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Kendall's Spavin Cure.
' Tlie Most Successful Remedy ver discovered,
as it is certain it its etlects ana does
not blister. READ PROOF BELOW.
Ecoiif m, Pe;N.;6RAN6ER,
Presiding Elder of the St. Albaus District.
fcT. Albans, Vt., Jan., 20, 1S80.
13k. B. J. Kendaxl & Co., Gents: In reply to
your letter I will say that my experience with
rKendall's ttpavin Cure has been very satisfactory
indeed. Three or four years ago I procured
a bottle oi youi agent, and with It, cured
a horse ol lameness caused by a snaviu. Last
seasnnvjny. horse became very lume and .'I
turned iira out for u lew weeks when he
but when -I put the road
he grew worserwhen I discovered that a
was forming, I procured a bottle of Ken-dell's
Spavin Cure and with less than a bottle
cured him so that he is not lame, neither can
the bunch be found. Respectfully yours,
Perseverance Will Tell.
Stuougiiton, Massm March UK 18S0.
- 4B? J.KKNDAiiii'dr Co.. Gents: In justipe to
you'iand myself, I ought to let you
know that L have remove twp bone spavins
with Kendall's Spavin Cure one Very large
one, don't know how long the spavin had
been there. I have owned the horse eight
months. It took me four months to take the
large one oifaud two for the small one. I have
tuaed ten bottles. The horse is entirely well,
Jifotat all stiff; and no bunch to be seen pr felt.
This is a wonderful'medicine. It Is a new thing
here, but if it does for all what it has done for
me its will"be very great,
Respectively yours. Chas. E. Parkkk.
KENDALLi'sSFAviNCUREissurein Its effects,
mild In its action as It does not blister, yet it is
penetrating and powerlul to reach a every doep
seated pain or to remove any bony growth or
other enlargement, such as spavins, splints,
curbs, callous, spralns,ijwelllngs, any lameness
and all enlargements ol the joints or limbs, or
rheumatism infcman and lor any purpose for
which alinimeut is uspdifor;mato pr beast7. ' It
is now known to be the bestMlhiment for man
ever used, acting mild and yet certain in Its
Send address for illustrated Circular which
we think gives positive proof of its virtues. No
remedy has ever met with such unqualified
success to our knowledge, for beast as well as
Prlrft 81. nprhnf.Me. or six bottles forS5. All
Wth poprll torfc JR&ir
CO. Enosburgh Falls, Vermont. j27d.
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fr tfe? 4Lc 4L ,, fJi.JrAi &J & iK
furnished and all work warranted.
ESTIMATES on Fourth Street between
Afarbet and Limestone.
For sale by all grocers.
F. S. MYERS,
, Groceries, Hats and Caps
Boots and Shoes, Qaeensware and Hardware.
' Highest cash price paid lor Grain and Country
I Produce. Jyl5d Mt. OLIVET.
1 T. J. CURLEY5
Plumber, Gas and Steam. Fitter
dealer in Rath Tubs, Hydrant Pumps, Iron
and Lead Pipe, Globe, Angle and Check Valves,
Rubber Hose and Sewer Pipe. All work warranted
and done when promised. Second street,
opposite White & Ort's. ap8
G. W. GEISEL,
No. 9, W. Second St., Opp. Opera House,
Fruits and Vegetables In season. Your patronage
respectfully solicited, JNdly
Headquarters for all kinds of Confectionery
Fruits, Canned Goods, etc.
Fresh Stock and Low Prices.
Come and see me if you want to save money.
F. L. TRAYSER,
Front St., 4 (foorH went of Mill Ifonse
Grand, Upright and Square Pianos, also the
best make of Organs at lowest manufacturers'
prices; Tuning and Repairing. nl.7
THE LATEST SENSATION.
-it - V-
' ' -
wt' i t
40Q0 Yards Lawn, choice styles and fast colors
at5 cents per yard; 500 yards IndiaiLinen
at 10 cents per yard. 240 pairs regular made
men's half hose at 10 cents per pair. Other
goods proportionately low. ?
' BURGESS &NOL1N.
July G, 1882.
VfrfWVr f ff"'M"! "'
V o ft . K ft.
Teas, Tobacco, Cigars, Queensware, Wooden-ware,
Glassware, JNotions, &c. Highest price
paid for Country Produce. Goods delivered to
any part of the city.
VSJ?,lCtUrer ftntl luVent0r 0f
cnreT. K. Ball & Son.
M&ysville, Kf .
Capturing Wild Horses.
A large mob of wild horses is descried
coming toward the riders over a distant
rise. As they draw near and see themselves
headed by mounted men, they
wheel sharply on one side, and, with
manes and tails streaming in the wind,
and their flanks shining with moisture,
they gallop off in another direction, but
only to find enemies wherever they turn.
At last, in desperation, they make
straight for the widest gap they see in
the circle. The two men between whom
they hope to escape leap off their hack
horses, which they quickly hobble and
leave loose, and, mouuting barebacked
on the spare one, wait for the right moment
for closing in -on the flying and already
distressed baguales as they make
their final rush. If they do so too soon,
of course the mob swerves to one side,
and passes behind the hunter; but, if
they manage well, the two simultaneously
close in on the drove, boleadoras in hand,
ready to cast; and at the moment the
horses pass each singles out a good looking
colt, whirls the balls round his head,
and, letting fly, entanghs them round
both hind legs so effectually that the victim,
after struggling onward some fifty
yards, is obliged to submit, and falls
heavily over. After the first cast the
hunter presses on close to the heels of
the escaping mob, and, loosening his
second pair from round his waist, often
secures another colt. Then he dismounts,
and, after tying the prostrate animal's
fore hoofs close together with some of
the many rawhide thongs about his person
or his horse, he leaves it, struggling
but secure, and resumes his place in the
circle as before, in case there is more
game still within it. And here let me
give a brief description of the boleadoras,
for it is these that are chiefly used and
not the lasso, as is commonly supposed
for catching the wild horses of the
Pampa. Three double-twisted thongs of
raw horse-hide, each about three feet six
inches long, are softened by rubbing and
working them in the hands, and when in
a pliant state, are tied together atone end.
At the other end of one is fastened a
stone ball, covered with hide, and shaped
so as to fit the grasp of the hands; and to
the other two ends are bound wooden
balls (of the size of a small croquet one),
also cased in hide. Grasping firmly the
stone one, the hunter whirls the others
around his head, and, when the right
moment has arrived, he lets go (as a boy
does half his sling), and the three balls
twist the thongs around whatever they
are thrown at. But to resume. After
all the baguales inclosed have escaped or
been caught, we look after the ostriches,
which have, as a lule, remaiued, hiding
themselves about the middle of the circle.
Any who may have singly tried to
run off previously have been allowed to
do so; but if a troop should have made a
rush (during the horse hunt), three or
four of the men pursue and generally
bag one apiece. Many others will drop
into the low grass, hoping not to be seen,
but the corredores are too keen-sighted
and experienced, aud, galloping up and
down, they beat the ground like spaniels,
shouting and whistling, until the birds
are flushed, one by one, and have to run
for it. On these expeditions any deer
and guanacos (a species of Dama) are
not hunted; only so when neither
nor ostriches have been inclosed.
Hebr Karii Gehmia, of Berne, after a
series of experimepts extending over
BQveral years, has succeeded in producing
in every jepectfypi the
It can be molded in any
slipe produced, in any color, is
hdftt and cold, and it price will
be miich em 'than that of irirdiri&ry
f( I )1 EVENING BULLETIN. I&
" HEW TO THE LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAY."
.!& ' ..
vYV w .mm AMMA
VOLUME 1. MAXSVIJLLrJE, HiH JEW AIM V, dULI b, ltt&tf. NUMBER 210.
?''. ," ""
KEY WINDING WATCHES
J. BALLENGERnt Albert's China Store adjoining
Penrce, Walllngfoul & Co.'s Bank.
J. C. FECOR & CO.,
. AGENTS FOR
A Jresh supply just received,
NO OLD St 33 IB X2,
All this year's purchase. Call and get a catalogue.
Every style and pattern, as cheap a the cheapest.
Give us a call and examine our stock.
npSUy J.C. PECOR&CO.
account of my continued ill health, 1
ON concluded, as soon us practicable, to
retire from the dry t;oods trade, 1 now oiler my
entire stock tor sale to any merchant wishing
to engage in the business, and will rrnm the
1st day ot July sell my goods FOR CASH, until
disponed of, which will enable me to oiler to
the retail trade some special bargains.
All persons knowing themselves indebted to
me will please call and settle at once, as lam
anxious to square my books. Respectfully.
A Bolt From a Clear Sky.
The Hawaiian earthquake of 1837 is
described for the first time by an eye
witness, in Missionary Coan's new book.
On the 7th of November, 1837, at the
evening prayers, we were startled by a
heavy thud ..and a sudden jar of the
earth. The sound was like the fall of
some vast body upon the beach, and in a
few seconds the noise ot mingled voices
rising for a mile along the shore thrilled
us like the wail of doom. Instantly this
was followed by a like wail from all the
native houses around us. I immediatclv
ran down to the sea, where a scene of
wild ruin was spread out before me ; the
sea, moved by an unseen hand, had, all
on a sudden, risen in a gigantic wave,
and this wave, rushing in with the speed
of a racehorse, had fallen upon the
shore, sweeping everything not more
than fifteen or twenty feet above high-water
into indiscriminate ruin. Houses,
furniture, fuel, timber, canoes, food,
clothing, everything floated wildly upon
the flood. About two hundred people,
from the old man and woman of three
score years and ten to the new-born infant,
stripped of their earthly all, were
struggling in the tumultuous waves.
So sudden and unexpected was the
catastrophe that the people along the
shore were literally " eating and
and they "knew not until the flood
came and swept them all away." Tht
harbor was full of stragglers calling for
help, wThile frantic parents and children,
wives and husbands ran to and fro along
the beach seeking for their lost ones. As
wave after wave came in and retired the
stragglers were brought near the shore,
where the more vigorous landed with
desperate efforts and the weaker and exhausted
were carried back upon the retreating
wave, soznejto sink and rise no
more till the noise of judgment wakes
The Romance of a Street Car.
Ten years ago, one oppressive summer
night, a gentleman, who was then
aiid is now a dealer in teas and spices in
New York, was a guest at the Troy
House. He asked the clerk if there
were any amusements that evening, and,
receiving a negative answer, inquired
where he could find a cool spot to spend
an hour or two. The clerk advised a
ride on the street caf tib Albia and back.
The gentleman boarded a car. Next to
him sat a young lady, the daughter of a
poor, but respected Englishman, then a
resident of Albia, The young lady was
not very young, neither very handsome,
but was aitractive and bright. Her occupation
was school teaching. A remark
by the gentleman led to an informal
conversation, which became so
interesting that when the young lady's
residence at Albia was reached she was
not aware of it until the conductor called
her attention to the fact After she had
gone the gentleman asked the conductor
who the lady was. The conductor, who
had supposed the two were old friends,
gave the young woman's name. Said
the gentleman ; " I would like to meet
her agaiu. I am a widower with two
children and live in New York. I have
never met a lady in my life who looked,
talked, anfl acted so much like my wife
as the young woman I accidentally met
on your car." The conductor, taking an
interest in the romantic case, answered
the varied questions of the widower, and
finally agreed to take &is card to her
' and ask for an interview at her home.
On the following evening an introduction
took place, which 'was followed six
months later by a marriage, investigation
of the gentleman's statements concerning
his standing having verified
them In detail. The forme widower
now hi five children and a happy
all respect. Troy Vime. u t v. i