Newspaper Page Text
Echoes from Mosstain and Valley.
THE PEMIUKWASSKT, PLYMOUTH, N. II.
'"' This houso has bcjrun the season un
der the most favorable circumstances
and Jt will not be for lack of hospital 1
ty on the part of Mr. C. II. Mardcn,
the popular manager, and his corps of
able assistants, if It is not a success
The well known face of Frod Adams,
the genial clerk, is again scon in the of
fice, also Myron Browley, formerly of
the Windsor House, Manchester, and
William Butterfield as , book-keeper
C. A. Stevens is steward, to whom we
can render no greater compliment than
to say that no house in the mountain
region sets a better tablo than tho one
over whose cuisine he presides. The
head waiter with his small army of
white-capped young ladies form a
pleasing feature of tho dining hall.
Mrs. Corwin, a lady of much experi
ence both here and at the Bermudas is
housekeeper. ' , " '' : ." '.,
Already nearly a hundred arrivals are
booked and the house is fast being nil
cd. An excellent orchestra is in at
tendance for the benefit of those who
wish to "skip the light fantastic," or
those more sedate persons who prefer
to sit on the broad piazzas and make
up pleasant tete-a-tete or smoke, while
strains from the dreamy waltz come
floating out on the night and lends a
peculiar romantic charm to the scene
The nights here are just right for
good healthy sleeping, being neither so
cold as to require an abundance of bed
clothes, or so hot as to necessitate go
ing without them. This makes it very
desirable for those who come here for
rest and recreation. Few summer ho
tels can offer greater inducements to
the artist and sightseer than this one
It will be safe to say that no place in
the mountain or valley region is sketch
ed by so great a number of persons as
the famous Livermore Falls. A de-
lightf ul drive of two miles brings one
to these falls where the stool and um
brella of the artist may be seen perch
ed in almost every place where there is
room for them. Amother place much
frequented by the seeker after the
beautiful in nature is Mt. Prospect,
and certainly the prospect from this
eminence is one of the most beauti
f ul we ever saw. It is beyond all pow
er of description and must be seen to
be in any decree appreciated. How
tame and inadequate mere words seem
to us when we wish to portray on pa
per the sublime and grand in nature
To stand and drink the beauty our
selves then, and commend it to the no
tice of others is all we can do. Among
other points of interest it may be well
to mention the tact (that the building
in which Webster made his maiden
speech is situated in this village.' It is
a small, one story building and is still
in good condition. It is now fittingly
used as a library, but remains in every
respect as when the youthful orator
over half a century ago addressed the
people of this place, and they do well
to point it out with pride to the visitor
As a hint to young admirers and fol
lowers of the great statesman I repeat
the suggestion of a friend who invited
me to go with him, and lean against
the buildinir with the hope that we
might draw some inspiration from it.
We did so, but I hope those who fol
low us will be blessed with greater
drawing propensities than we were,
for despite our leaning neither of us
are conscious of any great increase in
tellectually or otherwise.
I have mentioned only a few points
of interest, easy of access from the
Pemigewasset, but there are many oth
ers which time and space forbid a de
scription of and will reserve for some
future letter. I forgot to mention that
the guests of the house were presented
last week with souvenir bills of fare,
on the corner of which were miniature
photographs of the above mentioned
house and the famous falls.
One Raymond excursion has pene
trated into the mountains thus early,
and were handsomely dined at this
house. Last Saturday the Massachu
setts Press Association to the number
of about one hundred and seventy-live
made this their halting place for din
ner, and went on their way rejoicing,
Barnum, having plastered the town
all over with bills some two weeks
since, will startle the natives with the
"greatest show on earth" the 27th of
Some very fine turnouts have arrived
with their owners, among the most
conspicuous of which are those of
A. M. Kidder of New York, and Mrs
George H. Quincy of Boston. Nothing
has occurred in the sporting line since
the exciting tub race of last week with
the exception of a few sets at tennis,
at which Iloward Josselyn of Manches
ter, proved himself champion of the
Mr. Charles W. Spencer of Cam
bridge started last Monday on his bicy
cle for a trip to the Hub, from there
he goes to Kennebunkport, Me.
Among the recent arrivals are, C. J.
Shaw, New York ; Wm. Byrne, Roch
ester, N. Y.; B.G.Leeds, San Jose,
Cal. ; Geo. T. Hill and son, Boston ; Ira
L. Spencer and wife, St. Johnsbury,
Vt.fT. Josselyn, wife and children
Portland, Me. ; F. J. Carpenter, Provl
dunce, It. I. ; V rs. J. L. Thompson
Susie Thompson, Leverett Thompson
Chicago, 111. J. G. Fogg, Boston 5 B
Vaugh and wife, S. L. Thorndike and
wife, J. G. Thorpe and wife, Miss A
M. Longfellow, Miss M. K. Longfel
low, J. J. Myers, E. M. Talker, Cam
bridge: G. W. llollis, J. Nelson
Fanght, Geo. Hoyt, C. II. Damon, F,
E. Skinner, Mrs. II. W. Atkins, Ruth
Atkins, J. F. Hill and wife, Mrs. E. A
Parker and maid, Arthur Hook, W. F,
Burgess, G. W. Gould, Geo. E. Butler
Boston : E. B. Kelley, Lawrence : Dr
Kimball, Lowell ; Mrs. Ole Bull, Cam
bridge ; John Treston and wife, Salern
T. B. Newhall and wife, Lynn : Wm
II. Flint and wife, Providence.
Breezy Point, N. H., July 25.
The little boy with the umbrella over
his head, who sometimes appears un-
welcomely in Boston papers, has gone
in out of the wet. His umbrella must
be wet through and probably it is quite
worn out by this time. This is the
third "spell o'weather," as farmers say.
since the first of May that we have pa
tiently or impatiently endured. We
had two weeks of almost constant rain
in May ; one week in June, to accom
modate the muster at Concord proba
bly, and now we are in the midst of
another whose length we are at present
not able to state. This is auother year
of a total eclipse of the sun, and as
we are not to be favored with a view
of that spectacle on this side of the
world, perhaps this extraordinary
weather is being sent us as our part in
the celebration. We are certainlv get
ting all the eclipse of the sun that we
want, but if we were to be consulted
we should perhaps choose to have it
total for a short time and be through
Here at the Moosilauke we are try
ing to be cheerful in spite of weather,
and we are a good company of people
for that purpose. If we are cast down
we are not destroyed. We think it
best to reverse the everv day philoso
phy, "look outward and not inward
look upward and not downward." It
is decidedly more cheertui 111 tnese
days to look inward, for here we see
open fires to keep out the dampness,
and cheerful faces to keep out the
blues." Groups of friends are scat
tered about in various places. Here
are two quartettes playing whist, there
a trio enjoying a game of casino ; and
yonder table with its - whitewood rec
tangle and gay little red and white
pins, tells the story of cribbage even
if we ewd not bv-ar the "Oiteen tw.
nftenlfour, hfteen six and a pair
- - r . -
eight." All this is in the hall. In the
parlor there is a Jong row of young
men and women dancing the Virginia
Reel to- the lively tune of "Little
Brown Jug." I never saw so large a
proportion of tall young people in my
life as there are here, and this lofty
row which makes up the dance is real
ly what Sairey Gamp would call "im-
It is delightful to see how every one
seems to enjoy life in spite of the lain.
If the clouds rise a little so that we
can see the tops of the lower moun
tains, like Cushman or Kineo, we see
half a dozen or more starting for Ba
ker's river by the Dartmouth or Clark's
path. They say it is a grand sight in
these days of high water, but so far, I
have been satisfied to take their word
for it. J Prof. Burton has established
his headquarters on the summit of
Moosilauke in order to make a map of
this region. This is his fourth day
there and not a rod of mother earth
has he been able to see yet. It is regu
lar Mount Washington weather, and in
that particular Moosilauke is by no
means anxious to rival its distinguish
ed neighbor. The Appalachian Moun
tain Club has voted three hundred dol
lars to improvements about this locali
ty and they could not have appropri
ated money more wisely. '
The Boston tenor, Mr. George J.
Parker, comes to-day for a visit to
"The Moosilauke" and all the guests
are anticipating a great deal of pleas
ure in consequence.
J. H. Ricketson of the Hollis Street
choir, spent a night here last week on
his way to the summit, and he delight
ed every one by his fine singing. It is
quite rare to find a professional singer
who is generous with his gift of song,
but Mr. Ricketson, when he saw the
pleasure of the guests in his music and
their desire for more, sang again and
again in response to their call.
We have had charades, acting verbs,
shadow pantomimes, impromptu sto
nes and no end of amusements to en
liven both days and evenings. Every
one seems happy and no one gets cold
eve? if it is rainy and cheerless with
out. The house is enjoying the same
successful patronage that it had last
year and the guests seem like one
True to Their Colors
are the Diamond Dyes, and for that reason
they are the standard dfe colors in all narta
of the country. They give fast and beauti
ful shades, and do not fade 32 colors. Onlv
10 cents each.
. Wtertown Market. July 20.
Vermont. 178 cattle: 1204 sheen and lambs
Wo swine. New .Hampshire. 87 cattle: W
own and lambs; Kfl swine.
lrlees of Market Beef A tow c hoice
a 7 BO: extra. M BO ft ft 7B: first nualitv 6
ft ft 88; second quality S 00 M t BO; third
Price of Wore CattleWork Inn Oxen w
pair, f 100 17(5; Farrow Cows. 118 Cf 83j
Fancy Cows, B0 ft HO; MlU-h Cows and
Calves, m m m yearlings, f 8 80 ft IX: two
years old, 14 ft !; three years old, 124 0
Swine. Western fat, live BX ft c; Nor
thern dressed hogs 7 ft 7H'c W
Prices of Mieep and Lambs In lots, 2 80
bdo,4(iu vnen; extra mi p 0 wi, or mini
4 ft dmc ID. t,aintia 6 ft eo V m
Veal Calves 2W tt &Mo W D.
Prices of Hides. Tallow and Skins.
Brighton 7 ft lUv Brighton tallow, ft
8c; Country hides, ft ft BWe: Country tallow
1W ft 2c; Calf skins, 7ei Pelts SI 85 ft 1 78
Dairy skins, IS ft 88 each.
Not any grass-fed cattle offered as yet
from the New England states. The trade
In Western steers was considerable, but
prices are sufficiently low to satisfy any
butcher, who it would seem were now reap
ing a benefit.
Milch Cows and Springers The trade
rather moderate and the quality somewhat
sum. Miles ranee largely rroin o & o.
The Sheep Call The supply is on the in
crease. Lainbg are irettlnir in cood condi
tion to market and will now be forwarded.
Prices are in most Instances fairly sustain
ed, excepting some 01 the latest sales.
Fat Hogs. Western live steady and firm
In price. Butchers are paying Jc advance
on Northern dressed, with sales at 6fi ft 7c
Veal Calves. The market is well sup
plied and prices rule a strong Jc on lest
and He on common grades lower. With
increased arrival of lambs less veals are re
Live Poultry. Two tons. Old hens 10c;
chickens 15 ft lBJffc
Bon-oil, July 85.
Finn and fin In.
FLOUR Winter wheat straight ana roller 14.85
to -i.'K; spring patents M.ooto Jfi.a. uornmeal
87 to we a Da.
CORN to to 5 &
OATS Choice 42 to 43c
The above prices are (or car lota.
PORK Prune mess 117 to $17.50. Hams 13
FRESH BEEF Choice steers
Eastern veal 7 to 8c
MUTTON Spring lambs 12 to
mutton H to 6fc
BUTTER Western extra, fresh creamery 20o
dairy new m to It We.
EGGS Eastern fresh ITU to 18c.
ui tui ircnii uiuutuon cuoioa is to i,o: Vermont
CHEESE Northern u ui it,o.
POULTRY Northern fresh fowls 1 i to Ida.
POTATOES Hose and Burbanks-Mj a bush.
TRUCK Cubtxmi a umiuivd J: hunch onions
ahuniiml J..5i. lUtucef I to f 15.0a box. Native
Mas ari.oj a uunq; nui iViUeans ll.MUi t a bush;
iliuiiner MiuuMtifrJa huuured. ,
In General Debility, Emaciation
Scott's Emulsion is a most valuable food
and medicine it creates an appetite, strength
ens me nervous system ana duikis up tne
body. "Have been highly pleased with it
in consumption, scrofula, and wasting dis
eases, Droncnms ana tnroat troubles."
A. Jones, M. 1)., Cornersville, Tenn.
Rev. C. F. Brooks
says that his little girl Is troubled with ma
teria very severely, and that since he gave
her Sulphur Bitters, he never thinks of
leaving New York for his summer resort
without a few bottles for they always cure
his family and are far superior to quinine.
The old Harriet Beecher Stovre bouse in
Andover, Mass., in which the famous au
thor wrote Uncle Tom's Cabin, has been
burned, i ,..
' A Hotel plattorfh ar HsfflVw tkMf. f
fell, and John M. Galvin, oifitattapail,
Mass., was seriously hurt. Fifty others
were on the platform.
The Glenn educational bill has been favor
ably reported In the Georgia legislature.
White and colored children must thereby be
taught in separate schools.
The pope has decided that there is no
ground for papal interference with the
Knights of Labor question. He has con
veyed the announcement of his decision to
William Daly, the actor, was exonerated
of criminality by a Boston court for having
struck a JS officer who attempted to arrest
him for fast driving. Borne other man did
This Powder never varies. A marvel of
purity, strength and wholesomeness. More
economical than the ordinary kinds, ana
cannot ue sum in coin pennon Wltn tne mui-
aiuae oi low test, snort weight, alum o
Dhosnhate Powders. KnM nnlv In ran.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 1M Wall
zrr. - all
C.ZISrt, Positively Uurtxl by
Tha PaeiuVa Vawartta u-
IfcssretSH !, the sm la ar hw
ras ekj. at an (nsjkk, or mm
Fiim is w n imiiii.
JePO fill OO.. W
Rf frMTMST esai
Be vour own Doef fir
It won't Cost VOU half a ninrrt Tin not dn.
lay. Send three 2 cent stampsfto pay post
age and we will send vou DrJ Kaufmann'a
great work, fine colored platesl from life, on
disease, its causes and home lmra. A. P.
uraway a lo., tfoston, Mass.
m ismiiiw a mt
bwnb,Me. faaooe. I
A Son of Bradford In Chicago. I
SOMK ri.KASANTIIIKS AND FACTS
- ABOUT HIM.
c - . I I .
Nuslah Wright list,
In another noteworthy son of Vermont who
came of an ancestry conspicuous for Ion
guvlty and frultfulness. In evidence I cite,
some facta. ; Ills father, CajtL Ellis Bliss of
Bradford, had a family of thirteen children,
Ills mother's father had the same number,
and Nexiali W. has had a family of thir
teen, ten sons and three daughters, of whom
nine of the former and one of the latter are
now living. "There Is luck In odd num
bers" says one, and there seems to be noth
ing ominous or evil in the number thirteen
as some Imagine not In this case at least.
Ho hna kept up the example of his ances
tors In this respect and obeyed the primary
injunction to multiply and replenish the
earth," and believes with the Psalmist
"Lo, children are a heritage of the Lord"
etc. Ho g of pure English descent; his
grandfather, Ellis Bliss, was a lieutenant
In the war of the Revolution and lived at
Hebron, Conn., from which place he immi
grated, after the war, to Bradford, Vt, In
1781, and hU father, Nezlah W.'s great
grandfather, Ellis Wins, also of Hebron
was the father of seventeen children. Ills
father, the great great grandfather of Ne
zlah, was the Rev. John Bliss of Hebron
who graduated from Yale college, then lo
cated at Saybrook In 1710, and was the first
settled pastor of the Congregational church
there in 1717, was dismissed in 1884, when
he declared for the Episcopal church in
which he officiated as lay reader until his
death. Dr. Nezlah Bliss, one of the sons of
the latter, served fourteen terms In the col
onial legislature of Connecticut before the
Revolution, and was the father of the pub
lic common school system of the United
States, upon which the present grand su
perstructure has been built The father of
Rev. John was Samuel Bliss, of Norwich,
son of Thomas Bliss,' Jr., who came with
his father Thomas from Belstone Parish
Devonshire, England, in 16S6, settling first
in Braintree, Mass., thence to Hartford
Conn., later to Saybrook, and in lotfO mov
ed, with thirty-five other families, to Nor
wich, under the leadership of Rev. James
Fitch, and settled that place. The Bliss
family were, as will be seen, pioneers in
the settlement of two states, Connecticut
and Vermont It will also be seen that the
subject of this mention has a distinguish
ed ancestry, and well may be proud of it,
and I presume he is. They have been men
of marked character and notable character
istics in the profession and otherwise, and
they lived correct and natural lives. Mor
al purity and physical strength have car
ried them through several generations un
der the exergencies of which an immoral or
feeble class of men and women would have
disappeared. In honest ancestry is a guar
antee of a correct life. Some one has said
''He who is not proud of his ancestors
shows, either that he had no ancestors to be
proud of or else that he is a degenerate son.'
Neziah W. is a worthy living representa
tive of his ancestors. There is not a noble
trait of the past of it which is not preserv
ed in him. His career has been one of non-
or and such as the higher minded and bet
ter part of the people look upon with favor
Neziah W. Bliss was born at Bradford
Jan. 81, 1820; his father was Capt Ellis
Bliss, one of the most prominent and active
men in that part of Vermont in his day and
generation; his mother's maiden name was
Mary B. Worthen, a sister of Prof. Amos
II. Worthen, state geologist of Illinois. He
was primarily educated at the common
schools and academy in Bradford, where he
prepared for and entered the University of
Vermont where he finished his classical ed
ucation, graduating in the class of 1846,
and had for classmates such now distin
guished men as ex-chief justice John A.
Jameson and II. R. Stebbins, Esq., of Chi
cago, Judge Isaac S. Belcher of the su
preme court of California, Judge Thomas
I,. Nelson of the U. S. circuit court of Mass
achusetts and Judge John W. May and
Hon. H. O. Houghton of Boston, etc., and
he is worthy of having had such associates
, and classmates. As a bright student and
scholar he had few equals in his class. Af
ter graduating he taught school in Vermont
and New Hampshire, " and subsequently
read law with R. McK. Onnsby of Bradford,
came west in the spring of 1847 and first lo
cated in southern Ohio, where his brother
George W. has been a practicing physician
for more than fifty years: he taught school
there for a few years and until 1850, when
he moved to Warsaw, 111., entered a law of
fice and continued his studies. He married
there in 1852, and was admitted to the bar
in 1854, when he formed a partnership with
Judge John W. March in 1856, and became
Ithe general attorney of the dry goods house
of Doan, King & Co., of St Louis, doing
their legal and collecting business in the
northwest In 1867 he moved to Missouri
and took charge of the well known Chotean
tract of lead mining property owned by the
St Louis Lead and Mining Company, com
posed of St Louis capitalists. He managed
this extensive interest with ability and tact
and to the satisfaction of the stockholders.
In 1882 he moved to Chicago and accepted
the position of attorney and solicitor for
the great dry goods house of Marshall
Field & Co., and has successfully conduct
ed some Important litigations In which the
House was interested. Among the cases
was the recovery of over 940,000 over
charges in custom duties on imports; and
has ' evidenced tact, skill and thorough
knowledge of commercial law in the con
duct of the business generally.
Mr. Bliss is a man of fine personal ap
pearance and a strong constitution, which
his excellent habits and even life have so
fostered that he has lived to a good old age,
much past the average, but which bids fair
to be supplemented by many more years of
usefulness. He is a man decided in his con
victions of right of perfect integrity and
truthfulness, and possessed of a delicate
sense of honesty, his character is above re
proach. His life has been of the quiet
useful and lnduntrinna rvrw arwt nolthnr
tarnished by false ambition nor blasted by
avarice. Possessed of a pleasing address,
good conversational powers and genial tem
perament he has made hosts of friends
wherever he has been located. Iln ha re
tained the faith of his ancestors some of
them and is an Episcopalian in his relig
ious belief and affiliations, is senior warden
Of St Bartholomew Church at F.nirlpwnnH
the charming suburb of Chicago, where he
resiaes witn ms interesting family.
l. w. p.
There ia a certain sense of exulta
tion, as we read in the dailies of Cin
cinnati' 106, of Chicago's 104 and all
of the terrible heat records of the
southwest and cities nearer home, and
then draw in an extra whiff of this
bracing air and aa the night descends,
gather our wrap close about us, for
our ulghta are proverbially coo), if
ever we happen to run up Into the
nineties during the day (which is rare
enough) the .night breezes are sure to
blow cool- You go to your room think
ing mayhap that bed-clothes will be at
a discount, but ere you sail into dream
land there is a wanting shiver and you
have just sense enough left to draw the
blanket closely about the throat and
then drop into such restful sleep as
mountain nights alone can give you.
Business is very fair for July and
every preparation is being made for an
August crush, for August is consider
ed the proprietors best month, although
a June or September guest is in clover
both indoors and out. Jefferson Ilill
thus far is not doing as well as usual,
perhaps Starr King's favorite resort is
to have its down this year instead of
up. Bethlehem is up to its usual stan-
j ,i . ...
uaru ana lire there will soon be one
stt-ingofgayety from the Maplewood
to the Centennial. The Crawford, fair
exclusive Crawford, is of course doinir
well, it is one of those houses that
prosper let the general season be what
,. ... .... .
it may. The immense Fabyan is noted
more for its transient patronage, which
is large and profitable.
The Mount Pleasant House situated
about a half mile from the Fabyan on
the Crawford, road, has an
'arge number of guests for this season
Of thevear. A fine orchestra In.r. ar.
rived adds nlciuura tn nlnasni-n. Thn
Dromietor. Mr. A. I,. FahvanJ uj.Acfh
' J ' r
comparatively young, nas the honor or
being the oldest native in the vicinity
of Fabyaii's, having first seen tho light
of day on the site of the old Fabyan
House in 1841. Mt. Pleasant House is
so called from the dome like mountain
of that name, over which you climb,
should you make Mt. Wasliington over
the bridle path from Crawford's. In
our view it is the finest shaped peak of
the whole range.
The Twin Mountain House around
which clusters the principal interest of
this region, is doing better at this time
of year than it has since the Beecher
days. About a hundred guests are en
joying themselves there now and well
they might for nothing is left undone by
the proprietor and wife, for their com
fort and amusement. Southland's Or
chestra of Springfield, Mass., is at this
fions for Its-nlrrth season and """walls
of sweetness glide upon the air."
Many or the guests are old timers,
they have known the house and the
house has known them fifteen years
some of them. Here Wm. B. Dins-
more the express magnate makes it his
summer home. The Devoes and El
versous or rnnadelphia and many
.New l orkers fly hither from summer
to summer until they seem like old fa
miliar friends. Some of course come
to see nature and her wonders, for ear
Iy morning climbs and afternoon
strolls in the woods, with no care for
more modern amusements than base
ball or lawn tennis. Oh! says one
city lady the other day '"how can one
care for fashion's follies amid such
glorious scenery as this, who cares for
the banquet or dance, the shuffle of
cards or the click of the billiard ball?"
but she forgot that to some perhaps
these things seem as essential as the air
they breathe. To one always living in
the country a peep into the ball room
on the night of a full dress "hop" is
bke a glimpse into fairyland. . Every
low-necked beauty is an heiress, every
swallow-tailed swell is a millionaire,
and oh their hearts are so light. Let
us hope so at any rate, as they trail
their soft 6ilks, sip their costly wines
or drive their fast horses. We will
consider it all clear for them and en
joy seeing them without a ruffle of
with the dear nttle children at any
rate there is no sham enjoyment, they
either "do or do not" very decidedly,
We saw a wee . toddler the other day
who had strayed from her nurse. The
lovely dress of Irish point, the silken
stockings, and the bonnet of delicate
lace well, she was plastered with mud
and sand and the dainty white (?)
boot was doing good duty as dipper
and shovel combined. She was hav-
ing a royai gwu wuic, xuuy ubiu
9 - . , J A - .0.-11
bv her hanov "itoo-boo'' as webent
down to the dimpled little beauty. .
Butwemust close, for the "shades
much faster. Woe to him who has
visited the mountains within the last
ten days, with limited time. Fine
views mast be imagined. But there
are many spokes in a wheel and this
one must go down soon. More anon.
are not so because of their depravity but be
cause they are not properly fed. Many of
the so-called "foods" serve more to irritate
than nourish the little ones. Lactated Food
however, is a perfect nutrient, and can be
depended upon to make the babies healthy
tm ! tvi7'i
It is not "the only Food.
BUT IT IS
the cheapest pood,
the health civimo pood.
For vouna- Infanta, tt will nrova a safe sub
titute for mother's milk; for the Invalid, or
pyspeptto It ia of great value. Hundreds who
nave used it recommend It as
THE MOST PALATAILE FOOD,
THE MOST NUTRITIOUS POOD,
THE MOST DIGESTIBLE POOD.
It is a Cooked Food: A Predigeattd Food
A Non-Irritating Food. .
Beni fur einmlmr$ mnd pmmmMtl ftinf
rttf-MMV ofPhyieimnt mnd Mwtkmrt, ehieh
MmsI tAvasv -Ml.
.THREE 8IZES-2S0., 600., $1. tMILf PKfAKCD.
'HWella, Richardson fc Co., Burlington, Vt
The taxpayers of Union School District
of Bradford are hereby notified that I have
in my hands for collection School Tax for
1887, and all taxpayers are hereby notified
to nav their resneetive taw aa alwivn to the
hereof (said time expires Kent l. 18871 aa
E?' A?.?.0- A 1880 Lws 406
Dated at Bradford, this 2d day of June,
I-k Will 1 '
A. D., 1887,
J. B. W. PmcHABD, Treas.
The taxpayers of the town of Bradford
are hereby notified that I have in my hands
for collection Town and Highway Taxes for
1887. and all taxnavers are herebv notified
ninety days from the date hereof, (said time
irc"S"";n'. "'JL P ACT 0.
I mi A. 1 1, im ann or mn ft A II 1HHK
Laws Of the State of Vermont! ' ' . '
L,? B!ford Vt, this 26th day of
i oiav. Am it., inrw. mu;
Barkox ITav, Town Treasurer.
L. F. HALE,
No. 4 STEVENS' BLOCK,
WINNER INVESTMENT Co. 8 p. c
LOMBARD INVESTMENT Co. 6 p. c
Real Estate Bonds
On account of the constantlv inen aalas- da.
mand for Seal Estate Bonds 'lor inrrstninnt
1 now keeD on band a lanre aMorrnumt nf
of Urbt Class securities, bcnnog SIX and
uuni rer wr.i interest, secured or XMted or
Trust, or F1nt Mortaase. on nronertv valnail
at from two, to tour times tbe amount of the
Bond, and Indor-rd by tbe Company placing
the loan. These bond are in denotnouitiona
from 9SOO to OOO. running Three and
Five Tears, wltd semi -annual interest courions
attached ; winch make the bonds verv desi.
fable, aa Investor bave ao trouble la collect
ing their Interest, these Coupons beingcol.'
ectea tn rough any Bank.
uraaioro, vt. sept, 20to, 1888
DR G S GREEN'S
BLOOD PURIFIER and HERYE TORIC,
For Scrofula, Rheumatism. Neuralcria.
Kidney Complaint, Liver Complaint,
Lung Trouble, Scrofula Sore
Eyes, Salt Rheum, Consti
pation, Piles Jaundice,
Loss of Appetite, Ner
Read the following testimonials, which
with hundred of others we now have .
in our possession.
East Fairfield, Vt. Feb. ao. iS86. '
Dr. G. S S. GREEN ft CO. Gentle
man: J was taken during the present
winter with severe kidney difficulty and
for two weeks I suffered unaccountably,
and was unable to leave the house. I
commenced the use of Dr G S Green's
Blood Purifier and Nerve Tonic, and af
ter using two bottles I must say that it is
a wonderful remedy and hat done me
more goeatnan au tne remedies I ever
W B SHATTUCK. ,
Tne Greatest Blood Remedy Known.
Unexcelled In its CoBpesltloa !
Uneqialled In Its Effects 1
Unparalleled In Its Siccess I
UnrlTftlled In Us Merits I
Price f 1.00 a bottle, 6 bottles for fS.OO
All druggists have it.
PREPARED ONLY BY
DR. G. 8. GREEX & CO.,
Enocburgh Falls, Vt., USA '
Sold bv H. G. Dav. Bradford: g L. Swa.
sey, Newbury. 6 It
i Imsm Pvmm
Sir N rwvi R ECTOHM
IWJAUiaLa WkthM as ahttis. mirmt uf
MM n Mmmm ' " Jhy. . -
tnmm saa a Msi toast mm (a
. r. v. mm a
KB. IKIU of HUT.
The Store and Fixtures of.
-r . t, .
iXCOiauiauL uu iY1m ouurau"
ford, Vt There being no Ho-
tel here at Dresent. this offers
a splendid chance for a good
live man. The building is new.
anA w;i Ka cM c-hn
For further intormation en
quire at this office.
For Sale !
The nronertv known as the J. C. Cnihv
place, now occupied by Mr. P.O. Chapman.
It is a double cottatre house, convenient fnr
two families, and has two acres of land at
tached. For further particulars inquire of
M Bradford. VL