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VERMONT WATCHMAN & STATE JOUKNAL, WE4NKSI)AY, APRIL 6, 1892.
sclf as the person dcstineil by heavcri to raise the siege of Orlcnns and havc liim crowned kint; of Fnmce. In Februnry, 142!), when she wat aboul Stghteetl yenrn old, sho was sutn moncd to Chinons to nttend the thiuphin ol France. In his firat intcrview with her, hc laid nside cverytliing whicli could distinguish liim from the gentle- nen tround blm in onler to lest the tiuth of her nsserttd niirnculous in- ipitatton, 8h not only sinitled him out without hesitation, but told hira, in private, a sccret unktiown to every one but liimRnlf. Whether or DOt he ws convlnced of any divlna loflnenoo iu her nctions, he saw thut her strnnge gnrb, wild demeatior and youthfulness, liad powirftilly inipressed hll OOUrtl he did not doubt her i fllciency to aid him, and readily aeceptid her lielp. Still in lier masculitie atlire, with a IWOrd Ht htr side and earrving a white banner, she appeared before Orleans. The danphin'ti nrmy, to a man, was inspired with a bc lief in her hcavenly mission, and were incittd to exertions, of whieh, under different circumstances, they rnight huve been incapable. Joan boldly threw herself loto Orleans; the Knglish were compelled to raise the siege and abandon the city they had been trylDR to capture for six months. For her heroisin on tliis occasion, Joan obtainei the sobriquet of " Maid of Orleans." In lcss tlian three tnontliR after she took the fitld she raised the tiege of Orleaus, beat the English in four bat- tles, accompanied the ilauphin in tri umph to Kheitus, and snw liim anointed and crowned as king of France with the ttlleof Charles VII., in the maguificiiit cathcdral (slill one of the tluest Gothic ediliccs in Europc) where his ancestors before him had been crowned for centu rics past. Now that her mission was endcd. Joan was anxious to return to her par ents, but lier infiuence over the soldiers was so powerful that King Charles could not afford to give her up; at his urgent entriaty she consented to re main. Almost immediately the klng entered on the si ge of I'aris, but his army was driven back with loss, and Joan was among the wounded. As soon as her wounds were dressed and she was able to walk, she went to the church of St. Denis, where she re turned thanks to God for the bcnefits she had received, and, hanging her arnis on one of the pillars before the shrine, declared her resolution never to use them utrain; but for the second time King Charles interfertd, and she re Bumed her armor. Iu December of this year, he rewarded hergrtat ser vices by raising her and all her family to the rank of nobility. The Knglish soldiers called Joan a witch, and said she conversed but with devils by whose aid she conqueretl; for this reason they were secretly afraid of her. The heroic " Maid of Orleans " now no longer heard the heavenly voices, but the mo8t dreadful forebodings took their place; she longed for her mother's kiss and her solitary walks in the quiet valley of the Meuse. But the king necded her; the soldiers relused to fight without her preseuce, and with noble self-renuuciation she put her de sires by, and devoted herself to her country. Finally, after taking part in mnny successful combnts, and having virtu ally broken the strength of Knglainl in France, she was captured by the Bur gnndiauM whilc heading a sortie frora the town oi Oomptegne. They, ihrouab the Count of K'gnv, transferred her, for sixteen thoinand francs, to the Diikc of Bedford. This was whut the Knglish had long de-ircd; and, once in their power, there was no isonpe for her. She had been taken, openly fluhl Irjg for KlDfl Charles, whieh could only be punieLed by ItDpriioDiuent for life. That did not lUltlh) ir vindiclivc Laticd, so they ranawtd their old oharge of witcheiaft. If she was a witch sbe was a heretlo, the blackcst cffcnse in the catalogue of crinies of the Hoinnn church. The Univcrsily of l'aiis pro nounced her guilty of witcheiaft, so her trial was taken out of the hands of the military, and the Bishop of Beauviiif, who waa attached to the English cause, demaniled her as an offeuder againbt the cliurch. The oflicers of the Iu quisition found herguilty, but promised ilut her punishmont should bc cotu muted to conliuemcnt for life, if she would sign a paper whieh they read to her. She readily consented, as the paper only reoorded the facts of her bcariug arms for King Charles ar.d ex cititig the enthusiasm oi the soldiers iu his cause, whieh was all true; so slie fflxid her mark to the paper. But ii was not the one tbat had been read to her; anotlier had been substituud, containing a confession of a long lie t of crimes, whieh no lorturc had been able to make her ucknowledge. By m ans of this deception, it was vtry easy to proceed against her. The firmuess and swcet patience of this young girl, under the indignitits and c ruelty of lier trial, were little short of miraculuUI. It is painfu! to dwell on the harrowing details. Ou the 30th day of May, 1431, she was burni d at the stake, in the market-place at Rotll n, amidst the hootB and jeirs of the rab ble, leaving an everlasting stain upon the name of the duke of Bedford, dia uracingthe English who participated in the niurder and the Kuruundiau faction ! who conuived at it : but. for all time. shedding a glorious radiance on the name of the peasant girl who wllMogly, even joyfully, gave her life for utr country. The French call her, emphatically, La Pucelle, "The Maid." To the English speaking world she isknown as Joan oi Arc. Her grateful ceuntrymcn bought the cottage, at Domremy and preserved it as a national relic. Opposite it there 8tand8 a handsoiue monument, with a colossal bust of the heroine; and the fateful spot at llouen is also roarked by a monuinent raised to her memory. Thronnd tlie green ImuntK of fu ' oh ! never did thlne eyes W&ndflf igsini JoAnnei tim imnii f fame' y tnfanry Had llied its rHdiHtice on tliy peiuatit iiuine; AndboiiKtit rtlone Ity rirt lievond nll price, Tlie trustiiiK' hearl's reposo; the puradlHe Of BOlne witli itH Inves. doth fate allow The crown of lory unto woniHu'tt brow." La Ptustlle, in IFoman's Work. I ry AurAt&j uis., ciaims 10 oe me j greatest potato market in the world. It is estimated that last season's cron, raised and marketed within a radius of tbirteen mi!es of the town, was 1,500, 000 bushels. STRENGTH AND VIGOR.-GET IT BY USING DR. GREENE'S NERVURA, Ouaranteed Purely Vvyvtablc and Harmlett, Great Spring Remedy. Dr. Greenc's Ntrvura Is the reat 6av r of llf- I rr. Gnvne's Nervura I.. the liest litood Invlirora and healtli. It i-enioves all uervou 1 rrllul 1 1 i t , tor. and It Immediately uvercomei the weikueN aud perteoll) ud oooipletely c-urca uuiguor ud laek of roergy du to Selcctco torn. Tlie Itoinaiire of History. In the beautiful valley on the Mt'UHr, between the towns of HeolohRteaa and Vancouleur, there lived a ihephcrd, whose family hatl GXperleDOed the iiKiRt painful vicisritudes; though fioni an cieut and wealthy ancesiiy, he was re duced to a state of serldom. Jacquei (such was tlie sht pherd's naiii(). led a peaceful and useful life in his Dumble phere(at)d hil small cottage in the vil lage of Diimremy was brigl.tened by the prest DOB of u daughter who was dis tinguisln'd above her youthful com panions for the swetd llnplicity of her manners, her piety and her industry. From her tnrliest years the little Joan was a singular chfld, taking noin terest in the spoits usual to ohlldhovd, but preferring to wander alone in the solitary places KKUOd the village, gaz ing at the wot ded helghtl of the dis taut Vosges Mouutains, or muaing on the banks of the river as it lmrriecl to its home iu the North Sia. She liked to trave. se the dini aisles of the church, and would sit for hours on the steps of its entrance. The ceremonials antl mysteries of the rcligion of her coun try (Catholic) made a stn ng impiesBion upon her imagination, and tingtd her cnaractt r with au unusual seriousness. Her mintl was constautly engaged with the roiraculous deeds of saints and the miuistrations of angelB. Is it any wondtr, then, that she should imagine heiself one of the elect, far remuved from all earthly influences and ca able of holding couveree with angelB? One evtniug, whcn she was about thirtem years old, while standing in her father'a garden, she saw the Arch angel Michael attendetl by a host of lesser angels. Fearks-dv she conversed with him for some time, when he and his attcnd ants Buddenly vauishtd. From this time she friquently had these visions; sometinies she thought she saw the Archangel (iabriel, but oftener it was St. Catherine or St. Margarct. the two saint- whose iiuages she had been ac cuslomed to Bee at church from her in fancy. She came to believe that these two holy womcn returned from the gpirit land to direct her actions. It is very remarkable that, to the end of her life, she believed all these visions to have been real, and never varitd in her acctiunt of tlum. While Joan was in her early teens fair France was suffering the horrors of civil war as well as fortign invasion. Henry VI. of England claimed the throne of Frauce, and was supported by the Burguudiau faction who had possession of PaiU. The rival faction, the Armagnacs, favored a native king, in the person of the dauphin, the eldeBt son of the late king. The country wbb reduced to a ruiuous state, and when Orleans was beaieged, the dauphin and his support ers were at the lowcst ebb of their for tunes. In the village of Domremy there was a strong and ardent party iu favor of the French faction. I'arty politics ran high DOthlng else was talkcd of. The fervet.t nature of Joan caught the col tagitjn, and she was heard to s:iy, in re gard to the only Burgundian in the vil lage, " If it pleases God, I would be very glad to aee his head cut off." TI1U8 taking a livelv intercst in the forlunes of the dauphin, and Brrjjly pemiaded that angels and eaints were in communication w ith her, it was not long before she heard a voice urping her to go to the lawful king and help him, telling her that she alone was des tined to raise the siege of Orleans and have the dauphin crowned. Up to this time Joan had never spoken of her visions to any one; but the eyes of her loving parents often resteil anxiously upon her, and her un social wa8 made them uneasy about her. Her father thought that marriage would be the best meau8 to curc her solitary habits, and chose for her a young man in every w'ay a suitable partntr for her, and desired that she should lake him as her busband. For the flret time in her life she disobeyed her parents, by positively refusing the marriage they had arranged for her. In spite of all her Btrange waya, Joan was very sweet and lovable; the young man was anxious to marry her and per siBted in his courtship in spite of all discourairement, until at last Joan wbb bo teased and tormented that, with the consenl of her parents, she lefi home on a visit to her uncle, who lived near Vancouleurs. Now slie hef d " the voice " so often and was so i npresscd that she ws chosen by het eu to rescue her beloved France from foreigu and domestic foes, that s'ie took her uncle into her couli dence, and for the first time told her visions. She added that " the voice " had dlrected her to apply to the Lord of Baudricourt, antl he would give her the meant to go on Chinous, a town on the river Vienne in whose strong castle the dauphin resided while the English occupietl Parli. Har uncle Ultened to her tale with amazement, and, baving doubti of her sanity, rxerted himst lf'to intluence her to return home. She urgetl the bigh importance of her mission, and en treated him to accompany her to the lo-tl of Baudricourt. Her uncle most positively refused to go wiih her, but so certain was she of her high mission, that she dauutkssly BBt out alone. It was a strange resolution! A hum ble peasant girl, rais :d in a lequeitered valley, far from the busy, bustling world of cities aud eourls, ignorant of the requlrementi of high life, and un- attended, asks and obtailll an intcrview with the governor, antl boldly an uounn her mission! He was not in clincd to cretlit her story of a supernat ural commission autl ungel visitauts. FortUUately for France, Jean de Mt iz, whostootl near, eagerly HtteDingtO this marvelous tale, was not so incredulous; he offered to go with the young girl, and the governor constnteu to find the means. Joan sent a me88age to her parents, entreating their forgiveuesa for forsak ing them, and receiving in reply a kind answer; bo 8he began her journey with a light heart. With her hair cut off and dressed in nun's clothes, she ariived eafely at Fierbois, uear ChinonB, and resled there until a message could be sintto the dauphin, aunouncing her- Nervousness and Ner vous Exhaustion. Wliy vnu tiiitTi r from moh nn i xliau-tr1. pru-- trttco i dragfed"OUI fti iiu wImo Dr. Oiwtnei Nt t vurtt biiri ly OUFM ull Weak and Tired Feel ings. Tlmiisaijils hiifTcr from wakcful tililts tod rlM moroloffi unwfrMued. Dr. Greoei Nervura ftvei ualurul nfrfslilti bkcp. Iht- ptrftrl iun ftii Sleepless Nights and Tired Waking. people witli amtninf Derrti Imtc itrMn ftitnt an) nvrroiii teputlohi puniDiiVHi trenibiiDir pJ" tttutiuu. l)r. tiret;iit;'t Ntrvura Ib tbi'ouly n ujitly for Heart Failure and Pal pitation. For uale by dniKKltn. Trlce, 91 .00 per bottlti Beiureand aee that thu hottlc la acaleU with the Irade mark aeal " Nervura." Poor Blood, Debility and Low Vitality. lr. firt'rrn-'s Ni'rvura Is MriraowtodMd tvrry win rf s ti greAleti f u Korva llemeaiete atni u abbulult-ly m to ! h h j I ht 11 Weak and Shattered Nerves. Iyspista, tllstnss. fulnt'Hs, faim, "all kuih,m fefllDlf.. Ks, Uvi-r flUtrilt-, 0OQttlMtilODt an- per fectly furt-d by Dr. tiretuu'b Nervura, u ftTfl abo Headache and Dizzi ness. Peoplc ofteo Iom tbelr appctiif, Uw ll?er b lu ai'tivt. tlte ihiwi-Ih oonitlpeiedi UrtOreene'i Nlt vuiu i'lauctly ilu nuitiiy fur Poor Appetite and Constipation. Dr. (iiiTiu-, tlie wt'11-kiiuwn ini i a thc curc of rbroulc 1 1 - i Tiinpb- IM., lloston, M 1 . cau t it 1 . 1 1 1 h 1 1 1 1 1 ( 1 . 1 . ptTBoiully or by U'ttcr, SEND KOK BYMITOM ULANK. Jobcrtiscmcnts. We Send Free by rnail to any woman a beautifully lllustrated book, containing ovcr 90 pacs of most iniportant infor mation about all (orms of fcmalc cornplaints. No woman should fivc without a copy of "Guide to Health and Etiquette," by Lydia E. Pinkham. Thousands of womcn havc bccn bcncfitcd by Mrs. Pinkham's advicc after all othcr mcdical trcatmcnt had failcd. Scnd 2 two-ccnt stamps to covcr pctagc and packinR, whcn you writc for the book. Addrcss LYDIA E. PINKHAM MED. CO., Lynn, M.rua If! 1 1 v 1 I PURE, ECONOMICAL. Compare qtiality and pricc with any othcr. SAMPLE FREE. 6TEPHEN L. BARTLETT, Imparter. Botton. Uia. MACEE'S EMULSION, is used by thousancis of PHYSICIANS in their praetice, and many S A Y IS THE BEST in the market. ,-k fonr Drnffflai for it. and lake om.v thal labalad MAGEE EMULSION CO., Lawrence, Mass. Capital Savings Bank and Trust Co. MoNTl'KMKit, VT.i Mareb 10, Iwi. We, tbfl Truittueu nf tlm Capllal HavliiL's Hauk aitil Trnt OoniMnyof MontpeUeri do nereity eftfl twi'iitv tW wr oenl of tbr t'Hpilal f aWl comiiany, to be pald luo the corpontlon at iu baitk iu Mout peller, pli or before ilif I t)i tlay of April, 1863, whieh a. ll m i in aitititlou to tlie aiuouut uf eapltal alreaily palit In. W, hIho, onlur tliat the itoekboltlerri of thU COf pontion be uotllieil tliereof by imilliiiK to eaeb sub lorlber of ntoek a eopy of thU eall aud ortier ui leMl ten lay tiufore thu time uatued atiovv for thu pay Dtent f utd anaenRinent. aud by publlHbinK the lamt three weekn tu tbe Vkhmom WatchmaN, a uewMpMper nrlnted tu Montpelier, Vt. T. J, IKAVITT, ALEX COCIIltAN, A. ,1. HIBLKY. H N. TAPI.1N. Trusteet. A l.liKHT .lOHONNOTT, QKO, V Hllil.KY, QfiO, U HLANCHAKD, J Jllistcllaitg. Somk people might linil tinie to help one another if they were uot bo busy helping theniBolves. Hdected. Thk prostration after the grip is en tirely overcome by Hood's SHrsaparilla. It really doee make the weak Btrong. 3bcrtisemcnts. Agents Wanted ! To Introduce the heat aelllna artli le on the mar ket. Aitenta. Kth male and folnale, inake f3 to ?S per day at home. No ladv wlll be lthout It. :verjbody buya. Send N eenta In allver for lamplc, or r.2 foraooda and full liutruetlona-enouiih to atart In bualneaa. No loltera anawered without re.uru ..amp. Addr.rTHAmEi ( , N No. 17 Church Btreet, Lowell, Ma. The li'lcplMUie Uirl. Tlie iic'L' with wliit htlic new tclctihoTin riri haia Man plajrina orlbtwgv on Iht I ln perforatad iwitohboard tn um top floor of tba Uortlandt itratt axohatigv droppad from har hand aad a wave of ortmaon ipraai froni banaatfa the rueh- itiK aboUl her aleildOT DOOk npward over hi:r cliecks until it lost itself in the roots of ber flniTy yellow hair. Then tho transmitteT iwitiging in rrout of tba new talophona niris pnoktritig Ups recef ved and forwarded a sob, The oonscienoa the still Kinall voico of tho telephone had spoken to tho new girl. It had said : "Yonr tnanner is a triflt? pert." Then the new tolephonfl girl succeed ed in eonneeting tho snbscriljer whoso ImotbUity had prOTOked the repriinand cd pai'tUBM, and went on with her crib bnge gUfiVi That night at tho "L" station sho aHked tho old telephone girl who Hat next to her whoso voice it was that had cut in so abruptly ttpotl her conversation with tlie irascibloHubscriber. "I thought at first he'd changed his voico to torment tne," slie said, "but no, it was another person, and a wornan." "Gracious, goosey!" said the old tele phone girl, "that'l the monitor. You know who sho is, don't you? tho girl who sits nt a desk in the mlddlt of tho floor behind OI. Sho WatOhM you every minute, and if sho sees by your manner that anytbing unnsual is noing on, if Boino crank gots you stirred np, as you were, or if she thinks you're listening to niessage.s or having private talks or do ing anytbing againat tho rules, sho just oonnecta with you and Ustena to all you'vo got to say. Thon sho lectures you or advisea you, or if you are very bad report you." "Mercy," gasjiod tho new telephone girl, "it's as bad as having a mind reatler about." "Oh, no," said her experienced sister; "she won't bother you much after you get into tlie harness. Sho keeps a ciose eye on you now becauso you'ro new." Tho telephone pays its coiLscience twelve dollars a week, whlch, as womon's pay goes, shows tho high value tho tele phone pnta upon its conscionce, and its duties aro of the delioate and iniportant kind. It keciis watch over the manners of tho girls, Heeing that they return tho soft answer whieh tunieth away the wrath of tho tmpatient subscriber who thinks that fonrteen Beconda the aver age time for uiaking a connection is a minute and a half, It keeps a watch over their affoctions lest they be led astray unto tho inaking of matinee dates by tho susceptible young mt'ii who fall in lovo with the "telephone voice," whieh is gentlo and low, an excellent thing in woman. It keeps watch over tho Metropolitan companys invaluable time, seeing that thefourteon secondsbo not unduly Bpread out, and it guards the secrecy of the subscribers. For tho secrecy is undoubtedly guard ed. Not like a telegraph offlce, where tho idlo operator can read bv the ear every word tbat comes clicking in over his busy neighbors' inatrumenta, is a telephone eschange. There is something fascinating about the secrecy, iu fact. Thero sit 1-0 presumably naturally curious women before the porforated board whieh lines the pothook shaped room. The board itself is throbbing with tlie seerets of 4. ','011 people. Uory don is setting tryst with some one else's Phyllis. Taurua is ordering his broker to buy in the block of stock whieh he dumped and thereby broke the market hust week. It may bo tho voico of Bachel for ber ohildren orying whieh the telephone girl jiours into a sympa thetio ear when she puts tlie peg in the oribbage board, or it may be an order for coal. She cannot know and in a very short time she ceases to care. The Bwitcbboard separatea her, in fact, from a prodigious babble, Protligious is almost a mild word ftr it, in fact. Sixty thousand voices pour their wants and woes and hopes and fears as to the daily concerns of lifa tbrongh that switchboard every twenty fonr hours. Tbat is to say, the 4,800 sub Boribera make something like ftfteen do mands each for a "talk" with some other nbacriber who may a on the Cortlandt street circuit or on that of any one of the eight other exchanges in the city. The average duration of a talk is two minutes. Stipiose the talk goes on at the moderate rate of fifty words a min Ute antl you have a total of 0.000,(100 wnrils per day gathered into the switch board. What a Bea of babble! All tho ver naonlaraof all the statcsof the Union are in it all the languages of tho civil izetl globe in polyglot New York. Such a tlood would swee in and drown tho telephone girll in their seats as effectu ally as that other Bood at Jobnttown awt'pt in and tlrownetl thoso bravo wom en tclegraith operators were it not for the proteonon of the switchboard, lSnt this sea f words is less tlian half the total OOean that ebbs and llows throuKh the iwitohboards of all the ez ohangea. Tlie number of "talks" per day in tho whole city is 183,000. That is 800,000 minutes per day spent by 0,000 people, the-iiiuiiber of subscribers to tho Metropolitan Telephone oomp&ny in con versation bv wire. That is a total of 18.500,000 words a day that the trans nuttera have to take beiieath their var nished ezteriori and send fiving about town on their various errands of busi- ness and pleasure, Uusiness errands of a humdrum kind aro most of those on whieh the 18,000, 0(H) WOrdS travel. Thoogh tlie subscrib ers average but Hfteen ualls i r day as a wbole, some of them ruu up to 500. These are oftenest the bigretail groeers, who have special batteries to keep their 'phones worlclng. Their " 'phones" is saiil advisedlv. Some have these in a tingle room, so tiut tho lnvisibla Uaei of ciistomers at the other and of thu wires may not bo kept waitinjj. New York lhrahl. Are You Bilious? f PILLS. V "BestLiverPillMade" I'onltirHy rurr WM H'SNKRS rd1 HK'K HF.VA ltf& all Llver and Bow CoiBPU.nti. i"f up in filann FWM. Thirtu in n fmttlr, tmr a tfr. Thov i-xpel all lin pitrl t If from thr tilo.nl. Itclicnto womcn flnd trrent iM-iirfll fnuii uninff; them. BoM every w to r'. or ien hy mall for HtAtnpfi i Hot t Bve buttlM 11.00, Full imrtlciiiarit freo. I. H. JOHNSON A 00,, Ooilon BoniO St., Itonton, Maas. JOHNSONS Anodyne Liniment. For 1NTERNAL as much as EXTERNAL use. ORIGINATED By an Old Family Physician. Dropprd on .Stfar, ('hltftrcn Lnrtt to Uke tt for Croup, Colli, Sors Throat, Cramps, Falcs. itofM Inflammatlon in boiv or llmb, lik1 mntrln. Cnrei OoUfhfl, Afttitna, f'atnrrb, Ooltr, Cb"lera Mtirlum, Kli- - mntir ralnn. NdirHlii'lii, l r i. ; stiff .tointP. Btratni. llliiMrntt'd Hiii-k fntv I'rtce. Sf.ei ntn; fi $ ki. S..M ly druicm. i. s. JOHifSoll a co , Boewm, Ma IS INVALUABLE FOR oUghs allLang, lo'ds Troubles. 35c. and $1 at all Driigglata. Z. MORGAN dt.SONS, Prop'si, PKOVIUKNt'E, K. I. DCATTV Ptonos ?ii. Oib n u, wmit ULn I I I Agenta. c.,t.,i...i.- Free. IMulcl Y Bentty, WashltiKon. Neif .JtTBt'y. fB M BBBNESS A HEAD ROISES CUBED 'T Ih JtL U CUSHIOH. Whlspcm hcaril. Com fortbli. nrrufal l,r n Urm.. Ura fall. SolilbjK. HIKCflX ulj, h U Hr'dnay, New twrk. WritMfar buvk f pruuf. t'ltKK. QALESKEN WANTED W To Bell NURSKRY KTOf'K. We BtOW all tlie leadtiiK viirietiet. Imth old and new. We rejilaci all ntock tbat dlea, nnd KiiHrtti.tee toitiKfttetlon. Ilibent niilary or cominUalon from tbe stnrt. rite for tenns. II. E. Hookkk CO.i NuiHeryinen, Itoeliester, New York. PARKER'S HAIR BALSA1V. Clpnnf and bewiUflef tho htlr. PrmiKiti'i k liixuriaiit frrowth. Never Faile to Kcstore Gray Hair -o tts Youthful Color. Curtn nralp dWANI k hnir talimg. 5"f,onil 01 i'a Ortnririjdj ZaXaX13B Vte Parker'B Oinpt'r Tonlc. It cure the w.imt C'HikTh, Venk I.nnjii, DeblUrjr, IndtRcntion, Pftln, Take in time.SOfti. HINDERCORNS. Thi onlv mire cnrptor Comi. StupS i JTpSlll. 1KT al I'rJyiaU, or HIBCOZ 4t CO., N. Y. An Only Daughter CURED OF CONSUMPTION When death whs tiourly expeeted, all remedlM baving failed, and Dr. H. Jamei WM experimentinj? with tbe many herbs of Calcuttu, be acddentftUy made a preparatlon whieh eured bls only cbilil of OoneiUnptlOU HIr Obltd now iu 1,1 country, aud enjoytnp tbe best of health. He bas provud to the world that t'onauinption ran he positively aud per inanenlly eured. The Doctor imw gives tbll reelpe free, only anki i. . two .' ('et.t stHU.p.1! to pay expeurtef. This lierb also eures Ntght Sweats, Niuihea at the Stotnaeh, and wlll break up a fresh eold iu twenty four hours. Addrens CRADDOCK A CO,, 1052Roe Itreeti rhiladelihla, naiuiiiK this paper. ELYS CATARRH GREAM BALM Clausea the vii. i - I' lin nml Inlliui.mutioi.. HEALS THE SORES Rettorei tbe Seuae of THHte liiul Sinell. rSaiTrirTiM TBT THK ( ri.r:Hiy"EV.ER A partiele Is applied into eaeb iiostrl! and is aKreeahte. l'rice Mt eents at IruKKit; by mall, reKiittered, t" eents. KI.Y IUit)THKl:S, M. Warren Street, New York. CRATEFUL--COW1FORTINC. EPPS'S COCOA. BREAKFAST. " Hy ti thOTOngb kuowledKc Aliien Korrn llie f tbe uaturitl l.iwi ratlouo of diuestiou Hiid uutrl- tioii.aud hvaciireful aMdleittiou of tbe t'me nron- erties of well-selerted Coeoa. Mr. Kpps lias provided our breakfast tables with a delieately Havnit-d MT eratje whieh lnay save hk inauy heavy dOOtoro bills, It is hy ttie IndlOlOUI use of meb artleles of diet thftl a eoustltution lnay le . : nlually built up UOtU trons t in'i . i, to resist every tendenes to diiefjo llundieils of Kiibtle maliHlies are floalliik' arouiol ui ready to attai k m her- er I here is a w eiik point, We may MOHpe many a latal shaft by Kteinng ourselvei wefl fori iii- d m ith pure blood and a proi erly liourislied t ailief ririr' Servicr (t'at-tt?. Iade Himiil) uiili lioilliiK' water or mllk. Bold only to balt -nouiKi tins, by groeers. labeled thus : JAM K8 bFPftJ 1 "-. Horaeopethic i iM-miats, l,oiidin, I i . .itM lf you suffer from Dyspepsia McALVIN'S PILLS WILL CURE YOU. O. L. HOYT, Attorney at Law, PWnfleld, Vt.