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VERMONT WATCHMAN A 8TATE JOUKNAL, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, 181)2.
Cjc pousclolb. Noreltlti in Lanp Inadaa, In many houses lamp shades play sueh n decorative nud iraportant part that some suggt lllODI for making them follow quile tiaturally. Onc that is only expensive in labor is made o( yel low cotton erape the kinil wliich has the txtremcly large criuklc. Aftcr the frame is covered with the materlal illghtly gathered, a deep lufflo simply hemtmd is put OO the edge 10 lall bc low, and the space ahove is covered with three narrower irills. A long doubled itrip is than box-pimted through the mlddle and put oti ihe top of the shade, the upper edge stnnding np IWO inches like a collar. A sliade of pale grecu Itidia silk is gathered scautily, and hordered witii a singlo bias rullle of the satnc piuki d ou the edge. A sort of overskin of flrrn, thin, trnnsparent grenadine or raouBscline de soie of the tame shade is put over the silk, COVeriog it entirely except be tween the deep points inlo which the thin tuatcrial is tut on the edge where it overlies the silk ruffle. The grena dine is ornamented with a showy long stitched embnidery of stemless datsies, which are scattered over it at random. The work is done with white floss-silk, and the points of the edge are run with three rows of Mlk, which, : s there Is no frietion, forms a sufficient edge to pre vcnt raveling of the grenadine. As a trophy recalling the camping-out of last surunier, an artist friend of the wiiter shows a shade for a tahle lamp which is made of s-ix panels of mica, all over which are poised natural buttetflies of all sizAS and varieties. A curiously elaborate shade from England, intended for a tall lamp, is made of old-rose Iudia silk, closely smocked, with a pearl bead on tvery one of the stitches that draw the fullness into honeycomh pat tern. At the upper and lower part of the shade the lulness is left to foim ruflles with ravelcd edge ; over the lower one is guthered a fall of white silk blonde edging, over which strloga ol pearl beads a:e festooned. Foracheap lamp shade, which is lovely as long as it is fresh and unfaded, piuk tarlatan is a good material. It will need to be double and very fully gathered, and ai the top and bottom there should be full pinked ruches of tlie tarlatan. Crimped paper shades are very decorative, when the paper llowers are left off, and quite easy to make. One (irm adveitises the paper already crimped for the purpose; but the unequal tffect of the crimping which is put in by hand is the more pleasing. A very dainty-looking shade is made of the two lightesl shades of green seen in a head of lettuce, the darker of the two being the lining. Twelve sheets of each shaJe of tissue paper are needed. The French paper must be used, as no other has teuacity enough to bear dragging through the hands in crimping. It i9 better to paste two sheets together, and draw tbem through the hauds, squeezing and pinching thera till they have the rigbt crepe appearance, and theu join ihem to two more similarly-treated sheets, adding the pairs in this way till a strip of twtlve sheets is crimped and joined in a ring. The twelve sheets of the other shade are thcn treated in the same way, one ring slipped withiu the other, and a strip of writiug-paper put under at the top for a collar, and tacked with fine stitcbes or with paste three inches from the top, the three inches being pulled out to form a frill or ruche. The process of crimping will so con tract the voluminous quautity of paper that the shade will have to be expauded a little to flt it over the frame. Buzar. ubntisntunts. Proper Care of Gloves. One person wears gloves as if they had just come from the shop, every seam straight, every button not only on, hut fustened. Others may be ju-t as careful, and have a fault of doubling up the liand. This stretehes tbem across the knuckles, and when the hand is ttraightened thtre is a puff across the back. Some persons wear gloves that look, even the lirst day they are tried on, us if some other person had had the lirst wear, and all the frtshuess was goue. There are others wlio are niver known to wear a glove that is fit to be seen. Mny a person goes out with shahby, ripped, soikd gloves, and tries to beheve that no one will n itice. At one time some very young ladies started the remark that soiled light gloves were the style. For a time others followed what they supposcd was the fashion, but lost selfsespect by so doiug. No woman is well dressed uuless she is well gloved and well shod. No ruatter bow flne the other raiment may be; if soiltd or ragged t'loves are worn, the effeet is ruined. Tliere was a woman on Washington streetone day who wore a black velvet dresa and niautle, lieavily trimmed with jet. There were dia monds like heailhghts in her ears. The black gloves were ragg.d aud the color had worn off, her shoes were down at the heel, and moat of the buttons were gone. The two items of heraltire that Bh luld have marked the lady were want ing. Gloves are ahused not only in tbe careless weariug, but iu the way in which they are kept. Pulling them off wrong side out and leaving them so, or wadding them up iu bunchei, does not imptove them. When the glove is taken off carefully, it should be pulled into shape, and, if the hauds are iu- olioed to moisture, they should be hlown full of air and liuug up to dry for a few minutcs, tben should be put in a box. Evening yloves should be put in tissue paper; suit gloves be j worn only with the clolhee which they j matcb. The white chamois gli ves (which are not chamois at all, but a prepared kid,) which were fashionahle j last year are to be worn more thau ever wi'h corduroy suilb for the street. All gloves are to be lightly embroid. 1 . d, moatly in black. The heavy black is j no longer good form. Exchatnje. Youit blood uudoubtedly needs cleansing this seasou to t xpel inqiuri ties, keep up the health-toue and pre veut diBease. You should lake Hood's Sarsaparilla, tbe best blood purilier and system tonic. It is uuequaled in posi tive mcdicinal merit. Hood's 1'ilis are purely vegetable, perftctly harmless, effective, but do not cause pain or gripe, Be aure to get Hood'e. SINCERS 1'iibiio ipaakMii aotoft, auotloiieen, n nch er.i pieaehwi) ami aii viii an llabM to ovcr-tax and Irrllalr thr vocal (traus, flinl, in Ay-r ' Cherry Paetoralii itfe, osrtaln, ami si ly ri'iu'f. it sootbes tin' larynXi nllays !nllainniatiiM. ItTflllfUletU the vnlve, a n'! fot wliooplug oaugki oranpi son ihmad nni ihe iwMen to whloh ohlldreti arc eapoaadi thM pNpaMthn li wtthoiri quali Wllllam H. Qiuirtiy, AtMtloneer, ktlnla ton, Austi'alla, wrlteii " ln my pfofetiloaol aii auotloneeri any afleetlon of thi volee ir thnal i- a lerioUI matter ; but, at eacli attaek, I have lieen BENEFITED BY n tew (lcmes t Ayer's t'lierry 1'eetnral. This reniedy, with ordlnary caie, hai worked luoh naajtoal effeot that i have sufTered very little iiieonvenienee." " Havtng thoroughljf teiteO the propeiMei of Ayer's ( lierry rOCtOTal nt n renieily fnr (irnneliitls and tliroat affeethiiiH. 1 ain heart lly Rlad tn tettUy t the intrinsle DMrttl nt tiiii preparatloa." T J. Macmurray, Au- tlior and I.eetin er. Itlpley. Ohlo. "Ayer's Cheiry Peetonl has clearcil nud itrengthened my volce, so that I am able tn SHak with yery inneh mnre ease and eom- fort tiian before." (Rev.) ('. n. Ntehols, Paatoroi Baptlst Cliuroh, Ko. Tlsbury, Mass. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral Or. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass. Sniit ny nii DraggisM. rn. i' i ; kIi bottln, 4. MRS. HELEN E. SELDEN. Ladies, Read This! DEATH AND DISEASE BAFFLED ! ! A Wonderful Escapel Lyn.n, Mass., Aug. 4, lsot. Gentlemen: I have been an Invalid for over seven years. At lirst Hidnpy Trouble oaused such a weakness in my back that I was Tl ir miHblc to tlo mi work I Tl fm h i a d 1 n g U. I rapidly run dow n uutil disease pe cuiiar to my sex fasteued 11)1011 me, and LIFE BECAME A TOKTI RE. Buoh as only those afflicted as I was ean know. Compelled toNlt or lio down all tlie time to stand upon my feet for t wt'iity 111 i 11 iilcs at a time was a tor ture niiNeakHble. Tlie Tkkhiiilk DRAUGIXG DOWK SKNSATION woukl send sueh a teeling to my braU that I would be almost IV- a.XXE. My IV I NU nervous sys tem weakened until tlie si.k. 11 1 s s 1 oist; would nearly lKIVK flt: 1111,11. A Nervoiist II. ikIui hc was my constant visitant. I trieil the varlous Compounds tsj A and Frescrlp Uonssomueh I Is f I advertisea. butobtained 110 relief. My Physiclan at last told me I (Ol'LI) VEVER GET WELL. Last MarchlKot a bottle of DANA'S 8AK8APAEILLA. 1 thought the Qrst bottle help Aimrn ed me a little. Iln.. VUICiO 1 I llilK holHcs of SAttSAl'AHll.l.A aml four bottlesof DANA'S LIVEB & KIHNHY PILL8, nud fhid myaell lo lo nll (! hiirri work iu u i'uiii lly ai four. A n NEARLY m:i.t. IIU nIuikI upon UI.V 'l Hlldl work day witlioul Niiu'or ing. i(nl alone know.- how grateful 1 am. 1 w i.-h all BUfferlng as 1 was knew of your jirnl Ueiuody. Yours truly, MBS. HELEN E, BELDEN. Dana SarnapariUa Co., eclfaet. Maine. WQf W Entirely I Vegetable MANDRAKEl and A SURE CURE FOR COSTIVENESS Biliousness, Dyspepsia, indigestion, Discascsof the Kidneys,Torpid Liver Rheumatism, Diiziness, Sick Hoadachc, Loss of Appotite, Jaundice, Erup tionsand Skin Diseases. PiIm, Ue, ftt bottle. soid tiy .111 Dragglsts lliyn, H.K-bS i. tOjjt rrn., Eurlingt.ui, Vt. DID YOU EVER Jfolish A Stovc Dirty and Hard Work with Common FOLISH. Nowonderyou dreadit. Throw itaway. Tr a new S S I 9 Clean I S and tasv Work with Our New enamelineI a Paste always ready to U$e. Try onebox, It ! commonds ittelf, ',, 1 iu il ntJT 1 :.,;. 1 V It is our beit IT Sin, . K..t. 1.. 'V ..I OUI tl l .111-1 It 1 1 im , cis plan X J. L. PRESCOTT & CO Noicrii nritwuK, mhm "V5S10 Vcts gloral anb Jlcligious. FOR SALE. Tlie ptflWtSSS Q Ktate ntrnet now occuptvd by (.'kurlea A. hnrtmrd. nltimted betwtten the dwelltuK' huusus of Ctmrtus Ilewey mid i .. .1 , W. Keed, mid conilittntf of huuie, iliud Hud liarn, wltli aboot oue fonrtb acre of laad, foiseialoli nlreii 011 Aprll IA. Kor terniiof unyinent aud prlee. Rppty tu (IKOtiUK W. WINU, K00111 (, (Julou Block, Molitpeller, Vt. Wnntod---A Mlnlstcr's Wlfe. At leHgtb we have settleil a iastor. I am sure I eaimot tell w hy Thn ieople shoiibl row so restlcss, Or oandtdatei ajrow so ihj ; Uut after two yeara' sean lilnB Kor the " smarteHt " maii In the lanil, in a iit. of datpefatlon Wo tocik the nearest at hainl. And leally be an.sw ers nieely To " lill Up the gapi" yOQ know; rearn," To" run the tnaehlne " and " bring up ar- And make tbiugs genafallj go. Ile has a few little failins, Hin sermotiH are eomtiiouplaco, quite, Hut bin mannet is very eharmiiif!, And hia toeth aro perfectly white. And an of all the " dear people" Not. one in a hundreil l omplaiiiH, For beauty aml graee of tnannnr Are so mneh better tban brains. But the parish have all eoneluiled He needs a partner for life, To Hhine a gem iu the parlur: " Wanted, a salnlstef's wiiel" Wanted, a perfeet lady, Delieate, gen'le, relined, With every beauty of person, And every endowment of DOind) Fitted by early eulture To move in a fashionable life Please DOtloe our advertisecuent: " Wanted, a mfnlster's wlfe!" Wanted, a thoronghbred worker, Who well to ber honsehold looks: (Shall we see oiirmotipy wast.ed By extravagant Irish cooks?) Who OUtS the daily expenses With eoonomy sharp as a knifn, And washes aml BOtnbs in t?ie kitchen: " Wanted, a ministor's wifel" A " very domestlc person," To " eallers " alie must not be " out, It has sueh a had appearaneo For her to be gadding about. Only to Vlslt the parish Every year of her life, And attend the funerals and weddings! " Wanted, a mhiister's wife!" To conduct the " ladies' iueeting," Tbe " sewing circle " attend; And when we "work for soldiers," Her ready assistance to lend. To elothe the destitute children Where sorrow aud want are rife, And look up Suuday-school seholars; " Wanted, a minister's wife!" Careful to entertain Htrangers, T'aveliny ayentt and " such "j Of this kiud of " angel visits " The deaeons have had so muth As to prove a perfeet nuisanee, And " hope these plagues of their life Can soon be seut to the parson'a "; " Wanted, a minister's wifel" A perfeet pattern of prudence, To all others spending less, But never disgraeing the parish By lookiug shabby in dress; l'laying tbe organ on Sunday Would aid our laudable strife To saix the socicty't moncy: " Wanted, a minister's wife!" Aud when we have found the person, We hope, by working the two, To lift our debt and build a new ehurch Tlien we shall know what to do; For they will be worn and weary, Neediug a ehange of life, Aud w e shall advertise: " Wanted, A miniitcr and his irifc."' Watohman and Itefleitor. Tbe Chnreh and the People. It has brcome a trite remark to say that the thurch is lo?ing the people. It is not true eery where. It probably is not true in all denominatious. Iiut il is true as to most of the denomina tions in the great cities. The popula tion growg fasttr than the churches. In New York tity it is said that tlie Metbodist thurch, the church whose glory has bien its power over the peo ple, has in two dccades lost sixty-six per cent a most stitrtline; and alarmitii; stutemeut. The Keformed and I'resby teriau budies huve lost respectively ten aud eijjht per cent in their rate of yrowth. With this steady decline, how loua will it take to evangelize our oitiea? It is manifest, if we are to solve the problem of tlie city evangel IzatiOD, that there must bc some chatige iu methods. Tbe eonscrvative pluns, wbich consiBt chiefly in baviug no plau, mufct be surrendered. The reli L'ious club idea must be east aside. Class dlstinotiODS must not be allowid 10 dominate church work. We must dare itiuovatious. The cry of sensa tionalisru is easily raised. It is the cry of the somnolcut, a protest ngaiust be iug dlsturbed. But the gospel is the griat seusation. It is everlnstinL'ly frcHh and eudK:ssly adaptahle. The church that ailapls il to the popularcon dittOD and nt t ds will get the people, and savc them, and make iheiu sav iors. Chioago Intirior. Jbbcrttscmcnts. THERE ll uo greatt r mistakc than to suppose that Chnatiaoa cau impress the world by agreeing with it. No, it is not OODforoiiiy that we want; it is not belng able to hi:at the world iu its own way, hut it is to stand apart and abovo it, and to produee the impression of a holy aud separate life. This ouly can glve us a tiue Christian power. l)r. HnalineU. A Little Girl's Bxferienoe in a LlGBTBOUBE. Mr. and Mrs. Loren Trcscott are kecpers of the governmeut liglithouse at Saud Beach, Mich., and are blcssed with a daughlur four years old. Last April she was taken down with tneasles, followed with a dreadful cough and turning into a fever. Doc tors at home aud at Detroit treated her, hut in vuin. She grew worse rapidly, until she was a ruere " bandful of bones." Theu she tried Dr. King's New Discovery, and after the use of two aud a half hottles, was completely cured. They say I)r. King's New Dis covery is worth its weigbt iu gold, yet you may get a trial bottle free at 0. Hlakcly's drug-store, Montpelier, Vt. North, East, South, West. That's whcrc Pearline goes. Whcrcvcr thcrc's hardwork for wo men, there it's needed. Easy washing goea with it. 11 1 insj; that w;istes it. PE Easy washing and better washine, mr 11 . . w asning tnat doesn t wear out the clothes, or hurt the hands or fabric, or tire the washer. Washing that "aas5iJc: saves money but costs no more than the wash Whrn it does all this and more, is it any wonder that Pearline goes ? Aml it does go. It goes to the nelp ol millions of women :'cry day. But there are some who won't be helped. And they re the ones who need it most. t1 Peddlersand nome gracers will tell you, " this is as good as " or "the JJlOW Infir sa,nu M Pearline." IT'S V I.SK but what a puff for Pearline, D ii JAMKS PVLB, New V..rk. SPEING OPENING A. T A. D. FARWELL'S The larg'est line of Suits and Overcoats we have ever shown. Many of them are equal in style and finish to tailor-niade goods. CO-No trouble to show them. Opera-House Block. Rheumatism. SyiTiptomS. High fever, bounding pulse, swelling of the joints, with great tenderness and severe pain, especially if the patient attempts to move ; and on moving after resting in one position, lameness, stiffness, and severe pain. Rheumatism is a blood disease, and must be so treated. There is only one preparation of which it can be said that no instance of a failure to cure Rheumatism or any blood disorder has ever been recorded; and that preparation is furnished, not by science, but by Nature a harmless vegetable com pound of herbs, roots, and barks, called Kickapoo Indian Sagwa If you are rheumatic, and do not try this Nature's blessing to the human race, you are responsible for what you suffer. Here is a person who had faith. Solbicrs' 38ufcget. FREEMAN STRATTON, East Fairfield, Vt., declares: "After being sick many months with Rheumatism, most of the time confined in bed, l was Induced to try Kickapoo Indian Sagwa, I took three botttes, and It cured me. I have not been troubled since. I have no sympathy for any one who suffers wtth Rhew matism and don't try Sagwa." $1.00 a bottle. All ,!m vi-;-. Kickapoo Indian Worm Killer Nature's rcmedy for worms. Salisfaction guarantecd. 25 ccnts. Princess Kickapoo. 'Pure Blood, Perfeet Health. Illusions aie tbe most real things of life. iSefectetl. Childhen Cry for l'itcher'sCastoria. Ciiildkkm Ory for Pitcher's Castoria. BEST ORGANS AND PIANOS FOR EASIEST PAYMENTS. The MASON tv HAMLIN ('(. now offer t" rent any our ,,i their famous Organs or Pianos for three months, giving the person hiring full opportunity tn test it thoroughly in his own home, and return if he does not longer wanl it. It he continues to bire it until the aggregate of rent paid amounts to tlo price of the instrument, M heenmivs his propertj wtthont further payment. lluatrated Catalogues, with net prices, free. MASON & HAMLIN ORGAN AND PIANO CO., BOSTON. NEW YORK. CHICACO. BVSHGREENB. 800 Tnrletlt. HiUtu of mwerj Und. . Hl t II .i' ri o 5 im m 9 2 SEND FOR LISTS. EVERQKEEN NURSERIES. ETergrsen, DoorOo.. WUcnnntn. Seal Brand tv Coffee. Java and Mocha justly called " The Aristoeratic Coffi e of Anierica." This is the Coffee served in the Japanese Garden at the Pure Food Exhibition. Always packed whole roasted (ungrouncn in 2 Ib. air-tighl cans. You can get free 24 beautifttl photographs of Kastern Life. Acklress, CHASE & SANBORN, Boston, Mass. We sell aaly to the trsde. A llnllet In Hll nraln. " A case of very remarkahle survival with a wound in the head has juit come to light in my ntate," snys W. K. Jennings of Omahn, Neb. " The nnit ti t Wai made puhlic through the api'ii ention of a wiilow for a pamlon. Her httsband had fnuKht through the . vil wer in an Illinois rt!giment. In on of the lust battles of Ihnt bloody CODlllot he was left for dead on the fleld with a iagged wound in his riuht temple. When the amhultinee was making its last round, however, one of the at tendants noticed signs of life in ihe wounded man, pieked him up and tcn derly couveyed him to the hospitnl. Tbe t-uryeons thought the Holdler's case so bopeless that they did not nobe for the bullet, nnd this is, doubtless, what saved his life. C'arter, that was his name, laid in a paralyzcd and comatose eoudition in the hosiital for live weeks. Then, under careful nursing and nour isbment, he hegan to recover Btrength and conBcioUHtiess with remarkaole rapidity, until in two more months of confineraent he was discharged as re covered. But the war was over then, his company had scattered to the four winds of the eaith, and he had no one to substantiate his relations of the marvelous recovery he had just under gone. The company's records showed that he was dead, and the hospital peo ple knew nothing of his identity. When he emigrated lo Nebraska, however, he was recognizod by an old companion in arms, and his record was properly es tablished on the company's rolls. He carried the bullet in his head for twenly six years, and while following his plow undir a blazing Nehraska sun one day lat summer droppcd dead in the fur row. On post-mottem examinatiou it was revealed that the Bac thatfotmed around the bullet in his brain and held it in place forso many years had hroken, and the rupture killed him. The medi cal fraternity may doubt this, but I have the facts to substantiate my story." St. Louis Olobe-Denwcrat. An Arniy Kitlen. One evening, toward the close of the war, while Uuion soldiers lay in camp on a hillside uear the St.mntou river, Va., the cry of "Hah! who goes there?" from a sentinel, started every lounger to his feet; aud several of the more curious ran to the guurd line to to find out what the trouble was. A minute la'.er all knew that ihe night visitor who had been challenged was no enemy. A little girl about ten years of age, bolding a white kitteu in her arms, came forward into the light of ihe lires, condticted by two soldiers, who had told the sentry to pass her in, and who looked as proud as if they were escorting a queeu. The whole regiment iucluding the colonel him self gathered to look at tbe child and hear her tell her story. A very short story it was scarcely a paragraph; but there was matter enough in it for a full chapter. She lived near by with her father, who was sick and poor; and they were Northeruers, she said, and " Union folks." Her mother was dead, and her brother had been killed while lighting in the federal army. She " wanted to give something," aml when the Union soldiers came i-he thought the would bring her pet kiiten aud pie sent it to the colontl. The colonel took tlie little girl in his arms and kissed ber, and the kitten, too, and said he was not a blt ashamed of his weakniss. He accepted tbe kitten with thanks, and its innocent donor was gailautly waited on to her humble home loaded wiih generous contrihutions. The white kitten was adopted by the regi ment, but considered the property and special pet of the colonel, and when the war was over he took it home with him. Like the white lamb that ttaid nud fed with the vietors after the bat tle of Autietam, that little creature, ilur ing the short but stirring army life, was daily Inapiration to betier feelings und thoughts in the preseuce of all th.it is just a living tlag of truce gleatniug among the thuudcr-clouds of human passion and strife. Tlie Jew as a Soldier. Some of the letters which E. H. Levy is receiving in answer to his reriuesi lor data on which to base a histot y of the record of Hebrew soldiers in the civll war coutaiu references to iucideuts that are exlremely interestiug. Kobeit E. Park, who is proprietor of the Holton stock farm, near Mobile, Ala., and who was a captain iu the Twelfth Alabama regiment, wrote that there wasaJtw ish company in his reginn nt called the Garde La Fayette. Its oommanding offioer was Captain L'Etondal of Mo bile and he led his company at the lat tle of Gaiues' Mill. L'Etondal, Cap tain Park says, "was a very latge man, weighing nearly liOO pounds. He always dressed elenantly, and duting the light, while the lun'l rays were very hot and bumiug, he raised au umhr.lla, aud despite the protest from other com panies and other ollicers iu the regi ment, he held it over his heud duting the eutire battle, attiacting the lire of the enemy. Hlt brave men luttained him in his reckless dnring and intllted upon his keeping his umhrella raised. Several of his meu were wounded uear the umhrella, but he was himself uu burt." GOD is liberal, but not squanderitig. Do but uufeiguedly serve him, set about it in earuest, and as it uever yet ailed any nian, so it will he ure not only to answer, hut to far exeeed, thy largest xpectations. l'ursuns. Pkofkssoh BOBKBTtOM made a .-t.ite-meut ut the New Yorkdairy conventiou as an illustralion of the vnlue of go d feeding, that he knew a man in the Provlnce of Quebee who had four cows. In 1SSS they gave TS pounds of bulter eacb. He eommeuced feeding a little corn and hian, and iu 1S8U they g.ive I.'il pounds of hutter caeh. Ile kept increasing the raiion aud good eare, aud in lK'JO it wt.s 204 J . and this yoar it will be 250 pounds. This shows what tneu can do with the common cow. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.