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VERMONT WATGHMAN & STATE JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1891.
W..rh and l l.iy. nT Miio. m K. iiazrh. A little hoy wlth lanRliiK fi i t, Wnmtermt funld the flow'rftts nweet, Hla tftsk to rlear tlie wecd Rwny. And tlilt. Ir what I lieanl lilm ny : " O, would I were as free tn-day, A hlrd, or nee, or AiiuirreM Kay. They ltiK and play frnm inorn tlll nlght, They ltig analn, when comei the llght ! " " O Johnny, dear," the mother sald, " They dally work to galn thelr bread; And niany a leflAnn ymi may see la RlnglnK-hlrd or bnny bee." " I)n birdlea flnd thelr tahle lald, Thelr demny neM already ntade?" " They tnltiRle work and play toRether And sIiik in fair and elmidy weather. " The lioney-l.ee wlll often roam, On tlreless wlnn, far, far from home. And he II worklntr wben he fdps The honey dew from elover tlps. " 'Tls well to rnn and dance about, To Joln ln play and merry nhoiit, If only you reraember, too, Oud hn aonie work for each to dol " ( liristinas Itonbons. To celebrate Christmas without a bountiful supply of bonbons is about as unsatisfactory cspccially to boys and girls as a ChristniBS uinner without loast turkey and crnnberry gauce. And as boys and girls are both bappier and better for contributing something to tbe pleasurr8 of the day, it is a nice plan to k t Ihcni provide, or at least make, the coufections. The founda tion of nearly all delicious candies which come under the gcneral head of "crearn candies," is the Fame, and is tnlled fondant, or foundation cream. To make tliis perf. ctly is really ihe nicst diflicult part of the opcration; but whcn orce the art is mastered, deli cious boiibons of many varieties can be made at one-half the price charged by the confectioner. Fouidation Crkam. Put two tea cupfuls of granu'ated sugar and one of watc r into a porcelain-lined or granite kettle, and stand it on the back of the range where it will disfolve slowly. Briog the kettle to the front, add onc fourth of a teaspoouful of eream tartar and boil rapidly for nine or ten min- utcs, shaking the kettle occas-ionally, but never stirring, for this would surely cause it to grain. Test the syiupby allowing it to drip Trnn the end of a fpoon; if this is in elongated drops, and at la8t a fine thread lloals from tl e end of the spoon, reraove it from the fire. Wh( D lukewarm, stir it thoroughly with a wooden paddk ; do not allow it to ad here to the sides of the kettle, keep the whole mass moving and stir always in one direction. When it brcomes tbick enough to handle,take it out and knead as you wculd bread until the entire mass becomes creamy and soft. By covering with a damp napkin it may be kcpt seviral days in this conditiou. The art of making this foundation cream lies in using pure sugar; in not stirring it w hile cooking; in having it juet theproper consistercy; in partially cooling it before working, and in doing the laiter opcration vigorously. If the fondant is croked too long it will grain; if not enough, it cannot be kntaded. A marble slab is bettcr than a table for kneading it on, and a s! allow dripping pan bu tered is good to pour the candy for caramels and the like in to cool. Pan ftine paper should be used to wrap thcm in, tbough that used by rocers for butter will answer. Fig on Datk STiurs. Chop the f ruit line and cook to a paste with a very little water and sugar. Make a sheet of fondant and spread it with the cold paste. Place anotlur sheet of fondant on the top, press well together, and cut in strips one iuch by two, or in inch f-ciuares. Almonds (without b'anchius.'), hickcry nuts and English walnuts are delicuus in crerms. Prcss one into the center of a small ball or conc-shapcd piece of fondant. Another variety of creanis is made by mixing cocoanut, chopped walnut mtats, almonds or til bers in fondant, then moulding into ob long pieces aud coatiugthem with choc olate. Still anothtr way is to make lifferent kinds of ba!ls, cut eacb in half, prcss the flat sides together, and roll in granuluted sugar. Chocoi.ate Ckkams. Fli. vor a (juan tity of fondant with leinon or vanilla; lust a little oorn slarch on the mould ing bor.rd and make into small balls. Spread on parafBne paper to harden until Dcxt day. Break up a cake of chocolate into a bai-in and place this in another basin of boiling water. Whcn ihe chocolate melt8, add a bitof butter half oslarge as a walnut and a piece of paraftine the Rame size. Stir thor oughly and tlavor with vanilla. A coarse darning-need'e or hat pin is con- venient to hold the crr ams on while coatingtliem in the chocolate. Place again on paraftine paper to harden. Taffy. Take three cupfuls of gran ulated sugar, half a one of vinegar, aud an cqual amount of water, and boil. After boiling ten niinutcs add a piece of butter the size of a walnut and stir only enough to combine the ingrcdients. Afttra few minuteB test ihe candy by dropping a little into cold water, and if it snaps remove from the fire immtdi ately. Pour into a dish to cool aud flavor as desired. When si fliciently cooled, pull, cut in short lengths and place on buttcred dishes or paper. FnuiT Roix. Chop an cqual quan tity of sreded raisins, dates and flgs, and knead them into a imsll amount of fondant. Dust the board with a very little tlour and make the f ruit fondant into a roll an inch thick. Make a strip of plain fondant half an inch thick, aud wide enough to entin ly cover the frult roll. The next day dip in chocolate and lay on para ftine paper to harden. The day after cut in crosswise slices, one-fouith of an inch thick. WALNTJT Taffy Bali.s. To one c upful of brown sugar add half a cupful of New Orleans molasscs and a fourth of a cupful composed of rqual parts of vinegar and wutf r. Cook and test as for taffy, and when done remove from the rtove and add a cupful of pounded wnlr.ut rreat8 and stir until nearly cold, when it t-hould be cut in nnall bits and formed into balls or oblong pieces. Wrnp in paraftine paper. WiNTKKOJtF.EN DRors. Boil slowly together a cupful of granulated sugar and a fourth of a cupful of water. As scon as threads fly frrm the spoon take from the fire, and when partly COOl flavor highly wi h csscrce of wintcr green, and drop from a spoon on but tcred paper and fet nway to hi.r.'cn. Peppprmint or sass ifras essencc can be subsiitutcd for wintergreen if pre ferred. Moi.ASRF.s Taffy. Put one cupful of mola8e, two of brown sugar and half a cupful of water in nn agate ket tle, and boil ten minutes. Then add one tablespoonful of vinegar and but ter the size of a small cgg. Test as dl rectid above, and when done, add half a teaspoonful of soda and pouroutto cool. Then pull, cut in pieces and lay on buttcred platcs. Cocoanut Balt.s. Flavcr a quan tity of fondant with t xtract of vanilla and work in a third as much stredded or desiccatcd cocoanut. Make into small balls and place in a cool room to harden. Afttrwards bruih each one slightly with the beaten white of an cgg and roll in a dish of cocoanut until covered. Set aside to harden. Crkam Figs OR Datks. Cut the flgs in half, and lake the stono out of dates. Then either dip ln raelted fondant, or roll out a bit of fondant vcry thin, and, wrnpping it around a date or half a flg, work smooth in the hands. Vanilla Kissks. Whip the whiles of three eggs vcry stiff and add slowly a pound of powdered sugar. Beat very light, flavor with vanilla, drop on l ut tered paper and bakc flfteen minutes in a moderate ovcn. CHOCOLATE Balls Flavor some fondant with vanilla, and knead gralcd chocolate into it until the desired shadc is obtained. When hard, brush with white of cgg slinbtly and roll iu granu lated sugar. K. B. Johnson, in New York Observer. A rTord to the UirlN. Young girls, wait until you are at least twenty-five before you think ol marrying! All tastes change between the ages of sixteen and thirty. The books you read, the garaes you enjoy, the milliners you trust to, the frlend ships you cultivate, all are changing; why should not the tastes and fancies of the world? The a.ge that feeds upon Mrs. Southworth and Mis. Holmcsis vastly uulike the age that demands stronger mental food. The hero you arc ready to worship at eighteen will not be a hero to you, ten chances to one, at twe nty-eight. Wait until your tastes settle and the possdbilities Wlthin you have found their level before vou fix upon an unalterable dettiny. for, l tell you, whother it bring sorrow or joy, the choice you make is an irrev ocable one. The moon may go back and be a crescent cre Ihe first quarter i8 reached, the rc.se rc-enfold itsclf within the calyx of the bud, or the sultry noon renew "the frcshne ss of the dawn before the circlc of the day is spanncdvwth greater ease than a woman can re sume the lightness of her maiden fan cies after the die of her wedded lol is cai-t. There ought to be special legis- laticn against hasty and early mar riagcs, for, although I am wiiling to grant that there are signal exc ptions to the rulc, I think I am safe in saying that three lifths of the exceidinl) c-arly unions turn out a curse to either or both of the mated ones. There is a love, like Komeo's vows and Juliet's passion, that llowers in a sunburst and consumes like a moth's wings in tbe flame ; and there is another love that orbs as the morn d es, slowly and si lentlv, in the inlinite ca!m of heavcn. Which will you have? Thc power to choose is yo'urs. The Chicago Herald. Otlier People's P'aults. What to Do with Tiiem. He pa tient with thcm, remembering that you have some faults of your own that call for patiercc. Make" mirrors of Ihetn, in which you can sce how your own look to othrr people. Be warncd by thcm, to avoid what would make you seem foolish or disagreeable. What Xot to Do with Thf.m. Don't make them an excuse for your own. Don't be so much occupicd with them that you forget to find out and try to cure your own. Don"t spcak t thcm uuless more good can be done b) speaking than by keeping silent. Ex change. A safk iuvestmeut is one which is guarantced to bring you satisfactory re sults, or in case of failure, a return of purchase price. On this safe plan you can buy from our advertised druggiBt a bottle of Dr. Kiug's New Discovery for Consumption. "It is guaranteed to bring relief in every case, whcn used for any affection of throat, lungs or chest, such as consumption, inflamma tion of lungs, bronchitis, asthraa, whooping-couh, croup, etc, etc. It is plea8ant and agreeable to taste, per fectly safe, and can always be depcnded upon. Trial bottles free at C. Blakely'a drug-store, Montpelier, Vt. Childrkn Cry for Pilcher's Castoria. Cnn.DRKNCry for Pitcher'a Castoria. Weak Arms 1 v T II S Strong Arms ne: 1 e tt .1 ;i on in sainc levei wncii v -- you wash with Peari Thc woman who is strene can kt; ' I Ll . V X V "Tv I 1 X ine. 1 iici woman wno is sirontr can m:ci) iicr . 1 e 1 .1 i. strcnLTtn ior Bometning eise ; 1 1 1 woman wno is weak will feel that she is strong. It isn't the xooman that do s the vork -its I'EARLINE. So it is with thc clothes. They needn't be strong, Th finest thingsfare ns well as the coarstist. They all last longer for they'rc savecl the ruhhiiiff that wears them OUt. Work w; never so easy never so well done. Anel safe, too. Nothin that is washable was evt:r hurtby Pcarline. 1 it wct'e Othe. iL'ise do you think wc would cotitinue to Sell enough Pearliii yearfy to supply every familv in theland with several par' ige Peddlenand tome uncropulouft pocew will tiil u. ihii X.X7'0 tf- as good as" .r "the same as Pearline." T'S PAI.SE M. -Ms VV ( i 1 Pearline 1 never peddleil, nd If your grocer ei dii you son thingin pltet of pMrllni, do the honttt thlng ttHditbatk, ,ti jamf.s pvi.b. New Yot WE CAN show you as new and elegant a line of Ladies' and Gents' Solid Gold and Gold-fillcd Watches; The largest stock of Qtiadruple-platcd Silver Ware we have ever shown ; A fine selection of Sterling Silver Cased Goods. Our Ring and Jeivelry trays are running over. Christmas will ?oon be here, and our stock will be scattered over the state, Beeause customers will be suited with our goods and satisfied with our prices. Goods sold engraved free of charge. .-. A. G. STONE, .-. CORNER MaIN AND StATE StrEF.TS. ItUsttllancous. MAGEE'S EMULSION OF PURE COD LIVER OIL IN COMBINATION WITH Extract of Malt, and Compound Syrup of Hypophosphites, (Lime and Soda.) A RCLIABLE REMEDY FOR PULMONARY DISEASES, COUGHS, COLDS, BRONCHITIS, DYSPEPSIA, SCROFULA ANO GENERAL OEBILITY. Very easj to take. Does not produce Ifaunea, and is easily assimilated, Thousands of Phunicians are prescrlbing it in their regular jtractice and many aasert that it is THE BEST EMULSION IN THE MARKET. MAGEE EMULSION GO., Manf'rs, Aek your Ilrui;i;it for it AND lAKt NU UIHEH. Rubbers. Kinds. want HONEST COODS for HONEST PRICES. WHERE? AT ABRAHAM LONC'S, 21 STATE STREET, MONTPELIER. lr Chichesteits English, Rbd Cross Diamond Brmd . .THE ORIGINAL ANO GKNUINE. Th- oi.H Httfe, Hnre. an.i rtUabU Plll for all. l.ttUU , uk I)ruK2it( fflr rhichtnter i Knaliih Itinmond Brand a Kcd anI (iold niftallie ttoit-N .. ,.! ith hlni' rittbon. TuLc no otber klnd. RtfuMt Sn.l.MtittuM .i ln..r.ln... All pllla ln pMtcboard boien, tiui. wrafP". re dnf rroui ooanterff Iti. At DruRfian, or and as n&JPVf for Prti"lra, t.-ailmontala, aud "KelTef for l s.il.." in Mtrr, br retum MalL . !V ".l."0,,i11, CMICM E8Tt H CHEMICAL CO , M m !-. . tlold bj Ml! I.u.-hI UruciliU IU1I.A1:1.1IIA, 1A. w V They Say So. bv MoiMoi fotmnni iotob, WA1TBF1BT.T), VT. From out uf tho ptiHt Whm ttic nnpn ucr1 ilHrkniifil Anrl MftMtly lllumlripd with fftlBl rnyA of IiRht, Tltere Hliot, 1 1 ko an ftrrow from out of n iilvnr. An emblern PtflMthlfl thp A)iale. of th nlKht. And over tlif oArtli on Itn otnlnoiii miinton, On philonfl ab swlft nn thc fllgnt of the hlrd, It helfl In Itn c t ,i " i the torehllKht of mntptrlon And RAre to nmne othr the nonrcp of Itn wordn ; " They nay they Ml I've only repeated Kinctly the wnrdnthat they Kfty." The offnprtnK of en y ; the ntithnr of evll ; The nerpent who pninonH the vlctlm H rharms; The ln'lnn who m'rchc for Aignn of wrongdolng, And hantetiR aliroad to rcport tlie alarmn. The one wlio imaKlnefl the darkent rcflectlon Must Hornehnw exlM In the hrlithteat of nklen, And, Itldiiif itn face ln a mask of deceptlon, (Joea forth to repeat Its tnjurlnug crles: " They aay no! they ao! I've only repeated Kxactly the words that they nay." 0 niortal rreatlon, retnnve from thy vUton The tnlat that o'ernhiulowa thy nlKht llkea vell. rUnilRi frotn thy prenence the -' ' i who enter, or Rtumhle along In the tale-heater'A trall. Aronse ln thy bMQffl a thiMtKht of oompaftslon ; Don't hanten to rredlt the tf dlncn of 111 ; I.et charlty eonque'r the idanderer'fi paftalon ff punlilnK back nthern whlle flltnblnKlife's hll). And then there wlll never Be need of repeatliiK Kxactly tho wort's that they nay. Where to Buy Lumbermen's Leggings and Where to Buy Christmas Slippers of All Where to Buy The Coodyear White Brand RubberBoots &Shoes THE ONLY BRAND MADE FROM PURE CUM. Where to Buy Alfred Dolge's Felt Shoes and Slippers. SURE CURE FOR COLD AND TENDER FEET. Where to Buy 25-cent Rubbers, and all kinds of Footwear, if you Tlie Tramp Rpporter. A few yenrs aso an unknnwn tramp reportcrapplied for work at the ofllce of Ihe Cincinnati Knquirer, and was givon temporary (mploymei.t. He was tac itnrn. unsociahlr, morrse, and his work gave no indication that he was any ex ception to the army of r-ohemian news paper workers to which he belonged. Onc night there canie an unueual ruh of news, and J, B. MeCormiok, the well krown " Aiacon " of the New York pres!", who at that lime lilled the city editor's chnir in the Enquirer cdTlce, wns driven nearly wild by the unpre cedented crush of important mat'er to be covered. Kvery man on his force who could be utilized wa pressed into reportorial rervice, at;d fent out on as gignmnnts. At the last moment, word was received that a murdcr had been committed at tht Cincinnnti gas works. In desperation this was turned over to the new man, with instruttions to in vtstigate the case ns thoroughly and as cj'iickly as possible. Within an hour he was back at the otflce. Without say ing a word to any one, he threw him self down upon a long table in the re porters' room, and, stretchcd outat full length, bcgan to write with his faee close to the paper beneath him. Sev eral of the co workers who spoke to him received no reply. The " cnpy " boy was unable to claim his atteniion. McC'ormick himce!f came striding acroBS the room end shook him roughly by the shoulder. He glanced up argrily, handed over a ('ozen pages of manu script, and again buried himself in his work. As the city edi'or's trained eye hastily ran over the mattcr before pass ing it to a copy-reader, he suddenly stopped, returned to the writer, who seemed to be oblivious of all fxcept his work, and again grasped him by the shoulder. " You may have all the space you can cover," he said quii-tly, and re lumed to his desk. The first page leader of the Erquircr next moruinsr was b threc-colnmn aiticle which com petent judges pronrunceU the finest ipecimen of descritive reportorial work ever published in a n wspaprr. The stoiy of the llufus Schilling tr.ig i ly is a clns3ie in American lilm.ture. Tlie murderer hud backed his victim to pieces, and buried the body in afurnace at the gas-works. The deed was di eovered immediately afterward, and the half-cooked rcnains rf covered. The reporter who first visited the scene seemed to steep himself in the awf'ul horror. He felt of the cri?p and black entd ttesb, he smelled ils sickening odor, he took the unrecognizable head in his hands and ran his fingers into the empty eyc-sockets, he felt the keen edge of the weapon with which the murder wns committed, and as he dld so, the gray hair of the dead man, clotted with blood and bralrs, stuckto his hands. Asking a half-dozen questions of the by-stand-ers, he bounded away, and disappeared as suddenly fis he came. The man who did this brcame f'amous in a single night. He is known throughout ihe entire lit erary world. There are few readers of modern literature who have not been facinated and dellghtad by his match less woid-painting. His name, when he achieved fame, was uuknown; to day everj bociy knows Lafoadio Hearn. ( 'nicago Mail. TllO Hablt (if lir.hlin:;. The habit of reading does not come, Minerva-like, full grown. Like cvery thing elBe we do for advnntage, w hether we are men or f-oys, it needs usually to be cultivated, though many boys love to rrad. You don't mind, I am cer tain, wbittling wi h your jack-knife for a whole day if you wish to make a tUR- Xo other xcetikly paper contains so gveut a variety of cntcrtaininy mul tnstructire reattiny at so tow n prtC For Young People and The Family. The Youth's Companion. Among tbe Notable Faatarei t be glven In The Companion for 1802 are artlelM by Hon.W.E. Gladstone and Count de Lesseps. A Rare Young Man ; by the Riht Hon. W. E. (iladstone. It descril ics the life of a young inventor of extraunlin;iry yifts an.l lufty cliaracter. From the first line to Ihe last it is dceply intercstiiig, and is written in a motl attractive style. Episodes In My Life; by the Count de Lesseps. The venerallc Count de l esseps will contribute a delightful ptper, lelling in a most . . , - nianner how he came to ImiM the Sucz Canal. "A Yard of Roses." Souvenir Christmas Number, 24 Pages, Given to all New Subscribers. New aubMrlken wba icnd tt.i.i nw, rteeWe tiik VOVTH'H COMPANIOM i'KEE io Jbribti I, isle.', ninl lr n I ull Venr Irom iliul Italo. Irnlinn Ihln pnprr whcn HbiCrtMBI nit rrcelvc "A YAI(I) OV HOSES." Itl pr4ucll0B bl -ot TWBNTV THOI'MANO DOI.I.ARH. M imeu Coplr Kree. 8li Chtck, I'oil offlre Oriler, or llnjislernl l.rllrr at our rflti Arftlreit, Free to Jan. 1892. boat, or you will work vigorously to make a kfte. It i all well to do (hi, but, you see, it requircs a certain nmount of work lo secure your triumph and joy with thesc things! I am sure there never was a boy who would hrs: tate to do this work when he thougbt what the rrsnlt of it was to be. Abraham Lincoln, of whom you have all beard, laid Ihe foundation of his greatne.SB when he was a boy by latin timc to read. He did not have the grcat variety of good books and papcrs that are to be had now; but he ft und the hest he could, and made the most of them. As gas and kerosene lamrs wcre not in uso in the time of his boy hood, and even candies were not to bo obtained by him, he was glad to avail himself of a torch made from a pine knot, and sitting over ihe firenlaeo on a wintrr night in his home, which was a rude cabin, I dare say he enjoyed what he read better than anything he found to read in later life, when all the modern books and facilities were at his hand. I know this is not a new story that I am telling yoti ; but it illustrates so well. what I want to say that I would be glad if you could hear it over and over again, po Ihat you may never for get it. It supplies for all of us, in fact, a very good lesson to remember. It makes emphatio the truth that what we get through difllcultics we get most thoroughly and retain longest. You will learn when you are older that into all your attainments and fuccesses a question entr rs which we call cost. In other words, you hnve had to give somethirrg for them time, toil, or money. At any rate, either you have given it, if you" have obtained the ob jfct you desired, or some one else has g:ven it for you. Do you rernemher tbe king who asked the great mathra? tician for some easy method whereby his bov, whom he inc'iued to favor, might be enabled to ob'ain a knowl edge of mathematics? Hut he was told "there is no royal road to georae Iry." Ncilher is there to any desir able success. It would not have been a favor to the king's son if there had been, and he had been allowed to travtl it. P. T. Bamum, in Harper'x Young People. THE YOUTH'S Companion 4i Temple Place, Boston, Mass. The Art of Christmas Olvln?. It has been near'y two thousand years since Ihe first beautiful Christ mas gift came on carth, and it was received with gladness and joy by Bhepherd and king alike. To-day, in memory of that, I give you some little trifle, beeause I love you, but I give it so ungraciously you" scarcely like to take it, writes Ruth Ashmore in the December Ladies Home Journal. A pretty way to send a gift is to do it up in one of the colored tissue papers, tie it with the rxtremely narrow ribbon that can be bought for a few pennies, the whole twelve yards, and so give your friend the pleasure of untying the mysterious box, of removiug the pretty ribbons and of coming to the surpriso at last, the something for which she hns longed for many a day. I know a woman who has wanted a pincushion ten yenrs, who in that time has gotten two diamond bracelets and innumernble rings, but the long-looked-for pin cushion has never come. She still hopes for it, and believes that this year will certainly bring it. You say, 11 Why not buy ii?" Well, now, who ever bought a pincushion without the intention of giving it to somebody else? Give with a loving and full heart, and never, under any circumstances give that which you begrudge. Such a gift will bear no fruit for you, not even the honest fruit of thanks. You can quote as many times as you want that " Un'o him that hath shall be given," and so it fthall, beeause it is just this way, my friend: You posess the glfts of gentle ness and g acicusness, of politeness and of goodncss, and these are gifts that call others to them. If people are cross and disagreeable, there is very slight inclination to wi h them A Merry Christmas; if llicy are irritable atid snnppish, uobody cares wheiher they are blessed with a Cbristmaa prescnt or not, but unto her who hath the graces that I have cited will certainly come a basketful of good gifts, " Pressed down, shaken together and running over." Kditor Dana's Despair. Can anjthing be depended upon iu this uncertain and fluctuant world? Here is a lloston prof'essor who swears that the parallels of latitude are not immutably parall 1, but wriggle like a fishwonn. If peop!e cannot pin their faith in ihe parallelisru of parallel lines, if the parallel is not only deadly but out of plurnb, what can they siick to, and on what can they stand and not be moved? Ae the poles polar, and will the equator continue to equatt ? Star eyed Sc ience is grubbing too much, and thepe unsettled discoveries make old beliefs to shake nnd sag. Captain J. Smilh is gone and William Tell is told, and now must the parallels oflatilude take to unsteady habit'? The Age of Keason grows unrensonable, and the moon jumpi over the cow. iVei York Sun. How'i Thia l We offer one hundred dollars reward for any case of catarrh that can not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., I'roprietors, Tolt do, (). We, the undersigned, have known P. J, Cheney for the last flfteen years, and bclieve him perfeclly honoraole in all buslncs transactions and finan cially able to carry out any obligations made by their flrm. WKBT&THUAX, Wholesale Drug gists, Toltdo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter nallv, aeting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price, seventy tive conts per bottle. Sold by all druggi8ts. Testimonials free, Fi.s n what you can do best, and then do enough of it toamouut to something. HlCKl.K.N'S AltNICA SALVK.-The best salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures pilcB, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price twenty-flve cents per box. For sale bv C. Blakely, Montpelier, Vt,