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VERMONT WATCHMAN & STATE JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, JULY 18, 1883. 3 1.ATIN AN1) OHI3KK MUST UO. Cbarlcs Fraucls AiUms, Jiinlor, girds at Oreek. And ecowls and storms at I.atin's tl fitMlty, And vows that colleg's henceforlh must c,k Btndlcs moio modern, tonguea ohnore ullllty. He carTtoa out liM argumcnt wltli tooinuoh vlgor ralher, fihonlng howClreek and l.atln liiJuraPils own father. Ovld Is dull, and Horace somewhat sloV llang l.ntln nnyway ( there's nothing iV U be Thlnks worth the reading. All of It iiiust-BO. Adams sets down lils foot on all i,atlnltjl fo moro shall yawnlng schoolboys loll nnd labor rtully, O'er mlld Lucrctlus or o'er siulrklng Tully. ', In youngstcrs heads no mnrn shall Oreek i,eSmned That langiuge auclent, iiselcss and lntlpld (l Ilomer and ,i:cliylm tnnst lo burned and di"ned Sad stuff is tfophocles and worse Eurlpldes 1 Plato's a crauk, Thucydldes a boro Is, And l'op Ilerodotus telts Ochlllrctali storles. Down wllh tlio Orecks and Lntlns I ltlp, lioo',ay ' Tlie tlnio haa come Ihat college dous tnust K over What part of leamlng's cargo docsn't pay i Blnk each old pagan poct and phllosopher.' ' Wlth llirlfty liand young Adains culf aml i'oU.ws AU knowledge wblch cannot be clmnged i dollars. Leave such poor knowledge to the quest o.' fools Who necds inust llvo In a they study, Vvttlct all The youlh tbal faln would luaster tllroid lols Must have ft Iratnlng, modern, intthralntlcnl j Btlck to what payss Anierlcans murt hiiryi Let who wanU scholarshlp read the gnlfles of Jlurray. Tinwn iviib tlie classlo ldoli I Crash ai'id smash The gods whoe worshlp brtngs not bread nndbutleri t'p wlth the gods whose shrlnes are !! wiiii casn. Latln and O rcck mml go.lhough tf 'gios MU "ay sputler, Latln aud Oreik must gos Adamsdares to spurn 'em, llccause, as he admlts, be hidu'c )raln to learn ni. .Vw York Sun. Tvvo M'tlicrs. COKC"-tUSU 1'AIIT IV. Sx'Kl'S AXI) STAIItS. Altbough'l Htn1 writinc; in the interests nf oMinnnnp. T must not leave niy road- ew to thlnk tlit Mrs. Beamiah could only oib- ahnnt t'nat. The thint: that waa most aotive, in her was a deep well o motherly fMeling. That bnmraed over more than anytltinf: else: and before my nmnnninii and I had lot the house, we had heard the history of every member nf tmr fnmilv. frorn the mayor down. Of the eight, all were still living exoept nno And the slory of the death of that one My Emily "was as touohing a de- Dn,irfSon of a beautiful younc life cut AJr, in it3 blootn, aa I ever listened lo The dear old lady 1 She oried all the time 8he waa recounting the tpnder passages of cjinversation between Emily and her self.in the closing days. " Yisa, yiss," Bhq) said. " they had all left ine by then, exoept Itonal and hersel'. Ilonal waa the voVtngeat, ahe waa nixt. And it was like tol break llonal'a heart when sho died." i At thia point, partly to rest the old inAv. naitlv to turn her thouehta away from her griaf, II. said : " 13ut it is plain, Alrs. Beamiah. that you nave Deen very happv in your ohildren." " Yis1'." she replied, her face kindling up. " No mother waa iver happier. They niver aaid an ill word to rae, niver, not one of them. And they haf all turned out well. And since Mr. Beamiah died, they haf kept mo like a queen. When they wer' yonnp, just ohilder, Mr. Lake he was the Earl'a faotor when he would be comin' to Culkvjsieto do business with Mr. Beamiah Mr. Beamiah was law asent under him on that part of the Earl's entate well, Mr. Lake alwaya came to cail on me, and alwaya he would aay, for he waa a fine man, Mr. Lake ; alwaya he would snv : ' Mra. Beamiah, your cmmer pJhp. finp?t childer I sep, and they are juat like ateps and stairs.' Ihen he would sav : ' Could I see the childer V And I neut out and got them all brought in, and he would take them one by one, begin ning with Itonal, and goin up to Bcnja min that's the mayor and when he had put them all in a row, one head riaing iihova another. he would look over to me and amile. and say : 'Juat aa I aaid, Mra, Beamiah. atena and stairs. An' may they bo atpna an ' nt.airH to lead their innthor un miO IUO UUUSO UL tuu uaupr. j.ju iv would lift up Ronal an' Emily, and give them a kiaa. And when he went away, they would alwaya flnd half-a-orown in their dresa, behind their neok. He waa such a kind, funny man, Mr. Lake." By thia time, however, it waa very late, and as we had to go by an early train, wo bade our interesting hoatess " good-night," and went oif to bed. TAUT V. " MY KONAX." Aa our train was to leave at mne next mornlng, and we had a two-milea' drive to the statiou, it waa neceasary that we ahould be early at the breakfast table. Our pnod hoatess was in her place before ua. II. at onoe took up the thread of the previous night's conversation, and said : " You did not tell us the story of your youngeat aon, Mra. Beamish." " No," repliod the old lady, " and I fear there is not time to tell it thia morning ; but since you are ao kind to be interested in it, I will try. We never thought Itonal clever, but only good. And when Mr. Beamiah died, there waa no chance of him cettincr into anybody eUje's office at Cul- losaio. So he and other two lada aaid, 1 Let ua go away and try our fortunea at Auatralia.' They had been at school to gether, and they were all three decent lads. There waa Archie McGillivrey, and Neil MaoTavish, and my Itonal. It was in the time of the gold digging near Mel bourne. So the three lads got a cradle made for washing the gold, and they got picks and shovela, and rough clothea, and they went away to Auatralia. " It waa a sore day for eome when the steamer came in for the lads. There were many friends to aee them away, And I think they were all very sorry. The minister gavo them his blesaing. Misa Black that waa the bauksr'n daughter j Bhe and Itonal had alwaya been very friendly she said : ' Do not be long in inaking your fortunpa.' And Mary Maa Taviah that waa Neil's sister ahe said ; Do not forget that you are tho Cullossie abstalners. And with that they got away, " And they got to Melbourne all right, and by and by to thu digginga. But it was slow work. Tliey did not inake la borer'a wages at it. And at the oud of the year the three lads said they would not try any longer there ; but they would go to new diggings two hundred mtlea away, So thev cathered un their Bhovels. and their picks and the cradle, and they set out to walk to the new diggings. About half way to the place they had to cross the road to Melbourne. And when they came to the croaaiuc, Itonal said, ' I think I will not go f arther thia way ; I will try Melbourne ; you are wolcoraa to my share in the cradle.' And so it was aettled. Tho other two went on, and he, with hia pick and hia shovel, turned down to walk to Melbourne. It was a long walk, moro thau iour days it tooK. And when at laat he entereu the city, he had iust aeven BhilliiiRS aud sixpence in his pocket, aud his pick and shovel to eoll. Well, he first oi all sold hia picn, that brought him otber ftve shillinga ; and then, with his shovel over his shoulder, he walked dowu the main street to look for a job or place. Aud to his surprise, aa he was walking along, he heard his uaine called out! 'Itonal Beamish of Cullossie, is that vou r tho volco said. It was Mr. MacGilligan, a Cullossie man himself, that uscd to keep a publio at tho harbor. IIo had a hotel in Melbourne now. ' Is tbls really my Cood old friend Mr. fleatn iah's boii V said he. ' I am glad to seo you, Mr. Itonal. Your father was a wor- thy gentleman and a good busineas man in tho law, aa I know. And whnt aro you dolng here, Mr. Itonal?' 'I atn looking about for a Bituation, Mr. Mnc Ullllgan.' ' Woll, Mr. Itonal, thnro 1B one just waiting for you here. I want a decent lad to take charge of my bar. and wiii five Mr. BeamlBh of Uullossio'a Bon tho preferenco and ono pound ten shill inga a wok and his board, if he will have thu place.' ' It is very kind of you, Mr. MaoGillican,' said Itonal, 'and I am very mucn ooieeijeu to you maeea , uut. n ia a work I could not undertake, for you seo nm an abstainer.' 1 AVell,' Baid Mr. MacGilligan, ' I honor you for that, and I'm very sorry I cannot have you. But all the Bame, you will come in aml nave vour dinner with me. and vou will be better able after it to look for another place.' So when dinner waa ovor, he atarted out acain and went furthor down tho street until he catno to a new iioiiRe that waa beintr built of bricka. He atopped before it, on tho other flido of the street. and leanint: lilmselt asatnst a pai ing began to watch the bncklayors laymg the brickR. He looked at them for two hours. Then he thoueht, ' That'H a work I could do, if I had the chance.' So he croased over and asked tho master if he whould pive him a trial. ' But you aro not a bricklayer,' said the masler. ' No, but I am willing to learn.' ' Very well ; I will cive vou 'prentico wages tlll you learn that ia twelve shillings a week and you can begin to-morrow morning. Well. he had twelvo Bhillinga and six nence in his pocket, and hehad his shovel, and now he had the promise of twelve shillings at tho end of a week. Ile looked about till he got a small lodging, and next morning he began at the bricks And he soon picked up the right way of laying the bricks ; and at the end of a inoii Ui the master ssid, ' Beamiah, you ahall have journeyman'a wages after this, That was two pounds a week. " Itonal waa very proud of that. And a better thing still happened to him few months after. His master got house in the country to build, but he could not jro to it himself, so he called Itonal into the ofliee and said : " I see you are a sober lad, and faithful at vour work. and if vou will co out to tho coun trv for me, with three or four men, and build this house. vou shall have three pounds till the job is finished.' Itonal waa able to lay past money now, and be fore the year waa out he had fifty pounda in tho bank. I'AltT VI. A TIIKIVINO I'AItM " Well, he had set his heart on having a bit of land, and he applipd to the gov ernment and got a hundred and sixty acres, and, by-and-by, he built a small cottace on it. He had to do that in or der to cet a title for it. But he did not go to livo there for a good while after, Ileworked at the bricklaying for more than two vears. and at the end of that time he had saved as mucn aa woiuu, in and saw her away iu an Australlan veasel. And ahe has been such a good wifo to Itonal. And they have been as happy as ever two human creatures were. And they have three of tho prottioat chlldren have their photographs. And tney aro prosperous on the farm. Last year they took In another lot of a hundred and sixty aoros j they havo four hundred and eighly acres now. And they have thirty miiK cows and six horses. and men ser- vants and women servant?. And they havo sheop in ono part and wheat in an othor. And they havo a buggy that's a carriage to ride in. And next year, or uoxt again, they aro coming homo to visit the old peoplo at Cullossie and us. ' iurs. uoamish nnd toid us an tnia wnu- out a pause. Tho porspiration waa treamincr down her cheeks. And our timo wasmore than ud. But as the old lady was rubbing her face dry with her haiHlkercltiRf. II. struck in and Baid : " And M sq 11 ack. JMrs. ueamisn wuai about Misa Black ?" " Av." said the old lady. with a moth erly emphasis on the last word, " she is Miss Black still." l'OSTSCRII'T. I am hnnpv to be able to add that the other Cullossie lads proapered also, al- though in a dliferent way. They Btarted a store for agricultural implement'? in a town about thirty milea from Melbourne, and are doinrr wpII. I oueht to have mentioncd that Itonal called his farm Cullosaie. Alexamler McLeod, m Chris- tian Union. a small way, stock his bit of grouud. So Lhe left the bricklaying and went to hia farm. And he aaw that it lay m a good place. that there was plentv ot water there, and that it would be near the market in Melbourne. So he applied for a aecon lot of a hundred and sixty acrea besido it, and bit by bit Itonal grew to be a fannflr but in a amall way, you know. He built a place for the cattle, he got horse and aome cowa, he got a plow and other thinga as he could, and soon he had a good crop on the ground. But it was very lonesome for the lad. It was ten miles from Alelbourne, and there was no one thero but himself no one to help him or speak to him. Help at that time was not to be had in Melbourne. Every- body was away at the diggings. " ' If I only had some one to take cbairge of the dairy,' he thought, 1 1 could man- age the reat.' Well, he wrote home to the mayor, and said, ' You go north to Cullos sie and see Misa Black, and see if she would come out and take cbairge of tho dairy.' So Benjamin that'a the mayor went all the way north to Cullossie to see Mia3 Black. 'Miss Black,' said he, 'I have come to aak a favor of you.' ' And what ia that V paid ahe. ' It ia that you would go out to Itonal, and take charge of his dairy.' ' Tell me. then, Mr. Beamish, if I went out, what I would havo to do.' Well,' said the mayor, ' it would be, mav be, a bit hard for you at first. You would have to milk tho cows and mako the but- ter,' 'Are there any servauts f said sbe. I am afraid there are no servants yet, Miss Black, there would be only you and Itonal.' ' Well. Mr. Beamish, 1 will not go one step. I have been accustomed to have servanta all my days, and I am not going to Australia to be a servant myself.' The mayor was very vexed. He tried hard for more than two hours to change her, but she would not change. She had given him her answer, and at last hecamo away. " He waa staying at Mac lavish'a ; that was the father of Neil. He was au old friend of our farally, a very worthy man, a farmer, and lived about a mile outside of the town. And when he came back to the farm from Cullossie, they saw he had rrot a refusal, for bo waa very dull. But nothine waa said. liut wuen ne saw Marv MacTaviah setting the supper her self and going about the house so blitho 1 1 r i 7i l l.! .1 I L ana neipiui, it came inui ins uium umi was a pity that Itonal had not happened on Mary instead of Misa Black. And when he came home here I had come to Encland bv that time he said to me ' Mother, it'fl a creat pity but Itonal had happened on Mary MacMavisn instead ot Misa Ulack.' And 1 said to him : ' Well, Benjamin, just you say that to Itonal whou you write. And he did say it. He said : ' Itonal dear, if your heart could turn to Mary MaoTavish, she would be the wife for you. She ia juat an angel in her father'a house. And she has beou a fairmer all her days, and kuowa the outa and ina of the dairy.' " Well, Itonal wrote back by tho very noxt post and said to tho mayor Benile, my own good brother, you will co back to Cullossie, like the good helper you are, aud ask Mry Mac Tavish if she will come and take charge of my dairy.' And the mayor went back to Cullossie : and he said to Mary : Mary I havo come to ask if you will go out to Itonal. Itonal will bo verv kind to you, Mary. Though he is my brother I will sav he is a crood lad. Itonal.' And Mary, her face got very red. She looked to her father aud mother. and the tears came into her eyea, nnd Bhe Baid ; ' If my father aud mother could want me, and wouiu givo me their blesaing, I would go out to ltnnal, for I have kuown him and been friendly with him all rav days.' " And it was settlod that very night, And in a month after Mr. and Alrs. Mac Tavish brought Mary up to us here. And the mayor and they took her to London Carpentry ns n Hohby. " Sond that dresaed stuff home thia af. ternoon. sure." naid a bosa carpenter to his aasistant, givlng him the address of a weu-known banker. " You seem to bo domtr a hvely busl ness." reraarked the reporter. " We have ouite a run of custom," said - . ' ! 1L!. ! me carpenter, " but it napppns m ima m stance, aa in several othors I could men tion, that wo aro not eointr to do the ao, tual job at all. Our nart in the operation onds with gotting out tho stuff; the work, whatever it is, will be done by the purchaser.'' " lhe fact is that a considerable num- ber of well-to-do pereona have a curious tancy lor rtomg carpentry work ; lt's a Bort ot mild mania with them. Xheydo not do it to save money, for they are ter rible deatroyers of wood, and this clear, nicely dressed stuff is costly. But it seems to be a relief for men who work with their brains to start up a job now aud then with their handB. I know an up-town physician who often devotes aev eral houra to carpentry after a hard day'a work in hia profeaaion. He once left word for me to call at eleven o'clock at night to help him do some ripping on hard Btuff ; we did not get throngh until two o'clock in the morning. His wife told me she had long aince become accus tomod to hia hammering, and did not mind it. He waa excitable and deeply intereated in his profeaaion ; carpentry work nuieted hia nerves. lhe doctor ai wava looked at a piece of wood very at- teativelv before sawinp it, and measured it up with his eye. I think he was calcU' lating for the job pretty much as though he was having to do with an arm or leg, It aeems kind of natural that a surgeon should take to carpentry. "Theae amateur carpentera do good work sometimes. You would be surprised to seo how neat and solid somo ot it is They are able to take the requisite time to it, and can atlord to throw out any ma terial that is not perfectly good, or that thev have spotled in working up. " No. I cannot say I've noticed that the fancy for hammering ia atronger in one Bftt of mon than in another. People of New England descent may possibly have a more powerful leaning in that direction than some other folks have. Thegenuine Yankeo takea much delight in making ta blea and chaira and in doing repairing Bround tho house. To drive. a nail in sob idly seems to tickle the New England mind. The fine cabineta and desks and hiehlvornamented pieces of work are turn ed out mostly by professional men. Two business men that I know have a special fancy in the line of wheelwright work, such as baby carriages. A man on Long Island had a passion for making odd shappd tall clocks, and a man living on the liudson nver wiu turu out as nana some an oak cheat as you would wish to aee. Ile uaes i.nghah wood which has been carefully seasoned. In fact, most of them have specialties. Some prefer house carpentry, and are alwayB pulling down or nutting up sometuing new ior ine iam' lly'a comfort ; othera take to oinery, mar nuetrv or tancy turned work. " The getting up of pieces of furniture in lmitation ot antinue styies nas the can iust now. I saw one of my cnstomers breaking apart a splendid old soiui nia- hoeany wardrobe the other day that he had recentlv purchased. In answer to mv auestion he said he wanted the dark, seasoned wood to make into an old-time cabinet. It waa not a bad idea, but would be an expensive one for a professional carppnter to mdulge in. What do they do wnn tueir nnisued work ? Oh, they often give it to friends, saw a line chmonier not long since which was made by a New York man for a present to hia daughter. Some of their best piecea ot cabinet work, nowever, are kept at home. The amateur carpenter will sometimea undertake to nirmsh an entire room with artioles of his own make. I can ahow you a very pretty study tnat lia owner, a merary man, spent iour yeara in hxing up. " A lawyer toid mo tnat wuu a piane in hia hand he could sometimea ongmate a much better defense for a clieut than he could with a pen ; the pen came in only after hia line ot argument uad been thought out. He said that tho points for the best defenae he ever made came to him juat as he succeeded in getting the better of a knotty piece ot cherry whioii had bothered him the whole eveuing. I asked him why he chose carpentry to work at rather than Bomething else, He said it waa becauao it combiued exercise with ideas. Ile had tried the gymnasiums, but that kind of exercise did not intereat him. " As a rule amateur carpentera seem to prefer to do their work alone. Carpentry is a Bolitary plpasure, something like brook fishing." N. Y. Sun. Threo such couplos havo been receivod, two from tho Omaha and ono from tho Sioux tribe. The Sloux f amilv and ono of tho Omahas, eaoh brought with them a littlo pappoose about a year old. Tho paronts attond school half a day and work the otber half with thn other scholara. We havo attempted at Ilampton nothing more hopoful than this in tralulng In dians. The husband and wife advanco together with common interosts. A homo will bo cstablished, on their return to tho reservation, and their future will bo cora- paratively sccure. It is interesting tonotice, asslde isaues in this experiment, tho increaae of cour- tosy in the brave for his wife, and the growing cnre of the mother for her child, and tho eltort she makos to keep ner nus band's possesslona, her room and her baby, and last of all heraelf, clean and tidy. It is touching, too. to watch thoincreasing oxpreaslon of tenderness of the father to his child. At iirst he evidently regarda tendiiitr tho littlo bit of humanity with scorn, and the woman carriea tho heavy baby while the man walks unburdened 1 beside her. But tho father grows to take great pride in his boy, and often relieves tho mother now of part of the burden. He ia nover urged to this course, but is probably aware that it gives great satia faction. We havo Been somo atriking do velopmcnts of Indian character in this di rection. Nothing could be moro exqui sitely tender than the care of ono of theso big braves for his sick child, a few weeks ago. The mother seemed awkward besido him. The three families are now in Winona. It is intended to build, during the sum- mer. two small frame houses costing 8200 apiece like the better class of i houses at tho agencies, and to teach two i of the families to make in them as attract- ive and happy homea aa posaible with such materials as can bo procured at their I homes. Their places will bo filled by other carefully selected young married people, who will, in their turn, make the same experiment in housekeeping. Funds for theae two cottagea havo been pro cured. Southem Workman. Jfiw dvtrtincmmtil. Absolutely Puve. ' Tlilipowdernevetvarlcs. Amotvelof purlty.strength and wholf noineneM. More tconomlcal than tbeordlnary klmlii, nnd cannot be folrt ln coinpellllou wltli tbo multi tude of low t.'t. Hiort w elght, alum or Pliophate ! yow dern. SoUlonliiincant. KOVAL lAKl( l'OWOMl COMl'AN Y, lliii Wall Mlreet, Sow York, THE Admimtion OF T1W WORLD. Mrs.S.A.Allen's WORLD'S HairRestoixr BOSTON, Tlie Laruest and Most Succensful Commetclal School in Anicrlca. Olves Trnlulnir by l'nictlcc. In a aelect and I tliuronclily I'rnctlcnl rouno of ntudy, Intended to meet the want of thoee who know by expfrlence that our l'ubllo Schools aro not prepaong the young In a dlrt'ct mnnnor for the ctlve dtitlea of II fe, and is the llrst School ln the country to present a iirnctl cal and unnful conrne of tcalnlng entlrely vold of all the olijectionalilo fenturon of the culturo-cram-mlne Hynlcni. Aa thorongli and cotnpleto tralnlng li Rlven In this jphool to thoc who deslro tn preparo for Alorcnntlle J'lirmiiln ai l glvcn ln tecbnloal Schools to thwe who choooe a profenlon. Next School Year Begins Sept. 3. rnplln recelved at any tlino, If thero nro vacancles. For clrcular of terms, or dmtsrlon, adclrens the rrlnclpal, II. K. IIIIlHAItH, 008 'WiialilnBtoli, St. Educato Your Childrcn AT THE Green liounieiii Seminary "Cliarlty Begins at Home." " Simmer it down. and public charity meanB takin' de money which a man haa saved by hard work an' economy an' uain' it to support de man who has squandered time an' money widout a car' as to what became of him. It am blackmail on in- duatry it am a slan at economy it am a kiok at industry. How does it come dat wid dis kentry constantiy growin m weitau, an' constantiy f urnishing increased chances lur poo' men to get along, dat paupenHiu am also increasin'? Eight-tenths of de saloons in America am supported by men whose families need ebery cent aey airu fur clothin' an' bread, an' who rely on public charity in case o a hard winter. De kentry has nve times as many paupera as it had fifteen y'ars ago I Why ? Kase we raise five times as much money to sup port 'era. "An' now let me ask youa plain queahun : If I work hard, week in an' week out it my wite worus uaru au economizea if we patch an' dam, dye, an' cut ober if we buy cheap tea an' coffee, an' pare the 'tatera close, au' man- age to pay ior a uiue uuujo, u f money in de bank fur sickness or death, haa auy human bein' a right to aak me to give one penny to a man who haa thrown away scorea of dollara for beer an' to- bacco who playa koeas an' snasea uiuo for money who worka only whea he feels like it who never drearas of economy who never practicea self-denial ? I reckon not I Let us now turn our facea towards de rowteen ob bizzness." Brother Gard- ner in Detroit Free Press. IS PERFECTIOXI Publio Bonofftctross. Mrs. S. A. Allen has justlycamcd this title, and thousands arc this day rejoicing over A fine head of hair produccd by licr unequalcd preparalion for rcstor Ing, invigorating, and bcautifying the Hair. Her World's Hair Kestorer quickly clcanscs tlie scalp, rcmoving DandrufT, and arrcsts the fall ; the hair, if gray, i cliangcd to its natural color, ghing it the same ita!ity and luxurious quantity as in youth. COMPLIMENTAEY. "My hair is now rcstorcd to its youthful color ; I have not a gray hair left. I am sat isficd that the prcparation is not a dyc, but acts on the secrctions. My hair ccases to fall, which is ccr tainly an advantage to mc, who was in danger of bc coming baid." This is thc tcstimony of all who use Mrs. S. A. Allen's World's Hair Restorer. " Oiio Bottlo did it.", That is thc cxprcsston of many who nave had their gray liair restorcd to its natural color. and their baid spot covcred viih hair, after using onc botttc of Mks. S. A. Alleh's World's Hair KLbTOKEK. 1 1 is not a dye. J Waterbury Center, Vt. The cxpciif.es nro les thnn in nny other School of llkc gntdc. AI)VANTAOKs"oFI''KHKI). ThefollowlnuadvintoRW are offi-reil : First, healthy and tmintlfiil locailnn: fecond. a fnll board of erre rlenced teachersj Thlrd, thornugh instructlon In the reE idar ncarteinlo rourse': Fnnrlh, rare fncllltlcs for stu dents ir.tenrtlng to tpncli! Flfth. thoronsh drlll ln busl nes edncatlonsi Nlxth.an able and eiperlenced teacher In Instrumental and vocal iiiuslei Sevenlh, a pleasant home In a ipilet country vlllsRe wbere no temptitlons to ldleneps or vice are preeented to puplls. Ti:ACIIEltS' CI.ASS. At the opnlnx of the sprlnc term a teachers class Is forinwl, whlrh recelves dally lntructIon In all branches tnucht In our nubllo schools. Fnmlllar lectnres will be dellered to this class, bv experlpnced tpachers, on mod ern inethoils of Instructlon, modes of government and klndred toplcs, MINAKD COMMEltCIAI. SCIIOOL offers snperlor advantaKes to young men and young women deslrlng a bustnen educntlon. The course em braces Slngle aml Dontile Kntry llook-keeplng. Commls slon lluslness. Jolnt Commlsslon Iluslness, l'enmsnshlp, Commerclnl I.aw, Wholcsaln lluslness and llanklng. The latest and best svstem of Oiorllmnd has been lntro dnce.1 and ls thoroiuhly tauaht. Oood noltlons readlly obtalned by graduates from thts department who have malntalned correct detortment. FallTerm begins Sept, 4,1883. Jvist Publislied. WAR SONGS! For Anniversaries and SoWisrs' Gatherings. Chorusos nrraneed for atnlo Yolccs. or Orcan AccnniimnlineutB. l'lnno A Kusslau Fable. A peasant was one day driving some geese to a neighDonng town wuere ue hoped to soll them. He had a long stick in his hand, and, to say the truth, he did not treat his flock of geese with much consideration. I do not blame him, how ever; he was anxious to get to tbe market in time to make a profit, and not only geese, but men, must oxpect to suffer, it they hindergam. i.he geese, nowever, did not look on the matter in thia light, and happening to meet a traveler walk ing along the road, tney poured iortn tneir complaints against the peasant who was i ! ii n iirl AnA uriviug luem. " iiudio uau jruu rreese more unhappy than we aro ? See how this peasant is hurrying on this way and that, and dnviug ua just as tnougu we were only common geese. Ignorant fellow as he is, he uevor thinks how he is bound to honor and respect ua ; for we are the distinguished descendanta of those very geese to whom Rome once owed its salvation, ao that a festival waa estab- liahed in their honor." " uut ior wnat do you expect to be distinguished your selves? " asked the traveler." " Because our ancestora " " Yes, I know ; I have read all about it. What I want to know is. what good have you yourselves done " " Why, our ancestors saved Rome." "Yes, y&s : but what have you cione 01 ine Kina i WeY Nothing." "Ut what gooa aro you thenY Do leave your ancestors at peace. They were nonored ior ineir deeds j but vou, my friends, are only fit for roastiug." Did She I)Io i "No!" "She lingered and Buffered along, pmlng awav U the time for years," " Tho doctora doing ner no gooa; " Aud at lafst was eured by this Uop Bltters the papers say po mitoh about." " Indecdl Indeed!" " How thankful we Bliould he for that med Icine." A Daughter's 3Iisery. "Eleven years our daughter auffered on a bed of iiiisery, " From a corapllcition of kidney, llver, rneu matlc troubls and Nervous debillty, " Under the care of tho best pbysiclans, " Who gavo her diseaso variuus names, " But no relief, " And now she is reatored to ns in good health by as Blraple a remedy as IIop Bltters, that we had shunned for yeats before using it." The PAitEhTa. Father Is Getting Well. " My daughters say: " How much better father is since he used Hon nlttOM." I "Ho Is getting well after his long suffering ' from a dlsoase declared Incurable." i " And we nre so glad that he used your Blt ' ters." A Lauv of Utlca, N. Y. Price: 50c. paper; COc. boards; 75c. cloth. I When the A HJI D CIOITQ RTe Uehted after this wiwii ww mere wiii be a new e nthmlasm. since the love f nr the old sontts haa revlved, nnd this capltal collectlon ls Just what ls wanted for Grand Ariny slnKers. Muslc slmnle, anil all with Plano or Organ accompanlment and all the great favor ltes are here. Wni. firtrKye hasninety-slxpages, Isln -t'i """ft.0 large ootavo fonn. and contalns nearly a hundred songs and hymns. It con talns all the songs recentlv elven at tlie most snccessful Orand Army Concert. ln Mechanlcs Orand Hall, nos ton; and soldlers and all otbers will flnd this a flne collectlon for concerts and soclal slnslng. Abnndant provlslon ls made for JIeuorial and Funeral cccaslons. MAILEP, rOST-FKEE, FOR RETAIL 1'llICE. Jfcrur is Yomt HEART SOUND? Many ptople thtnl themseltaslcl andiloc- torfor Udntv or Urer trouble,oriivpV"-tc,ile (Ae truth uere lnoitn,th realcame itatthehtart. The renoicncl I)r. Citnainning, narmnvw "one- O. Ditson & Co., Boston. PATENT R. H. EDDY, No. 70 Stute St., opposito Kllby, Iloston. Seeures I'atents ln the TJnlteii States; also ln Oreat Ilrluln.FranceandoUier forelnn countrti's. Coplesof the clalms of any Patent furnlshe.1 hv remlttlni? one dollar. Assltjnments recordi at Washington, o Agmry in thr Vnitrd States pouenes tuperior facili tie for cbtaitiing 1'atentt or aicertaining the patent abthty of inventiont. " 11. II. EDDV, Sollcltor of I'atents. TKSTISIONIA1.8. . T reronl Mr. VAAv as one of the mott cavablf and ' lueeessful practltloners wllh whom I have hvl offlclal intercourse. n , " C1IAS. MAS0K, Commlssloner of ratents." I " Inventors cannot emnloy a person more trnstworthy t ormorecapaMeof secnrlnK for them an early and fa i vorahle mnslderatlnn t the l'atent Oltlce. " EDMUXn UUltKE, late CommUsloner of I'atents." ' "loSTox, October 19, 1870. i "R. 11. Eddu. Esi-i Dear Sir You prncnred for me, ln 1840. rav tlrst p itent. Blnce then vou have acted ' for and advlswl ins ln hnndrnls of (wses and procnrM many pfttents, relssies and extenslons. 1 have oeA slonally emplovd the best Knrles In New York, Phtla I delpbla and Washlnetnn, tmt I stlll Blve you almnst tha ! whole of my business. ln your line. nnd advlse otbers to employyou. Yourstnilv, OEOItQE Dlt.VPKK. Iloston, January 1, 1SS3. 77-23 Tho Iudlau School at Ilampton. This year has boen marked by the OO' oupation of Winona, the now buildlng for luilian girls. It haa done more for them in aome ways than ten yeara' school work. The pride they take in tbe bulldiug ia an education iu itself, They havo now a good opportuuity for induatrial training, and aro taught to cut, aew, niend, aweep, ecrub, dust, wasb, aud iron, under careful direotion. The new buildiug has broad. ened and strengthened tbe Iudian work iu almost every direction. A feature of this year'a work haa been tho takiog of young married people' as students in the Bchool. A Itailrond Story. A few years ago an enorinously wealthy banker was traveling from Munich to Vienna by rail. In the same carriago with himself was a gentleman accom panied bv a friend. The stranger was of pleasing mannerf, and tne purse-prouo i banker at length condeacended to enter into conversation wlth him, and gradually even faa he himself expresaed it) took a llking to " the man." He even went so i far aa to say at laat, " lou seem to ue a eood sort of a fellow and a gentleman. Look here, I am going to Vienna to see my daughter, who is married there, is awf ully nch, and keepa a tiptop nouso. i will introduce you to her." The stranger thanked him, and mentioned that, by a ourioua coincidence, he too was traveling to Vienna to see his daughter. "iour daughter, indeed I " said tho banker, with oonaiderable arrogance; "and pray who may she bo ?" " Tbe Empress of Aus tria," was the oalra reply. Tho stranger was the Duke JUaiimillan ot uavaria, father of the present Erapress of Austria and the ox-Oueen of JVaples; tbe cora- paniou was hia aide-de-oamp. It is need less to add that the milliouairo utterly collapsed. London Societtj. thirdqrmijeubjectstfiowelanto heart dluaie." s heart teetaha about ntneouncet, andyet imn't ttcentv-elaht poundt of btood panses throuuh tt once tn a tntnute and a-half, restina not day or ntahtt SureliJ thtt tubject thould hatecareul uttentton. i Dr. Graree a ceUbrated phyttcian haa prepared a tpectflcforalt heart troublti and llndred dhorders. JtUlnoienas Ilr. nruvm' Ilpurt ItcBiilnlnr and can be obtatned at yourdruggMs, V.per bottle, etx botttetor f 5 by erprete. Send etainp for Dr. Grarea' thorough and exhauitlre treatlte. (1) I E. Ingallt, Sote Amerlcan A'jent, Concord, -V. n. HOP PLASTER " Delhcve 111 trv to mend somo of my bad habits," said Jones, in a fit of peni- teuce. " I wouldn't. dear," replied hia snperior fraotion Bwoetly, "your bad hab its are certainiy ln an exceuent staio oi repair." " Tiiank hoavenl" exolaimed a foud father, aa he paced tho iloor at midulght with hia bowling holrj "tbank heavou, you are not twinsl" UUUUOU OOOUOUOOOOUUOUUHU"""""-' This plastcr Is abso lutely the brtt ever mado, comblnlng thn virlnM nf bons wltligumabalsamii and citracts. Its powcrlawon' jnn,.i I,. iirin.. iilseasi'S whcro other nUsters lm nly rcllevc. Crlclc la tho Ilack and Neck, l'aln In thoBldoor Umbs.Stlfl Jolnta and Musclcs. Kidney Vroublcs, liheuuiatlsui, Ncuralaia. Soro Chcst, Afftctlonsof tho Heart and Llvcr, and all palnsor sches in any part curod lnstantly by tho Woj itmfr r. jVTryit. I'rlcoSS cents. bom uy an aruesww. Illop rlastcr co.. jiauuiiiviuivi.. Slalled on rccelpt of prlcc. Cakteu, llARr.ta & IUwlev, 0) ucnerttl ABcms, uonon. : i II1U1 XXXXXXX xxxxx.-. LAME BACK o a nnnnonnn"f Wasliingtou County! Pon't forget the old stan 1 on Staie street, orposite the Court House called THE BISHOP HOTEL! Where vou can get a sood squars tueal and four quart; of oU for horse for flfty c-ntn. No rent to pay and dolni? buslnest on hard-pan prli-rs. One snd sll give u i a call. aml you v. 111 save enougn 10 uuy vour mr ut sbawl. 11. FALkS, j THE TROY MFNEELY BELL FOUNDRY. ; Clinton H, Meneely Bell Company, ! TROY, N. Y., I Manufacturea snperlor qualltyof Hells. Oldest Work I men. (Ireatest Kipertence. Larg'st Trade. Bpeclal at i tentlon slven to Churcli llella. lllustrated CaUlogue uialleil free. ! BRADFORD ACADEMY. passeil ln arrangements for comfort and health of puplls. I Twenty-flve acres, twdveln wood lot lald out In pleas t ant walk., wllh shrubbery and trees. Deflulle classlcal ! and general course of study. Also, preparalory and op- tlonal course. New gyuina.luiu, uiuslo aml art rooms, Aitronomlcal observatory and chemtcal labrstory. Full corps of competent teachers. Year pnmniences Septem ber 4, 1HS.1. For flrculars and admlsslon apply to Miss ANN1E H, JOHNSON, l'rlnclpal, llradford, Mass. EDUGATIONAL. RANDOLPH tate loria SCllQOl Fall Teim opens Tuesday, August 28, 1883. Teachers and those deslgnlnsi to teach wUl do wellto conilder the advanlages here cffered for a thorough Kormal tralnlng. Catalogucs glvlnj fall lntonuallon ln fegard to the work of tbe school, sent to any one on ap pllcatlon to the l'rlnclpal, A. W. KUSOK. 1S33. 'Xlio KCH' CAld'IIAIt of tho j l.i r .i. I..- v 1S&. OONSERVATORY of MUSIO U...iir.i11 ll.natrntPit ftl TVKTPI. SFA'T tO voui.lf auJ uuistcal IrirnO. Senlnaiues ona aa'rsse4 v.. TorilJKK rranVl'nSn Jirt Hchovttun4 llOMlZoryountjlaUiet inthe wvrU, 11stAn. Ma6 t.it'raru aml Abbot Academy Offers thorough tralnlng ln essenttal tudla, wllh supe rloradvantsges tn Art. Jluslo, I'alnilng, Klocutlon, and Modern Langnsgesj beautiful lonallon, pleasant home, good board, moferate eh&rgvs. Theflfly tlltliyearowns on Thursdav, Beptember 61 h. For lcfornutlon andad- nilw'?nwrl.EJ?A WcKEEN, l'rlnclpal, Andover, Mass. Colby Univcrsity. The Fall Term of tho slitv-fourtb year of this Instltu tlon will begln Beptember SUi. For (arther Informatloa, or (or cata'.ojiue, apply to OEO. 1. li.l'El'l'EK, lTesldeut, WaterrlUe.ile.