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pf Popular Price. Have you heard of the TORY? If not, call at E. CURTIS' STORE, re. TTH TO THE 11TH. t the full drift. It certainly will be to antaee of all to call and examine our and prices.. Yours Respectfully, W. E. CURTIS. pd, 18S3. IGHT fyUNNIHG MM til MM fc- r T ' if tfJAJ.M f "j wr I imp MOST DURABLE, E AS l tor MANAGE, BEST IS THE CHEAPEST. DLO I 10 II.L UIILHrLOI. ! TEN cents to 28 Union Sq., N. Y., jp prize game, "Blind Luck," and New Home Sewing Machine. ew Home Sewing Machine Co. ORANCE, MASS. o rrsis r a.7r- At- -"cat &r FOR SALE BY ui- a I,, 1 WS3 i t : - ;Vy. I) V (TOES 1 -!. 1 9 lknjM ii 9 c Honesty is acKnowi- bed to be the purest fj - I I L ' f " i niust .asuntj piece tandard Chewing Tobacco hemarKet. Trying it is 2tter test than any talk lit it. Give it a fair trial. IfiZEfi OROS., Leaisiffie. Ey. "EKGIKE IS COMING!" st Get out of Here. Therefore I Will sell 1 Sewing Machines reat Sacrifice, viz., from o J.-.1)0; new ones from to A20.00. Every 31a- ully Warranted. acMne Stands from ."e to Jf?l.,"0. talce jjood Hay- any kind : in, Cord Wood, Lumber, LMoney not" refused. id Stock of Sewing 31a upplies on hand. Jan., 1893, Truly ad Re ly, J. J. HILL. "".crjFrom IS - r n U to a a lbs. S f " per month by VSt harmless lierbaU remedies tbat do not in- aJtn or interfere with, one's business or buud up and improves tne general theokin and beautinestbe complexion. . or dabbiness follow this treatment. poybii-ians ana leaning society ladies. REATEO BY MAIL. CONFIDENTIAL Starriaf. End 6 cents in (tamps for parcicalari ta ITOER. MlflCKfS'S THEATER, CBICAEO, ILL LADIES' COLUMN. If feet or hands are frost-bitten keep away from the fire, but thaw them out, in a moderately warm room, by applying snow or very cold water. When the frost is certainly all out, soak for an hour in water as hot as can be borne, containing all the powdered alum that will dissolve. This will draw the blood to the sur face and re-establish circulation, and there will not be chilblains or sore ness. The hot-water-and-alum bath is also the best cure for the soreness and swelling that follows frost bites not properly treated. Closet room is no mere feminine fancy, but the good sense of the sex. It is as necessary to a housekeeper as a corn-bin is to a farmer, or a tool chest to a mechanic that she may have somewhere to put things so that they will be out of the way when one wants to move, and in the way when one wants to find them. It should be ample and well distributed, so that she may not have to be endlessly mov ing one thing to get another. If a farmer had his grain in such shape that he had to shovel out a bushel of so at every time he wanted a bushel of corn, and then put the oats back again, there would be the sound of saw and hammer in that barn. R. H. Paton, 613 Walton Ave., N. Y. City, writes: "I have used Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup for years and find it the most efficacious rem edy for coughs, colds and laryngitis I have ever tried." Boiled turkey should be fixed ex actly like roast turkey, except that after being trussed it is bound in a white cloth and boiled continuously for from one hour and a quarter to one and a half, according as its weight varies from six to ten pounds. It is usually dished with oyster sauce. To make oyster sauce, save all the juice in opening the oysters; cut off the beards and put them to boil in the li quor, with a bit of mace and lemon peel; put the oysters into cold water and drain them; strain the liquor; add to it the oysters just drained from the cold water, with a lump of butter rub bed in a little flour and enough milk to make the amount of sauce requir ed. Put on the fire and let it boil a few moments, stirring constantly. Serve at once. A little squeeze of lemon is an improvement. Deserving Praise. Deserving Praise. We desire to say to our citizens, that for years we have been selling Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption, Dr. Kings New lafe Pills, Bucklen's Arnica Salve and Electric Bitters, and have never handled remedies that sell as well, or that have given such -universal satisfaction. We do not hesitate to guarantee them every time and we stand ready to refund the purchase price, if satisfactory results do not follow their use. These remedies have won their great popularity purely on their merits H. C Pierce, Druggist. 1 HOUSEHOLD HINTS. Perhaps all housekeepers do not know that a cork that has been boiled may be pressed more tightly and se curely into a bottle than when it is cold. Do not leave a bag of salt where it will absorb the smell of fish or other disagreeable odors. An impure pinch of salt will spoil an otherwise excel lent dish. ART OF POTTING MEAT. Boil the meat and let it cool in the liquor in which it was boiled. Then mince it fine, rejecting all fat and gristle. Pound this meat with a heavy vegetable masher till it is a paste. If the meat is tongue, season it with a teaspoonful of salt, pepper and a little pinch of cayenne. The amount of salt used will depend upon whether it is smoked of fresh tongue. If it is a smoked tongue, no salt will be need ed, only the pinch .of cayenne. Measure the prunded meat, and to every cupful add a .teaspoonful of but ter and a saltspoonful of mustard, mixed to a paste with a little vinegar. Blend all the ingredients together by mixing or pounding them still fur ther. Then pack the meat in earthen jars with straight sides. English marmalade jars are excel lent for this purpose and should be saved. The meat should be put in as compactly as possible, being pounded in place to make it firm. When the paste is put in jars, leave about a half sin inch of space at the top. Cover the jars and put them in l pan of boil ing water, and then let hem cook in ithis way for half an hour. A large plate is a good tiling to cov er the jars with while they are cook ing. When the potted meat is cook ed and has cooled, fill up the half inch space with melted butter. As soon as the butter hardens, tie a pa per over it and eet the jars in a cold place till they are needed. When ready to serve the meat, re move the butter. It will do for cook ing purposes. Turn the meat out of the jar and slice it with a very sharp knife in thin slices. Potted ham is prepared in the same way as tongue, except that it is cook ed in the oven for two hours instead of half an hour, and a little fat of the ham is melted out and poured over it, instead of butter. WHEN A WOMAN LOVES. What Oue TVIan Thinks lie Knows About the Infinite and Unknowable. When a woman loves severely, she be gins to bo unlovable, for she begins to be unreasonable and for her great love's Bake to do her best to make miserable the all too fortunate winner of her affec tions. She insists upon accusing him of virtues which h knows are not included in his character and taxing him with failings of which he is just as completely innocent and with that intolerable itera tion which is supposed by women to be tome sort of argument. The result is that the man begins in time to believe that he is good where he is not and to turn bad simply because she says he is so already. He may be as faithful as a mullet ("for chaste love the mullet hath no peer"), but she will worry him by the assiduity of her suspicions and her consequent lamentations out of the secure highway of connubial affec tion into the hazardous bypaths that lead past other men's orchards to the Tom Tiddler's "Ground of the Divorce Court." Simply because she loves him so and she pleads no other excuse when on occasion he attempts a reasonable dis cussion of their misunderstandings she will make his bad seem good to him and make his good become bad till the seven take possession of him, and like one of the bedeviled swine of Gadara he rushes violently down a steep place into the sea. She has no wicked intentions what ever. On the contrary, her intentions are all detestably good. And when the man rakes his mind for some reason for his own misdemeanors he can remember nothing better than that "she drove him to it," which is a poor excuse, yet true enough. So gardeners by frequent little pinchings abort the upright growth of trees into lateral obliquities. There are very many men so deplor ably human that to keep on accusing them of an offense is sufficient to make them commit it. They will in time live down to any moral standard that may be fixed for them by women, the women who love them, and, like the oysters., al ternately tickled and irritated by the grains of sand which the Chinese drop into them, will grow to forget their natures altogether. No woman can be quite so miserable as she who loves only one man at a time. For the time she loves him, and being un able to absorb all her own unhappiness she persists in offering him half of it. Because she is so insanely jealous of his time and his society she will, "for the sweet love she had of him," waste the one and tiy to engross the other until she torments him from innocence into artifice, and from artifice into revolt, and so in the sad end of it she can say, "I knew I was right all the time." Does the discovery break her heart? Not a bit ot it. Women who love at this high pressure do not break their hearts. They start after a xause to repair damages and to make a collection, as it were, of neighborly sympathies loving again somebody else. Such women, in the extremity of their affection for him, will throw vitriol in a man's face, will poison him with fly papers murder him. So it is not good for a woman to love severely neither good for him nor for her. The sensible man, when he sees it coming, will put up the hurricane shutters, back engines, skid the wheels, throw salt in the fire do anything, in fact, that will meet the emergency, slacken speed or reduce the temperature. London World. Miss Penny Needs Help. More than a generation ago Virginia Penny, a dark eyed, comely young wom an of education and social standing, pub lished the first book ever designed to help working women. At her own ex pense she traveled through the most thickly settled portions of the Union, gathering facts and figures about the work of women outside the three occu pations then open to the sex generally housework, sewing and teaching. The information was written in admirable literary style and published and repub lished in book form. First it was named "Employments For Women," then it was issued under the title "Five Hun dred Occupations For Women," and and again it was called "How Women Can Make Money." But it never profited the author financially, though thousands of volumes were sold. Miss Penny is now Co years old and destitute, and an appeal in her behalf is made especially to that class which has profited so much by her labors. Detroit Free Press. Henry Clews' Lung Tester. A good and ready talker is Henry Clews, the banker. He belongs to the large number of emphatic conversation ists who are known as "lung testers." In order to accentuate a point he will suddenly bring his index and middle fingers against his listener's chest and ask him whether he catches the idea. Men who have weak lungs catch more than the idea, but the robust fellows enjoy the banker's mild punching. A joke is told on him apropos of his lung testing. He was reading aloud the quo tations of stocks on his blackboard when suddenly he smote the board with his two fingers and said, "Do you catch the idea?" New York Commercial Adver tiser. ; The Parrot Liked to Cough. Whooping cough has been uncomfort ably intrusive in this city. In one family up town three children were afflicted with that ailment at the same time. They coughed and coughed and coughed, and the family pet, an intelligent parrot, took it into his head to imitate them. When ever any one of the children coughed, he would accompany it with a coughing paroxysm so natural that it was impos sible to tell whether it was one of the children or the parrot that was cough ing. The bird seemed to enjoy having the whooping cough, and after awhile he clamored for medicine whenever he saw that it was being administered to the children. New York Times. The Universalist church accepts and honors the woman divine equally with the man in her Dulnit. ' if JSL . Mil Are you all run down ? Scoffs Emul sion of Pure Norwegian Cod Liver Oil and Hypophosphites of Lime and Soda will build you up and put flesh on you and give you a good appetite. Scott's Emulsion cures Coughs, Colds, Consumption, Scrofula and all Anaemic and Wasting Diseases. Prevents was-rinsr in children. Al most as palatable as milk. Get only "'PfL the genuine. Prepared by Scott & f J J Bowne, Chemists, New York. Sold by all Druggists. ELER & LOC Our remarks about FLO U R Were interrupted last week, but we would now say that it is the prices are giving excellent satisfaction. We have seven distinct grades and AWAY DOWN. If you have not already seen the S,now Flake, Bran and Middlings, We would be pleased to have you examine. Have you used any of that BONELESS HAM ? If not, don't. You will be tempted to buy more. Try Beacon Java Coffee. Jan 23d, 1893. Wheeler & Locke. 9 IEASBHBGH, VT. We Are Still Selling Granulated Sugar at 5cts. per lb. Take one pound or more. 200 lbs. Sack Liverpool Salt, DScts 2 1-2 lbs Best Jap Tea, $1.00. Best Molasses, 40ets. per gallon. 4 lbs. California Ilaisins, 25cts. We have 50 Bushels choice Onions, bought last fall; tney are worm to buy to-day twice what we ask foi them. Oranges, lOcts. per dozen. 1 bbl. Cranberries just received. ICase Standard Prints, 5 l-2cts. 1 Case Standard Ginghams, 7cts. We pay cash for all produce and everything the Farmer has to .sell. At the cash store of BARRON & HAMBLET. Barton, Vt. r WE Send By Mail O WILL V -irilPRlr. Sheridan's Condition Powder is absolutely pure and highly concentrated. One ounce is worth a pound of any other kind. Strictly a medicine, to be given in the food, once daily, in small doses. Prevents and cures all diseases of hens. Wortn its weight in gold when hens are moulting, and to keep them healthy. Testimonials sent free by mail. Ask your druggist, grocer, general store, or feed dealer for it. If you can't get it, send at once to us. Take no other kind. We will send postpaid hy mail as follows : A new, enlarged, elegantly illustrated copy of the "FARMERS' POULTRY RAISING GUIDE" (price 25 cents: tells how to niase money with a few hens), and two small packages of Powder for 60 cents: or, one large 2 1-4 pound can and Guide, $1.20. Sample package of Powder. 25 cents, five for $1.00. Six large cans, express prepaid, for $5.00. Send stamps or cash. I. S. JOHNSON & CO.. 22 Custom-House Street. Boston, jlasa. Tin: NKW Maple Evaporator. X 'i -i - 1 Requires Less Fuel, Is More Durable, and is the Cheapest Evaporator on the Market. Try it and you will use no other. If your Dealer don't handle them have him. write for prices. MANUFACTURED BY McLane & Schanck,. LlflESVILLE, PA. Galvanized PaiiH. Withotif Healer. 3x7 feet 3x9 " 3x11 " 3x13 44 4x11 44 4x13 44 6x11 44 6x13 44 6x15 44 to to W) CO CO CO fir. oo 80 oo r on 115 on w, oo 140 00 (Till Tan, add K5.00 to above I.UI) GATHERING TANKS. 3 Bbl. 4 44 5 44 r. fsft 7 t.O 8 50 STORAGE TANKS. Price of Heater, $10. 5 Bbl. Above 5 bbl., 1 per bbl. 5 00 Messrs. McLane & Schanck, Linesville. Pa. To the sugar makers: In the season of "S'!, we furnished one of our camps with a new outfit. We obtained all the information by others' experience to the merits of Tht Champion, Bellows Fall, Vt. Farm Mfg. and Wheelers New Process Evaporators, aw we wanted the best and cheapest Evaporators we decided to purchase the New Maple Evap orator, manufactured by Messrs. McLane A; Schank, of Linesville, Pa., which was new to this vicinity. Our check went with our order and the lirm delivered the Evaporator ut our station. We found it as represented by the above firm, thoroughly made of ilrtt qualit y of material, using heavier numbers of inttal in its construction. The New Maple Evapfi ator, (size 4x15 ft.) with their new improved heater, so reported by our farmer, will take care of the sap of our camp of 1500 trees. V' were compelled to use all green wood yet we are satisfied with the result. The Evaporator and heater cost us 105 at our station a Hav ing to us of $62 from the price of the C'htfm pion. The product of the New Maple Evapor ator was satisfactory. Anyone wishing any further information write us and we will at tend to it promptly. Signed Nelson, (Jail u p, & Hon . Barton Landing, Vt., Jan'y 2nd, imi. Brownington, Vt., Jan. 27th, '93. To Mf'g's., McLane & Schank, Linesville, Penn. Gentlemen. I used in niycamp of Kidu trees one of your New Maple Evaporators, )n the season of '92 beside one of Murkland's arches with two pans and heaters I am well pleased witli it in all respects, and find it you recommended it in your circulars and catalogues and take pleasure in recommend ing it to any one wishing to purchase an Evi. p orator. The Arch does not sag or spread). The transfers are complete, require no atten tion always ready, can have any depth of mp in the pans you wish, have them separate or all together; the change is quickly made, no delay and always ready. The regulator ih superior to any used in my vicinity. I s.m ready to show it to any one. "It is the che: p est Evaporator in thi market." Signed, L. GROW. These Kvnporators. etc. can lo boucrht of L. (5 row, JJrowninirton, X. Gallup A' Son, or C. I. IMvw, Barton Landing, Vt. C. P. STORY Says he has some Suits, Ovi'ivonts and I'lstt'rs, l'n dorwear, lloslory and (Jlox's, To close out regardless of cost. Now is your chance to save some money. F U It COATS At a GREAT REDUCTION. Now Line of Gents Furnishing Goods, Shirts, Collars and Cuffs Ties and Suspenders. Lane's Block, Newport, Vt. We Shall Make Special prices on 9ill.c3. Tobacco, For the next .0 da vs. Look out for Great liar gains at I. STEPHENSON'S .