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THE BURLINGTON, VT.. FRKE PRESS, FRIDAY, MAY 4. 1888.
9
WASHINGTON GOSSIP.
MR. BARNES CHATS ABOUT GEORGIA
AND THE AUGUSTA EXPOSITION.
ben. Ilnnka Tnlks or Iliiclintmn, nnd
I Gen. ration (live Ills Iilcu of n Cor
rect (Solution of the Labor Question
nml Anitrcliy.
(Special Correspondence.)
Washington. April 20. "Georgia is
growing IIUo n green bay treo."
lhcso wero tho words of Congressman
.names, or Augusta, us ho chatted with
mo about tlio prospects of his stato.
"Georgia," said ho. "Is a stato of won
derful resources, and It has greater possi
bilities than tho other parts of tho Union
Bupposo It does a great deal of manu
facturing, and Augusta, whero I livo, is
tho largest interior cotton market in tho
country except Memphis, Tho receipts
of cotton this year will bo over i!00,000
bales Wo have cotton factories nt Au
gusta which turn out enough cotton to go
a number of times around tho world, and
wo prod uco near 80,000.000 yards of cot-
auousta r.rrosmo.
ton eioth yearly Six millions of capiUl
are uuod in making cotton doth nt Au
gusta, and oirr factories employ more than
6,000 epcrators. We are going to ha.ro a
national exposition at Autnista this fall,
and irn havo ono of tho liveliest towns of
he Bcnth."
"What is tho sizo of Auguste.?" I asked.
"We haro about 41.000 people, and our
assssied valuation of property hut year
was ever $20,000,000, or, In other words,
tho average amount of property owned by
each man, woman and child in Augusta is
about $000, which i3 not a bad showing
oy any moans, 'i no town is growing, and
n wui mono of tlio big cities of the aosth.
It has tho bust railroad facilities of any in
tlio southeast. Seven trunk lines come
into rt. and seventy-five trains come in
ana go out (lady. It is ut tlio head of
navigation on tho Savannah river. It
controls tho most of tho river traffic, and
it baa tho biggest canal in tho United
States Tlio Augusta canal has an avcrago
of l.V) foot in width, and it furnishes a
good water power. It is a good busincsn
town, and it does a trado of fpM.OOO.OOO a
your " Tlio Savannah river runs loOruilcs
above Augusta, and it is capablo of fur
nishlng 000,000 horso power.
. 1 . . I ...
va i uo exposition it commences
Oct. 10 and closes Nov. 17. Wo think wo
aro going to havo ouo of tho biggest ever
held in tho south, and tho citizens havo
raised a fund of $100,000 to mako it
success Wo aro going to put up a build
ing covering between eight and nino acres,
anu our ground will cover 10;i acres. Tho
main exposition hall will bo 800 feet long
by 100 feet wide, and tho machir -rv hall
.-in i . ... ...
nmuuvui uuuui an aero, we . o going
to navo a military encampmr-n, . .ncctcd
with it. in which $-1,000 . il o given
away as prizes, and wo will .. t somo of
tho best races of tho year. Wo will havo
a sham battlo or tournament, and no ox
penso will bo spared to havo a larc-o ex.
hibit showing tho resources and Industries
of tlio south. Wo havo already received
Bomo advices from foreign countries, and
wo will havo a number of exhibits from
abroad.
-in tno music nail tlicro will bo scat3
for between 4,000 and 5,000 peoplo, and
tho grand stand of tho racing track will
accommodato 10,000. Wo aro going to
havo a lino exhibit from tho government
departments, and I think in this respect
wo will bo fully up to, if not ahead of, tho
-Now Orleans exposition. Wo aro not ask
lng anything from tho government in tho
way of an appropriation. Wo aro willing
to ay our own expenses, and think wo
can havo quito as big a show.
"ou 6liould visit Augusta," Mr. Barnes
went on, "and you would find It, I can
tell you, ono of tho prettiest cities of tho
south. It is ono of tlio oldest towns of
tho country, and it was founded by Gov
ernor Oglcthorpo in 1705. It covers now
six squaro miles, and tho rolling country
surrounding it is full of beautiful scenery.
Wo havo fino, wido, well shaded streets,
beautiful fountains, and May park is ono
of tho picturcsquo places of tho south."
"IIow about lands in Georgia? Aro thov
becoming moro valuable, and what do
they eost?"
"You can get good land near Augusta
for from $8 to $15 per acre, and you can
get it tbrouglioitt tho state from govern-
-nrniWMWi
11IIOAD STHKKT FOUNTAIN, AUOUSTA.
mont prices and upward, according to tho
improvements, railroad facilities, location,
etc. Georgia Is a great sweet potato
stato, and wo raised in 18S5 4,000,000
bushels Wo aro now sondingour Geor
gia pjno all over tho world, and thons&uds
of the houses of Washington and tho
north nro floored with it. Tim timber
lands of Georgia aro being largely bought
up by northern mon. but we havo enough
and to spare."
"IIow about tho mineral resources of
Goorgia?,'
"Wo havo nearly ovorythlng In tho
mineral way, and tlio stato in this respect
b on tho edgo of Its development. It will
surprise you to know that gold Is found
in fifty six counties of Georgia, copper In
thirteen, and diamonds, gems and precious
stones In twenty -six cottntlos. In Bulloch
and Washington counties wo And tho opal.
and In eight counties wo havo silver Wo
havo about 200 squaroVnilcs of coal lands in
tlio stato. and somo of theso produco very
uno bituminous coal Wo havo all kinds
of fino Btones. and Gorogla will bo In timo
ono of the richest states In tho Union.
Its peoplo aro full of energy, and tho
tho boom which has now commenced
within tho stato will continuo to grow."
Tho lato deadlock In congress calls at
tention to Gen. Nathaniel V Hanks, who
was In Washington not long ago. Ho was
elected speaker of tho houso whon Frank
I'iorco was president, after a deadlock of
over two months, and ho received a ma
jority only after IS!) ballots had been
cast. Ho Is a wondorfitHy well preserved
man. Tall and slendor. witli shoulders
well thrown back, ho walks llko a boy as
to energy, and old ago has by no means
cropt into his heart. After a long lifo of
public work ho keeps himself thoroughly
up to tho times, and ho isnuoof thostrik
lng old young mon of tho country.
Gon. Banks began lifo in a cotton fac
tory, and ho learned tho trado of a ma
chinist. He studied, howovor, in his
leisuro hours, and gavo lectures before ho
was M. IIo bocauio editor of a paper
at Waltham. Mass.. whero thnv mnltn
watchos, and studied law, went to con
gress, and, by Identifying himself with
the Know Nothing party, becamo spcakor.
He was again hi congress after tho war.
and ten years ago ho loft Washington and
the Capitol. Ho tolls mo that Washington
haa vary materially changed sinco ho
was here last, aad that Its chango sinco
the war la raorrt romarkablo. "When I
waa here,' laid ho, "hi 1857 at tho innu-
gtrratlon of Buehanaii. I attended iho in
auguration ball at tlie fashionablo hall in
Washington which was Carusi's saloon
in thoeo days, 'ilia Iiall was flghtcd by
an Immense chandolter of whito wood, iu
which wero stuck many candles. Tho
preldent stood directly under this chan
dollar during his stay at tho ball, and
when be left his block broadcloth swal
lowtail coat waa covered with tlio grease
of tho drippinc of tho candle. Tim
streets of Washington, oven after tho
war, were to bad that at ono timo tlio
British minister sent n notice to tho sec
rotary of stato that if his horses wero in '
jured, or any dangorous falls occurred j
through tho holes near tho homo of tho ,
legation, ho would hold tho United States
govenimout responsible for tho damage."
ALL EYES ARE UPON HBL
THE
YOUNG MAN OF 29
WILL RULE GERMANY.
WHO
Incidents In !!! Lifo that Will Da Head
with Intercut Tho Peoplo Llko nira.
Ill, Itapld Advancement Picture
lllmsotl nnd Family.
During tho last fow months of tho life
of William I. emperor of Gormany, the
young wiuiam ho who will succeed
I'rcdorick was vory ranldlv advanced
It was forseon that tho emperor and the
then crown princo wore both Hablo to
shortly becomo incapable and an edict was
issuod giving young William authority
to sign Imperial papers as regont. Two
years ago ho ranked only as a major In the
army, and peoplo in general spoko with
surprise at tho slowness with which he
advanced, yet all praisod tho thorough
ness or ins military education. Innumor
ablo princelings were then abovo him, at
well as untitled men of not much longoi
scrvlco, for a Prussian prince received hU
straps at the aire ef 101 lie was com
pelled to work Kke the ret ef hU om
rades, equally srubieet to rallrUrv dtoel
pllno. Early and late he wm with his regi
ment, ordered a Weil um as erdtuary major,
saluting his supertons, wHh Kttle er no
attention tn a mflltory way paid his
royal ranlc
One of tho rich men among tho now
congressmen is Gon. John I'atton, a Penn
tylvanian, who lakes tho place of ox-Governor
Andrew G. Curtin. Ho is another
solf made man, who started lifo by work
ing for twonty five and fifty cent3 n day,
and who haa mado a big fortune. Ho bus
MAT I'.VKK, AUGUSTA.
been in business as a merchant and as a
lumberman, is tho president of a bank,
has teen an employer of labor and was
largely elected by the miuing voto of his
district. IIo is a broad thinker and a man
of culture I talked with hi m about t.hn
Anarchists. Said ho:
"As for tho Anarchists, nuro and slm
plo, I would deal witli them with a Btrong
hand. They advocato tho breaking down
of tho law, and they should bo punished
by tho law. 'Iho real troublo between
labor and capital, howovcr, arises from
tho agitators, and by theso I moan Uiomj
members of tho working classes who in
cite tlio real laborers to strife. Theso
aro not workers themselves, but men who
mako workers dissatisfied with their con.
dition. They aro not so inanv us mm.
Iosed, and llko a fow drones they mako
raoro noiso than all tho bees. If thov
used tiio samo efforts to inculcate Indus
try, economy and thrift among tho labor
ers as they do to sow tho seeds of dis
sonslon, tho worlUng classes would bo
immeasurably hotter off today Thero
is in reality no strlfo botwoen labor
and capital but has been caused by them.
iauor and capital cannot got along with
out each other, and labor is donendnnt-.
upon capital for its renumcrativo employ
ment. Tho capitalists of this country do
not wish to oppress tho laborers, and thoy
aro their friends rather than their enemies.
I would decidedly oppo.so any oppression
of labor by capital, and, as a man who ha3
been a laborer himself. I wish to sco their
condition improved in overy respect possi-
i)io. uio wnolo traublo Is founded on tho
I'also pretenses of tho agitators, and tho
only romedy I ean soo in this respect Is In
tho better education of tho laborer."
"How aliout tho extension of tho limit
of tho naturalization law?"
I think such u proposition should bo
very carofully considered. I regard this
country rs tho asylum of tho world, and
I would i,!mt out no good man, howovor
poor, Hid", i I would not advocato tho
importation of paupers. Wo want, how.
over, all the xid omigrants wo can got,
and wo want . , glvo them a voto as soon
as wo can consistently do so, I beliovo
that no man cun bo a good American cltl-
and In tho prosenco of tho gentries gate
the tiny follows n sharp beating. It ought
to bo added that this Incident of a Bpartan
oducation Is much admired In Berlin."
Whethor tho mother of tho prlncclots
was as well pleased with tho oplsodo Is
something wo aro not told.
A formor tutor of William writes at
length regarding tho princo In Tho Lon
don Times. Ono passago In his article
roads as follows-
"Much has been said and written about
Princo William's crippled arm that
Is far from accuriito I had been In tho
habit of sitting close behind him overy
day for weeks before I over noticed that
his arm was In any way different from
that of other peoplo Even then 1 only
observed It buam.so my attention was
called to It by others Then I perceived
that tho loft arm was always In almost
oxactly tho samo attitude, and that tho
princo could only move it very slightly,
bending It n llttloup or n llttlodown from
us normal position across ins liody, as
though It were fixed In an Invisible sling;
and that If ho wished to uso It to steady
tho sheet of paper upon which ho was
writing, ho was obllgod to raise It on the
tablo with tho ofher hand. No (Veb1 this
lack of powor Is a great 1ms aad tncoa
vcnlcnco, especially to bo iwient a soldier
as Princo William, for it com pole him, I
unaejuhmd, to ride only howiea tht have
boon Bpoftially trained for hta nee, but H
is, fortunately, no disfigueeut what
ever." We rvo with this a cut ef William aai
his eeosort. Victoria, nudfdbeir two ahll
drvn. Piinco Frederick mi tXtct Vred-trWJi.
N HONOR OF THE DEAD.
THIS
IS THE BOOK.
Six I tithes Wide.
if
zou who dooa not appreciate tlio govern-
not a rolca in it.
ment under which ho lives, and who has
FltAKK Q. CAUl'ENTI-.n.
Tlio people of St. Petersburg uro ex-
trenjely fond of attending tho.itros. In
ono month 31.220 porsons visited tlm
Russian opera. 112.000 tlio Aloxandroviia
thcatro. 22.072 tho circus aud 17,500 tho
Michael theatro. Tho averago attendance
about 1.000 nor nbiht all tho vmi
nnu.d. Chicago Uerold.
Is
wn.i.iAa aud ins FAJirvr.
But suddenly his promotion tamo. On
Jan. 27 last ho rccivcd ati a birthday
prosont a commission nn major genoraL
This was the beginning of his promotion.
Prom that time his advanco In othor re
spects has been rapid indeed.
William Is 20 years of age. and Is said
to bo young looking for his og. IIo haa
recently been thus desciibed by George
v . omancy
"William has tho appearance of a
young man of 25. His upper lip shows a
sparo blondo mustacho. his nose is slightly
iioman. wuu a meuium lorcnead, and hij
hair stands back like Beethoven's. But
dospito his comparatively weak chin, hit
cold blue eyo has a bravo, daring expres
sion, which reminds ono a littlo of th
Great Frederick, whom ho is fondly said tc
rcsemblo in character. Do Is slender la
build, and shorter in statnro than hie
brother, tho 'naval Uohenzollern.' HI)
loft hand is badly crippled, and his left
arm at least two inches shorter than his
left, a defect which has caused as much
annoyanco and mental pain as ever Byron's
deformity did. IIo trios upon every occa
sion to conceal It, but tries, of course, 1e
vain. Vot the skill ho possesses Is ro
markablo. Ho carrios his sword upon pa
rade as well as any officer and has become
a most excollont fencer, rides lileo a Cos
sack and shoots with unerring aim.
"No officer in tho army is morn popular
than this royal scion and nono more
clover No wonder that his men aro at
tached to him. Ho has a pleasant word
for all. and cracks his joke with tlio com-1
mon man as though ho wero of his num-1
ber His training has been very demo-'
emtio Ho attended school at Casscl,
boarding with ouo of tho teachers, and
treated oxactly as ono of tho other bovs.
Tailing his lunch ono day. ho noticed onn
of his comrades eating tho black bread 1
which tho poorest classes nsa In '
Germany Wishing to taste it. ho
offored to 'trade' with tho boy tho son,
I beliovo. of a poor mechanic who, of
course, was oidy too glad to do bo. It 1
pleased tho prince's palato so much that i
ho mado an agreement to exchange lunches
with tho boy cvtry day and hencefor-
ward ho always feasted upon tho black
bread baited in tho house of tho mechanic
IIo was graduated aftor Beveral years at
Casscl among the first in bis efcwis te the
groat satisfaction of his parenta who at
tended tho commencerment. He afterward
as is Hohenaollern enstom attended
tho university at Bonn and Joined ha
famous Saxo-Bomsscn corps, over whoso
annual meetings he still preside, and Is
as eagor as any in relating the prauk.1 oi
his student days. And today one moots
him In tho streets of Berlin in eMllan'a
clothc3, mingling with tho people llko the
'citizen king.' "
Tho following incident, sent to tho Now
World by The Now Vork Times corre
spondent, will be interesting: 1
"Crown Prince William has tarried to
excess tho old HoheiiEollcrn custem ol
giving Its cadets a military training.
Whonover lis visits his children his oldorft
sou, who will be 0 neat month, has boau
schooled to give the word of command,
whereupon tho twe smaller brothers, ogod
5 aud 4, range themselves bteide htm, and
all givo tho father a soldierly salute. Tho
other day tho crown prlnee waa worfcjnc ' neut
nucu ma uiicnncm waa orawu to loo laoi
that tho sontrlsa outoWe his room were
presenting nrme repeatetfy hi diqk
pllcablo way a thiag wiileh Wetrcnn
soldiers. be h uipkfeea. de In
such a perom fiery aod veftiomont
maunor that' the action uut fee heard for a
considerable distance. He wan pundbd at
this, wont out tmd discovered that hie lit
tlo boys wero having some fun paeshig up
Tho HoBMtitcnt IVhlcli WUI Ma Tlrevtoa
to Imflnna KuUtnt.
Indiana is te erect n moanmeirt to her
deed Bolcaora. The award fer Ibe deehrn
was to a senlster of Berlin, whe has
Bcesrcd the prize, amid the competition f
a dozen American and some sixty Erare
pcan daeixcs. Uy an act of the IncHaoA
legislature, tqiproved on the Sd ef Mareh
last, the snai of sMtlO.OCO was avprtv
priated. to bo increased by additions
from ether sources, fer the paT
poso of erecting this moiinraent to
soldiers and Bailors in indlaaapoliu
Commissioners wero appointed and do
signs called fer Tlio eomraiMloncrs
wero empowered to advertieo for deaigns
for tho monument in Now York. Boston.
Cincinnati and Chicago, and te ofTeT $1,000
for tho beat design or plan, and (SCO fer
tho second best.
Th instructions to designers, as drawn
up by tho commissioners, showed that
two nrtist3 or firms of artists in Now
l ork, two in Boston, two in Chicago and
ono each In Philadelphia, .Cincinnati, In
dianapolis and St. Louis had been invited
to preparo sketches for tho proposed
structure, at an Uonorarium of .$200 each.
and that other architects and sculptors
n'.t so Invltod by namo wero equally ell
i
Two Inches Tnick.
4SO PAGES PRICE $3,
oo.
WE ARE GIVING AWAY
TO ALL SUBSOKIIJKKH (IF
TIE WEEKLY FREE FEES
OLD A3 WELL AS NEW.
The Price of these books in all Book Stores is $3. The price
of the Wet kly Free Press is $1. We give both for $2.
The -:- Best -:- Premium -:- Offered !
By .my Paper in the United States.
INDIANA SOLDI BUS' MONUMENT.
ibIo to compoto. It was suggested that,
possible tho present brono statno of
Morton, Indiana s war governor, now In
Circlo park, Indianapolis, should bo. In
somo way, incorporated with tho monn
mental structure or mado to bear n rela-
t tion thereto. It was further provided,
I that tho design might compriso either n
1 column or a memorial hall, with mosaics.
I bas3 reliefs and groups of statuary Tho
reward ofTerod to tlio author of tlm so
lected ilc.i,-n was that ot being appointed
' supervising architect or sculptor with a
1 commission of 5 per cent, on tho total
, cost of executing it.
A Noted Joarnallxt Dead.
Tho founder of Tho Baltiinoro Sun.
Arunah S. Abcll, died recently at the ad
vanced ago of 81. Mr. Abell was born in
East Providence," R. 1., and began a mer
cantile business life at 14. Having a
fancy for tho printer's trado ho served an
apprenticeship lit Tho Providence Patriot
After tho close of
his apprenticeship
ho went to Bust mi
and bocauio faro
man ef a printing
office Ihcro. Then
ho went to Now'
York and founded
Tho Philadelphia
Ledger In 1837
ho went to Haiti
raoro, and on May
17 of that year
founded Tlio Hal s aiihi.i.
tinioro Sun, continuing to bo its editor and
proprietor till tho day of his dejitli. Tlio
Sun was established just as tlio clectrio
toleymph was coming Into uso, nnd Mr.
Abell was personally associated with Mr.
Morse. Tho Sun published tho first aws
cago moot over tho wires then an expert-
between Washington nnd Haiti-
more. Tho Sun also demonstrated the
capafltar&f tho electric system inr tirrns
mlttfaf Me4ho wires for publication the
ilrot prenMcntlal message over rwivriT In
0o Umt H, last yea, Sir Abell rclo-
bratal tho liitieth nnnWorsary f tho
eeteblWthmcnt of the paper.
THE MOST PRACTICAL
TUB MOST RELIABLE
Everybody Should Have a Copy of
Our
y Foysician,
5J
1N".33W EDITION.
This book contains 480 paired ; Is rlht and ono-balf Inches Ioiik, six inchi3 ivlde 'and
two liichc-thick. JtU printed on extra heavy paper, and U liaiulKouicl)' bounil, with era
boesod cover nnd gllt-lettc-it-d bnok.
It is RilTcrcnt Iroin nil othor Works ot tho khxl ever Published
KltlST-It Tenches Those Who Havo It How to tell What tho M liter Is When a Person sett
Sick. All similar books tell what tto do 1 uouhiiow uviat tho itbttue I. Thii boolc tells yoi
huw it dtttcta tlie Uitcote, and then what to do for It.
JJo otlnjr book Published does tliiH.
FIinONR. When a person is really nt'Rcked by a drDiicrmn lUstiM, it enables you to
know tlio tact, anil in puch cnees its mlvicoU: "ri.md lur a oo'npofont phyieiim nt outo."
Hut in all ordlnury curcc such us can be ea-lly cured (and mort or the allinoiiH of a family
nro ot this kind, 1' only jou could recognize thein). ItKlvcs full dlrectlom for trontmont.
Tho point K thnt It teaches son to dlstliiijiiif h bo ween a lUinj.ntiti and a trtfiliij clkoase, and
tolls you when it is nicifcEury, nnd when no' ncoeorary, to calf n plijuoian.
No other bnok Published docs this.
THIUD. In Its directions lor treatment it h rt o.inlrieil U iho practice iwlby any
one ciiFSOl phssiclana; tiut It nlvs r-cp.irutf'1. nnd Jnrcueh nl'iw. the luuthoils used by
each of tho dlUercnt "schools" ot medlcino; .lad m ail e ues ttiu picsntlptlons nrj midotiS
tho most cmli.mt topn in their rehpcciive modM of pr.ietux'. Tli'.u nukes tho wurk sireolahJ
suited to tho needs of eeiy lumtb, no imitler what. mIiooI" or medicine they pri-rer.
Xo oilier book Published do;H thin,
Tltsldcs this there are tin re chanter i in tho w-irk whloh n" w.irtliv of sddcUI ni-mtlon
naineiy: 'Ihotocm "IMwnsis of Woinin," "Discii- sol InlantV nml "(Mrn ot the Btck."
The flrtt ot tlitfe lc a moi'el of Its kind. It Is clmMo f" luiu'iiano, contnuw no dl-KUtlnir
Pictures lor ihildrc n to Inn petmii n::d I ooer curious nbont, nml hikeii a'totfether is tlie
must practical, seiiilblo und bti.UKlit orward trentlM. up-m this delicate subject tint has
ever been printed. ,, , .., ...,., ,r if
l Ills cna)ier hi one is worm m.mv i.:ruve iuu kwsl ut mu uuun mviut iuuw.ui.v.w. ..
had to be inirchoscd at Its rt'iculu. price.
The other chapters referred to lire tiiially well written anil v.ilu rble.
Mi the Following Mommls of Distiopsliei Physicians :
Havinp ommlned tho advnncc sheets of tho voik entitled "(Xi Family Physician," I can
say thnt 1 riud it accurato in lib descriptions, of disessoa and roilnnlu ln lis tUerpt'uticnl do-nji-tmrnt.
. r. CO5K, II. 11.,
' 1l..luoi.nrininn,i- liltil I'rnKl-.ni 1 1 ilTTri.rtfltllin MlMlll.Ill I tMlOPH.
i i v... rfii tiinf i hivn i.vnminnil n work entitled "Our -nmllv Thvcian." nnd find
it to tie i-orrect in Its d.ai?note, mid, in iu opUiiou, worthy ot tho eonlhloiico of t lio public.
1 hn.n rrnmlnivl ihn ndinnce sheets of "Our Family l'hVHli-liiu." It ivos me pleasure to
reimm.nd the woik as correct in Its mode ot tr utmciit oi iIisiumm. itmt It destrvoo wido
ririTu lut Ion ' r.KX'KH. M. II..
Professor in Ilui nett'a Medicl li)llcie. CtilcnBo.
Atter examining the pnbllcntlnn. "Our Family l'hj slciiins," 1 can f iijly iinlortc the
opinions cx.ce,td o. Us merits by tho abnve rent lemon. lto,
The book eontnlns a valnnble ehsnterof ympin-i, -Thich i?ill iUd woinlorfully m dlaifniw
Injr dlEcoiies, nnd the proper rrmt dies urn I'tve-i lor Allopathic, lloraeiipatUio, hclcctlc,
Hydioputhlc nnd lleibal treatments.
Every family should have a guide to health to assist the family
doctor. It is not intended to take thepkiceofa doctor
in every instance, b t help you to do every
thing possible iti his absence.
TO
OUR
LD
IB3CRIBERS
prefiiuina to new kiitweribers only; but the
i Lis did i tilt ; tiu) ihti n - to do as well, st lens!
i nil lv tiii nilner in lenrt past, and IMld ther
It iscintnmnry vlth re-rp i (
I nbllt-Uris ot The Fill'.1. 1 IU fi ' "
men"? for "rlehV;t.Uht al.;!.!.." e , ..p..-e m liow our .irinecUtlon of tLe fric.ds
n a wibttsntlsl tuaiiner : and ns th. r-n-.n'iiw 'u bo ( lien d w oi t nth-u, and in our eiprw-H
obieTu! oBenualt i"to lnere,se our IikI ..) MiluenlK.r,. wo lll ihIi weiy old subwriber who
rniir renew ls surscrlpliim. tlui riveivuitf Hi. mi ii-udj premium, Co oonhtituw nlisclfa
SSilonery, d al.ltis in securlnir ut W.v ONH ) 1 uherr e, i:m aud brum us one uew
Bunie and gtt a look that will bu or Incilculable vi.lue to yr u.
K.B. If the book Is to Iks soot out of this olllee.S) oeii mini i.ocnnip.iny onler te pa
postkKt.
Tho eauriflowcr is a cron that can bo
and down tho corridor cntoyinp; the pImls. (Trown quito successfully by somo una-
uro of bolng saluted. Tho crown princo tours, though it Is generally left to tho
said: 'I must teach yon that sentries oxporlcnced markot gardeners. Strong,
don't oxist for littlo princes, but prlncos stoclsy plants oro needed. Tlio culture Is
for soutricB ' He then called for a can tho samo as that of tho cpbhago.
Address all Icttors.und miiko remit uncos p-juhle, to
The Free Press Association,
Burlington Vt.

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