Newspaper Page Text
gtatirg anb SUifaUans
Do Thy Little. Do thy little God hiui mado Million leave for forest sbade Smallest tar that glor' bring. God emplo.veth everything. Then th little thou bant dona Little buttle thou haat won, Little rnostei-ie m-hieved, Little mutt with rare relieved, Little words in lore expressed, Little wronjjs at once confessed, Little fuvora kindly done, Little toil thnu didst not shun. Little traces aioekl.r worn. Little slights with patience borne Thou shall crown thy pillowed head, Holy light upon thee shed. Those are treasure that shall rise Far beyond the smiling skies. "OLD REDDY'S CALF." BI 8. S. BARNES. OME work for yon to day, Bruoe," suid Mr. ebtiter to hit twelve-vear-old son, at fie breakfast table, one lovely morning in Ou fct.lwr, 1871. "One of tlie calves is missing; strayed off down the creek, I guess, and vou will Luve to look it up." "All riffbt." replied Bruce, replenishing his plate from the piatter of antelope steak. "I was thinking of taking a hunt to day anyway, so I will take the shotgun Ions nnd try to kill a duck or two. I see that there are a few dropping in from the North. I expect it is that fool Tom that's pone aguin. He is always making us trouble! "You are right in regard to it being Tom, but he is by no means foolinh for wandering off in search of better grass, for the range lxmt here is get ting poor. In fact 1 have about deci ded to turn all the milk stock out for the present. They will be much better off in the hills until the fall rains start a new coat of in ass." "Better let Tom go then," suggested Mrs. Webster. "Turn out the rest of the cattle and I'll warrant that old Keddywill Hndhim." "Just what I would do if the calf was branded; but as it is, we will have to get bim up again. I can't afford to run any risk of losing Tom ; be is about all the fine stock that we own." "I'll have him corralled by noon," as serted Brace, stoutly. "It's a pity I haven't got him broken to ride, so I could bring in my game on him." "First kill your game," replied his father. "It M just possible that you will fail to return 0kiii this occasion with either Tom or the ducks. And, by the way! keep an eve open for strangers. Caddo Bill, the Indian, who was con fined at Fort Oriflin, awaiting trial for murder, escaped the other day, and he may drift through here on his "way west ward, although the chances are that he has been recaptured before this. " "I'll bo ready for him," was the con fident remark of the frontier lad, as he stood on tiptoes to reach the gun lying in its rack over the fireplace. "I've got one barrel loaded with big shot, and if I see anything that looks Injuny " "You'll break your neck running," interrupted his mother. "I know how fierce and courageous my little boy is at times; but it seems to me that he is the most inclined to recklessness after the danger is over, or before it comes. But never mind, Brace, an ounce of dis cretion is worth a ton of foohardiness, any day, and I am really glad that you bave too much seme to rush needlessly into danger." "That's an. "Mollv ' remarlced Mr Webster. "Bruce iias got lots of gwid sense nnd judgment for a boy of his age, and he is no coward either. Why, I would bet on that biy capturing that fellow, if he found him, as quick as I would, and not run half the risk of get ting killed. But, pshaw I there's not one chance in ten thousand of Caddo "Ml passing through this section, for all the soldiers from Griffin are after him, and half the county besides." "Well, nt all events, I will bring in Tom all right, if Caddo Bill hasn't eat en him," asserted Sruee, as he left the room. "Have my dinner ready at twelve sharp, mother; you know that j Hunting always gives me an appetite like a wolf." It is a rnre thing for Texas boys to at tempt much of a pedes'.rian trip, for from varly childhood much of their time is spent ou horseback, und they grow, in time, to consider a mustang an in dispensable companion. Bruce Web ter, however, was an Illinois lad, who, ever since bis sixth year, had been ac customed to a daily walk of a couple of miles to the neighboring schoolhouse, and although he was fast becoming a Eroficient in the wild and reckless orsemanship of the Southwest, he still preferrod to enjoy his short hunting trips unincumbered with any trouble some equine. Therefore, he left, on this particular oocasion, the door of the little log stable wide open, so that the sleek-sided, buck skin pony might Imj free to crop, at will, the snort grass adjacent to the corrals, oonfident that his welcoming neigh , would be the first sound to greet him on his return. Bruce Webster confidently hoped to find tiie missing calf within a quarter of a mile of the ranch. This was by no means the first time that the truant Tom had wandered away from his little herd of youthful companions, for it would seem that he simply detested the confinement to which he was subjected during the day, and endeavored, to the extent of his limited ability, to manage bis own particular affairs in way more to his hking. Bruce had always de clared that Tom's aristocratic notions regarding the superiority of blue blood, was the cause of his preferring solitude to the society of the common herd of Texan long-horns, which supposition was based on the fact that old Beddy, Tom's mother, was a full blooded Here ford, that the Websters had brought with them all the way from their old home in the North. It was, really, rather strange that tin's highly-prized scion of an ancient family should Lave been so prone to make his owners trouble; since, for the first six months of his life, he had been petted by his owner, and allowed to wander at will about the door yard, so that he might enjoy perfect immunity from the assaults of wandering wolf or Mexican lion; but although he still remembered some of the numerous accomplishments taught him by Bruce in leisure moments, one of which was to charge blindly at the tantalizing wave of a red handker chief, he was in other respects as wild as anr other young cattle. As lie had expected, Bruce found the calf's tracks without difficulty, plainly showing in the dusty path that led down to the valley of the little creek; but he was somewhat surprised to find that Tom had jogged steadily along, swerving neither to the right nor left, for nearly a mile, finally leaving the trail at a point where the rooky nature of the soil and dense underbrush rendered futile all attempts at further trailings, and the most persuasive and persistent call ing failed to elicit any responsive bleat from the little runaway. For a mile farther, Bruce wandorod down the little valley, shooting, now and then, a green-crested duck, or one of the numerous gray squirrels that barked and chattered at him from the limbs above his head : but, search as he would, no further trace of the lost Tom could be discovered. Puzzled and disheartened, the lad finally turned bock, resolving to mount his pony after dinner, and search out the entire country for radius ol tnree or four miles. Crossing the stream, he hunted back along the south bank, hardly expecting to discover the object of his search, but adding occasionally to his string of came. Presently his attention was attracted by an unusually demonstrative squirrel who was saucily bidding him defiance from his perch on the limb of a lorge hollow oak. The shotgun was brought to the boy's shoulder, but, as if aware of his danger, the tlireateneu animal dodced out of sight in a convenient orifice in the tree trunk. " Hello ! you are a sharp little fellow, I see 1 " muttered our young hunter. " Never mind, though ! Y'ou can't Btay in that hole forever : and the next time vou show up you'll never know what hurts you." A fallen tree near by ottered a oom fortuble seat, ami Brace assumed an easy position, with his back against the moss-covered stump ; and resting the gun across bis knees, awaited the re appearance of the beleagnrcd squirrel. Minutes passed, but nothing more was seen of the sharp, rat-like ears nnd beady eyes, although Brace's vigilance never relaxed. Hnlf-woy down, a mass of scarlet and yellow ivy leaves hid a second opening in the tree trunk, and here, unnoticed by the lad, the cunning squirrel watched his every motion, with not the slightest intention of exposing himself further. Another pair of ryes wore riveted on the unsuspicious boy a pair of snaky, block orbs that gleamed dangerously near, in a clump of verdant foliage; for, by some unlucky chance, the route to safety solocted by Caddo Bill, the red fugitive from justice, had lain throngh this quiet valley, after all; and the es capod murderer was now crouched, likes tiger gathering for a spring, not twenty jaces from the unsuspecting Bruce. If Caddo Bill had fancied his safety assured upon successfully dodging his guard and climbing the stockade at Fort Griffin, bis mind must have soon been disabused of that impression. For more tlinn forty-eight hours he had been followed and harassed by the numerous parties in pursuit continually on the move gliding from covert to covert now hid in a clump of thorny cacti again threading the winding bed of some narrow nrmytr, or gliding like a snake through the tall prairio grass. Exhausted by his continuous exertions, and weak from the lavages of hunger that he lacked the wherewithal to ap pease, his moccasins worn to shreds, and the red shirt and cavalry pants, that he wore at the time of his escape, now torn to fragments by the envious briers, the fugitive really presented pitiable ap pearance. But worn and weary, as he was, the evil, murderous instinct was still domi nant in his breast, and his eyes glinted ominously, as he watched the boyish form carelessly reclining so close to his own hiding place. Was there ever such ,ood luck ! The greatest cause of uneasiness to Caddo Bill had been the fact that he had been forced to begin his flight totally unarm ed; for, although renowned for his reck less bravery when armed to the teeth, in his defenceless condition he was help less. Supplied with but a carbine, some of his pursuers would have doubtlessly felt his vengeance before this; but, with out even as much ns a knife, however small, he had no choice but stealthy, speedy flight. Was kind fortune about to smile upon him once more ? Here, within his reach, almost, and to be had for the mere tak ing, was a substantial-looking shotgun, just the weapon that he wanted. Pos sibly, he would have to commit another murder to secure the coveted arm, but that was a matter of but small moment. On second thought, it would be far the safest plan to kill the boy and quiet his tongue. Yes, that was the proper course to pursue. , Cautiously he rose to his feet, his right hand clutching a heavy fragment of granite. All unconsoious of his peril, Bruce sat half -asleep and half awake quite tired of watching for a squirrel that never appeared, but yet in no par ticular hurry to journey homeward. w No thought of Caddo Bill had crossed the boy's mind since leaving home that morning. Ultrt bis father, Bruce hmt thought it hardly probable that the murderer would attempt so far to the northward in case lie had escaped re capture. Silently as a panther stealing upon its prey, and relentlessly as death itself, Uadclo Kill crept nearer and nearer. Barely twenty feet separated th. murderer and his victim. The Indian's face was drawn in a grimace of fearful vindictiveness. His arm was drawn back for the deadly blow his muscles contracted for the final spring. Suddenly there was a rustla of shrub bery, and the rush of flying feet, and some heavy object was hurled against ine croucning jjioian irom the rear, dashing him forward almost upon the now thoroughly-aroused Bruce, The missing calf had suddenly ap)eared up on the scene exactly on time not moment too early or too late. How long Tom had lieen an interested observer of Caddo Bill's actions, it is, of course, imjMishible to state. Evident ly, however, the flaunting rags of the fugitives scarlet slurt had been con stiued as a premeditated challenge, which could not be tamely overlooked, without doing yiolenoe to all the tradi tions of the fighting Hereford's, and the young champion's onslaught was sudden and irresistible. Caddo Bill s surprise was complete, and his discomfiture increased by the fact that he was, for an instant, unable to comprehend the exact identity of hit new assailant, and the momentary delay allowed Bruce time to thoroughly digest the danger of the situation. And, there fore, when the murderer staggered to bis feet, intent on the further prosecu tion of the villainous scheme, young Webster, without an instant's reflection, discharged both barrels of his gun in his assailant's face, and dropping the now useless weapon, nod from the spot, without a thought of noting the effect of his shots. Ten minutes later, terror-stricken and out of breath, Bruce dashed into the little dining room at tlie ranch, where half a dozen strangers were gathered about tlie table soldiers from Urillin, who, by tlie aid of bloodhounds, had trailed their late prisoner thus far on hia way to liberty. Hurriedly the boy told his story, and in an inconceivably short spnee of time, found himself seated on a fiery cavalry horse, behind the lieutenant in com mand of the squad, guiding them to the scene of his late encounter. Caddo Bill was found without diffi culty, not dead, as Bruce had begun Us fear, but so badly disabled by a handful of bird shot, in the muscleo of his shoulder, that his capture was easily effected. The belligerent calf, Tom, was also found ou the field of battle, contentedly cropping the scattered herbage, and looking as harmless and insignificant a it was jxwsible for a fat, well-grown calf to appear. He evinced no disinclina tion to return to the ranch, but trotted contentedly along in advance of the party, the object of general admiration from all; and Bruiw observed, without a pang of jealousy, that in discussing the particulars of the late "soriminago, ' the soldiers accorded to Tom the most of the credit for the capture, which view of the matter the last was not disposed to dis pute, since he felt that to Tom, alone, he owed his life and safoty. However, the reward paid for tlie re capture cf Caddo Bill was anconled to Bruce by general consent, and with the money thus obtained lie purchased a number of young cattle the nucleus of the large herd, over which the Here ford, Tom, ruled as monarch and leader for many years. (Yankee Blade. Monster Spiders that Travel in In dia. Far up in the mountains of Ceylon and India there is a spider that spins a web like bright yellow silk, tlie central net of which is nve lect in diameter, while the supporting lines or guys, as they are called, measure sometimes ten or twelve feet long; and riding quickly in the early morning you may dash right into it, the stout threads twining round your face like a lace vail; while as tho creature who has woven it takes up his position in the middle, he generally catches you right on the niwe, and, though he seldom bites or stings, the contact of his large body is any thing but pleasant. If you forget yourself and try to catch him, bite he will, and, though not venomous, his jaws are as powerful as a bird's beak, and you are not likely to forget the encounter. The bodies of these spiders are very handsomely decorated, being bright gold or 8. ui let underneath, while the up per part is covered with the most deli? cate slate-colored fui. So strong are the webs that birds the size of larks are fre quently caught therein, and even the small but powerful scaly lizard falls a victim. Often have I watched the yel low or scarlet monster, measuring, when waiting for his prey, with his legs stretched out, fully six inches, striding across the middle of the net, and noted the rapid manner in which he winds his stout threads around the unfortunate captive. He usually throws the coils aloiit the head, till the victim is first blinded and then choked. In many unfre quented dark nooks of the dark jungle you come across most perfect skeletons of small birds caupht in these terrible snares, the strong folds of which prevent the delicate bones from falling to the ground after the wind and weather have dispersed the flesh and feathers. Value of Boyal China. Iread in a contemporary that the value of the china at Buckingham Palace and at Windsor "exceeds 200,000. " I should think it does, and 400,000 would not be an extravagant estimate considering that the Sevrer desert service in the green drawing-room at Windsor is valued at 100,000, and the Rose du Barri vases in the corridor at 50,000, while there are six Sevres vases at Buckingham Palace for which there would be an eager com petition if they were put up to-morrow at 30,000. The whole of this china be longs to the Crown, which practically means that it is the property of the country, as indeed it ought to be, con sidering that the w hole of it was paid for principally during the reign of George r . by the taxpayers, London Truth. Voracious Chicken Snake. As the spring opens in the Hudson Highlands, a species of black snake thot tlie farmers call "chicken snakes,' often profusely spotted with eHw dots appear in great numbers, luey seem to be bolder and more yoracious than ever this year. Few of the hen roosts have eseaped their ravages. Ordinarily they have been satisfied witfc suckiur the eggs and occasionally killing and eatinu the vounir chickens, but this season they have enlarged their sphere of action, and many full-grown neiia hove been slaughtered by them. One farmer, whose holding is on the north ern slope of Storm King Mountain, short distance above Cornwall, lost a valuable game rooster a few nights ago. The bird was kept alone in the loft of the stable, and how the snake succeeded in reaching it is a mystery, for it always roosted on a lieam tea feet above tlie floor. But that the champion of a score of battles had ncc.uinled at last to a reptile was evident, for tho heavy dust on the beam bore plain imprints of the serpent s passage along and around it. The rooster hud not fallen when it died, It was found still clinciu'r to tho roost. with a small oiiening in its throat nnd every drop of blood sucked from its body. Farmer Kelly, of Meadow Brook, in tho upper part of Orange County, also has a rooster that was attacked by a snake and severely wounded, but eseaped death, either through his own exertions, or by the valorous assistance of his best hena big, old fashioned Plymouth Bock, of great egg-laying capacity. The hen always roosted clo?e to the malo bird at night and seemed devoted to him. He repaid her faithful affection whenever he scratched up a worm by calling her to watch him eat it. Just before daylight on Monday morning Farmer Kelly heard a commo tion in his hen-house, nnd going there with a lantern, he found the rxister ly ing on his side ou tho floor, with the blood trickling from a nasty cut in his neck. Tho old hen w as on her feet near him, and a sjwttcd snake with both eyes pecked out and a badly damaged head was trying to ninko its escapo, while the female bird was beating it down with her leak and seemed likely to kill it. She was unhurt, and as soon as the farmer bad crushed out the snake's life with the heel of his boot. she manifested her symnthy for the prostrate rooster by walking around him and chicking anxiously, until he was able to stand up and crow feebly; but whether ho was crowing in honor of his own triumph, or in recognition of the hen's victory, Fanner Kelly is unable to say. Ihe circumstantial evidence, when lie arrived, was in favor of tho hen; but he is willing to credit each bird with having extricated nn eye from the sunke's head. Aow iork iribuue. A New Breed of Cattle. Besides the pure buffalo, of which Mr. Jones, of Kansas, has nearly 120, he has numltcr of the crossbred stock, and it is these which to the breeder of cattle are by far the most interesting. Among these last are lour hull breed cous. These cows are all alike in size, and convey the impression of more bulk than large work oxen. When seen in March they were rotlior thin in flesh and were shedding their coats, so they did not appear to advantage. They were estimated to weich about I, -list pounds. Mr. .Tone expressed the opinion that ho could fatten one of them in the autumn so as to weigh 1,500 pounds live weight. They are sired by buffalo bulls and are out of common Indian cows. As might bo expected, the three-quarter bloixls nioro nearly re-emblo the buffalo. The hump is much more pro nounced, the head and horns more buffalo-like, while tho coat is much longer than thnt of the half-breeds and moro wavy. Animals of this breed attain a great size. A young three quarter-broed bull, post threo yeais old, pulled down the scales at 2,4lM) pounds w hen grass fat in tho autumn. Owing, however, to the lack of symmetry, due to the hump, they do not so much impr."s tho cattle man. They produce a rolie, however, which in beauty nnd evenness is su)er ior to that of the buffalo. Tho buffalo's coat in winter on tho hump, rpjier sides nnd back is curly nnd matted, and sMn bleaches out to a failed tun color, whilo tho coat of these tliroc-qnurter bloods is even throughout, having littlo or no curl anywhere, nnd is but little lighter on tho back than on the belly. It is everywhere a beautiful rich brown, und is ns heavy ns any buffalo rolie. Tho robe of the half-breed is even in length on all parts of the body and is without curl, more like a heavy bear skin than anything else. l'orest and Stream. Dogmatism in Railroading. A Southern exchange has discovered a station master w ho is assisted in his duties by a small blnck-aud-tan dog, for whose accommodation a little plat form has been erected, w here ho takes his stand with a flag in his mouth. He is well known to all engineers and con ductors, nnd his signals are always obeyed. He is sent out to flag trains, but displnys original talent in watching a deep rock cut near the station. The dog is ever on the watch, especially at night. If he hears an unusual sound, such as that produced by the falling of a stone, ho leaves the little sentry -1ox which has been erected for his conven ience and comfort, walks leisurely up the road, carefully examining if any thing is on the trask that would endan ger the train, and, if any object of the kind is discovered, goes to the old flag man, wnkes him up if he hapiens to be asleep, and conducts him to the point of danger. A Curious Discovery. A curious discovery hns been made at the Cathays yard of the Taff Vale rail way Company in England. A large elm tree, grown in Gloucestershire, wes leing cut up into timber, when right in the very heart a cavity nieasuri g eight feet long by seven and one-half inches in diameter was discovered almost com- Eletely filled with the comb of the oney bee, together with a squirrel's skull. No means of access to the hol low were discoverable. Eases Pain Instantly. a L yOi COMieTtLv Strtpgt hens Weak Ports, ft R l Specoi ..:... VeeenueneSS. tl ft I1X. rilDI Frh Hit. Haml dam sort Fin Balun- P!""1 ' pra4. all wdj to aunty. Best Plaster Eter Madt. Sold by Draff tsA ooantrr etotss. The Most Saecesafal Reiae4r w U corarad, at It Is certain In It effect sod does not blister. Bead proof below. Office of Charles A. Snyder, uausa or Cleveland By as Trottlaf Bred Bene. Elkwooo, In., Mot. X, lam. Dm. B. J- Kbvoall Co. Ixat Sirs: I have always purchased your Ken dall's Bnavln Cure by the half 4liaea bottle, I wrtnlH Ilk ur1-Nlfl lAreprnunntltv. 1 think II la aim of the het liniment on earto. I bave lined It la mi eiableft for thrve yean. Yours irulj, Caas. 4. Sxtdeb. KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE. Baoon.n, N. T November t, 1888. Da. B. J. KsTTDiU. Co. Dear Sirs : 1 dttaire to irlve fnn teattnwnlal of my frond opinion of your KeudalraHpnvln Cure. I have ijnori It for Unnna HtlfT Joints sua Heavlne, and 1 have found It a sax eure, I oral. ally recommend It toaliUuroemvn. Yours truly. A. H. On imrT, jta&ager Troy Laundry Stable. KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE. fUirr. Wnrro OovvrT, Omo, Deo. II, UBS. Dn. B.J. Jvendau. Co. Ornta : I feel It my dory to T what I h don with your krniiall's STtn Cure. I have eured twonty-nve bora that bad Ftpnvlna, tea of It Ins Bene, i.lne afflicted with III. Head end seven of III Jaw. Since I have had one of your books and followed the direction. I bave never loeta ieof ny kind. luun truly, Anasw Tmunrm. Hon Doctor. KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURL Prim tl per bottle, or nix bottlea for 9 All tMiff jjUti hmf it or o&o get It for you, or It wili b !. t any vldrM on resell of price y the proprie tor. la. U. J. KmxbAiM Cm, fcootburgb rail, Vu SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. MADE WITH BOILING WATER. EPPS'S GRATEFUL-COMFORTING. COCOA MADE WITH BOILING MILK. - UNLIKE ANY OTHER.- rrwlt.Trl? Carr-a IMrhthrria, Crraii, Achma, rimnrhltln, CoMn. IToaroenrwi, H,vln(r Conch. Wnoph. Ooub, Catnb. Innuii7a, Ch,M.-ru M-tImi, llrrh.i PhniiMacwu, N. tiralla, T'-iUv.oe, if--. N-roua Hcawlachc Stiuilr. Laiuo Back. auU r-u'i.n )fcly or iiiubg. AS MUCH FOR INTERNAL AS FOR EXTERNAL USE. It 1 marr-Mim. how mnr dlfforvni fomplalntft It will piim Itnntronn point tn the furl tbal It w" iiiHci-1. iU-Aiiim all Cuii, ittinift and Brut.- liko Mium Kl.tv.ic ulL tn.uiiH.-r oi t'runi- L.iufijt'. of UtitM'Ifi r Stilt Joint and Biniins. ORIGINATED BY AN OLD FAMILY PHYSICIAN. All who buy of nnVr direct fmm ! ati)l rvotievt H. .nail rvrelve arertlftrate that the monry eh.lt at n-fnndi-rt Ifrert alrtindantlv natl.n.-d Keteil price cl..; k hottlra, a-.'.ui. Kvpr-ve iirepald to an of ine Lniu-d stale., or Canada tW uluable l-auihlet wnl ftva. L s. JOHNSON a. CO.. IkM"!:. -e GENERATION AFTER GENERATION HAVE USED AND BLESSED IT 'tai-r-i -,f. ,- i --n r -- '- T " i f" ALWAYS BUY TIIE BEST--ALWAYS IXSIST 0 . ...usnl TAKE NO INFERIOR KIND- TV- ...ii. MMB..n. A-mA - ww, r met each year to rebuild anil enlrs;o, and I now have fxcKlttes for turninir ""I-VrTVlMI Hanover Crackers every working day ua th. LAHOKoT AHO MOST COMfLblB lAtiva m Aonoern Mew ungiaoa. Buy SMITH'S STRICTLY JET the UEST. No effort will be spsrefl to maintain U. ais-b standard of an my roods and mas Ihe" " eery way the Try best in th market. GEO. W. SMITH, WHITE R1YER JILNCTIOX, VT. M'OKTTPELIER THE BEST MANCFACTrRED BT C. H. CROSS & SON, Also Manufacturers of FINE CONFECTIONERY. Back. KldMM Stailifi, Neck, Hoaclit, In! y mm V toot tor the nmprielnr'i tignatvre HOP PLASTER CO., BOSTON, a" ooMune poodj. Every Dairyman Should Keaj 'njj, If you want the best Market Price tot YOUR BUTTER SESD IT TO MILLS & DEERINC, Qulncy Market, Boston, Maai, SMALL PACKAGES IN GOOD DEMAND rTat yonr bntter In rrv.n of 51b. Imim, or . H r iOlh. tub. and we can make yo happy lito ,Z let vnur return.. ' HVSeaflVour addree. ami we will null vou gu. til. also aH'eekly Starker epirl. It.-n't' form Iddiee. Mills. UKKHIVi. 3-J Quluiy Market, llu.tou, Mas. R. J. Ki7nbaiT&Co fEitabtlshed in Mi.) BANKERS. and dealer. In INVESTMENT SECURITIES 16 AND 18 BROAD ST. New York. Roufkt 1. Kimhjm,!, Went Randolph, Vt, Ai.rHK! H. kOt;NNHt'KY. Member. Kew York Stock Eichasf. FTUMPHREYS Cloth & Cold Binding 14 rap wMk Sted kami, HAlu:li van. fcfll I itm. r. O. RT t.trt. v. or raixciTiL no. cckes ruin. rvere, CongtMtlan. IrfuMiiiifttifmi... .JJ ormi, W'-ria l?er, W orra Colic. . ,2ft (vii -'stir, or Tec thing of liiftuiU. .'$ IM err tire, uf Children or Adult. 2$ hyarnlrry, Onpinc. Bilioui Colt 24 hnlrra Iflorbu. V miming 'UBha. Coif). Jironchui ti rural via. Tooth-ch. 1-aof-acti 24 rfcari'irhfff. Kirk HiWb. Verne .54 HOMEOPATHIC Uv-HPia. iiilioiia Monmcii 24 nipritrd or Painful tVrtoJ 34 Mlf, too rofnme Period 24 Croup, Coueb. iMiAcult Brfathtmr 24 att IthtMim, KryaipeUi. Eruptions., ,24 H hruiimti-ni, Khenmnlic f'aiat 24 f-tvrr nod 4h. Cmji. Maiaria. 40 I'll, Blind ur Bleeding 40 Catarrh, IntluciiTa, i old in th Head .40 . hiMipltiff CombIi, Vmtnt C-oucbs.. .AO iirral Ofhilii y,Phaicms Weakoaaa .40 ktdnry I H -en if 40 Wu Itrblllty I.imi I rlnary Wrakneaa. Wttin Bi... .. HUf n- of iHf Harf , Paipimtipn I OQ SPECIFICS. hold bv lnik'rii. or nont iotMiti on rt-ceipl ol OoiW.ML Mt Uttk .. aiiJHlk UI. lift) tmttmhU. n ii- W'-ssi w - r rs (if t m . . . . 1 i WftTlRlVTr, JUflCTON.VT . - t w 1 - CRACKERS IS" UaIJ kat sail I kf lai- n VERMONT AND liEW HAM1"6HIE. rMWM i.il T- rnnfnfti'nRPTl bS romf!' PURE CONFECTIONERY ana THE WORLD.