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VERMONT WATCHMAN & STATE JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1881.
JOIIN'S WirK. ' IfIiayTM,tothee, John, Can I tb j lote retaln T Tor I'm no beantr, deat There'a plentjr eall me plaln, Llllee and twa don't blend Their tlnta In mrfaret 1 hate do wttcblng blne er e, yowonderfulararei Butt baTehealth.andtrnth. end yonth, Anil I loye no otber but lhee j John,tboo.rflnnttaketnealllnall, Or elae thon rmiBl lot me be. 1 am no rcholar, John , 0(arttcon1dnotrpeM 1 eould not poee or drfiui, And look like enanclentUroeki 1'ranot enthelloetaltt Ido notpalntorplert Nor oontd I wrlte tale or poem, lf o rofttlrr what the pay Bnt I can keep tha honne-place brlght, And 1 1ot 00 one bnt lhee John, thon mnat lake me all la all, Or thou muit let me be. Come to my beart, dear glrl I 0178 me thy ann-browned hand. Falrer ert tbon to mo Than the falreet In the land. Dear little womanly woman t ' Lote ehall be my share. Lore tH better thaa wltchlng eyee Oreanny halr Loye le betler thaa beanty or wltj Loye 1 belter than sold. For lore U not fonnd In the market-place) Loye la not bongbt Itnd lold. Uarptr'l Iredhy. Jane Hardlns'n TlianksglTlng. A 8T0RY FOR OlltLS. "What 1s Jane doing?" asked Mra. Ilarilinr'. " J.aughing," replled Aunt Ilannah, cuillv, "and she tuways Is lauehinc. now-a- days. What doea make that girl laugh so mnch, Sister Ilardlng ? " " I hadn't notlced it," said Mra. Ilardlng, looklng up from the nppte-pie crmt sho was carefully critnplng; in tact, I hare been so Dusy lateiy, i naven t nivii time to nottce, liut I'm glad it she is any happier. A week or two ago Bhe seemod very sad, and I found her a Unmber of titnea Itist at niirhtfall etandlng out under the willows by the water-draln, crylng." Jnst then Samantha Iloath, the hlrod girl, gave a queer little cry, half.war betwecn a cough and a sneeze, and ai Mrs. Ilardlng turned around, she cauzht her maid of-all- work with an unmlstakable grin on her oroaa, piain iaco. " Well, Samantha 1 " she quostloned, rather sharply, " didn't I remark to you at the time about Jnno's low spirita V " "yea'm," replled Samantha, with the corners ot her mouth drawing up and the eorners of her eyes drawing down, as she kept on industriously chopping her mlnce pie meat. " Well, then ?" interrupted Mrs. Harding. " Oh, cothing," said Samantha, "only Jane is mostly merry or sad, as the old song goes, occording to the mood of the girl in the story she is reading. The one now is a girl with very red llps and white teeth. It seems to suit Jane, for her llps are amazlng red, and her teeth are as white as dogs' teetb. Of courso she overdoes it, but Uiat is natnral, I suppose." Mrs. Harding looked at Samantha with ominons little red spots shnwlng themselves on her yet fair faee. "I)o you mean to tell mo that my only danghter is so simple ns to" " Nothing simple abont it, I'm sure," in terrupted the hired girl. "It's the fact. Jane tells me about it every day when I go up to the chamber work, and the girl must hare something to occupy her mind, and she doesn't hare any work to do." "That's justit,"said Aunt Ilannah, in terrnpting in her turu, "jnst the secret. She don't have anything to do, and girls onght to be busy. Now she mlght just as well be chopping that mlnce-meat, or par ing these apples, or crimping those pies, as anybody else." "Jane never has been very well, you know, Aunt Hannah," said Mrs. Harding apologetically. " She has alwaya been made to think she wasn't," replied Aunt Ilannah. "What Jane needs now is eierclse. If she was a romp, I could stand it; but for a great, tall, healthy and hearty girl like her to sit in her chamber, and rock and rcad novels " " ' Susette ' in the ' Sweet Swang of Sa Toy,' always sat in her chamber," said Sa mantha, " and most all of the story-book girla do. They always go to their own room,' you know, in stories." " They'd go to the kitchen and help their mothers, were they my girls," muttered Aunt Hannah. " I am sure Janey is not in her room now," eaid Mrs. Harding, triumphantly. " Vou just aaid, as she passed the window, that she was langhing." " No, of cotirse, she was1 not in her room then," replied Samantha. " The girl in the last book she got from the library goes out and takes a quiet walk ' with a happy smile onherlips.'" Good Mrs. Harding was really angry now. The red spots on her cheeks deepened to carmine, as Jane came slowly and studiedly up the walk with a book iu her hand, and Aunt Hannah said, "Look at that girl's stllted, unnatural walk I At her age she ought to come witb a skip and a jump, as unconscious of her feet as a bird is of its wings. What book have you there, Jane? I,et me see it, please," went on Aunt Ilannah, as the yonng girl entered the large, neat kitchen. Jane unwillingly handed it over, with a broad smile. " Humph I" half groaued Aunt Hannah, " Where are you going, dear ?" " To my room," replied Jane, with a smile broader and sicklier thao the first one, " when you are througli with my book," and she leaned her shoulder languidly against the door, clasped her slim hands in front of her, and looked tbrough the window away to the russet hills, with a smile that showed her white, even teeth stlll restlng in a con soious way upou her face. Aunt Hannah and Samantha exchanged glances and smiles. Mrs. Harding saw it, and with a peremptory tone, unwonted for her, she said, "Jane, goup etairs, braid up your halr, take off that ridiculous bow from the top of your head, put on your everylay boota and an apron, and then come down liere and wash np the baklng-diahoa." Jane slowly turned around, gave her fond mother a most withering look, which was copied as nearly as possible from a character in the story she had read a f ew days bef ore, and returned, " Wash the baklng-dlshes I Me? Why can't Samantha do it ? I never washed baking-dishes in my life I" "Time you had," said Aunt Ilannah, who had now tucked the sllly book uador her apron and gone on with her apple paring. Jane "went to her room," but forgotto come down, and Samantha washed the bak-ing-disbes. "Just as I told you," eaid the hired girl to Aunt Hannah. " She won't do anything but read and read those foolish books from the circulatlng library at the drug-store, and then act out the characters they tell about." It was Thanksgivlng time. Guests had been invited, and there was everything to do. There had always been Just such tlmea at the farmhouse ever since Jane could re member j but she had never helped. She was the only daughter, and liail been brought up in the useless way that many only daugh ters are brought up In, In the homes of country farmers even, where mistaken mothers say, My girls shall have the easy tlmea that 1 have missed tn my life." The next morning Aunt Hannah said to Samantha, privately, " Don't you want to go home to Thanksgivlng, my good glrl 7 " "Yes, ma'am, the very worst way," quickly replied the faithful mald-of-all-work. "My brother's foiks have written for me, blg family gathering 't be epared bere." but I can't tro : I can't be anared bo " You shall co. and what's mnrn. n v,n stay two weeks," said Aunt Hannah reeo Intely, " and your wages shall go on all the same. Say to Mrs. Harding to-nlght that you must go. Jane shall do your work." "Oh, she can't I" replled Samantha. " She can, and she shall," said Aunt Han nah, "I wlll put my shoulder to the wheel. Don't you worry, uow; just glve out that you must go to Thankselrlnir thla So, just after the mail came in that fore noon, Samantha said to iier mlstresa, " I want to go home to Thanksgivlng, the worst wy. iuey yo invuea me reai nara." " YOU OUgbt tO CO." DUt In Aunt Hannah " You shall go to-morrow, and be gone a fortnlght. I wlll pay your rallroad fare luyaeu. " But what shall we do ?" said Mrs. Hard. ing, looklng reallr annalliui. ' tt u I.-, slble to hire help at tbisseason s and there's uu uu vj iuok ior any, elther. "I'm here. dear slatnr." u A..n ir. nah as if that covered all grounda ofob Jection "and Jane ehall help. I wlll hire her as ruv asslstant. and lara per week and tha work will do her Jane was not consultcd. to bo sure but she dld not dare rebel against good, whole souled Aunt Ilannah, who was a person of contequenco in the family, belng a chlldless widow with conslderable means at her own disposal. Samantha went, and Jane took her place In the kitchen. " Oh, I am to be dish-washer," said Aunt Ilannah as Jane reluctantly went towards the slnk the morning of the hired girl's departnre. " You know how to wash dishes well enongh, I presume, although there Is a rlght way as well as a wronjj way to wash dishes, but you wlll learn by seelng mo. I can wash dishes and at the samo time glve dlrectlons about the work you are to do. Now you wlll mlx the bread flrst." "I don't know howl" "Time you dld, and I wlll tell you all about It, dear. Sister Ilardlng, put the rooms to rignts, make me Deds. and sco to inemiiK; youaretne eeconagiri, remem ber. Jane and I are the cooks. I intend that on Thanksgivlng day every arllclo of food that goes on to the table shall have been prepared by Jane." Jane opened her eyes In unaccustomed surprise, and her llps for wonderlng spcech j but Aunt Ilannah, with smiles and good natnre, talked so fait that the young glrl iuuuu no ciiance 10 repiy. " You are an intelllrant nnd a nrntl v rnn. sclentlous girl," went on the cood aunti "you are as strong as many girls In your injauiuu i yuur apiiei,iia is aiwavs poort. ftnd you are capable" Jane opened her lips again, but Aunt Hannah relterated, "you are young, hearty and capable. No matter wnai siaiion in me vou mav be called to fli . you want to know how to cook and how to do all kinds ol bousework the best way." And Aunt Hannah, who was very entertain lug, and who knew a great mrfny people, went on telline about this one and that one. and gave Mrs. A.'s rulo for making bread, and Mrs. D.'s reclpe for a certaln kind of cake, untll Jane found that even women of culture and wealth took charge of their own households and woro not at the mercy of servants. When, that nlght, Farmer Harding com rllmented his daueliter's flrst irinirerhrnBil. she was agreeably surprlsed to flnd how mucn more reai sausiacuon tnere was in making itthan rockincr idlv in her chalr. or standing out under the willows in the attl tude of a heroine, with a lace liandkercbief pressed to her dewy eyes. Jane was often tlred, of course, at first, but she nersevered under Aunt Ilannali'ii directlon and treatment. Her mother grew rested and young, and was told so by the friends from the west with whom she now had time to visit. On Thanksgivlng day, when everything was being pratsed, Aunt Hannah took great satisfaction and nride in savlntr. Mt rmnll. Janey, here, prepared every dish that has oeen sei oeioro us to-day." " I declare." said the western nncle. " I declare, that's the way to bring up a girl, be she a merchant's, a lawyer's or f armer's ;" and before he left the old homestead he gave hls brother a bountiful sum of money with which to refurnlsh and palnt the bouse, embellish the parlor, bulld a new front fence. and last. but not laaat. tn nav nft an old mortgage on the farm. " Such a capable, industrioujand amiable glrl as Janey," this uucle went on, " deserves as nne a nouse aa any ra the villae. She makes the old Harding homestead a pleas ant place to come to; aud, besldes.shesaves her mother a great deal of labor." So Jane Hardintr. instead of nnlr rpndlnir about lovely, well-kept homes and their pre siding angels, bccamo the light and stay of her own mother's household, chiefly throuch Atm TTn.l.A t 1 i.-jT P UUB UIUUBUfl WCil-blUJOU, JUUICIOUS 1U- bmcuuns. j ne ivaicnman. W. H. LOMBARD, ManafRCturer of aad dealer la PURE ASHLYESOAP! Jjtached and Vnlcaehed Aahea. Oreiw. Tallow. Hcnp Ilone. etr., etc. AU order M dreMWKlloma ftt Montwller I'ont-omce wllt recelveprompt tlenUoo. Yf, II, LOMIiAKU, iloatpcUer, Vt 1881 November Grand New Fall and Wl DlT M "Watei'toui'y, Vermont. Mv fitock ifl Inrfrn; vnnni-.v tiavop an orfnnalun. rnnAc M.r liaiulsomc, and prices that cannot tno largcst cver shown in this section, comprising all tho new Pabrics and Qlinrlnrj f frrt 1 Atir i-tiinn i-n imx.w- (i n .1 1 - kjnum.a, uuih iuii tjm;u vuijr iiui) description to match. A full lino Sllh Velvets, Satins, Brocadc SilJcs. Satin rte Zeon, I want to say a fow words about BLAOK SILKS. I havo just bought a lino of thoso goods of tho cclebratod brand AloxandcrGcraud, ono of tho best makes of silks brought to this country, nnd shall scll them as follows: 1.50, .?1.75 and $2.00. Theso prices aro twcnty-fivo conts por yard loss than thcso gradcs havo ever been sold, and any lady dogiring a SilC Dl'CSS can rely on thcso silks being what they aro rcprcscntcd. Also othor uranus lrom l.uu to FLANNEL in all tho now shades. Bxtraordinary bargains in Black and Colored Cashmeres. A great display of Olovcs and Jlosiei'i and Ladies' unaorwear. iook at my iauugh1 undcrvest at CO cts. It bcats anything I have over shown before. OLOAK DEPABTMBNT. Tho largcst stook of Cloaks I gant styles of trimining. Trices, Viu.uu, pj.x.vu, .px.uu, .piti.uu uuii An Laco mentcri tho cndless vancty ot Lacos and Laco goods, Laco Collars, Fichus, Laco Ties, and a full lino of Spanish Laces, Passe- cs, Black Frincres and tho now stvlo Shndcd Priniro in nll now colors, with Cord and Tassels to match. l'our thousand yards dark pnnts at fivo cents per yard. This is a great bargain. J3est dress prints, sovon conts per yard. COTTOIsr GOODS. This dopartmcnt is full of all tho leading brands at very low Pces M. M. KNIGHT. DIPHTHERIA! TIIII ritOSTHATION which follows Dlplitlicrla, nnil tbe pcrtlstcncy with whlclt It cllngi lo llio rat'ent, re well knowri to ntl v,ha liavo had any exnerlcnoo with tlils tcrrlblo dlscasc. Tho followlnf; letter shovrs how ths re etorlng and tnvlgorfltlng propertlcs of II ii overcome It, and II 000 S how hy VMit. 1 '" ond cnrlcli- oarsaparilla "io 1,10011 1 ncutrallzes and erndlcatci the jiolsoncd matlcr from It, brlnglng to tho convalcjocnt tho color, llo and vlgor of rohmt hcalth. . . . lJWKLL, MASS. ,M.'J.'.l!n9-. C. :..Hoon (V C0.1 ocntlcmcn Jljr little glrl had the Utplitherla last Aprll. Tlioulsonsolcftlierterynenk, blood toor, nlthiionpnctlte.nndBhe could not seemto rnlly from lia enrcts. Hoou'a HARsArAniL ;A wa rccommcmled by n nclfchbor. After she liad bof n lnklng It a fcw days we notlced n rhangefor the bttter he bccan to t-at ltli a rellsli. It seemed to tako out tho )olon the rtlieaso had lctt In lier MomI, the rhange belng very notlceable ln licr face, Stio took It two tuonths nnrt fully leiralned her liealth. mucli to our dcllght. i now rccommend Iloon's BAitRArAitiLLA wltha great deal ot plcaure. Very truly yours, J, ilt SMITII, 19 imtterfield Street. "That Extreme Tired Fceling," "TheflrttlKittlohagdone my danghtera freat dealofgoodi lier food doca not div reti her now, nordoc itho snrferfiom that txlrrme tireil fcelinQ which she dld bcforo taklng UooD's sausaI'Arilla." Bold by all drugglsts. l'rlce 1 1 a bottle or l bottles for S. l'repared by C. I. IIOOU f CO., Apotliccarlcs, Lowell, Mass. HooiVt Tootlt-rnaltr, Only jj Cents. V PULMOHARY jf IJ Conglu, Coldn, Cronp, Asthjraa, Whooplnp Coujh, l (I And othcr Lujig Aflcctiona. JJ Clergymen and publlc ipeakcrt wlll flnd White'! 17Harrvaluabletoallay rrltatlons of Throat, Chest, and Lungi. roraaiepyaii aeaiers ln mediclnet. GINGER Irapnrowater, onhcalthy climatt anrlpe f nilt, nnwholBome food, crampn, chllta, malarfa, ex-ct-iilre bertt aod th thotipaod and one ills that be jet the trarrler or famlljr are nothliiff tothope fortlfled and pnetalnod br tbe ne of bANrnnti'n uinqcr, 'the dcllcloui." Ai a bcTeraca lt qaenchci thlret, 0in the poren, rH!eea thehf ad, rcpnUtci the Blomach and bowrls, eradlcateaa cravinjt for Intoxleant and Imparta new life to tbe lancnltl, careworn, overworkrfl.nerTonn and aleep Jwa. Ittwart (,f imxtalxont aai t taUat pW, AbIe for HANronn'ii GiNnvn and tnlte no otlier. Sold cvcrytier. Weeks & I'otteii, Hoi-ton, Kf mCK WHITE OK TIKTED ltUISTOL OAItDH, with your name netly prlntad on tbem wlll be nent pont-pald for only foac J-cent etan.pt i lx pwkK for nlitr renu, Addrets UMOS CARI) CO., HUte Rt, Montpella-, Vt. 1881 Display Winter Goods bo beat. I nm now exhibiting stocic ot QOODS jjuuu, wiui ii iiiunmgs oi ovcry of Yelvetines. Satin Brocadcs, Surah Satins. Satin Mcrvicllcux. ijl.'JS. A full lino SUITINCS havo ever ollered in all tho elo- ? J .00, $5.00, $0.00, $7.00, $8.00, .jit..uu. llllllil $cmjtirmtcq. I'UT DOWN TIIH UltAKKS. Ko m.tter how well the track I. Uld, ITo matMr how Btrong th eosln. 1. mad. When joa flaa It rnnntng on a dowoward tratle, Tot tlown th. braiai. If th. dnon. drlnk.ha. entered roar Mut, And hl. power h gcttlng t7ond yanr oofitrol And dragKl.g yoa down to a terrlbl. soal, rntdown tb. brake.. Remember th. adagc, ' Don'l trlfl. with flr.," Trmptatlon, 7on know, U alwaja a llar lf ron want to cnh ont tha tmrnlnir dmlr., Tnt down th. brake.. Ar. yon runnlng In dcbt hf llrlog too faotr 1)0 ron look back with .hamo on a r'rofltlo.. pait f And f eel that rour rnln I. comlng atla.tr mt down tha hrak... WhMhor for honor, or knowlr.l. or saln Ton are faot wearlng out tonr hodr and braln, T1U natnre no lonKer can bear tha .Irato, Pnt down the brakee. From the Deptlu. A TrtANKSalVINO STORT. " F.lhr, I. tbl. th. wa r I fear mt fattrlnft fMt wlll nllpi that I .hal fall ll.ck In the mlry plt that held rne lons In thralli 1 drpad to tate aaaln tho wormwood and th. aall. Fatber, oh I hear tat erj. anawer ror rame.t call.H It Is a dreadful thoiltht that the rlav an. polnted to glve thanks to our heaveniy t-All.A. .tt l.t. .1 . u...i.r..,.-aL and wondroua love was the dav In whlrh Chester Morfield was tempted by one fair and winaome in appearance, and fell. The blue eyes and charmine volce of a beaullful glrl had proved a teroptatlou Irreslatible. That one glass pavfd the way smoothly Iq me secona, ana aitcr inac mey came thick and faat, for Mrs. Morfield found, to her great agony, that her boy was one of the manv who could not be a " mnrlnraf n " rtrlnker, but rather one who, once started face downward, would know no change untll he touched bottom. She seemed sud denly to have lost all Inlluence over hlm, anu yer, many suent lnvocatlons went up to God in his behalf. Could flve vears crcate such a chanre in the look of two young people V It certalnly uKi in mese iwo, unesier iMorliekl ana Jvmn Dunhaven. Chester, who had been brlght, handsome and intelligent, was now but a wreck. His face was bloated, and hls heavy, handsome halr longandmattedwlthneglect. An old vellow silk handkerchlef reile of better davs was tled looselv around hls neck, perhaps Insinuatlng the remnants of a iingering pride wnicn endeavored to conceal the absnce of a shirt collar. And Kdllh. whv this chanre In her ' She loved Chester, and that fact made all the diHerence. The flaw she had dlscovered in hlm crushed her, and when her lover. takiuc her outstretched hand in his. bade her goou-uy," me laughter all dled out of her eyes ana its place crept a look of retnorsef ul misery. llut the years rolled on ; the days of uncousciouBness, the days of feverUh ravincs, naa pastea awav lor rj lllh. leavinr' her wltb a burdened heart, a pale pitlful tace, ana neipiess nanas. It is the dav before Thanksrivlnr'. and Edlth just at twilightissitting tn her pleas- ant room. It Is a pretty room and the nic- turo of comfort, but it brinzs none to its occupant. She does not see the glowlng graie-nre, nor me Diossoms all about her on her carpet, on thetasteful wall hauelnr's and dalnty curtaina; she does not even seem consclous of the warbllng of her beloved bird in the window, but instead she looks steadllyout of the window at the white snow, falling on the bleak hillslde, the vll lage houses, the village streeta lndeed, ou everv passer-by in sieht of her wearv eves. She is wishing sho mlght lie down under the pure, cold corering and sleep her last sierp; iuen ene wouia noi do constantiy thlnking of the absent one. " But, O my God I It was I who tempted hlm to hls rnln. O my God I forgive me." And Edlth fell upon ner snees in prayer. Thankszivine mornl The snmntuoui dlnner-table at Alrs. Uunhaven'x was already set with the best china and silver the hpuse afforded. I'oor Mrs. Moorfield, who had not heard a word from her beloved but erring Bon In nearly five years, was there by ipeclal Invitation ; but she was the only guest for Edith'8 sake, her mother would invite no otber person on the day wblch brought such sad memories. The snow la descendingetili faster to-day, and the north wiuu otows uerceiy oy. jurs. Morlteld says, with a nervous shiver. " What a hit.hir rfv I" Ooly a commonplace remark, but Elith's hfart echoea lt as she looks into the worn, dark face and earnest, sadgray eyesof Ches ter a ruomer. jiu( atnner is nearly reacly, and for the sake of the sad-hearteJ molher Edith is brave. She brines out beautlful plctures from her easel and new treasures from her cabinet to intorest her fncat. Iint. just as the dinner is announced there is a rlng at the Iront door bell. Edith drops her plctures to answer the summons. and nlavo ao long that her mother goes ln searcb of her. A young man at the door Is sayiog : "O Edith I we will keen this Thankseivinir together; but I must flnd my poor mother." Ah I that volce ; she knows it is Chester's. Silently Bhe coes back and sends Into thn hall Mrs. Morfield, and a moment later mother and son are folded ln fervent em brace. " I cannot tell vou now all the atena In which I was led out of the deDths." Chester said ln explanatlon of hls reformatlon j but "a uuy iract, oue year ago, wnicn gave me my flrst upward impulse. Theu lt was a strong, gentle hand which lifted me from the curbstone, and a lovlug voice which en treated me as brother, white hls generosity provided wholesome nourishment for my weakened body. But it was a pleading, heartfelt temperance speecb which lifted me completely out of tbe mire and transformed me, aa it were, in a moment's time. His pitylng volce waa the touch which opened the fount of the long pent-up waters la my heart, and the mingled thoughts which flooded my eoul then. the sweet and bltter cnrrenta of bygono days, I cannot ezpress to any one. I arose steadlly after that and secured a good position ln the clty, which uaa miea my erapiy pocuets. l wantea to be Bure of myself before I returned to you, but I was trusting entirely in my own strength until last nlght, belng oblfged to remain in a little town contaiuing only one little churcfa, I felt Impelled to attend its weekly evenlng eervice. The mlnister who led the service was one of Uod's chosen vessels, and hls fervor and love, added to the innocence and purity of the place, com pletely overcame me : I felt my weakneis as the spell of the holy beauty of the surround ings and the associations wove its cord about me, and I bowed low in repentance and supplication, and the Ixird put bis arm about me and I am strong." wuvuk..a u.n u- UD Hiaeui but as he uttered tho last earnest words hls hls eyes grew glad and brlght with the vlc tor's look. Aa Edith wined tha tfcara from her eyes she thought, with a beating, joyous heart, "That was tho time when Iwas on my kneea praying that God would wash hlm 'whiter than snow.' 'Ohl magnify the I)rd with me and let us czalt his name for- ever.' " Nalhnal Temperance Advocate. A Tuuchlng Incldent. Governor St. John. the temnerancA mt. ernor of Kansas. In a sneech ln an eaatnm city, recently related the followtng toucblDg owry . j nuariruroKen womau came Into his ofiice with a babe in her arms to b?g the pardon of her hnsband, who was under een tence of teu years' imprisonmeut in the pen- ibcuviarjr lur uuujiutue. QUU nuoweu pipers rpeommending the pardou from tho judge who trled tbe man, tho prosecutlng attor nev. and other promineut inen. After ciosely ezamining the papers he said, " If I were u consun my persouai leenugs, I should gladly let your busband go, but I am bound by my oflicial duty and that forblds it." The woman fell at bis feet in a nar- otysm of weeplng. " Theu hear me," the crled, " Ull l tell you how he came to be where he Is. We were married seven years ago;we went to a town (mentioniug tbe piaco;, anu mere iu our little village we were happy. My busband was sober, Indus trious and thriflv. Bv crcat exertion ml self-denlal we finally got our home pald ior. liui ln an evil day the stata 11. censed a saloon and let it plant iteelf rlght between my husbaud'a nliop and our house. He was prospering so well that he could leave hls busluess in othor hands and loee an hour or two without feellug IU He was sollclted to enter this saloon, aud weakly yielded. Hour after hour be spent there, playlng cards. Oue day he becatne em LroUetlln a drunken quarrel, and, Ured by drlnk, struck a man and killed hlm. He was trled and Bent to the penitentiary for teu years. I had nothing to live ou. By and by tho therilf turned us out of our com fortable home Into a rougu ehauty, ueither lathed nor plaHered. The cold wind carne ln througli the walls and celling. My old t boy took slck and died. Then little Tominy, my neit, fell elck and died. Now this babe ln my arms ls slck, and I have no where to take it The state licensed that taloon; the state murdered my children) and now in (iod'a name I want you to aet my husband free." I said I would and I ilid. m 4 THE entcrtnlnlng lltcratnre. The namca of vrrltcn for tlie Compan lox nnil a iclcctlon from llie toplci that wlll be treated ln the comlng volumo are filvcn bclow, Its Sorlal Storlos. Thcw aro by wrltcrs of rare slfts wlll llluilrnto toptcs thnt are cngaglng A Strlnl Story. Illnttrated A Llvo Story for Iloya. Illuilrated An lliifilUl. Blory. Illuilrated n ItclicrnU nt Ilracon WlcKlna . .. lly Mra. Ilarrlrt rtracliitr Stowe, ronr Mlalita Amonc Itna.Ian MhllUta. . . lly a WrJtor In Itue.la. Talea of Old New ltaglnmt Tavrrna. . . lly Ito.e Terrr Cooke. Storln of Sncce a.fnl Itu.lnr.a Men ny Jamea 1-arton. Storlea of tho White Mounlnln. By 15. A. Klneman. Storle. of old Dl.trlct Scliuol.. lly 1!. ll. I'ratt. Its Storlos of Advonturo. i '"'''''"'aof Trontler Mfe and Ariventure In th. We.l i lnAfnVal InAiutrallai laQntnlanli In Chlna,,JP.n and OotMl In Runlal In Kit Zealandl on tb. Ocnn. rally llliutnUd. .J''.0' H'l!,?a,'m,"iTT" "'" F" W"H "perleim amnilnt, oflen thrllllns-related to her Kilrn frlend.. lly Adellno Hall. Wllderne.. I A Sll Wefki- llljbt amonl th. CannlbaK. Illaatratal. lly II. S. Dcnrbom, C. K. ii.re.,ll ."' " I-I'"ainan' llfet Ourdln( a Ttlrir.ph Wlr. In fnmatra. lllu.trated .... lly l.leut. lrlnnell. On Itecent Italtle I-lrld.. Illuitratfl. . lly Arclillmld l'orbea. A Story of South Afrlrn. A Serial Story. lly Capt. Jlayno lteld. Nobody'a Uoya. A Erial Stori. llln.trated. . lly o. A. Stcphpn.. AmuBlng and Practlcal. The l'lginlea nf n Nelher World. Rom. rery araphle dorlw. wofen ol (trtnir. a JiVHft.lll IJjnallnsr Clnl..-A raper both prartlr.l and rnterUlnloj,-ln ronnettlon the ritci which ttend tb raag ,f childwn A Ilnckwoodi Woy'i Strujfgl for Collee. , Tho Companion's Wrltcrs, Ilenry W. InfffeUow, John O. Whlttler, W, I). HowelU. E. P Wlilpple, J. T. TrowliritlM, WilHftmBlirk, Canon V. W, Fftrtar, Ileory Ward Itwcher, Mri. Huriet Bewrher Stowe. Ixralse CbtndlrrMoulton, llurlt rrmcott Bpoffon, Itebccra IlArdinir; Dt1i, Kom Terry Cookc, Marie II. Wlllitmi, Charlotte Mry Yonge, Inocet M. rud. Trof. Rlrhftrtl A rroctor. Ellubeth Btuart Ihrtp. Mri. Qrn. Iw WUre, Otjoree M. Towle, Kaq , Col. T'aul II. lUjne, "II. II.," Mar; A. Dcnlooti, "Rulh Cheptfrfield," "Cbarlea Craddock,' FrfdA Otr, Mrs. B. M. Atnen, J. V. Chaijtin, (Jeorge 1. Lathrop, Chirlm Harnard, Harah Winter Kellofg, 1-ucj Larcom, Vory Valuablo Artlclos. The Allnlatort o( th Etigltiih OoTernraent durlng tb IteTolutlon. Ily E. T. TThlppl. Tho lleclnnlnff of Orent Induat rlea ny Jame. rarton. Life Sccnra, aa a CUrjjman tcc them. . . Hy Hcv. Ilenry Wanl Itcccher. Succeaa and Tallur Iu Llfc iy Canon F. Y Farrar. Othcr Itccollectlon of Author lly the late Jainm T, Flehla. Charle Klngaley'i SchoolanJ GollrgriUfn Ity I.. 1. Whlpple. ntaoaaca of tlie IIIp and Pplii In ChlUren y a iSpeelallat. The Tlmci of the Gront Icbatr In Conjircaa. Ily Jrmio Ilcnton 1'rcmont. Nntural Wonderi of tli South, lT.IIl-torlc Monn.li. Floatlnj Man.U, rhopbal roaiti, IUt CaTC, Honey Caei,et. . ltr Harrlet l'rrarott HpolTord. Artlctr ou Home rdncutlon for M'orklnp IVoplci Vliat 1ooka to atndT at home-A rourw of Home IWadinR-Tbe llooks EMeotial to InlmKfnre Whr ltd IoetryT hat roetry la LwntlaltoCommon Intplllgenco A llit of bookathat all abould Iy S. K. 1'Ierce. Illustratoci Travol. Ch,,'?1,n.eiJe.n,t.'D'1 fMtt fnntJ Hh tcn yran of offlcW rIdcnc ln lhfna ln wblch perwnal adTeoturw, inddcnti of rorlal Intercourae with th people; and detall. tlewi of eTprjr-day Jlfe In Chlna wlll be giitn. lly llon. C'heatr Ilolcoinbe, U, 14 Lgatloot Pekln. ItUBla. Mfe n tlie outf-tlw-way Nooki and Cornm of ItuMla. irlren In a mctureaque and atrikln mlea of artlrlen. The author haa bea avnt to ItUHBla by th Companiun enpoclaUy for this purpone. lly Mra, A. II. Leonowena. Mejlro, A Naturallta AdrentarM on Ihe Mountalni of Mexlro, l.y one who li iraTelllBg In tbat country for Scifntiflc Sorletiea Hy Fred A. Obr. Grcecc Recollectlona of Albeni j Tlewa f theUoTal Court. Amongrtlie Taeblo Indinna. Usoful Artlclos on Home Industries. At1lle f10" Fn.rT1Vork' EmbrotJory ln Creweli and ln Silk, Applliue Work, Uco W ork, NorelU of Knlttlni and Crochet Work, etc, , . Ily Annle K, Itamaey. Tralnlne fr Kuraes aa rhyplclana' AMlnUntii. A nw profwnlon for womr n, Ily n Tralned Nnrie, Jluea. tien. IloaplUl. Waya by nhlch OlrU may Earn Moni?y at Home. . Hy Kebccca Jlardlnc Davla. I'hotofiraphy, aa aa Ocrupation for Uda lly an Kxpert. IIow to Prepare Invxpcnalte, but ArppUilnd, Food for tb Tatle. Ity Mlaa Parloa. The Ilalalnff of Houiehold 1'eU for tbe Marktt. Ily Mra. S. II. C. Samuels. The Kdltortals. ns horrtororr. Io prppnml l.y th mMi qiilijij pcne, and all currcnt toplcs wlll be treated clearly and fundiunentally. The Chtldreii1! Columii will bc under the fame popular managemcnt as for tlie last liftccn years, and tho Prizc departmcnt wlll be more libcral than eycr. SuUcriptlon Prlcc, $1,75, Specimen coples nent free I'Uate mendon in what paperyou reati thit iuheriitemerti. YOUTH'S COMPANION, 41 Temple Place. Bostorf Mass. r SPECIAL OFFER.-To any one 1.75, we wlll neml the Companlon year'a aubaciiptlon froiu that clate. IMMENSE STOCK - OF NEW FALL AND D. W. TEMPLE & CO.'S! Gloaks, Dolmans. Jackets and Ulsters. These goods are new and handsome, best made and most perfeet fittlng and stylish gar- mnntji ln thn marh-nf. Have ln stook nearly one hundred wuiiuk uvury uuy. w o uua ussuro you iaai we nave one oi tne largest and best Haes of thase goods in Vermont. And our prices are the lowest. If ln want of a handsome garment for a little money, be sure aud ezamlue our assortment before purchasiug. Shawls, Skawls, Sliawls, A nlce llne of Double TJlsrDEIl"WEAR For Ladies, Gents Bennington Underwear DRESS GOODS, DRESS GOODS. Dress Flannols, Lntest Btyles in Plaln Colors, Plaida and Btrlpoi, Cash- luoroB ana xiayonaisa uioins iq Plaids and DBlack Q-oods ! A nlce assortment of Illack Goodi, Momies, Cashmeres, Armuros, Serges, llenrietta Cloths, Stripe Cashmeres, and a good all wool Illack Cashmere for CO cents. OTJJR, DOMESTIO GOODS Department Is crammed full of New Goods, rrints, Cambrlca, Momle Cloths, Ging hams, Cottons, Table Llnens, Flanneh. Cloaklnea. Cloth. for Men's aud Ilovs' wear. 2,000 yards Bood atandard Prints a aa wua aio vcrjr uueafi auu wiu uufc lasi, long. J goou uamng ior luo j)er pound Cloak and Dress Trimmings. Blftok and Colored Silk Prlngos, Glrdles, Bead Oulmps, Cresoents, Tassels. uinui. uuu uuiuiou nauua, voivovo auu cjuouue, in all oolora; Ribbons, Laoes and Duttona in endless variety. LADIES', GENTS', AND GHILDREN'S HOSIERY And Qlovea in all the latoat styles and at the Lowest Prlooa. Also a line of Skirts at Low Prioes. One lot of Kld (lloves In I.l?lit Shades, one and two buttons, that cost to buv from 00 cents to 91.00 per pair, at '.'5 cents, to closu. One lot tbree buttons, new Fall Shades, at fiO cents. One lot throa buttous, Fall Shades, every pair warranted, at 02 cents. This is the beat'Kld for the money ever ollered In thii town. Alto Undressed Klds, in Black and Colored, three aud four buttons. Woolen ITarns. A full liue ot Johnson Yarns In all colors. Also best quallty Hall Yarn at 12 oents a ball. llest Knlttlug Cotton at fi ceuta a ball, A New Line of Best Quality Germantown. We bave a muoh larger stock than ever belore and shall give very low prloea for CASII. ltespectfully, D. W. TBMPLB & CO. STATE STREET, MONTPELIER, VT. V.ViJ ZiV!i.i.bt'4.UJ.W.I,.iUiU.Vl I I f L-Jyi ft H Uf i PUBLI8HERS Have tpnrcd no cflbrt to prcscnt an Announcemcnt of r fcaturcs for 1882, that ihall rcpreient the lctt abllltr In nnil exnorltnM. Several nf th s,n.u publlc attcntlon. Ity XV, D. Uowrlli. lly .1. T. Trorr brlilire. lly tVllllam Illack. la Tttlou Iwdj. . y yTey Kincr. lly C. A. Steplicn. Dinsli MarU Cralk. JnIiaC. It. Dorr, Iter Tberon Drown, Elitabeth Akeri Allen, Annle A. rrecton, IlT, CharlM ThKing, Thfotlora R, Jeoncw. O.H. Oocoicr, ferah P Brlgham. (VI la Thaitcr, Marr N. l'rcncctt, M. B. C. Blade. Willlamll lUMng, Marlnn Harlnnd, ao. Vancroft Grltnth. Edna Do&n rroctor. Jiy 3lrs. ,Iulla Ward Ilowe. By Mr. Gn. Lew TPallace I- i -i . who aubacrlbca now, and Kndi u free to January lat. 1882 and I m. fiill u" W - - WINTER GOODS Barments to aeleot from, and more Shawls from 32.25 up. and Chlldren. in Scarlet and White. au uoiors ; an eiesant nne or Btripes. Black G-oods ! ! and Fast Colors, at 5 oants a yard. Sa1 Sfttitg. I.ITTLK MAIlOAltKT. Throngli Iha doorwar ahone the tninmtr morolng Rlrh wllh bloom to Umvt ths honr-t)fn, Smatl btoa wbtm ran whlnrrlns to tbe arrigea, Wlilta aalla cnrroa to feel tbe ea ger breeie. ! ramraibf r aUU the loon'a wdrd langbter, And the ffrar galla whrellng overhMd, Then a low Tolce, fall of pltr, aarlns, " IH tber tell ron little Margaret Itnit " Mttle Marsaret. Ton ara Ihe daUlm nrowlng, kne-deop, on the wlndr hlll How ehe loved the bonnj roadslde blo.nome I She la drad and the r are blowlog ellll. " If a bird drorpod, tnllen, latoitllenoa, One wllh ear attent wonld mUe IU lay la there anjwhere a liart In natnre 1 bat eaa Rrieve for mnnlo pawed away I " Too remember all her wlneome beantr Ood bad made hrr Terr ewert and falr Are etich srace wholly lott In djlng? ro ron tblok ahe can be ewerter over thereT "And If yoa and I loroe day ahould mert her, Crowned and radlant, by tbe rlver-alde, lio yon thlnk that we ihontd mirely know her For the aelf-eame little Maraaret who dled f Only tara for amwer-wlille the throihee Fllled the leafy eovert with their gloei ldle bnllcrnlfa went drlfllog paet ne, Oolden bloMoms blown along the lea( 1 o IU green rop lay the ehlnlng water, All IU blne wavee bloeMmel Into epray On the blll the crowdlng ranki of dalnlee Toeeeil Ihelr lieade llke chlldren at their play. Tbrongh Ihe doorway ehone tbe enmmer morning Xot a tlnt of all tu frnhnm fled i Only we two. Mlltng tn enr eadn.M, Uoarned that little Margaret waa dead. Written for Vermont Watcbman. Illsmarcli. A TllANKSOIVtNQ 8TORV. I am Bismarcb. Not the fat German cbancellor, you know, but stlll a perhaps not lesser hero in my way. I am only a tnrkey, to bo sure, but stlll as fine a young turkey as you often soo, though I say it myself. If turkey hasn'tanyrespectforhlmself, pray, who wlll have any for hlm ? I have been through a really dreadful ex perlence withtn the last few months, but as t havo Ilved aafely through Itall, I wlll now relate the story to yon, as lt Is universally coDceded by all the tnrkeys and other fowls of my acqualntance that I have a wondrous talent for compo3ltion, qulte equal, lf not superior to Dickens and Thackeray among men. But then I never dld f ancy Dicken s nuch myself. Of course he has a degree of talent, but hls style is not pleasing to reflned mlnds at least notto turkey minds. But I waa to tell you the tale of my suffer ing, and I wlll procejd with lt at once. I was watched one lonely day last spring. My home was a beautiful farm on the shores of the Merrimao rlver, and my life was a sum mer dream for many months. My owners treated me with the greatest klndneu, (las, it was not long before I learned the fatal meanlng of that ktndness I) From morning Li 1 1 nlght I had nothing to do bnt strut iround in the sun enj-iylng myself, and eat tbe nlce cora and meal which the farmer and his wife fed us, and the beautlful worms that we scratched out of the garden. All day long I gobbled in happy contentment But a change came o'er the spirit of my dreams. In oue sad moment all my joy was turned into desolatioa. One day in the lat ter part of October, when the farmer was throwing cora to us from a two quart meas ure, and I was busy picking up the kernels just as fast as I could move, my attention was mddenly arrested by hearlng him say : " If that turkey keeps on, he will be fat enough to kill for Thanksgivlng. And his wife re plied, " What, Blsmarck ? Yes, I have been thinking so. He eats twice as mucb as any of the other turkeys, and he ls really so nlce and fat that he will do very well for our Thanksgiving dinner, and we will give Speckletop to poor Widow Jones." Fancy my feelings I My heart actually stood stlll from terror. Perhaps yon never knew that turkeys had hearts before, but that only shows that the wlsest of us may live aud learn. My appetlte wasso affected by this fell aentflncn that I nnnH only pick up a kernel or two of corn, here and there, almost unconsciously, as it were. I had heard of Thanksgiving before. Some of the old turkeys, who had escaped the fate of their former companioas, had told us all ibout it. A horrible feast of men, for which they slaujhtered thousands upou Ihousands of harmleis, innocent turkeys, chickens and geese, and then ate them for ihelr dinner llke cannlbals. I have heard of the massacre of St. Bartholomew, but I am sure it could not have beeu any more barbarous than this atrocious, wholesale raurder of poor unoffdndlng turkeys. IIow I felt whea I thought of what a fate vas in etore for me ln a few short weeks, you may tmagine. And I thought of it all the time. It fairly haunted me. Day and nlght I pondered over a means of escape and found none. I knew my life hung by a thread, aud I wandered around disconsolate. What thould I do ? Nobody could tell me. My compinlons told me that I was actually growing thln, and plning away through sor row and despalr. Thln I The word electrified mo. If I was growing thin they wouldu't want to eat me for their Tbaikaglving dinner. This thought made me so happy tbat I immedi ately began to grow fat again, and was soon in danger of being as plump as ever. T o be sure, I suppose I might have lostflesh by not eating much, but surely I bad trouble enough ln my life without being deprived of my good breakfasts and dinners. Besides, for that matter, one mlght as well be killed and eaten as to starve to death. I beaought some of the older fowls in the barnyard to tell me the most frightful ghost and murder stories that they could remember or invent, in the hope that I might be frightened ont of a few weeks' growth, but, alas I I am not superstltious. Naturally, I am of a prac tlcal, common sense turnof mind, and really some of the tales told by those geese were so ridiculous that I laughed and laughed untll I grew fatter and fatter. Nothing seemed to have any beneficlal effect on me. On the contrary, everything seemed to consplre to render me stlll more plump. November bad come and I was told thst In two little weeks my death was inevitable. Iiut you see, of course, they were mistaken, or I, should not be here tell ing you this story uow. All was dark and there seemed no way of escape ; but a way opened at last. One day as I was stepping dolefully around the dooryard, reflecting as usual upon my hard fate, and on tbe lookout for any unwary worm who might chance to be out of hls hole, a man drove up to the door, and, after some little conversation with my master, remarked: "That's a fioo looklng turkey." Now thla compllment, as you may suppose, gave me no pleasure, for I had no vanity, absolutely none, and only lamented my plump condition. It be had said I was a miserable, emaclated looklng specimen of a turkey, I should bave been filltxl with de llght. lluttoreturn to their conversation. To hls remark my master replled: "That's & fact, and he wlll make a nlce Thanksgiving dinner." Oh-oh-oh-oh-oh I My heart sank like lead at this dread reference. Thestrangercontinued," Well,my wltehas set her heart ou having some fowls to ralse. I havo already got some, but not enough. If you will let me have that turkey and one or two otbers, and a few dozen eggs, I wlll pay you a good prlce for them." At these words I trembledwitheagerness, while my life lay in the balance walting tbe farmer's words. He hesitated at first, but fioally consented, to my great ioy, and the stranger took me home with hlm, where I now am, the happlest aud plumpest turkey iu the Unlted Htates, with the prospect of a long llte before me, and growing fatter every day. k. A. p. 4w Avtrihtmmfn, mtmm W CURE U madfl ifrom a Rlmi.l Ttv.tp1f.Hl Lenf of lU'e Yt)n. nd U PMn; ln tlia lower mn of tti UnIt for Tonld LItw, HwdsrbM, Jan1,rw, Dlnlnwn, OritTH, MfcUrtn, and fIl (JKHcaltlnn nf tlifl Kl lnfTH, Lltfr, nil IJrlnnry OrBnn. For Femitlfl DlMiAfKsn, Monlhly Mentrnai,onn, tvnd doMit I rfCTncT, lt hjw no njtul. lt mtow tl oren ihmt mafttht tlool,nd lt.r in th bt ItlnnH I'urlftrr It U tlitj onlT Known rmMv tlut cnrM HrUht'n 1U Cntfl -Hbeiw, t" Wmer' Ht.fe IUtet ForaAlebT nrnitflfiu hnd Ivlert at S1.33 per boltl. LArgfit itouie tn tha market. Try It. H.H.WARNER &C0., Rochester, N.Y. ONE OF THE OtDEST AND MOST RELIABLE REMEDIES IN THE WORLO FOR THE CURE OF Coughs, Colds, Hoarsonoss, Soro Throat, Bronchitis, Innuonza, Asthma, Whooping Cough, Croup, and Every affection of tbe THROAT, LUNGS AND CHEST, lncludlng' CONSUMPTION. A WELl-KNOWN PHYSICIAN WRITESi " U doei not dry up a cough, and leave Ihe cauie Ublod, aa U Ihe tuc wiih mci preparnioni, but loosene it, cleantei the lungi and allays trritation, Ihut rcmoving the caiue of complainL" DO NOT nE DECEIVED b? anlclee bear. ing timlUr names. Be lure yoti gtt DH.WISTAR'S BALSAM OF WllD CHERRY, with the ilgaatute of I. nUTTS - on the wrapper. 60 Ce-titn nnd H1.00 a liottle. Trtpared by SHT1I W. FOWLE & SONS, Doi. Ko. Mau. Sold by dniEEiiu and dealen gencriilly MRS. LYDIA E. PIHKHAM, OF LYHH, MASS., r LYDIA E. PINKHAM'8 VSQETAELS COMTOUND. Iw itPonltlYi' Cnra fsrall lkM.rlanil ComptkUts mn& Vtiliniiii MroMDM toourbcat fral pepalaiUH. It wlll cure tntlrtly ths worst farm cfFcnials Com pIal&ta,aJoTarUntrautilaw,InnAiTJiuttion and lloin tloD, Falllnff and flnt.lacemenH, and tha cooarqqeot Srlnal Wrakn?M, and la jrticolrlx ftdaptcd to th Chanffa of life. Jt will dUaolva and tutnora from tb uUrna la aa rlj- tc of detrlopmf nt. Tbe Un&ea to can cwroaifaaniorathffrelacbockfd TtrjpcdUjby lUtt lt retnoTfi f aintnai, fatulf ncy, deatroji aJl craTtsff f or ttlmulajita, and rtlleTeaweabnraa of tbe itonuicb. U mrra ItloaUng, tTradiicbra, Ktrrout rroatraHon, bnral IibUIty, ElMpleaa&na, aOrpreamloa and lodl gHtmO. Tbat fellnar of luiDs down, cautliifr paln, welgbt and baoVawlif, ! alwaji iKTmantiitJy cured hy IU naa. It will at all tlrata and under all clnrirnrtnc act la hamonj with the lawa that eovern the fcmala ijtUtn, Fortbacurcof Kidnry CompIainU of Uher acithla Cotupouod la unsurpevwsl. LYDIA E. riNKIIAU'8 TEflETABLE COM roCNDli prepared at 333 a.nd tU Wetttn Ataaua, XaTna,Maaa. rricel. fiUbottleafor S, tkntbyinail tntbeform of pilli, aUolntba form of loMngea, oo rectlpt of prlce. $1 per box foreltbrr, Ura.Ilnkham f rwljanawert all lcttera of Inquiry, Bnd for paiopb let, AddreM a above. iltntlon this tSiper, NafamUr cboulJ bo without LYDIA E. rnnCHAM'S LIVEIl riLLS. Thej euro couitlpatlon, MHnTianaai, and torjildHy of theUver. tScenU pcr lox. Mi roId by nll IlruggUts. t Over 5000 Druggists AND Physicians Havo Signed orEndorsed ihe Followlng Romarkablo Document: Meiurs. Seabury & Johnson. Man u fact ur ing ChemietB, 21 Flatt St., New York 1 Oentlemen 1 For tbe itut few yeara we have sold varioua brands of Forous Plas ters. Physicians and the Publlo prefer TtpTiiionVCaclnft rorona TMawtwr to all others. We conslder them one of the very few reliable household remedles worthy of confldence. They ore euperlor to all other Poroua FlaBtera or XinimenU for extornal nse. BenBonB Gftpclne llftat?r ls a rennlne Parmaceutlcal product, of the hlffheet order of merlt, and mo recosnlxod by physlctana and druffeista. When other remodiea fall cret a Ben aou'i Capcine Flaster. Tou wlll be dlsappolnted lf yoa us cheap Flasters, Unlments, Fads or Kleo trlcal 2atanetlo toya, ANIIHK JtKMlilV"AT"7AST Prif S.Vta. MEAD'S Medicated CORN antj BUNION PUSTER. HARDY'S Naturo's Grand Assistant. BatTertra from Femalo ComrUtiU flnd certaln ftnd iixxv.y rellef and permn'fnt cura ln Dr. Har ujr'a Woman'a lend lt la a reraetly netHled ut the bc gliinln of tbe reftl life of woman, aa well ui at Ita lurn and decllno, It euret all tbat claaa of dlaeaaoa k&own aa FEMALE COMPLAINTS It haa been naed for narly fbrty yeara, an1 U the lUnJarJ renxxlr of ihounamla wbo know IU luer. Ita. Bend to prorrlotoracr your tlrufrclat for rir cular, ctrlnir ceriiiloatea of tha wonilorful curea efloctt ly the "Woman'a Krlend, In acoraa of raaoa eonaMered htHtloM tefore ualnc thla niedl clue, Soldby dru5iucpierally, UeoO.aood wlnACo., Iioiton. Cleneral Acrrnta. S.UinW'l jotiB, proprletoni, CornUh Flat, 1. II, AGENTS WANTED THT.B,:.V, rHiutlr KulttlltK Alahtiitvu lu'iiUtl. SUltal M tvaaJr 0 la twrnty mluaW. lt wlll alao iuli m yitMl varttty of luiy work for wblch there l alwaya areody mahet. Hod for otroular and terma to tha Twoiublr HbUUdjk ala china Doiupuy. 4utt Waali.ano titraai, Iuauju, Uaaa. $72 MtAlfrwa, Ackdwa TK11K A CU Amuta, Uaiaa.