon fc V. . mika a aiinoril 'featiirp of Hnt,l: v
Hr-hool Montr Ilook,ai)d can watt'ly conjiuciid the iLn
new ouos wuirh tney imiijiHii xn if hcumuj. i ! ir r n
rulers are practical worker in the Nnudav Sctiooi aiid
with previous publication" have iw;u exi .-emcly tm-ct-isiiful.
The now books ure:
THE BEACON LIGHT.
By J.H.TENSEY and E. A. HOFF VUN.
A collection of new hymns and tunes, carafully .i.;f.ri.
ed from a larire uuinttty of manuscript, u whi- ij
four out t1 every live wore rejected, only th-- vi rv ii-tt
ueiUK retained, jvicew c?ntx
LIGHT AND LIFE.
By It. M. McINTOnll.
This ne-sr hook 1 qulto oompre!ie!isiv. provnim in
small spare ample material tor two year, inrlu Liiaf
trreat variety of new liyinns, an well as Hoin oldr
ouea winch are always in rf(iinst. Vice 3n cent.
BANNER OF VICTORY.
By A. J. ABBEY aud M. I. MUNtiEIt.
This if the lategt oT the three new hioks, and It in nir
to uiet with trood Hiicces. It contain all tho variety
,iiid (renhnnHS whirli could well by desired. lncludii:,r
rnany beautiful pieces etieclallv adapted for i rayer
aud prame meetmifH. 'rice 35 cent.
0.IV OITSD & 03., 3 utji.
er.U Wnntrd Icr "OUR
I ..i.-al H.-liolar. ('nuiny Map-
I i. .'.'rat;
r Si .t- ai
i v .n I urn, iiis'le f.M'r';iiM v, tha ur evt t hailrm ;
.' rv iiJ,i"rt:iiit l(.'in. K.-autifi'llp lllii'-t-Mtil. U
i I'a-ii. Uvuils8.?5sn(l A.O. lei ,. a
ilimiiK, Knrnimtr. If ni.nte :id, Kiolr-md an-i ot!ir l.a
1 rflrsp'iriation. J'rfes ; Sunal. E'lucancn J nmi H .
l'..vliniti : N'a';"TWlitii,i r-pruBprnfl . C!in;vr Sm!' 1
Hmts llerrls; Vmc. nil Trades and Proft'ienj; 1--t
tint Manitfurtuririat Bnsinei'; ail Matistirs. At-1'a-nf.ills;
Moitnt'. Bnn.h C"liinil'ia. Alaska. T--rv-rv
scotino b-T'md the MissipsijMii. iflls to evpri ..
n) serur-'l m-t uiimiRliHt"l tn'inr"!n''nU. f--1
X .llv n-jiuid, hi k'li" id 1-nrth bii-I cith '!
d" m"inrp. (Hr's ItBAPt.rv. (i w-kftsms & (
No, H.S. fourth auect, PliuaUclUia, I'a.
ST. JOHNSBURY ACADEMY
Affords superior atlvantaireB for a
LATIN andEN'OLIHH, or ENOLIHU and SC1LNTI
ThlN HChool haa U-vmnaHinm ftnnar4tnn rnhhiotEnnd
all other needful appliances for the lient traitnn
Board In families, in club, and roora for self boar i
intf. Fall term for lwo hetrins AiiH-uwt 31 . For further
particulars or catalogue aduies the principal.
yMJ.ti u. 1, FULLER, St. Johnsbury Vt.
The Only Sure Remedy lor ASTHMA
and HAY FEVER, is sold under a
positive guarantee. Price $1.00 per
package. Sample parkuge and les
l j niiiU free. AtUlress
No VaVcnt No Pax
Obtained forlnventnrB.inthe UuitPd Statr. Cai.a '.a
and Europe, at reduced rates With our priucui
(JlUcelocated in Wnnhimftou, directly oi oc;:e tie
United states Patent Oillce, we are able to attend to aU
Patent business with (rreater promptnepn and dev
patch and lesscost than other patent attorneys, wL-
are st a distance from Washington, and who have
thereforeto employ aflBoclateattcrneyB." We n:ake
preliminary examinations and furnish opinions a? to
jiattentabiltty.froe of charire.and all who are inter
ested iu new invention and Patents are invited
send fora copy of our "(iuide for obtaining Patent.;:
which is sent free to any address, nnd contains rrm
pleteinstructlons how to obtain Patents, and otlur
valuable matter. We refer to the German-Ameru-an
National Bank, Washington, D.C.; the Koyal Swed-.fh.
Norwewaln, aud Danish Legations at Washicirti n;
Hon. Joseph Casey, Late Chief .InBtlce V. S. Court of
Claims, the Official of the U. S. Patent Office, and to
Senators and Members of ConKreBufrom every istate.
Address. LOL'IS IlAOilEIl CO., Solicitors f
Pateutsaud Attorneys at Law, Le Droit Building
Wasblnirton , D. C. FMfitf
deHftfns. trade-marks, and lal
ined for mechanics or
1 coillDulirniil ornamniital
PHitfna. trade-markti. and lalpl iavnta abbIu-h.
mentR, luterfereucfs. Appeals. Suits for InfriHB-
ments, aud all cases arising under the l'ATENT
LAW ti promptly atteudod to.
INVENTIONS Til AT HAVE BEEN
DT7 T!Onni7ra,)y toe ratent Office nihv
LXrJtt MJJXJ L HiliHtiU, in rooet cases, be
patented by us, lieuitr opposite the Patent Othce.
can make closer searches, and secure Patents more
promptly, and with broader claims, than thote wl.o
were remote from Washington.
We make t'xamiuatioua free of charge, and adviw
as to patent iihihty. All correspondence strictlr .'"ii
ndential Prices low, and NO CHA11UK UNI.I-S
PATENT IS MKCUHKb.
We refer to omcials in tlie Patent Office, M ur
clients in every State of the Union, and t y nr
Senator and ltepreentativt in Coinrress, Sjec al
reference given when desired. Address
C. A. SNOW k CO.,
FltUf Opi'onitc I'aU'nt Oifice, W ashing vnt C.
H. EL KT3T3Y,
No. 76 State st. , opposite Kilby , Boston
Secures Patents in the United States; also in Ores
Britain. Frauee and other foreiirn countries. Copied
of the claims of any Patent furuishfd by remitting
one dollar. Assiirnmeuts recorded at Washington. N'1
Aue.u'v inthe t'nitM state iix?km,-h nuf.-nvr farm
tiM fur obtaining Patent, or ascertaining the pat tufa
bitttunf invention. It. H. EL) L'Y, Solicitor ol Paten tc.
"IreyardMr. Eddy as one of the innt capable ai d
Mtccextut practitioners with whom I have had official
CUAS. MASON, Commiisioner of Patentn.
inventors cannot employ a person more trust.
worthy or more capable of securnikf for them an ea
.i.r-W i?,?."10.?111011 Ht tup I'ateut Office.
LUMl ND BUltKE. late Commissioner of Pate
Boston, October l(M:o.
It. IT. KDDY, Eg. Dear Sir: You procured for me
In isi, my first patent. Since then you have acted fcr
and advised ine in hundreds nf rases, aud procured
many patents, reiosnps and extensions. I h;ie occa
sioiial yeiui-luyed the bent a-eiicies in New York,
rinladelpliia and asliimrton. but I riftll trivs von sl
mont the wiioleof my busiuess, in your line, and ad
vuootUerstown p!ov von
. . . Yoiirstnity, C.EOKOE UHArER.
Llostou, January 1, K-j.
i-uv um c .roi!. Ten
enih MiihliKhed, 1 Oifl
i-ired. M ite ruse. Ir.
BLACKS l I T 1 1
WORKER IN IRON,
SHOP ON 15KKMN STIIKKT,
yext Door South of Juhonnott'f. hat h--r store.
DONE WITH A PRESS.
itrj-ic Jtr r .t r:.ir.r..