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title: 'The Vermont watchman. (Montpelier, Vt.) 1883-1911, June 13, 1883, Page 6, Image 6',
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VERMONT WATCIIiUAN & STATE JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 1S83.
CKEKl'INO W THE BTAIH9.
In Ihe aof tly-falllng twlHght
Of aweary, wearyday,
Wlth a qulet He p I entered
Where the children were at play,
X waa broodlng oVr eome tronble,
That had met me unawarea,
When a little vo1'' eame rlngtng
"Mela creepln tip a Halra."
Ah I It toncbed the lenderent heart-strlng
Wlth a hrenth Bnd force illvlne,
And anch mtodIea awakened
Aa my worda dnne'r deflne.
And I tnrned to aeeourdarllng,
forgetfnl of invoarea,
Whe n I m the little creatnre
Slovvly creepiDg up the itBlra.
Ptep by atrn abe bravely rlambered
On her llt'le handa and knee,
Keeplnc; up a eonatant cbatter
I.lke magple ln the treea)
Tlll at lat ahe reached Vr tonmoat,
When o'er all her world'a aff alra
Bhe, dellghted, atood a vlctor,
Atter creeplng np the atalra.
Falntlng heart, behold an Image
Of man'a brlef and ttrngillng llfe,
Wh"e het prlz" mnat be captured
Wlth earneat, noble Hrlrei
Onward, npward, reachlng ever,
Bendlng tn the we'ght of carea,
llntilnj, feartnc, ptlll ejpctlng,
We go creeplng np the atalra,
On their tepa may lie no carret,
ny th'lr Me may be no rall,
Handa and kneea roav often palnue,
And the heart mtv alo fall
Ptlll above there la a glorv
Which noalntnlne" Impilr",
Wlth lt reat and Joy forever,
After creeplog np the atalra.
A ereat rleal of t1nt U Inst in tha
"orlrl for tha wnnt nf Uttln cnurae.
Etrerv day senda to thpir pravps a nurn
ber of obsourn !nn, whn havn onlv rp
malned in obfonrity bpoau'p tbeir Hrold
ity h"s prevented thpm frora rm'kinp; a
flrst effort ; and who. if thov cnuld bavo
bpen indncnd to beein, wou'd hava pno
rrrpat lenethn in the carAr of fanip. Tho
faot s, fhat to do anytliine in thif wnrld
wnrth doJntr. wc raunt not ntand back fhv
prinp and thinkiner of the cod nnd dan
CPr. bnt jurap'n and pcamble thronijh as
bpst wp cnn. It wi)l not do tn b terpetu
ftlly oalcnlaHncr risk and adjtiBtinp nice
chanoes. It did vnry wll bafc-p th flood,
when a nian cnuld ponsnlt bi friflnds
npon an fntpndpd publioation for a hun.
dred and fifty years, and then Hvo to se ifs
BUcneas affflrwardn. But pt preipn-- a man
waits, and dnubts, and oonsulfi his
brothflr, and hi particnlar friendf", till
One fine day he finds thathe is sixty years
of ng: that b" ha lost bo mnch time in
conoultine bis fi'st couins and partionlar
friends thathoha'i no mortime to follow
their advice. Sydnry Smith.
Morn'ne-frloriea are aboutasRatisfaotorv
r anv fhweri one can have in his parden.
Old-fasbinned thev may hp. bnt of thai
faahion tbat is aver beautiful. They nped
no pppcial care, bnt. eowing tbpraielvps
year after yoar, come up and clinib over
onr fpncps and trelliso1), formine bowers
of exquisitfi bloora. Rpeinnine to onen
in mid-Rnmmer, thpy do not strike tbpir
tents unhl the lrost onrnpewthem to with
draw. Hnrotning-birds and motba and
bees know their silken navilions and ex-
flore them forsweets. Thpir fnnnel-form
flowers are of many and varied huea all
of fhem delicate and admirable. The
whole crrowth of tho plaut is interetine,
from the time it breaka ontof ifa hnRk,
and, straiehteninir itfl crumplPd seed'
leaves. exninds into the light and air, up
thronsh lts mere vPRetahle crrowth, whPn
tne hpart-inipea or namern.pnaped nr
lobed leavei appear, until suoh t'me a it
actnallv bpoomea the elory of the morn
inp;. Stoppini; out into the garden at
breakfast time, one has a rnre abow of
beanty to reward him. Hieh np in tha
erapevtnes, and in theoldapple-tree. hane
the pink and ptirple and white belle, all
the more lovely for their extreme evanes
cence. "Loveliest of lovely tbings ara
hay. on narth, that soonest paas away."
Nothine ii more ephem'iral than a morn-ine-glory
flowar. Tt evolvea by some mys
rions unfoldinET. into a thing of beauty.
In-fs few houra it hai done ita work, and
qila in upon itaelf. " Where ia that
Vrompthean heat whioh can ita light re
turn V" It has gone, aa a sweet soul
breathea itself away to heaven. Soon we
beprin to notice on the vinea clmtara of
globular pods, ech containing its odd
little blaok and three-cornered sepda,
These are potantial with vigoroua life.
It takea but little heat and moiature to in
duie them to pnt forth their cotyledona,
and to bpgin that oyole of changea that
pnda in thn nrodurtion of similar seeds.
Dlslies Uorrowed from Iudlaus.
The corn waa plauted aa onr farraers
planted it. in hills three or four feet apart,
with four or five graina in a hlll. Beana
grew about tbe atalk then aa now, and
pumpkins or pquaahes fl'led the interven
ing space. The very nBmea of our dishea
are witneasea that the Europ9an-Ameri-can
learned many ways of cooking frora
the Indian. Pome, horainy, aamp, succo
tash and Bupawn are words borrowed
from tbe aboriginal tongaea; and the
preparationa of lndian corn whioh bear
theae names were aerved in wigwama, no
doubt, for agea before white man had
ever aeen the gav atraamers and waving
taaaela of the maize-field. On a hot stone,
or the bottou of an earthen vessel sot be
fore the fite, the aboriginal baked what
tbe pioneer afterward baked on hia hoe
and called a hoe-cake; the toothaome
southern " aah-cake " was alao flrst made
by tbe aquawa, who ahrouded it in huaks
before committing it to tho flre. Tbe
IndianB knew how to hull corn by apply.
ing lye. They celebrated the coming of
, the delloious erppn " roaatlng-ears by a
solemn feast. They nouriahed invalids
and infants with tho raerry pop oorn
tbe corn that bloasomed," aa the Ilurona
called it. But "our wild brethren and
aisters" uaed Indian-corn in ways un
known to ua ; it waa their chief food, and
thev "put it through all Ita eauces.
Jerusalera artichokes, drled currnnta,
powderod mulberriea, indeed, almoat all
olher sortfl of fruit and fleah were mlxed
with it. Thev cookod little doughnuts
of meal by dropping them into maplo
syrup. One of their moat usetul prepara
tions was probably that whioh in Vir
srinia, waa caiiPd rocwiommy, ana in jew
Encland. nokick slmply parched corn
pUlverized, and carried in journeying j it
was mixea, ueioro eaung, wun nnow iu
winter, and with apring water in sumraer,
Thav nned maize for manv nther thincrs :
of the meal thry made poultices j with a
bowl of rauah. civen by a brida to her
new lord. some tribea celebrated mar
riages ; by moans of thegralnsof uiaiz;, to
represent a penny or stiver, tho Bavage
oaat up bis aoconnts with tbe trader
crains of corn were Bent as tlckets to
thoae who were bidden to a feasf i and,
by ruttine them into gourds and tnrtle
shella raftlps were madp: The hmka
they braided for mata nnd wroucht into
bapketa, into light balla for anme of
their pamPB, into salt-boUlpa, and eveh
chops long bofora the whjte man fook
he hint and raad of them ohair.botfoma,
(loor-mata and collara for horaea. Maiz
was worahiped aa a divinitv. Children
were kept in the iWd to watch the rre
cioua ?rain aa it grewj but aome of the
legend tribea protpoted the thieviah orow,
beonuie of the legpnd that p. orow had
brouuht them the flrat aped of the plant
which annportod their life on ao nianv
aides. From the aborigpnpa, nettlers
learned the use of othor arMoKs of food,
uch aa thn nersimmn nf the South, nnd
he so-callpd pround-nut of the North.
Penn found the aavacraa ealing baked
bana, as whit people do yet in Bolton.
The festooni of drving pnmpkln in tha
frontierman'a eobin nre im'tatnd from he
Indiana. Eclward Eqgleston, in May Cen-twy.
Tlio rrcsidont nt Work.
T happn to know Bn"iethine of Preai-
dent Arthur's habita. He ia a great r'eht
worker, and very carpful of dtaiR Dnr
ing the day he recpivea nearlv everybody
wbo coraes, and he Hstpna paMentlv to the
atory eaeh one haa to tell. If it becnmea
rather dreary and nointlpfw he has a way
of stopping it. Ha receivpa and lavs
aaide ppera and docnmonti that are given
him. On cabinet dava fTnpadavs and
Fridayo") all mannner of thinga come to
him. He liatena to what the aoveral rpo
retariea have to say on buBineaa of their
departmenta, and he takea tbp papprs and
makPR notea. Hia private spcrptary and
his clerka lay as'de ovprythine that nepdn
hia at'ention. Whpn the dav ia ovpr the
Pre'ident dinea, and ha givps himtelf two
or threo honrs rfat and enjoyment. When
all tha reillv good people a'e going to
bpd Mr. Arthur iroea to hia library nnd
sita down to hia big tablp, covered n foot
deep with papera. With pyp-glaaopa
aatride hia noap, and in the lieht of a bie
atudent lamp, he dives into his work. If
heaometimea aits at hia work in his hirt
slpevea the ladiea nped not know it. Hnur
after hour. in the stillnpss of the night,
does the Preaident work, and when he
riaPB every paper ha8 bppn diapospd of.
Thia matter hai been approved, that dis
approved or rejocted; another haa b?en
indoraed and callafor farthprinformation ;
still another ia laid asida for future con
aiderAtion. Sometirapa the Preaident works
thia way till two or even three o'clock, but
when he leavea hia tabla it ia elear pid
clean, ready for th nex-- dav's griatv For
one T am verv glad the Preaident haa'gone
to Florida for a little reat. Every one
who knowa Mr. Arthnr'a habita of work
knowa that he ia tired out. It verv
easy to aay that ha ia eaay-going aimply
because he does not insult his callerawith
bnsy brnsqueppHs, aa f hongh he were hur
ried half to death. Bpcau'a he ia easy
and polite in hia mannera before the pub
lic, doea not provp that h ne'pcts the
work of hia g'patoflic0 Wanhington Cor-
respondent nfPhiladetpMa Press.
The Art or Cooking.
To be a good cook one nppda a lieht,
firm hand. an accurata pyo, nnd a patient
tempar. One needa, too, a f-v rules and
a trustworthv rpcipp-book. Wo have all
seen the easy wav in which a good nook
raakea a cake. She toapos thrpa or four
thinga together, givea a flirt to the apice
box, and a featherv touch or two to hpr
foamy pgg, ropa tha pan into tha ovan,
and prasto 1 there appara tbe oerfeot loaf.
And if you ask her whv and how she did
this or tha othpr part of her wnrk. aha
will verv likel.v amilp and sav, " O, I usod
mv jndgment." This jndgment is tha
quality which no novice in cooking can
expect to poasess. jnst na no novine on
the pinno can perform tha Moonlieht
Snnata aftprlparning twn or three po1ps.
and no beeinnpr with tha pnc!1 can piint
anch sea-pipcaa as thnsn of De Haas. But
t yu nre watchful and perspvonnGT. the
jndgment will purely come. One of the
thinga you muatlearn if you wiah to cook
sncceeafully, ia the mnnagement of your
fire. The skilful cook keepa her flre
raked clear of ashea from beneath. She
never heaps coals up ao high that thay
overbrim tha fire-chamber and rattle
againat the lid, and she doea not let ber
heat go up the chimney whan it ouglit to
ba baking her biacuits. Try your oven
with the tharmometer. Miaa Juliet Cor
aon saya that a good temperature for bak
ing meat ia from three bundred Bnd fifty
degrees to four hundred degrees Fahren
heit. Beef and mutton reauire about
twenty minutes to the pound, and you
may tell when they are done, and how
rauoh, bv presaing tho surface with the
finger. Uare or little-cooked meat will
apnng back from the toueh. There will
be a little reaiatance. if it ia onlta woll
done, and none at all, if it ia baked thor
oughly. In baking bread, which is, I
thinfc, the real teat of a cook'a merits. a
great daal depends on the kneading. You
cannoc nneacl nread too long or too often,
and the mora it ia kneaded, the finer and
cloaer-grained it will be. If you have
never made bread, aak marama to let you
try, and then, if once or twice ahe will
stand by and show you how to aift the
flour, how to heap the right qnantity into
a dapp pan, and make a hollow in the
middle, into which vou shall rour vour
lukewarm water, your yeaat, your wee bit
of augar, and your apoonful of aalt, fol-
lowmg this oy anough tppid water to
make a aoft dough, you will not require
her inatruotiona often, and how proud
papa will be tha flrat time he eata a sllca
of hia dauchter'a horae-made bread I
What else you omit. eirls. do not omit to
learn to prepare food properly, for
You may llve wlthout frlonda. you may live
But clvlllzed raen oniinot llve wlthont cooka.
Hurjier'i Ycwg Ptople,
" A Clenn Swcep."
" I aupposo there ia not a houaekeeper,"
says Hope Ledyard ln an exchanga, " who,
when aha ts engaging a newgirl, does not
go tbrmiph the form of aaking, Can vou
aweep ?' The anawer ia in variably, Yea'm,'
generally accompanied by a toaa of the
head, 'Bnt, my dear friend, can you
aweep V Do you kuow how the thing
ought to be done? If not, your carpet,
furniture, and knick-knaoks ara at the
mercy of your servanta. For the benf flt
of Buch readers who have not a olear idoa
of how a room should be awept, wo will
imagine it ia aweeping day, and ' do ' a
room tboroughly. You enter ready for
tbe contllot ; on your head a cap that corn
pletely covers your hair, and armpd wlth
a rattan, a long handled faatber duater,
a ailk duat-oloth, a large, aoft cloth pinned
over your broom, two whiak broorus, your
duat-pan, and a plate of tea-loaves, wblcb
are almost nry. J he flrat tlilng ts to re
move all the booka, knlok-kuaoks, eto.,
duating each article befoie you take it
from tbe room. Then Btiake out amt pin
up any curtaius that reach to the flwr,
open thewindows andwbipall tho stuffed
furnittire with a rattan. If two can work
together, let ona whip and the other fol
low with a good whiak, hruahing the duat
ont tboroughly. If thia ia done every
fortnight, it doea not tako long. Thoii
duat your tablea, sofa, and chaira, and
take them out, putting them in the next
room and hall. Now duat the topa of thn
doors, tha windowa, chandeliera, and pio
turea, with tha feathar duator, and aweep
vonr walla down wlth the covered broora.
If yon have Bny valuablo palntlnga they
should be covered with old eloth. Now
your room is empty, aave, perhapa, n blg
Bofa standa in one corner. Cover thia
with your aweeping ahpet (two or thraa
old aheets atitched together do admirably).
acattering your tea leavpa on the floor,
and begin swaeping by bruhing out the
cornera and nll nlong tho walla with your
second whiak broom ; then awpep with
your largo broom, to the center of tha
room, taking a long and sbort aweep ln
turn. Gather np the duat and brush tha
whole room onco more, lightly and
qnickly. Iu the winter I often havo a
shovelful of anow pcaUered for this aec
nnd aweeping, and the re?ult ia axcellnt.
Onc in two montha it ia a very good plan
to wlpe up your carpet with a cloth wet
in a pail of warm water in which a beef's
gall haa been emptied. This nail fnll
will do two or three rooma. After the
sweepinga, duat your ceilinga and walla
once more with a feather duator, and rub
your aurbitaa and doora tboroughly with
your silk duater, waahing off any finger
marka. lhPnclo.e your windows, waah
ing them if npcesary. or ehe duating
witli a clean, aoft cloth. A room awept
in thia way will keep clean. The dust
has baan taken away, and not iuat atirred
up. To be aure you must be careful not
to drop threada or bita of paper about, or
it will look untidy ; but it need only be
duated once a day to keep fresh and aweet
for a week at leaat, and, it not uaed con
stantly, for a fortnight. Ilooma awept in
thia way, if covered with Bruaaals carpet,
need not be ' cleanod ' of tener than once
in three yeara."
Our Coal Supply.
When figurea go above a few thou-
sand how llttla we comprehend their real
meaning I hen wa aav the ammint.
of coal mined 'n ihp United Statea in 1881
aroounted to 70 122 000 tona, we sav, of
coure, the figurps are enormous, and be
gm to wonder where our children are to
get their coal, by and by ; but befora vou
negm to wonder, read how the Phua
delphia Record puts it. It says : " Tbe
great pvraraids of Egypt are regardpd aa
rairacles of indnstrv and waated latn
The Inngpst of all, at Gizeh, took 100,000
men almoat half a century tn build ; con'
tains very nearly 80,000,000 cubic feet
of stone. Yet if nll tha coal mined in
thia country in 18S1 had bean piled in
pyramida df similar siza, there would
have been more than twenty-six of theae
tremendona monumentaof noalcompleted,
or one pvery two wepks. Aerain, anppoaa
that a aqnare colunin had been mada of
coal, allowing it to base fifty fet, square,
thera wonld be more than 1,700 aucli
colutnna. 500 feet high, riaing tn a level to
the proiectert top ot the washington
monument in Washington. Tha Chi
nese wall ia believed to ba 1.400 milea
long, twenty feet hich nnd t.wpnty-four
leei thicK, containlnp a olS.lUU.OOO cubic
feet. If the coal in 1881 had bpen put
into Biioh a wall, it wonld have extended
frora Philadelphia to Chicago, and hav
had erough Mt over to aurround both
citias ;" and Pennaylvania alona produces
48,500,000 tons, or more than one-half the
Sclentillc nnd Useful.
PnESEnvATiox op Lemon .luicn. A
rorrespondpnt in Mrm. de Mtd. et de
Pharm. Milit. Bay, after various exoeri
menta and tha teat of pight montha' px
posure to tha a un and heat of suramor. ha
has come ti the followine concluion :
" Heating the juice and adding alcohol to
tha same, would appear to be auperfluoua,
as it ia onlv neceasary to filterit and keep
it in sealed bottlea ; however, aince filtrs
tion proceeds ao very slowly, the best way
is pprhaps to add ten per cent of nlcohnl to
tha freah jnicp. and bottle." The Phar
maceutical Jnurnal obsorvns that it may
be preserved withouf- the addition of alco
hol by heating it to 150 degrees Fahren
heit and then pxcluding it from the air by
carefully cloaing the full bottles at this
temperature. The operation Should be
carried out in winter.
The Effect of Heat ox Flouk. It
frequantly happens that wheat or rye
flour, in spite of the greatest care in bak
ing, yields an inferior loaf, and the failure
: . Tn tt.;kn tn o..Un.n:n .
bnt when aubmitted to inveatigatioti,
neither microscopic nor chemical tests re
veal any adulteration. Such flour is ro
turned to the miller or deale'1 as unflt for
e. The miller aays the flour was in-
Jnred by the heating of the stoues, and
the dealpr attributes the defect to the cir
cumatancea that the aun must have ahona
upon the sacka during trauaportation. It
ha8 ben proved by numeroua expsrimenta
that flour cannot bear the action of the
aun, even when not exposed directly to ita
raya. When flour ia expoaed to the heat
of the buii, an adulteration take.a plaoe in
the gluten similar to that produced by
tha heating of the stone?. For this rea
son it is advisable that the transportation
of flour should take place, If posdble, on
cool days, or by night, aa well as that flour
should be atored in a cool place. iioston
Journal of Chemistry.
Pancakes Ingredienta Egee, flour,
milk ; to evpry ege allow one ounce flour,
about one trill milk, one-eigbtn saltapoon
ful aalt. Mode Whiak tha eggs well in
a basin, ndd tha flour, aalt and a few
drop3 ot im Jlr. and heat tbe whole to a
pprfectly amooth batter : then pour in by
degrees the ramaindar of the milk. The
batter should he of the conaiatency of
thick cream. Place a amall f rying-pan on
the fire to get bot ; let it be delicately
clean and when ouite hot put into it a
amall piece of butter, allowing about ouo-
halt ounce to each pancrtkp. wneu lt 18
melted ponr in the batter, about one-quar-
ter teaouptul to a pan tweive inchea ia
diameter, and fry it for about five rain
utes, or until it is nicely brown on one
aide, By only pouring in a amall nuan
tity of batter and ao raaklng the pancabes
thln, tho necesalty of turning thera (an
operation rather diflWilt to unskilful
cooka) is obvia'ed. When the p tncake is
done aprinkle over it somo pounded augar,
roll it up in the pan, take it out with a
larpa slicp and place it on a dish before
the fire. I'anoakes nre never good uuleas
paten almoat lmmediately they come from
the Irylng-pan, iho batter may bo n.v
vored with a little grated lemon rind, or
the paucakea tnay have preserva rolled in
them inatead of augar, Send aifted sugar
and a cut lemon to table with them, 1 o
render the paucakea very light the yolka
and whitea of the eggs ahould bo beaten
Bpparately and the whitea added the last
thing to the batter before frying,
Kll'S DlT G
New and elcgant styles of Spring and Summer
Goods opening every week.
DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT
This department is full of all the new styles of the season.
We would make special mention of our line of
Blacli: Dress Silks!
on account of their quality, and also the prices at which we
are selling' them $1.25, 1.50, 1.75 and 2.00. We can
recommend these Silks with perfcct confidence, and will guar
antee that they can be bought no less in Boston or New
York. A full line of Ginghams, Cambrics, Satteens, etc, etc.
Sim TJnibrellas & Parasols!
Ladies'. Children's and Misses'
new styles. Ladies'
"We are making an unusual display of Spanish Ltices, Chenille
Fnnges, and all kinds of
Full Line of
Our Cotton Goods Departmenf is brim full. Brown and
Bleached Cotton in all widths:
etc, etc. A full line of Standard Prints at 5 cents per yard.
it ithiist Seminarv and
Rev. J. D. BEEMAN, A. M., President.
Rov. E. A. BISH0P, A. M Principal. Mrs. J. D. BEEMAN, Preoeptress.
fnr-A FUIT COKI'8 OF TKACHKItS.
of aurround inza. Inatruclton tlioroucl
In.trnrlton ttiornnirti. Smvaii ClnlirMra fir NtllflT.
lntmmental iluiQ and Art. Ilnard, furnUhed room
V3.00 r neeU, lt laid the nrai week oi ine teiui.
Calleyue mf Clreutart Srnt J'ree
EUgant New Spring Styles of
Ilals & Gent's Finc Fnrnishiiigs
At A. D. FAEWELL'S,
jL.t tlxe lieacl of State Street.
We Imvoft largti
thlrty cents up,
alogue, deectlblng oacb pattcm, aeut liy mall
on recelpt of one tliree-cent atatnp. Ageuts
wanted In every tiwn. Artdrean
JUlt. &C Ulta. A, U. UltAIIFOlll),
07-tr Bnre, Veiinont.
Gloves and Ilosk-ry in all the
Lace uoods, Kibbons, etc.
Den'nns, Tickings, Drillinp:s,
Female Coliii, mm
Tlie location 1 iin8urnaw.e.l for beAlthfnlnes aniUwautv
rlng teua lnroucnout) ana waenmg. xen I'levea. ir
FALL Tliltai t)l'J8 AUI11IHT M7,
on .tppUcutloii to the l'rtneljtnl.
WE WANT 1,000 MOIIE HOOK AOKNTS
Kor Oen, DodgeVand Oen. Shennan'a HranNew Hook,
TIIIItTY.TIIltKE YEAItS AMONtJ
OUR WILD INDIANS.
Intralucllon by ffm. Sherman. Ruperb lllualratlona.
TUia great work w nb"cillslfor by l'reldnt Arthur,
Oen. Orant, and humlrtJi a tmlntnt mtn. and u en
doraeil aa Ihe nnt Valnabia and IhrllllDg look ercr
urUten. It Helli lltttcirifre.andli Ihegrandeatcbancii
to colu rnony ever oHerwl to Afnia. 8end for t'lr
culait. A'jiiii Tirmi, Kiclnien 1'late, etc, ii'l fret, to
A, U, Wurtliluietuu Co,, llurtforil, Cuun.
I will par lhe h,et'" mitkn pricn for K ,..., ,
ponttry. n 1" make reiurna by t-turn of raall for con
(Isnmfnta lnade by frftgtit or expreM. pr.t .ent on
ppllcatlon. iioint nd cratM rMurned If ro ordrM
M-(ll K. A. KI.MHAM,. NnrMiflnM, Vt.
FISTULA AND PILES
Cnrfil Avllhout thp U.p of the Knlfp.
Abiind"t refrenw nlTfti. P.mphiet, nont cn .ppli.'
tlon. Offlrbfmr Ulo r n nxrrpt8nndT). M
On Iin made m Mrfl Mortsairpj r,n Imrrovfd Farm
and ril propfrtv Ihrnnfii l mlral Inwa 0n arpral.wl
valnatlon of nnMhlra. hcferi'ntfa elvm cone
ADAIR & BALCH,
d'WV! Strlmlltnwn, Iow.
Auction Commission House i
rnmtk rilffh. rltn low. tn thp Atlrtlnn PnmniUikn
Honw .nd linT yonr Tea rtlrpot from Chla and Japan.
thronth'the irwlTcra. Al"av on hand! rnilt,-rohaocn
and ClgJra. Sfcond-hand rnmltnrc I am tlio tivlu no
tlonter ln Montpelier that inilm plaltvof ,flling
real and ptraonal prorertjr. KinrOottnent Anenev.
Ronth Maln Rt...Montpel!er, Vt. m.tf
CAN UK MAI)B wlthout lird
work If YOU ONT.Y KNOW
IIOW TO IH IT. Thonfanda
of men and women are drapclog
out a inlaeraMe exttenc ln fae-
torlea and mtlla breathlng polaonom fnmea enrlchln?
their employen'and then dropplnetjnletlylnto Ihe nrave,
leavlng tlielr children to the Mtne fate. WK CAN"
and will rellve you. We wlth lo employ ten or more
jcmng men and iwomen ln ever own ln the U. S, We
Ty good waeea and glve jon light, prontahln employ
ment. Xoplctur;,palntlnf, recelpU, eanvawlnjior other
expenMve Immbnpf . You lll not hare tnpay out a dol
lar to teat the wor. All that we rfqnlre of you Ia thnt
you aend na your nVme and addreea p'alnly wrltten, and
TEN CENTS. Koif don't cry humbug beciune we
ak you for 10 cent If you really are a worker and
mean builneaa you certalnly can flnd no fault. We only
aak lt to protect ortraelvee from " Dead Ileata" and
curloalty aeekera. In return we wtll promptlv end yon
by return mall a box of goodi and fnll dlrectlona, tf imi
of payment. etc, that wlMenableouto enrn a hand.rmfj
llvlnKwlth bnt little exertlon, We do not promi.e vou
rlchee, but aometMne thitt will brlnp toii ln moremney
than yon ever mide before ln your tlfe If yon are aMI
fled wlth preent (wetmatlon. work for ua dnrlre ronr
apare hour IT AVir.T I'AY YOU. THIS ! no
linmbuz. Wrlte now, aa lt may not appear agaln. Ad
EJIPIRE MASUF.VCTUUIXO CO.
tnoxM) nRooKtTx. e. n y.
No. 7G Stntc St., opposf te Kllby, Uoton.
eurM PMento ln the UnltPd ?atM; 1o In Orpt
Hritin. Frflnpand otfipr forHirw ronntrlP. Cnpieof
thPclalm of nnv PatPnt furnit1 hv TPmlttlnK o"i
Jgtint tf 'h United Statts pon'lffi sup'rtor aciU
ttf or tibtaifing Patfnts or atcertalnirty the patettt
' It. H. FDDT.SoHcltorof I'atenta.
T K 9 T I MON I A T
" I rtffM Mr. YAy m or of the woif crtpable apil
tucrettfut practHloners wlth whom I' lmve l-d offictal
CHAS. MASOK Conimlsfioiier of rateutB."
Inventom cnnot emnlov n pernon inore trn'ptworthy
or morPOtpaMe of fcrurini: for thn-Vn earllyand (a
vornhtAconnMcrflt'on t the Vatent Oflfc' '
" EDMUND 11UKKE, lat' CommUmbDfr of fttent.,,
-08Tox. fctoVr l. 197(1.
m, ln lf4n, mv 111 p iient SImcp then have acted
for nd advlM ina in hnrplii of cnf nn1 procnrM
mnnv patpnt, rf"in ni extcntop. 1 hnre opa
glonallv emptovM th- W KPnrifti Jn New York. Thlla
dPlphla and Wahlnctnn, but I tlll jrit jon a!mot tho
v, hole of my bilnM. ln your Hne. nnfl arivup othprR to
etnplov yon. Yotu inily, OEOItOE DUArETt
Boston, January 1, WS. 7723
I will aeii at niihtle anctlon on Titnr'
ber 27. 1883, at onoVlne!,
flr, Ropt m
r. v., my
Home Farm of 200 Acres
sltnatM one mll" outh of MwhfleM tIII-cc. on bf rond
to Montiwller. ThPr loa (roM snar orrliard of R0) trpf
and a cood Bpplfnrfhard nnftl!ent for fnmflv nw, ihe
liutMlnir ari tiearlv new nnd ln trood romiltmn. The
hoiie 1 mouft and rnt proof, wlth cemntcd cellr.
Ooodfoft.diuftbl water nins to tioue and bami. nd
never fa!l. The fnrm U well dlvlded and under a gootl
(tate of cultlTation.
Will Out Eighty Tons of Hay.
I havea nnantltyof back paature alao foraale, I wonld
llke partlea wt.hlng to nurchiae, to come and ee It before
the cop are put Inor hay tJ cut and ln thebarn, ami see
for theinelvt whir tbe farm l. Al'o.ou AVednea
day, Oct. 3. 1883, at one o'clock. r, u.,
A Farm in Woobury, Vt.,
at the head of Wnt Long Pond, on th Wet Woodbury
road leadtng frora Hardwick through Worceaterto .Mont
pelier. Contilna atKint 175 acrea, well rilrlded, the raow
lng belng mostly meadow and Intervale, and
Cuts Fif teen Tons of Plav.
wlth paaturage. Alocontaina alarge aortmentof tlm
ber, and a yonng apple and augar orchard, It haa two
good barn: tbe hou.e waa bnrned two yeara ago, v.
er-falllng aoft water run tn the barn, Iloth farma will
be told on eay terina to anlt putchasera.
JOUN K. Knnv,
Maiahfleld, Vt., May 35, 1833. 93-15
B. I.OVnARO, Je.,
JKS. I.. LOMIURn.
Vlce I'reeldent and Mantger.
Adillttonnll'eraonnl Lliiblllty 193.800
B. I.OUBAHD, Jr .SJ9 Washington street. Boalon.Maa". j
Jivua I,. I.ombabp. Cahlr llank of Creaton. Creaton,
lowas 1.IWI1 LnuaAKn. 236 Washington atreet, Iloaton,
Maa. JniRrii J'Coaa.Jr.. Preaident lllnvham Katlcnal
llank. South Htngham, Va. C.T. PrrrrM, TreaWent
KlveX'enla Savlnea llank. Keene. X. II. i O. A. I.ltCH
riELD.Treasurer Keene Five Centa avlup llank, Keere,
N. 11.: W. F. Thater. C'aHiier Flrat Xatlonal liena,
Concord. X. II.: Ilon. K, I). TlLODOKTT. PreaM'nt I'
anmpetc Savlnga llank. st. JohnnbnrT, Vt.j '.. II. Skin
i!B. Caahler Kan-aa State llar.k. Wlchlta. Kan.: r.o,
K. SPAt.TOS K.retarv I.oiobanl MorteageCo., ywcnlt,
Knn.j S. i, KlNO.Deputy hbeilff of Sedgl k County.
Safe 6 and 7 Per Cent
IOWA. NEHHAfKA AXD KAN8A8
Farm Mortgage Loans.
Conservalive Valuation ; Absolute Security.
Thia ronipany will f undah rnrefully aelecteil 6 er ceut
Farm Mortgag.prlnclai and lntereat uarm(J. iT
ableln Iloaion. AUo nnguaranteed 7 per centa, wlilrb,
throuch thia nianagement, have been aodeaerveillv popn
lar. Over twenty veara exttertence on their part, and
flve mllllona loaued wlthout lo. They have prove.1
amoiig tlie lt aeonrltlea lield by the Savlnga llanka ot
Xewllamiahlreand Vennont, I.lfelmnranceronipanlea
of Corn'tllcut, Collegea, Truttee and private partlei..
In addttion tn capltal and llablllty of Htockholdera a
Ouarantee Fund of 4 per cent ou each loan made by
tlie Cotrpmv will 1 let alde aa a apeclal protectlon to
the hoMera of Gu.ininfwil Murtgagtt. Tbeae mortgage
are negotlated tlirough tlie llauk of Creiton, Cietlon,
For aale In nma lo ault t our norton oftlee.
Appl for tanipld-la, wlth refeiencea and iarllcular,
tn LF.1V1S LOMllAKU.Oeneral Agenl, 326 Wahtnttoi
Street, Uoaton. 81.-01
Crlck, Spraltu, VTrenchei,
RtieumatUm, X e u r a 1 f U,
BclAtlca, l'leurlay r-aini,
Stltcli ln tbe Sldc, Blow Clr-
culatlon of the Blood, Hcart rJlacaaca, Boro Muiclo,
raln la Uio Cheat, aud all patna and achoa cltlier loca)
or docp-irated are lnttantly rctlcvej and apccdlly
oured by tho well-knowa d llaiter, compounded,
aa It i, of tbe meJlclnil vlrtuea of freah Ilopi.Oumj,
Ualtama and Eitracta. It la luded fAEiutpa!n
kllllng, itlmulatlnc, aoothlng and trengtbenlna
riatereTerniado. Aak for the llop llmter atany
drug ttore. l'rleo 29 centa or flve for (1. llop Tlaa.
ter Co., rroprletom, I J
A IIATXEV, Oen'l 1
a a ..
IRR a wk ln your wtl towu. TarBH aud 14 oultll
Irwi. Addreaa 11 Ualut li Co.. rutland, M.
WH.I.IAM kkaimm.ii .llarrrd.lMJ),.ndroilFnT
H.i.ton, C,T 'r.;11. .nllon ,n ' lrMtml nf rie.
ti'i.a. VILJ5P. iANJ am. nisKASKK tiiF