Newspaper Page Text
O. . TIMKMAM. CdltOI.
Ait aonavnnlsauooa for th'i arpanmant mould be
-nt to litor. Mr. O. U. TINKIUU. N. lorn
riMM writ oa on. tide of th. papar onlr,alnt inch
ca. oc Initials aa jroa wt.b publlahwt. butrlT
roar i-cis. iue and aDDRK.a.poat oflea.Countr and
In late n a tuber of the Vermont Farmer
i s editor utter note of alarm and cau
tion concerning ensilage, founded on
information from the secretary of Hie
board, that "one gentleman had lately
lost four Taluable horses by feeding them
ensilage" Now this, so far as it goes, is
the literal and exact truth so far as has
been ascertained, but without explanation
will give as erroneous nn impression to its
readers as though it were not true. The
statement evidently refers to Hie case
of Capt. Goorge French of Woodstock who
lost four horses at about the time the
board held its meeting at Woodstock.
Knsilage, strictly defined, is feed of some
sort preserved in a pit; deadly nightshade
or poison laurel thus preserved would be
ensilago, but if it were fed to stock and
killed them it would bo hardly a fair state
ment of the caso to simply state that they
woro killed by eating ensilage. Generally
understood ensilage means maize or fodder
corn eo preserved, and people reading the
statement will understand that the horses
were killed by oMing such fodder, and
that because it was ensilage that they were
The facts are that tho ens ilage was of
grass; that iu the grass woro quantities of
"meadow pine," "pincy weed" or "colt's
tail," by somo of which namos all of our
renders will rccognizo the weed which all
horsemen regard as so fatal to horses
when eaten ; us olio veterinarian said, " it
gives them blind staggers."
When wo heard of tho casos we at once
visited Capt. French and learned tho fact,
that tho ensilage was of tho character
stated; that tho horses had been eating it
only about nine days; that they were, or
somo of thom at least, very fat when they
died, and that they would rcol and staggor
in trying to walk in the yard. Capt. French
now says that according to tho best con
clusions ho can arrive at, the horses were
killed by eating that plant. Dr. Gutting
must have been misunderstood, or else he
must have been Ignorant of these impor
Ensilage is on trial before the farmers cf
Vermont, and accurate testimony con
cerning it, bo matter whether for or against
It, so it be tho "truth and tho whole truth,"
is what the farmers want.
Trouble iu the Camp.
Thero is serious troublo in tho Jersey
camp, arising from somo man's rascality.
We have received a circular from Secre
tary Hand, in which is annouucoil: "By
order of tho board of directors, the follow
ing animals have been stricken from the
Herd Registor, their entries having been
declared void iu accordance with section
ten of rules of entry." Then fellows a
list of 12 bulla and !!1 cows, 1:1 in all,
chielly or entirely of western stock.
Liter, we hear a rumor of an entry away
btclt in the second volume of a grade, the
fraud being but just discovered. If this
should prove well founded, tho lightnine
will striko east nnd west and somo pretty
sharp strokes will bo folt.
Large Sale of Jersey Cattle
Messrs. Richardson Brothers of Iowa
lnvo taken from Pomfret bolwcn 60 and
70 head of Jersey cows and young stock,
for which they have paid nbout four thou
sand dollars. No better proof could bo
desire J of tho high estimate placed by
dairymen on Jersey stock in general, and
that of Pemfret brooders.
One reason for this may be that from the
first they havo bred for milk and butler,
anil let "iasnions ami p iinis prcuy
severely alone. And if that is m uat ono i
warts in a cow, i. c., to uiako butter, why
not breed for it?
Ifusincss for an Experimental Farm.
Among tho various things which come
in the legitimate business of an experiment
siation, anew one has boen promulgated
by the Elmira farmers' club, that "a largo
part of tiio experimental firm" (a very
appropriate name, as its success nnd value
me qu to problematical) "should ba given
to ordinary crops, all to bn raised with
extreme care with a view ol producing
'.Hire seed. Hut ili"y would havo a portion
of the firm used f.ir expjiiiuents of a
W are ghvl to hear this, as it is about
the first definite thing wo remember of
h iving seen laid out as proper work for
tli3 nxperini'int station. Anent this, our
friend of tho Vermont Farmer has the fol
lowing: 'Tn.it is just what wo want in Vermont
an experimental larin, a psrt to be do
voted to experiments of a scientific char
ae.ter, suoh as will prove of great valuo to
tho farmers of the stale. Though in
themselves tticv may nut be nroti'abu, not
one of our most valuable discoveries has
lieeo obtained without great expenditure
of time and money. I!ut a greut part of
experimental farms must bu conducted in
such a way as to be profitable, iu order to
;ivo tbo people conhdenco that they aro
conducted by men who know how to make
farming proli ablo."
Concerning tho course of lectures at the
Now Hampshire agricultural college Prof.
Pettee, in reply to an inquiry if Bro.
Cheever of the Aeio England Farmer,
writes to that paper in reply:
" I don't care to write out a si t report,
or even a sketch of our lecturo course, but
urn glad to write you how 1 feel about tho
mailer, and you aro welcomo to uso tho
material in any way you plea.a. I consider
that the leclmo course, on tho whole, was
a decided success. The lectures were all
of a high typo of excellence, and what is
better, were not sensational, but practical
end scitttitilic talks. I shouM consider it
a backward step if any less amount of
distinelivo agricultural information were
imparted to our students in tho futuro. At
tbo same time, tho courso was not a suc
utM ill ilio senso of drawing in special
Undents from outside. I am not surprised
indeed, I should have been more nur-(.-ri.scd
if a crowd had coniu in. Wo had
fair audiences on special days, from tlio
neighboring fanners, hut a month's courso
of lectures for active farmers, I regard as
absurd. Just tako tho case into the city,
and n.k youisolf how many business or
professional men would, orjcould, leave
their husinoss for that lime, even to learn
things pertaining to their business. Tbo
young men aro the ones to bo reached, and
for them the courso was planned.
While strictly agricultural sciencu re
mains in tho chaotic stalo in which it really
is to-day, and whilo tho average farmer is
so unwilling to admit tho good results
which havo already enrao to him from
science and intelligence in gcnoral, it wore
indeed folly to supposo that any ordinary
means would awaken him at onco to a
realizing sense of the Importance of such
a course of lectures as we arranged. 1
can't say how it is in Massachusetts, but
op here in New Hampshire, the local
press have been too often teaehing their
readers for yean past, that they need not
expect anything good or useful from their
agricultural college. Now, confidence is
of slow growth, and I don't consider that
one year's trial of the plan is any test of
its utility. To be frank, however, I have
never considered the lecture course, in its
present form, as anything more than tern
The topics ot fertilizing, breeding
feeding, dairying, etc., etc., can not be
compassed by ono month's woik, and
when they are properly extended, it may
not be convenient to throw them open to
the public as now. I presume, however,
for tho next year they will be only slightly
changed. In any event, I think you may
safely rely upon the New Hampshire agri
cultural college to stand in tho front rank
in trying to supply our farms with wide
awake, intelligent and scientific men
men who have enough confidence in them
selves and in their business to invest their
sparo eapital at home, where they can
manage it themselves, instoad of throwing
it away in western railroads, western
land investments, or broken savings
Mr. Cheever heard only the lectures of
Mr. Walker of Concord, and Mr. Tinkham
of Pomfret, who lectured on the same t'ays
he did, and desired somo report of tho
course from Prof. Pettce, whose reply is
very suggostive and indicates his deep
interest in the subject, which all who know
him nt once perceive.
REI'I.V TO MR. BtJIINETT BT PETER KAY.
Editor Massachusetts Plouthman :
If it was not for correcting a little mis
take, I would not reply to my young friend.
Mr. Edward Harnett. I took for granted
that he bought all the stock that was quar
antined at Southboro'; ho said nothing to
me in regard to pedigree of the bulls, if
lie did, their looks were sufficient, without
tho pedigree; if tuey had a good pedigree,
so much tho better; but do not misunder
stand me; a cow that has no milk veins,
no capacity of udder, and very poor escut
cheons, I would not purchase such a cow
if her pedigree run back to Noah's ark.
I have been very much interested in read
ing tho account in the Ploughman this
morning, of the farmer's institute at Graf
ton, on silos and ensilage. I am "lost in
wonder, love and praise;" that good man,
Solomon, said there was "nothing new
under tho sun ;" he said that too soon.
When a man can keep 120 head of cattle,
and 12 horses, for seven months, on the
product of 13 acres, that is something new
under the sun ; he could put into his silos
one acre of corn, 59 tons, as cheap as ho
could harvest ono acre of hay, and in dry
ing nay we lost eigut-lenttis ot us value
Now wo farmers of Massachusetts want an
experiment station to test tbeso things,
oeiore we go it oiind.
Soulhboro', Feb. 23, 1882.
Editor Massachusetlt Ploughman :
I havo a heifer that was two years old
tho first day of last April. She is a grand
daughter of "Jersey Belle," and wo call
her " Boss Beauty." Sho dropped her
calf the Gih of June, which we gavo nv;iy,
and sineo then wo have weighed her milk
and up to tho 20th of December six
months she gave l.OC'J pounds. Wo set
a day's milk two or three times in the
summer, and it would make ono pound
and nine ounces ol butter. Sho was g ving
from .'.") to 38 pounds of milk daily.
During tho month of January sho gave
451 1-1 pounds of milk.
On Monday, tho 'JOib of February, wo
set her milk for the day. It weighed IS 1-2
pounds and produced 11 3-1 ounces of
butter. She is duo to calve the -"nil of
next May. She is fed on English hay, one
quart of carrots, two quarts of shorts, and
ono pint of meal daily. Her butter is nice
and yellow, but not quito so high colored
as wnen at grass.
During the month of February sho gavo
100 pounds of milk.
.K.NAS 1. hWKI.I..
East Marslifield, Mass., Feb., 1882.
A Pi.ea for the Pig. There is nothing
moro positive than that tho present condi
tion of swine in the list of live stock is un
deserved. Tho result of judicious breeding
and good care is a product of wholesome
pork, fit for tho most fastidious tasto. It
has been Iho rule to ignore the rightful
position of tho humble pig and to generally
relegate him to a condition where ho be
comes simply tho farm scavenger. When
other stock has bcon allowed to eat all that
is nutritious in a field, or has exhausted
the contents of a corn crib, the swine are
turned in to oat up the remains, and to
nunglo witn tins refuse the dirt, and in
many cases germs of disease, left by their
more fortunate follow candidates for tho
market. It the farmer bus anything about
bis premises which no other class of stock
will touch, because of its repulsive char
actor, the swine aro called npen to regale
lliemsolvgswitntrjo unsavory mess Whole
droves of swino are fed in this way for
two-thirds of every year, and just before
killing time, in order to present good
round bodies and get all tho lard possible,
they are stuffed with decentfeed and called
corn-fed hogs. Tho germs of disease.
however, have been planted previous to
this time, and tho unfortunate "scavenger '
goes to the block or packing bouses, in
altogether too many instances, with his
flesh full of parasites caused by unwholo
some feed, nasty pons, and other objec
tionable feattiics which aro tho result of a
system of almost criminal neglect. To
insure wholesome pork, cleanliness, and
good wholesome feed are necessary, and
the apparent carelessness in preparing
swino for the market, is, to say the least,
censurable Pigs, from the moment they
aro weaned, should be afforded clean pens,
good niry runways, and food that is some
thing better than the refuso of an obnox
ious swill pail The breedor who conducts
bis business upon this principle is the man
who secures the best prices and makes for
himself an extended roputation. Chicago
Fraud in Fertilizers Iu view of the
increasing importance of the use of com
mercial fertilizer, and tbo absolute neces
sity of frequent reference to chemical an
alysis lor the prevention of fraud in the
trade, tho examination of these fertilizers
at tho Agricultural Experiment Stations
is to bo regarded as by no means tho least
valuable part of their work. In tho tabu
lation of the results of IGOoftheae analyses
made last yoar by Director Geo. H. Cook
of the New Jersey Station, a new nnd
useful feature has been introduced, of giv
ing after the statement of tlio composition
of oach fertilizer the actual cost, to tho
purchaser, of enoh of its constituents. Wo
call it a useful feature; for when tlio pur
chaser of a so-called "cesspool material,"
sold at $30 a ton, sees that ho paid 52 cents
for every pound of nitrogonjthatbe bought
iu it, when ho could huvo procured the
same element ot plant food In u bettor
form for his crops in nitrate of soda or
sulphate of nnimonia, for nt the most 'M
cents, ho may realixo more fully than the
avorago farmer yet docs the valuo of the
chemists work in the examination of
manures; and If that doos not open his
eyes to the oxtent .to which ho may be
swindled, ho certainly should understand
tlio situatiou when, in tbo caso of tho very
next fertilizer in the list, it is shown that
tho purchaser of that, a "Now Jersey phos
phnto," nt tho amo price por ton, piid
$1.27 a pound for tho nitrogon In it, and
11 conts a pound for insolublo phosphoric
acip such ascould easily be had in aa lion
est fertilizer for 7 or 8, or porhaps oven
for 4 or 5 cents a pound. Tribune.
Following tho oleomargarine frauds, the
boo keepers are unearthing tho fraudulent
uso of glucose in the manipulation of
boney. Consumers demand pure honey
and prefer their glucose in a Eoparato
Vermont Dairymen's Ainual Association
" Althongh tho annual meoting of the
Vermont Dairymen's Association held this
year at Rutland, some account of which
has been given in previous issues of the
Farmer, was in point of attendance, and
the number of lectures given, inferior to
any previous meeting, we believe the fu
ture of the association never looked bright
er than at the present time."
We cut the above from the Kcw England
Farmer, and fail to altogether agree with
our esteemed contemporary with the rea
sons given for the prospective brilliant
future of this association. For the last six
or eight years the Vermont Dairymen's
Associa'ion has held the largest, most en
thusiastic and progrossivo in spirit meet
ings of any dairy association held in the
states east of Ohio. At no meeting have
the new ideas in dairying been discussed
and tested so fur as tboy could be more
energelieelly and conscientiously than at
theso meetings. This uniform success we
havo not tho slighest hesitation in attribut
ing to tbo untiring energy or Mr. bliss,
who is undoubtedly the most indomitable
dairy hunter in the country. He will "run
down" a man or idea with the persistent
efforts of a sleuth hound. Added to these
qualities a deep passii n for all dairy con
troversies and he has brought to the work
tho best qualities for making a successful
secretary. To bo sure he may have had
some qualities that were disagreeable to
his associates, all energetic men havo, bnt
this last sign that the mooting held this
year was, in point' of attendance and the
number of lectures givon, inferior to any
previous meeting, is not a good ono. The
enorgy, popularity or peculiar fitness of a
man for a secretaryship should crop out
with particular force at his first meeting,
whore all his friends aro anxious he should
do well. Mr. Mason was a good, substan
tial, hardworking officer, and whild he had
not tho stylo and political prestige, per
haps, of his illustrious successor, we be
lieve ho did have as warm a place in the
regard of his follow-workers in the dairy.
We write in this somewhat regretful
manner abont the Vermont association for
tho reason that it was the only one left at
tho east worth talking nbout, and now to
sec those officers who have held it a suc
cess, whilo all olbers wcro crumbling to
ruin around them, removed to make room
for some new material who have made
their first effort a conspicuous failure, we
are compelled to lack tlio vision to perceive
wherein our esteemed contemporary finds
matter for congratulation in the future
brilliant prospects of this association. On
the contrary, it looks to us like it too was
going tho way of nil our eastern dairy
men s associations. American Dairyman.
A Little Growl. Our state boards are
doing but littlo good because tbey do not
aim at anything in particular and so ac
complish nothing of practical benefit. We
had a meeting in Essex lately of our state
board and it was timo lost. Some mem
bers of the board were present nnd the
whole time was used iu giving utterance
to conflicting opinions. The chemist pres
ent could only give theories, and as he
had made no experiments to confirm his
theories, nothing was decided and nothing
really valuable communicated. And that
is tho way tho money goes, nnd the way
the farmer goes nothing settled, but each
one goes on ns ho sees fit. Can't we have
something done besides mere talk ?
Vermont, in A'cu- England Farmer.
Tub Cost ok Bad Roads. Professor
Brewster, in his address beforo the Con
necticut board of agriculture, said that it
costs tho farmer as much to haul a bushel
of grain a mile between his farm and tho
railroad station r.s il costs tho railroad
company to haul a ton a like distance over
its rails, which suggests tho question
whether our highways and methods of
transportation over them tiro what they
should be. Aro our public roads ns levol
and as well constructed ns we can afford
to have them? Is it necessary that our
loads of farm produce should be hauled up
steep hills and through miry swamps on
their way to market? Is it good economy
to piln up thousands of cords of small
stones into heaps in the corners of our
fields nnd along the sides ot our streets,
when they arc needed for a road-bod more
than for anything else, nnd if properly laid
would last forages, giving a solid dry track
nt all seasons of tho year ? Xew England
A New Inskctii 'ide. Professor Taylor
of tho agricultural department, announces
the important discovery that naphthaline
is a suro insecticide, it, no says, seeds,
gram, dormant plants, vines, etc., lie
placed in a high vessel with a small quan
tity of the naphthaline, and tho vessel bo
covered, in a few hours any insect which
may infest it will bo asphyxiated. If tue
substance bo chemically pure il will not
affect tho vitality of tho seeds or plants.
i lie western .Now lorkors who are alarm
ed about the bean weevil would do well to
make a trial of this simple remedy.
Tho rhubarb bed should bo attencW fo
as oarly as possible. It is tho firrf -nit
of tho garden, and making its hi1vo jub
early it is very acceptable for pies or
sauce. Tho bods can bo increased and
indeed it is tho best way by dividing the
roots, each piece having a little of the
crown, and it will begin to yield a supply
tho following year. Tho now beds can
be prepared and set out say three feet
part each way, as early as the ground is
Minnesota is arranging for a state dairy
men's association. The Minnosota farmers
fancy that dairying is more profitable than
DK. U. W. BI'SON, of naltimoro, Md.,
In tup coin hg of liia practice disrovered what now are
renowned in medical practice, viz., a combination of
Celery and Chamomile iu tho Bhape of rilla. Tbey
are used by the profession ut lmyo and constantly
rrcommeudod by them.
It in not a pa lout medicine. Tt is tho rctnilt of bis
own experience iu practice. Tlmy arc a ttvrc curc for
thcfollowiiiK HiKiciul diSL'iinus, and are worthy of a
trial by all intt;lllk'eiit Hiiirrun. Tbey are prepared.
npreBBly to euro sick beaditch1, norvona lieadacbe,
dynpeptic bivi'lT'lie, ti"iir.illa, parulyHit, MleoploHH
rn-HH. ilvite(fu ntnl nervMistii-rts. and will cure, anv
. iit. Tlic Do. iitrN vr"rtt ri'iiicdv fur Skin dlHemu.
ni'lr.l Dr. llfimon'H skin Pure in 'xciMTilinly valuable
iiml KP'atiy Boinrjit alter ny all person a who liavt Kkiu
drearies or una ctunpiiJMuu. An t'M t;lK iil tuiit't tirBB'
Sold l.v all ilni .'jtsln I'.-i.-,- .hi C 'tiK ? Imi. Dcr
Krt Ni.rtU I'.'itiw si., liilhin Md. Ky mail, twu
I 'D.?s tor fi. "f h uomm inr $'.w any aiUli tBs.
rilAM. N.CKI PTN rN. li Kullou Sl.r NVw Ytrk
NMlf HWiMlt for Irr, ('. V It .n.i i'.H l'f .U'-.ilu'.'i, to wlioiu
ail onicrf huuuiu ijuauurc.r-i.
DR. C. V. BENSON'S
la Warranted to Curo
rECXPMA, TETTER3, HUMOBS,
i; tDFLAMlVAriCM, MILK CRUST,
I AVI. ROUGH fJOAtV ERUPTIONS,
li OlSCASEIi OF liAIR AMO fXALP,
r OCROFULA l.'LC.S, PIMPLES nnd
YEMDCR ITCHlWCOonaUpartaof the
)Kxiy. It makea the akin vrldle, ooft and amoolh,
removes tan and frccklm, and la tha BEST toiTet
drCMins lu Till VOBLD. Elegantly put up. two
bottles in one packaco, coualaUng of botii internal
and external treatment.
All flrat oIms dmjjKlta have it. Price $ 1 . per ptwrknc.
; tT W. Urowu, W MarhH trt, Provldftum, It. T.,
curei hr Cutimra Knlvul (blfUKl purifier aud Cntt-
r tin and diticur 8ti (tlte trrtt kln curt) of
Kin worm Humor (rot At a bartw'N, which prd all I
over hm nam. Deck tvnd fact, tud fur tlx years remitted '
all ktudaol treatment.
SKIN HUMOR. ;
t H Irakn. Eng., atrnt f -r IUrjer fc Brot , Dir lt,
MicbUran, vlvei an astonitiiiliiir K-t'oiiut ol bin can
let'zeni rodent), wUicb had Lhm-d treatd hv a coumil- ;
tattun uf pi. y hi clan without benefit, and which ri(hI-
111 yielded to the Cutfnura Up J vent (blood pnnflert
infflriiallyandCiitirnraaud C'utiniraSoap tberreat
akin cure) ux tcrua llr. ' :
n. A. Raymond, Auditor r w.,1. H.H n., Jar-knon, I
Mich., waa cured of Nraid iioadof utue year a duration
by thoCutleura Homed iei.
Hon. Win. Taylor, Boston. Man., irtonently rurrd
of a humor of the rare and calt (nrzemai that had
own treated unsuccessfully fr twelve yearn hy many
of Boftton'R bent pbyaldana and moit noted special 1ft a
aa well as Euroieau author it it a.
Mm Bowers. HI 01 in ton St . Cincinnati, sneaks of
her sinter's child who was cured of milk crust which
resists! all remedies for two years. Now a flue healthy
boy , with a beautiful head of hntr.
Frank A. Bean. Steam Fire limriue 4, Boston, was
cured of Alopecia, or falltntr of the hair, by the Cutl
cura itesolvent (blood purifier) Internally and lutl
trura aud Cutlcura Hoap (tlmirreat skin cures) ex
ternally, which completely restored bis hair when all
said lie would lose it.
TheOuttenra treatment ronsiatt lu the internal use
f the Cutlcura Insolvent, the new blood puritler, and
heeiternal use of CuUcura aud Cutlcuro Hoap,; the
ffreat skin cured.
BEMErIESareforslelr all ilni'irUl. l'rl.eol
OUTK'UHA Medicinal .lell.nniall tan, Mc: lawo
boxes. 81. CUTIcriiA RESOI.VKNT tlm now IiIckuI
purlSsr, ! liar bottle. CITTICIMIA HOW (the queen
of nieiili'inal anil toilet noana). ain: CI'TICI'RA ME
DICINAL HUAVINd HOA1'. ISO. Principal (lopnt,
WEEKS & PUTTKB. lloatou. Mm.
Sanfcrd's Radical Cure.
Clear bead and vnce. easy .treat hiutr, sweet breath
Kerfect siiiell, taste and hearing, no couh, no distress
y ubIuk San t obd'h Kadical Oubu.
Rneere until your head Is ready to fly off, eves and
nose rnnuiuw water.throat parched and blond ivvpripu
ur take Sanfobd'u Judical, Ccul for Catarrh aud be
Witch Hazel. American Pine, Canada l-'ir. Marigold
and Clover blossoms are what Hauford's Hadk-al Cure
is made of. One bottle Kadical Cure, one box Catarrhal
Molveut aud Sanford'a Iuhalur, in ouo package fur $1.
WEEKS A POTTER, Boston.
- it en tie, yot cflectivc, united
with HoaliDK Balsam, rruder
COLLINS VOLTAIC ELEC
TRIC PLASTERS ono hundred
imes superior to an other plant
ers fur every Pain, Weakness
and Irfiamation. Price 5 cents.
Burns and Scalds,
Frosted Feet and
Ears, and all other
Pains and Aches.
It is a sure cure for
Sails, Strains, Scratches,
Seres, &c, on
I One trial will prove its
merits, its eilccls arc
I Fvery bottJo wornmlpil to
pivo pnlir-fucllmi. HunU nd-
! dress for punipblrt.
, J'rif(!2j vtfi. hiuI JjO pfu. pur
bottle. Soltl even-wlit: i ts
Utarv, Johnson & Lord, Froprirtors,
a week lu ymr wn town. fp" nutflt free
No risk, h very tlilny new. Capital tmt re-guir.-d.
We will fnrninb you eTerytbimr.
Many aro making Inrlunea, Ladles make
an much aa men. and boys and irirls make
K-reat pay. Header, if yon want a bmi.iB
at which you can make ift-fHt pity all Die
timn vnn uork u-ntn tiir rinrllfiikro tr li
Uali.f.tt&Cu., Portland, Maine. fmlyl
Obtained for inventor, lu the t'ultcd Slates, Canada
and Europe, at reduced rates. With onr principal
OlUce located in WaHhliiKton, dlroctly opposite tlie
united States Patent Office, we are able to attend tn all
Patent buaincBB with greater promptuese and des
patch and lessco.st.thi.n other patent attorneys, who
are at a distance from Washington, and v!m bare
therefore to employ ''associate attorneys." We make
preliminary examination aud furnish opinions uslo
patentability, freeofeharife.and all who are Inter
oated lu new inventions and Patents are invited
send fora copy of our " Quido for obtaining Patents,
which la sent free to any address, and contains com
pletelnstriictious how to obtain Patents, and other
valuable matter. We refer to the Oeriuan-Amcrlcan
National Uank. Washington, P.O.; tbo Royal K wed I Mi,
Norweifaln, and Danish LeKationa at Wasblnifton:
Hon. Joseph Casey. Late Chief Justice U. 8. Court of
Claims, the Official! or the U. S. Patent Office. and to
Senators and Members of Contf resa from every State.
AddrosH, LOUIK BAGGER A CO., Solicitors of
Patents aud Attorneys at Law, Le Droit Building
Waahinffton, V. C. FMtltf '
biiBlunssuow before the nubile Ynn
can make njonwy faHter at work for ns
iimu nnni iiiiiiif einfi ijapiiai no need
ed. W e w ill strrt von. I2 Aiv oml
upwards made at home by the indus
trious. Men, women, boys and (rlrls
wanted everywhere to work for ns.Now
. la me nine, xon can work In spare
timeonly or inveyour whole timo to tbo business.
Yon can live at home aud do the work. No other busi
ness will pay you nearly as well. No cub can fail to
niakeenoruioua piy by enwraim at cmre. Coutly nut
Qt and terms free. Money made last. e;ily and
honorably. Address TnuE 4t Co., Augusta, Maine. I
FOR THE MILLION
''?' rru delightful ,, ,
tmrtm.f, .mm frn.. all ri..l ,,r;i",Jl,
Town Li!n-;u'ioBr'"'"",r"1', " Uv"r m
mnuity aJ;llnif lliew. boulil,. Il.pir lulu.
nnmuntir lliogrt.iiynr MOZ41U- ifl Til, h.,Mi ri..(ely
Tllfl ril'ltO-f"rMf:N"F'-''ssll:'IN' U 1. .-(!
let ur Int't tlie iouer lile of the it real iusiilfir.4.
1 HO JjlVerl(4 j,,,t OOTT8.M1AI.K ,il.iwi. n
iirt.-Nirr.i, li.i.n, ui nuanifti 01 HUill'.M A N.
(llmi.nf VON WEBF.B U rola. each uuhd ni -
MI-.SIlKI.SSOirK H1.W1, are atamUrp, e.ccediCKly
well written aud very readable Ivi.iaa
lSl0rylollY of MIISIO i J v.ile. earb , l sn"m.
I'lH i ui l i impirti, 11 iiruiimni ' vi yen lift in u im ran-
(al .lwtlun '( Ct-RKisl IT KM OK M'm!C(,, hi'P
putortatnmpnt. rrliinn'a BIOdKAITMCAL HliKT
CHKH ()K EMINENT WUPtMRUS (l.7ft), Itu iudef"
the history ol tume buodrtHl of UAtehUmns
INSTRUMENT (icti) and Rleber'a im OE NIN(V
IN( (fci)ctK). wo bavamoat dlre.-tlona lor the rare Hod
train in ot thevulce.
OLIVER MTSON & CO., H0,IOn.
THE BCST I
h S4 vim
will cure Jyspepiu.htanbum, mala
ria, kidney disease, liver complaint,
and other wasting diseases.
enriches the Mood and purifies the
ytem; cures weakness, lack of
energy, etc. Try a bottle.
i the only lion preparation that
does not color the teeth, and will not
cause headache or constipation, as
other lion preparations will.
l adies and all sufferers from neu
talgia, hysteria, and kindred com
plaints, v ill hnd it without an equal.
deeiKUB.trade-marfee, and lane
ned for meeliani
com n on iiiIr. nrnain f 11
deeiKUB.trade-niarfee, and labeln. Cuveatr . Asnltt
mente , interferences, ApppaiB, miiti for I nirin
ruentB.ftiid all cases ariBiUK under t be 1'ATKN
INVENTIONS TUATIUVh liU
TJ 1 TTT''K'II I'S'tue Talent Ofticmiay
Xiuu aj l m.j a r biiji, in mnEi ratea, t
nutentedbv us. Beiiiwotmnntte the Patent ofiire.w
can niakecloser Boarchi B.and secure Patent m or
promptly, and with broader ciainiB.tban thOM v,h
we make examination free of ehargr ,m:d advi
aBtopatentability . Allcorrp(roudenre Htrickly cor.
tidential . PrireB Inw, aDd SO CUAIitiK UNLKfi
PATENT IS HECI'HKD.
We refer to oftifialp in the Patent Offlre.to on
MentB in every Htnte of the Union, and to you
euator and Itepreiicntative in CuiiirrenB. Kpeclt
0. A.ISNOW tX'O. ,
.nite Patent Office WathUcto n, i,c
. H. DOWNS'
Yi-r ilie cure cf
.uinpticn, Ceaeks, Colds, Catarrh,
Oroap, Asthma, Pleurisy, Kaarsor.ess,
laflueaza, Spitting El:c4,roaciitis,
ami all Ji'c.i-us c-rtlin Tltror.t, Client, and
l.ng. In ail cuks v. horo ElUSr Ik
.iiiit.t'jr is Ui jni o in:i:ii:i;' i, ton
ig Ilio u:o,l incrclijous tli.-it
Ul'" K"t inouraMe, if rcoperly attended lo SE
At itHCoinuii'iir-'iiir-iit it but a hlilil irrita-C9
09 tion uf the CK'nibnuie v hi. li cuvi rs tho J.un? r,
Z then an Inflam.ili. u, v,b n tho (.oi.jfh isrnth'T
Jry.UKaHfTi'rnn lliippii!' inoiofi-qnent,tlie 5
O cheeks fllK'dii.lliillMin.ret '.mnion. Tliis
"LUxirln r iriuiTllie et,'. cMrlaiidK ct.r- 1?
ftthoim to riiui've (II ittnWtil Irrita
tions on 1 lnHa;iint.m hom the lun
totbcfcUifaif, r:uI fimilly c:;p.l tlitm IV1.11
the yst.'m. It fu :i.itatcj exj.ctomitnp.
It hea;s tho ulcerated surfaics
find r.dicvca !ie 1 mn.)t and nmldH iho brcalh-injecn-y.
Il t,iiiiri tin- einn:th nn-i at th
sametime rlturtt the fever. It ts free from
sitroneopiate iL-tiu,i:-ut urtf.'lcs,uhl ban'
oftio drying anatitnt a l tT.iir-MtdHiiircroi
ilcptroin(i iht.1 pulioiil; whf ri'iif tiiis medicine
never drit-8 or ateps the i-imh, but, t-y renmv
in(T thoCAVP, coietiurutiy. !i-ii the coUKb
Is cured tho patient is well. N.-nd a-ldtt-Kh I.ji
nampliiet plvnic bill Uin-ctloim, in--.
ATlCOtM CtH.,JUCIB.. OnU Sl.lHfpi T Unit IfJ
tlEXPiT, J0HNSOI 4- lOltD, Props., Itiirlln-m. Vt
nnuruei tiivid i
a week in your own town. Terms and JtSontfl
iree. Address 11. JIam.kix to. Ct., Portland.Mc.
KAM UEI- LITTLE, Pres. W.M. .1, UUIDE, Treat
BOSTON LEAD MFG. CO.
onve.ll-Can'lJtiOllvrr Street, Dotttou, Mann.
COllHOHElls AM) MANHPALTUHCHS.
Boston Star Brand
riJRE WHITE LEAD.
i:kd lead and lithauui'.
LEAD PIPE AND SIIEETLKAD.
UN ANI)I.lNi:i)!Ml'E. I-UMFS.HULDER, ic.
ivardeil y tlie Mnasrcliuactta Cham.
AHHri'intinii in 1V1. Mftnpj
lUahons Why thi-y are Preferred to All
Other Porous Plasters or l.ternl
Trfeatno they poeseta 1! iho meril, of the
etrengihaning porone plaeter, wid cosuin In ad
dition thereto the newly discovered powerfnl nrl
artl.e .efretabte combination which act, with in
creaned rabefaclent, atimulatlng, sedative and
counter irritant effects.
Because they are a genuine pharmaceutical prep
aration, and eo rucogqitcd by the paofeasion.
Because they are tbe only plasters that relieve
pain at once.
"Wausc t hey will poeiUveJy cure diseases which
other remedies will not even relieve.
Ilecauae over NflOphyelclans and drucclefahave
voluntarily teetulefT that tbey are superior to all
ouicr plasters or uKHliciiiea tor eiternal v,
Becanee the manufacturers hare received the
only medals ever given for porous plasters.
Benson's Cape Porous Plaster!
MaouirlurLn(! Chemist. New York.
H Ml AO'S Wdicate l CORN awl BUNION PIASTER.
W in vita for tblaeuIumn.cotitiibattoBt frta onr
ldr rudir. to make H mek ahall bof vain
andlntttTMttotneni. Anrtortcot domestic coooniy
which tay in r eat ttaeif to them may bm dlacuaaed
and we hop thia feature will proTeiucceaiful.mdan '
additional attraction lo onr reader.
nAntrlhiitlnna hnnlrf h unt in Kim F.t I for .if t b
AffiicQltura! Department. '
Spring's Work lor IIoueleiri.
Almost every paper luing weekly in
struction In respect to fnrm labor in tho
spring, and good advice in regard to the
labors ami care of the barnliold and its
occupants; but not ono word about the
duties of the household, to assist lte
manifold labors and duties of the mistress ,
of the house. It i, hardly falr.nnlc.. it b
an acceptea iruin. snown ami m.kto.
that tne ladies know better now to man-
ae their department, and do not need as
much counsel ns men. Aftor all, thero
are many things in houiewi
be rendered mucb easier,
was deliberated upon an
much ns the arran
getuont of out door
complish It with case 1
work, in order to accom
and in due season
March nnd April are, joniparalively
speaking, leisure months, and hy improv
ing tne lionrs very niucn niigni oe none to
liiibten tho labors of the summer months.
The days nro longer, and it is well to look
over the Fiimmcr wardrobes and havo
them ready for use against tho warm
weather. It is a very uncomfortable
fashion, to sav the least of it, to lot chil
dren, or grown fols either, be obliged to
wear their winter clothing mrougu iuc;
first of the summer becnuoe their summer
clothes are not in order. The early spring
gives ample timo to Biter, remodel and
repair garments that are lo be used the
coming season, so ns to have them in
readiness when tho weather requires them
Another item of labor can be douo in
March and April, that will prove a great
help. Bedding, such as quilts and com
fortables may be made the onsiest now of
any time in the year: Hugs are comfort
able articles for use, and are nice things
in every family, and it is a good plan to
work up caBt oil' garments into rug,
selecting what cun be made, useful, ami
sell off the refuso to tlio rag man, so as to
bavo no motb breeding articles accumu
lating in the closets and chests. Thoe
who havo timo will find spring well
adapted to the manufacture of rag carpets,
and the little busy fingers of tho children
(who are at home now), can be marie use
ful in sewing and braiding rags. It is n
question that remains undecided, whether
rag carpets are nn economical institution,
but Ihey nro a very comfortable article,
and when help is plenty in n family tboy
can bo made as well as not, with very little
expense, nnd the children are taught los
sons of industry that will be a benefit to
them through 1 1 lo.
Habits formed in children arc tho most
enduring, and therefore it is cxpedieut to
tee that tboy nro taught lessons of indus
try and economy at home. lUero is worK
in teaching children how to do various
kinds of labor, and it is tue motuer a duty
to see that they aro so instructed, and it
docs take both time and patience to instill
these lessons so that thoy shall never bo
forcottcn. It is olten moro tircsomo to
show a child how to do a pieco of work
than it would be to do it one s own soli ;
but if a mother cannot teach her children,
who will? If sho cannot be patient with
their ignoranco, who can be? The host
way to keep children happy and out of
mischief is to furnish them wilh something
lo do something thatisuseftil, and during
the spring vacation thsro is aiuplo timn to
givo them lessons in practical knowledge;
that will be of uso to tliuiu tbrougti lilo.
Farmer's W'il'e, in Arci England Fanner.
Tlie iHsliiou that makes lifo ensy nml
lionsekooping simple, is tlie big," pays ,
Ixmis Stockton in Vnr to'thnint. "luero
mo people who look for delivemnce to a
Swede or a Chinese, to a pradtiato
of Urn ccoking sclioo! or lo some
patent, or u new soap, but thoy are nil
mistaken and deluded. It is the bar that
delivers us and ives us time to our sewing
or to study the true and beautiful. In tho
first place there is the ray; bag. It used to
bo made of dingy calico and hung in somo
remoto clofot, with a coat or an old basquo
htinr; on tlio same hook. hen the worn
en sewed, their cuttings fell on the floor,
and by 12 o'clock they would have gone
to the stake rather than admitted a caller
into tlio room. When night came they
cleared up, and rolled tho scraps into a
newspaper and packed them into tho
closet. Behind tho bureau was wrapping
paper and dusters, and the lower shelves
ot the clos-et held last week s news-papers.
When tho "clearing up" came, the rags
went to the bag and tho newspapers inlo
a bundle. J.yeryvlieie tlio debris ol wear
and tear bad to bo collected; but tins cli
maxing, agonizing upheaval was a mutter
of com ee, as every good housekeeper
cleaned house as she bought a Sring bon
net or prayed lor her relations, aud the
more there was to do the inoio piaise
worthy tho d 'ing. Now tho rag bn;; comes
at- an organizer. It is not dingy, it i- not
hold tightly by drawing-strings, nnd it
hangs iu each room on a hook of its own
It is pretty and capacious, and the litile
brass rings holil it open and ready It
hangs en tho sewing machine, Mul gathers
such clippings as arc made. Il is inado a
thing of beuui) far tho parlor, and all the
shreds the mistress onco carried away in
her pocket go into it. There is a news
paiier bag or box, and that keens the clos
ets and tables clear; anil, as for the duster,
is it not keeping company with the apron,
gloves aud cap in a bag of its own '! In
tlio kitchen is a bag for strin;s and ti Eel
of pockets for grocery paper. In the bed
room are bags for hair, for Bpent matches.
lor brushes and whisks and slippers, and
it i so easv to put things in their place at
onco that it can be done from pure lazi
ness." Uskkli. Hints Raked cabbage is a
nice entree or side dish. Cut tho eabbago
in small pieces and boil till tender iu salt
and water. When cold chop it fine and
add two bcateneggs, a littlo butter, pepper
and salt, if it needs it, and two tablo
spconfuls of cream. Siir all vigorously,
aud bako in a buttered pudding dish till it
is Drown on top. Serve hot.
ino taste or ginger cookies can be uu-
provod by using half a cup of cold coffee
msteailiol water. 1 here is almost alwavs
at least so much left after breakfast; or, if
not, put a littlo water iu tho pot and let
lit boil lor a minute or two, aud strength
'pnnnoh vuill hn flrivin I r. flitTrnt. ll,a Mv.l'in.
An inexpensive and good dessert is
made of one quart of swcot milk, two
thirds of a cup of uncooked rice, and a
little salt. I'M this ia tea or coffeo cups,
and set them in a steamer over a kettle of
boiling water. Lot it cook until the rice
is almost like jelly. When cold turn it
out of tho cup. Servo with sugar and
cream, or wilh pudding sauce.
Ilore is an excellent recipe for making
hoe cake : Scald ono quart of corn meal
with just enough hot water to mako a
thick batter ; stir in two large spoonfuls
of butter; beat this a littlo before mixing
it with tho batter, so it will rise readily;
add half a tcaspoonful of salt. This
should bo baked at least three-quarters of
an hour; butter the tins well in which it is
baked; servo hot. This is decidedly
economical ; nnd is very nourishing.
To Remove Tan. Now that the March
winds havo como, those trying days for
mothers, when the littlo faces of Minnie
and Johnnio will get so tanned and
freckled, it might not bo amiss to tell
Ihcra th:it if tho faces aro washed each
night in lukewarm water in which a little
borax has been dlsgolved tho result will
be ninch whiter faces. I prepare it by
putting one ounce of borax in oue quart
of soft water; then add a fow spoonfuls of
this solutiou to the warm water when
wnnted for use. It is also au excellent
hair wash, removing nil dandruff, nnd is
perfectly harmless. Lou. A.
The thing desired found at last. Ask
Druggist for Rough on Rats." It clears
outraU. mice, roaches, ftios, hed-bucs.
I WOMAN'S TRIUMPI I.
A nVr Rnri-al jperatl
My.rt. ol KoiKlout.
1 row lSieL'aTTwoJr Ftna-st'ti. K.
The ca of Mrs. Ed ward Myor?. of
Ucndotit. Now York, furni&he. no apt Il
lustration of woman", powers of cmlu
ranco. This lady ha.l bcon treat, for
months in the usual way for Krjslpplas of
- of )ie(1 flesn
HI. , i l)r K.nnedv nronrietor
d',1,.8h !ur" ' 1 JIm 1'
of he ''i, WM
imnnssihle to Save tlio hand it Ultit I
. " , .0 hand-It must bo
mnnttril. Sho received this terrible in'
tclli"ence ouiutly, declined to take ether,
"... ' l ... I. ,1.1 L I t.nnla
rir.rvtbHt lo l,o!J her ",8baml's
if tho.uhfect hlDd during the operation, and under
I.i .iic.'c.i .. I went the painful process without moving
a ur "?,"
ty tnu , ' 1',vor1,!0 Reundj
to cleanso Hie blood and prevent I
to cleanso Hie blood and prevent loo re
turn of the disease, and Mrs. Myers now
lives and rejoices in her grout deliverance
" Favorite Remedv " is fast becoming a
trusted household friend in nil cases of
Female Weakness and diseases of the
blood. One dollar a bottle Your druggist
Central Vermont Railroal Lint;.
Commeniung Monday, January 2 ', 1882.
'MAINS OlIINd SOltTil AM) EAST WILL l.KAVK
MONTPKMEl: A3 FOLLOWS:
0,-.ft a M MAIL from St.Alliaiia anil Burlington
"'lur O iu.'ur.l, M:in,,lit.5r, Nnna.
'orrettf'r, ijowell MoAtoii,
f-iTjiiifiieia, Aew L.ouai
P f M WITED F.XPrinSH. from Montreal,
" J 1 Mitrdenalinrtr an ) tlie Wast. f.r 1S')nU)ii
via. Lowell. Urawing liuuin car at
tucbed. n-ri T 1 MIXHD from Ht. AlJians, Tlutlatiil anl
U.U V 1 -WMtiirllnirtnii ,.P Xnrt(itlt-lfl.
.n tun i KA.r'iti-.iSfi rrom HonTrai. '
iiDshiir unl t lie wept, for lioBtoo via.
J.Mwell and r'jtcnlmrtf.Si'rmjf tli-id. New
J.oudou and New Yurk, and all foiutH
iu Now Kutrland. fileeiiiif car to
S print Held and button, via. Lowull.
TRAINS QOI.NQ N011T1I ANDJWEHT:
. 1. MI1IIT KXPltK-i.i from Iloflcn ami
n M'Snw York for Montrfnl, Odculnirir
ami the eat. Mlet'i'iii car uj jauui-
An:fiIM()T.TnM from Northfleld
for Ittirhnirt-u, Uutlaud, Iluuaus Pulnt
and St. JohiiH. . mj
u l-OL'AI. KXI'KINM from AMilte T.fver
"Muiiction.fur BurliuKtou.St. Albans and
:o; P. M.
IAY KXPRKMS, leaves Jivton via.
l'ltcbburk. 8:(Wa. M.,via., Lowell, B:IU
a. m.. New London. 6:00 a. M., hpruiM-
field i;uu a.m. .for Uuniuiftou.st.Altiaiis,
!,T.tt-rai ( )iilfnHliiirif and the Wtbt.
Irawinir -rontn car to Montreal.
ACCOMMODATION from White Ittver
M,J unction, lor Iiurlintftou, Ht. Albaus
and Mont real.
Traius leave for T!irro at 7:i5 a.m.,1J:1'J and iu)
1 Return in leave Eur re at a.m., l:;50 aud 5;oo
' 'Tbrouirii Tickets toChlcairo and all points West, for
sale at the principal stulion,
w. f. smith, J. w. noiiAirr.
Oen'l. Paes. Airent. Ocu'l Hu.'t.
mrs. LY01& e. vmia, Dr
0 y . or-: ' ?
, I'.i'ii.wl i.mi:hiiil mi l U -', Tinsrc
- i miii iihci I ;-.r ttt-ftt iVimile ini.Mtfii'i
: v ... ,r.' 4;;il:;y tl.o worst fTiiir-fr't;ii," f
: :i;'-, r n ovat lnnlrotiMeB.Iotlamnifttl.-'n fttvl t'i 'ci
-i, i -iiv.; nnd ripflsfemeuts, nntltba cent .'.'"if
vi.jrti W nhn"-!, aud la particularly 4ptM to t'..
'. f-tifro tt
;: wf.l Iit- ' ie n'liJrf1iw"frrm(hDt',niir
. -, cm-Iy fterfor rtnr. lnimrit. Tbo trnri-n'-y t-t c;.:i
;m IiunioKt lif rcfarNclfM TfryprfdtJ.V II"'"1
1' :;:ujWf:iutn',flHiilT, dpstryniill rfiti
t .: r-''tii'ii'iTiii, nul rrlipt-nfi wninris of thwrtmi !,
, ni li. Vilify, PlefrlfW'nWi Dn-rrwlrtt wi't In-H-
It wl!Ut elltimeflfuid nI)r.llc1rfumbt&n-itiinrt in
liiirrw'ny Trill. tMIuwalliat gorern tb funhlopyrt-'".
J .-rthfl ruronf Kl'lney Complaint! ol eltl.tr trx tl't
("omimiinil fs unwirpa"!-).
I.VDIA K. I'INKIIAM'A VEC.T.TA11T.K I'OM
lMH'ri! rrPrefl at 233 amd 235 Wcnu rn Artm,
r.ynn.MaM. rrlol. aixbottletforJ-V Sonttycit:!
in the fnrm of pills, alaolnthd form of lozentrrfl, en
irofipt of price, 1 per bo foreither. lire. I'lnltham
frwlyajiHiwrflainettort of inquiry, fiernl tvr imth
let, "'reM aa abov. Mmtion tht raptr.
NrtfaHuly should be without LYDIA E. riNTT HAM'S
LI"ER nHS. Thiy curd conitlpation, bUiouieia(
and torpidity of theliw. IficenUper box.
'tr 'd by ml1 DraggUn. "S
-E.ax.lx HEALTH PRESERVING
Is l.hVlC i'lTltlCliy j.i;ii!i',ablc
touny iorm by a new nml novel
RlTllIlr'Cllll'Ilt, ill Cellist ructii.i,
a:il i-vttie :nMi(()M KORT l.
ii m; and rrarrxT fit.
TING corset known.
It Aiiprorvd hy the lleat
Fur miIc hv aii k'iKliiiu Jcalor
PRICE 11V MAIL, 1 AO.
Laily Anents wanuJ.
'.HARMON & CO. i
i.w iiavVn, con. v.
Foci For Plants.
r,.r prnduritiB- ri..'vcrfl aud
viK'TOUP itruw h.it bat iioriiiiai
Has ttt.Hxi thutt'tit fur yi'ars.and
always tl"ps ult rlaitued ftr it.
Ib es'c'ially adaptrd tvr house
idaiitn and irardenuitf, kiviikt a
hoalthy Krowtli and auiiDilant
ivr lni.ii'k) pnt'ltac'-rt mU m
11. Aardd tlie infdal jt tho
Mfi'timiicn' Fair m Hnnt"ti.
I'utupiu vat LaKos at 10 and
l or Sale liy ITTNAM k MMIVIN'.M i
rare fnr 0Lctal pntdtions H'mk-ln-'ti'iTH. IVuni'-n,
Salpstucn. K SltiiatioiiP uaraiii. t-d. Addi t-s w itU
tftunip,(,'OUlj,.S niLI.KtiK. J'aiiidvilip, I'hi".
jnyautettacUon tlie MVEfi, BOWELS
auJ K1DNVVS at the wam 11m.
Beoatua it cleanse! theayitemof Uiepoiaon-
loua bumorsthatdeTelopein Kidney and Uri-
I nary Diaeasee, BUiouJQCM, Jaundice, Cont4. 1
I nation, PUm, or 111 ftueumauain. Neuraleta,
iHorroua DUorder! and Fetnaie Cotuplaiat.
PEB WHAT PEOPLE BAT
KilBfne B. Ftorlr. oF Jitnetlfin ritr. Kmai.
iMT. niuny-worte'ireil Iti mi nftr rpgular I bj
aiclani had beau trying- for four j tarn.
1 Mr. John Arnall.of Watlilngton. (IiIi. mtp
in. rriu!Kii-f ,i ii ino me rT r-.i)r tioinmrnv
'riTBicmns aoa Uiablifl V
nd that La naj aiterwaidacurcd by
II. Bl. D. floodwtn. an tAltnr In f-hantn Olitn
wTiDswMnoi eipeoifa to life, t.eliifr liiuatetJ
I bejond belief, but kidney-Worlcured hint.
I ibat aereu yeaia mtlTf-rlii(r from kidney troubler
Anna T JMrntrh nf Rmith flalnni V V . iuti
niiu tn iht roiupucaiiuu nascudvu iuu use en
I John R.ljtwrenfe of JacUn, Trnn., fnffirfr
for year from lifr and kidney troutiles ami
lifter tiktng ' taiT'la of oiLer iLtJiciuea,'
I Mfpha! Ootn ef Mnnt(rnnai r fnfcr, Vt
erirwrpa eigne years witn kiiuiT dinn-ultf u,!
w iiiinoio I'J "Ula. aiJUlif) ( I Uiaje UU
Constipation and Piles.
IITIt iaixil nn In Irj Tumble Form ixs
ttn cans, nne packaa.'f whli-.i luakctatt Q'mrts
nt mfdictne. alo In Liquid J" nrw, fi-t Con.
ecntraud, for those Ui&t vauaot ftaiily pre
W tttut trtt equal efltitney n nthtr fnrm,
GET IT AT IDS LOUCGGIS18. TiUCX, 1.00
WKM.S, mUUUDSOSACo.. rrop'a.j
(WUJ aand the dry postpaid.) Bl ltU5GTOJi.T.
J ATA KRII
IMP M J 1U11U
Fw-rJ.LvC-,,! ILK rt irh I,,::... .
i i?'hwh tw linn
' "" l .i,..
' r' .J, . '. ..,,,.,':'
l.fal,,. , ., ' ""I
ip!y a Mrt.i., ,.,
Iu luu.t aa.ii, -4; '
Elys' Cream ISalm
mutually et"ai-i" the rnal la-.-aj-.- f iVtfr'j
rirua. i-iunin ln-altny nor-t lnim. ahayt iiitlaiijri,i'-,'
fti.il irritation, yroxwi
bal from aJ'lltlonal c
I irrnauon, IT'rtfnt nif ii.(iirrnrii iji.tttftl 'jf -Ki
1 rr.Iii, Afiiuplftely hai tu wril
liy a fi'w aii-l;'ai'-m A ?,
1 will ruzf "irmh A' t rio'w
and renmrea id
pNnli are r aitr1 11
matmotlt KM dirftAii
liilil r.rnt-tiy for r-.l'l in tli- l:-l ai.J inu
ii nwi'i ale. T1j Halm 1 eaay to u ai.d krm,,
S'.lillijr dnia-ifita at ui. u r. n -ii.t f,t 3.
will niHil a pa-'kair. Send fir rircular ith fuiiitf-
MASCl:r.AM HALM O N. V.
F'ir tn the f'intpelfT hy Hukut, Tiu- k1
li. Oami.om a. id Uriirfinta u i.etai:y inKuvrti,
Cures Cuiiviuuplidt!. dM, I'm-uin iDia,
Influenza, Hrnnclii-il Diflii-ulnps, Hron!
chitis, lIoirBt'np5s,AsiliiiiH.Croii, U'hf)n
inj Cough, ami nil OUcasftH of Iho lirenih.
ing Orgnns. Il snothi-s nr.tl bonis i.
Meinbrnni) of ilio Lima-, inlliiuiil oml
poisoned liy tlm ilisciisn, nml prevents i,e
niht-swp.i!s ii':c lijluness ncrons
client wliii!'i ni'-iiii)p:tiir il. CO.N'SL'MP.
TIOX is not :in iiiciiiMb!" nmlnily. J;;,
only necisn y to lnvo im rilit reuii1'
and HALL'S IJ A I.SAM U tint rcme. ,
nON'T UKSI'AIH of KKLIKF, forth,
benijjn K'eili(: will euro yo'i, CTen llioiiji.
professional aid fni's.
Tin; most povi::;rr!. h r. vi.i n; uitm m
ANl DIMM JXT VNT KVKIi IUSi;oVKHi:i).
JtVnr.VH Carbolic 1
Jleiiry's Carbtlie Saivi
Ht-iiry's Carii'bi' w
lb 1 1 r j s Oiirb' hc SiiiM
Henry's Carbwlic r-Ut
a.-k run iii:.i:v
.I.Vlf7-.- .0 Ollim;.
tf C mulerJeita.
The Most Perfect Writ
SIMPLEj STRONGj 1QR
Tl-.r Ca'.i'-S' h ie tli.1 laffPt i-r
ol tin- T i f- r;U-r, i ..in j- tin
ipr rifr.cf- nroii th it iTiKtrmi!
in this a!l t!:' - '" I
t.iii-ii iinrrov-iijofn.-i ;ih t.tn
nt""'fsarv Mii't it'.-;r.ilic . t .
that It Is tl.-rcd t-t b i i!i. i :
whirb. tlie Tyi'C-WrlN-r -
Wntimr !y macijiucry i'- au
It trttiia'o rullff !i n. ;:.,! , - v
uf it utility u (I'.uMft i
anituctl it .
It t now broutrlit '.vilhiii h
pcrfit'ii UfKiriiiv it.
t'l'oii ai'pliratiuii f n Ut t
!, tuftliPr with tr-t!ii."ii!:i,
tb pnfpHii-'H'H a iid .i'.i hi. tii-1
t'iiU on ur uddrr
NEW KM.IV; UMM'II
American Writing Machiae Company,
30 Broiulidil Street, Honton, Mjfs.,
ItOO-M 1 .
M. (J. BKALK, MmiaKcr.
fm-mU K. II. r.U!Ki;i:, Tie-.i-am.
"ST. JOHNSBHRY ACADEMY
AffurdistuscriuraJvaiitita'CF fi r i
LATI N ar.d KN(iMSII, r-r KNtiLISII :.d Mil?.,'
1 IC Cuv.rseof bts!y
i a M I'-im r ncfuni. aj'i'Ma
f-T t ii n"it iri'inra
and ro'isu.-i fur
itiaf. KaII triu ti
!-1 lis Allium :'l R ri;;r:'.
)aruead m h tha principal.
X, tVLLLtt.St. JjUumry '
a day f
n.ld' wMii ui'
n. ii. w.
Mpli.Laiilt-s HP'l Arf lil.i.r.iklliif
t-r I.ri TKItS '
now Hip ln-iFt pni-iiiar N l.W V, m
SIIIKI.liank a sU'iilii), F.v.-rl
id Trutli Vn iurittufl.
K iu tlie iiold. ii'.tli
ty wantH it i
1'nicK. OTit'K Sai r. S'-tiii r'i'f f
riiiliidt'li'lua, 1 1
tMlnyl U.AiUina M.. Chtoa,f.., I.
(irr.it .'li.'i'h-.1 ! m.ik" tnnncv, 1 1: f
aUas s tike ;id vaut;wf if i.'
ifiMul I'huiM-cP f-T makluif ni"n'V tt,.
art-1 'IT' Tt-d, generally Iwvtune wi'aitby
v tiilo thin.! wlii d i nnt iini rovi- :
chaiict'H rt-uiam In poverty We
nmnv inon .-mrn, !-yn and vr '-
irk fnr na rU-Ut in their tm n I
tip- Any one ran d tlm wort, ir.i'(-iiy fr-'W tii1 ir:
Ftart. ThehtiajncHs will pay nmrc than trn tinios if
dinary watre. i:p.'nmvc nitiit InriiislH'd fn N
one who enn-akr-pt tailK to inak tuonev rapidly. '"U."'
dt-vote yonr wbnlo tunn t.i tlm wofu, or nniv ''-
eparo niompTitf. I'nll Ininriiiatlun ard all "that u
nopded wut I iff. Addrt.-j-s s ;t ..n (,'. , riri!i:
Mame. i u lyi
.li 'HNf-vfN . 'l 1:Mii 1
i'nuro l Mil,
Tit 1-iiU 1m;a I c
1 lio It-
I I 'v
W. C. I'Ml I-1 V , i
II. P. it I DEO IT
M AI It IN
First Class Furniture ol
My Best Bean Sets
And Drcssinir Cus
m tit ! ..,,. i
hikPJ For Mess
a nil over.
1 uiaiem.r t' vn !uruii.ir rti ! r.' i Ja at
I :j ever j . it ",
Kst Woodbury, Vt.