Newspaper Page Text
HYDE PARK, APRIL 25, 1877. WE; PLUM PLY DtHY. Citizens of Lamoille county and others, is it simply a matter of vcrac ity between Mr. Karle and ourwlf? SU. I1ea.se notice lckw the indn id ual we bring forward in support of what we say. First, however, listen to our dictum. We iihimJy deny tbat we had any talk with Mr. Earlc or anylwdy else about buying the Citizen until Mr. Morse told us that Mr. Earlc had the refusal of the Xetrd-a!er and our as ertion does not stand on our own ve rity but Is supported by Mr. Morse, "Ha Mr.Ear1c declares unimpeacha- e plump! y deny that Mr. Morse anv other man bail a suspicion that wo thought of the newspaper business until after the full inauguration of Mr. Hayes, and, therefore, all Mr. Earle's insinuations about last January fizzles. Mr. Earle asks w hy we did not unite the papers, &c. Because we could not come to within $2,000 of a trade. We did talk with some busi ness men of Hyde Tark about the union. We talked, with one prominent mm who i at present one of our heaviest supporters in this enterprise on the same day we were at Mr. Earle's office, and be assented to the plan as far as he was concerned. We did not make very much noise about the matter because we were fearful that the result would be just as it proved, namely, that we should not be able to trade. Mr. Earlc says be did not know, olc. Indeed 1 why does he not get Mr. Carlos Noyes to deny the assertion we made last week, to- wit : that he (Noyes, administrator) went to him, (Jiarle) and told him how the people felt and that since the heirs of the estate had rather accept my offer he (Earle) hnd better relinquish his claim on the Xewsdenler. Mr. Earle replied in substance, "No, sir, I have got it, and I propose to squelch it. They havn't got spirit enough at the Park to start a newspa per. Those that would, can't, and those that can, won't." Mr. Earle knew that the people of Hyde Park would start a paper if they could.' And after that fact was im pressed upon him, he had an opportu nity to relinquish the Newsdealer at no loss to himself. We said in the open ing of this article that it was not sim ply a matter of Veracity between Mr. Earle land myself. " We are supported in the question of when we began to talk with Mr; Earlc by Mr. Morse. We are supported in our assertion about Mr. Earle's having an opportun ity to bade out of his trade at no loss to himself, by A. L. Noyes, Cashier of the Lamoille Co. National Bank, Waldo Brigham, President of the P. & 0. 11. It., and we think, also, that Mr. Carlos Noyes will agree with the assertion. This, of course, takes away all Mr. Earle's cry of trick, which he has so skillfully employed to secure sympathy. We are supported in Our assertion about not attempting to unite the papers without the consent of the leading men of Hyde Park by two of our present heaviest supporters, whose numcs we are at liberty to publish,and we apprehend that Mr. Earle will find them fully as unimpeachable as are those we have already named. We shall not contend for the last word Mr. fcarle may have that, and, as to the advice given to us in our minister ial capacity, while the advice may be good enough, we don't just like the - source of it. We think it no detri ment to au editor ot a local paper to be a minister, a christian, or even a gentleman. rrWe have been very much cheered FROM THE 6 WANTON COURIER, by the friendly aad encouraging word We for ng qmUj m lcngthj. written and spoken to us by many of -wmtwlat incomprehensible artl the lest men of the county since our c nBllcTtho bwul wf 01d and New last issue. We understand that it in r,jwr- from the pen of Brother no ey task which we have assumed, Qiak ofUiC Me8SCngr. He Is of the in these hard times, to give to La- . . . , , village, not Wdle eouuty pure family news- and ,wjn- ptaoe paper, and that in the midt of great u enUUeJ to , newspaper of its own, competition by an experienced news- WKt that Hyd. park is one of the nora pnper man. We sliall do it, however. Umt uoL It u dimCuu, to imag. We have not put our hand to the plow ItiM'k. When such men a Hon. Edwiu Whcclock, Hon. E. P.j Mudgett, Hon. I. L. Pearl, Dr. Hoard man, Hon. M. O. Heath, Hon. C. S. me where ho will draw the line, and how many Vermont towns ha will al low a pajwr. . Jle says "Let the news paper business, like any other business, find its own level." This is entirely a Page, Dr. Fairman, and scores of oth- , . d perfectly clear to us era, give us their patronage atd en- Thcicvci 0fa newspaper must, we sup eouragement, we become assured that iu meril or 8uding, and as there is a tleinanu lor jusi sucu a paper cach -n divjdua pai)cr possesses its own as we design to give. And we feel ,qcver how doe8 uC uni an average more resigned to the necessity of set- leve, fof new8j)aner business? ting ourselves up as a target for the nmtevcr itmavbe. he assures us that champion mud-throw er to fling at. It I ner Qr the business will find is true of newspaper business espee- iu ,evc, Jn ito of forcing or gchem- ially, if it be not true of every' busi- . f whieh we j1)fer that patron- ness, that it ought to be conducted in Lge and Bupportt opposition and strife a gentlemanly way. im. vrue oc- notmug to do with the matter, cause of the mighty influence which a Xrvin to the people of "central . i :u li'- 1 .1 " " "... local newspaper wieiu. nc uc and growing places" think that they do thought that more harm was done by not nee(j a paper, and that they wiU do impure local papers than there was h ttef b patronizing an "old good accomplished by our large relig- and e8tablished concern," is something lous papers. " 1 ne nand mat cannot like t in to make all religious, denom. i.. , - l 1 - "1 . . -. .. iiuui uiiii Ltrcti vilfii n pumvc, hiations unite, and much the same is especially true in ethics. It takes a dilllcultv would arise hi either case great amount of watchfulness and ed ucation to make men good, while a very little evil influence, so easy is it to go down hill, will help people along amaz ingly. Nothing is more eagerly sought for and read than the local paper. This first ; the largo weekly newspaper, second, and the religious journals last, is the usual order, and a mind poison ed by the first will scarcely be re covered by the last. It may be that there are twice as many papers in Vermont as mere ought to bo i but the one at Hyde Park was something of an' "old and well established one," being started seventeen years ago, while the Citizen is comparatively a new concern, and we don't wonder at their unwillingness to give it up. Why not do away with the Messenger and strengthen the Bur lington Free Press and Rutland Jler aid ? All the news of the day can be found in either, they are both "old and well established, ably edited and lWe want to present a few sug gestions about the clubbing and pre mium business generally. Sometimes well calculated to represent the cause at our county fairs you will see a large of anJ ne" nd would make one group of county youths gathered about D in Vermont. That the town a sharper, who, having had fall to him makca the PaPr is forcibly put forth a million or two, by the death of a rich in the article above mentioned; but uncle, is distributing the same with nothing is said as to the paper helping generous hand. This is the way he the town- The benefit derived Is mu. manages to do it. You give him one tual and local advertisers so far from dollar and are to receive 25 cents in carrying a burden, reap an abundant trash and five dollars in money. You harvest from the seed sown. It is as get the 25 cents in trash, but somehow he say8' hard and expensive business another fellow sets the five dollars. to establish a new paper, but the same There is just about as much good busi ness principle in this as there is in the premium business. Instead of bringing their papers down from war prices to a. hard times basis, some publishers maintain the price ; but lor one year they make a generous donation by way of a premium, or another paper. They have with them and that do this, you will ooserve, to get new subscribers, expecting that when the premium year shall have expired, they will have the subscriber booked, and will soon make their money back again. Subscribers might make money by this if they would change their papers every j ear, but one hardly likes to do that. If people did it, however, it would soon end the premium business Looked at in the light of truo busi ness principles, the giving of a preml um to a subscriber to a paper, is about as absurd as it would be for a farmer to give a premium to a butter buyer for buying bis butter. Why not come down to the actual worth of an article, and let people take it or leave it alone just as they prefer, and not ask an exhorbitant price, and then . hire people to pay it. About the clubbing system we can express our mind no better than to relate an old story. A bonrding mistress having been taken Tin on a purchase of corn beef tried it boiled,but it smelt bad. Shen then tried w e wish to call attention again to our terms. Only one imiE for this paper up to : the first of July next For fourteen months or from the first issue, until a year from the first of next July, only $1.50. Any one who sent us ten cents and will send one dollar and . forty cents before the first of July next will receive the paper for one year, from that date.. Strenuous efforts, are being made by our compet itor to. secure you ou his paper which is all right o course, but just wait be fore you decide until, you have given us a trial. Ten cents is. not much to pay for a trial term and wo-think that a local paper is so important an ele. . .. i t ,.j muni, vi uuuie literature that you should have the purest and the best therefore, give us a fair trial before you determine which - paper - you will take. Wo know, we can furnish this paper Just as cheap as it is possible to turnish, a. good paper, and should, any one wish to take any other paper with ours we can act as agent and. secur you the paper you wish on just as low terms as you can get it anywhere. can be said of almost any business that is worth the while. Enterprise and labor will in time reap their re ward, in one occupation or another. 'Little newspapers" sometimes grow to be larger ones, and in case they do 3-ou may be pretty sure the little towns have received help and benefit. W It seems to be an occasion of great worriment to many of our State papers that the people of flyde Park are putting so much money into this paper. They need not worry They have a little means left yet, and will try not to become a state charge, because they have seen fit to invest a few hundred iu this enterprise. More over the money invested was their own and they claim the right to invest as they please. They hope to give to the county a good live respectable pa- per and should they accomplish this it is all the return they ask. Thev are especially gratified by the support which the people of the county are giving them and look for a larger list of subscribers than was ever given to any paper previously published in the county. Subscribe for the News EF The Louisana question seems to be reaching a solution by the grad ual "petering out" of the Packard faction. It is renorted that. tli troons it hashed, but it cUdn't relish, and the wiU be withdrawn this week. We boarders seemed dainty dwiched it with biscuit She then san- This was too trust the peace and harmony policy of President Hayes will so settle affairs much for weak human nature, and one thatthe experience of tho pa8t few oftheboardersbrokeout,"Madam,that mnniha w!11 nnt t, rnpnt(v1 .,, Vwwifdinlrt. yrn.i i.i. win. , I - - ATTEMPTED OUTRACE AT 8T. AL BANS. Last Tuesday evening at about half- past seven o'clock Mrs. P. II. ik-Car-ty, residing on F.lm street. Western Reserve, desired her niece Teresa Mo ran, a girl about thirteen years of age, to come up town, call at the Ad'trtii- er office for a paper and go to the rostofflce for the- mail. The little gi rl departed at once on her errand and did not return. She was always prompt in doing errands, never loitering by the way, executing her commission, what ever it might bcvand returning home immediately, especially if it were after nightfall. As the moments slipped away and grew into hours, her aunt naturally became nxiotia and this anx iety had communicated itself to the whole family and become almost frant ic, when, at ten minutes before eleven o'clock, little Teresa was brought home, week and Dl from fright and violence. Her story, whkh is un doubtedly true, is as follows : Leaving homo she came up town, did her errand and started immediately to return. As she walked down Pearl street it had gK$ ir- nearly dark and the street was entirely deserted. She does not remember seeing any person after turning the corner by the jail and did not notice that anybody was com ing behind her.- Just as she readied Dutcher's Fly Killer Factory, she was suddenly seized by the arm by a man who said, in a loud whisper : "If you make a noise I've something in my pocket that will fix you 1" 1 he attack was so sudden and en tirely unexpected that the little girl can form no idea where the man come from, and she was so terrified that she nearly lost her faculties, dared not cry out, and probably would not have been heard, if she had. Her abductor Idraggcd her in silence down Pearl! street until he got along to tli Smith farm, where he forced the girl to climb tha stone wall separating the road from the field, and struck out with her in a Southerly direction to ward the Lake load. Being free from all fear of discovery, out in the field, he made his victim walk as well as the poor child could!, stimulating her with thwacks from her umbrella which he had taken, and 'oaths. He inquired her name and the names of her pa rents, where she lived and to what church she belonged. This last inter rogatory eliciting the reply that she was a Catholic, he said, "That's one of the Devils I've been looking for." .. He also remarked, ' "If I wasn't afraid somebody would see us, I'd take you up the railroad track." Reaching the" stone wall which sepa rates the Lake road from the field at the locality known as "Nigger Hill," they climbed over, the man still hold ing Teresa tightly, but just as they struck the sidewalk he heard footsteps approaching and relaxed his hold, au opportunity which the girl took advan tage of to slip away and run across the street, where she burst into the house of Charles Laflain and sunk down, too weak and frightened to speak. As soon as she could be re' vived she told her story to Mrs. La flain, and when Mr. L. (who is the driver of the American House coach) came home, ho took the pari to her uncle's housed Teresa describes her would-be ab ductor as a tall man, with black mous tache and beard, long hair, a ragged gray coat and a black hat, turned down in front. .Wednesday, Sheriff Halbert and deputies took' the case in hand and traced a man answering precisely to this description as far as the Lime Kiln" in Swanton, where he was seen by a lady and particularly noticed because her children were frightened by him. He left on the track in the direction of Swanton, but laborers beyond there saw nothing of Mm: --.V . r- most a miraclo that the is nation has best potatoes that were ever peeled, i. . i 'i i . i .i . i . j ou may uue u, uon , iry it, or sanu- endued tb Btrai which h : :l i, - a i a i i I 1L uutweeu l"B ue81 018UU1W on it. and it would not be safe to trv , i. . . a i .I 1 1 f mi i . . . ever iuuuu, uui, inauam, mat oeei will the same thing over. not go down." We hope that it never will become necessary for us to tack CP We clip the following from the ourselves on to some other journal in North Star order to maintain our respectability N A Trance A despatch dated n.i fi. .,. 5f, ,.,ki.i Bennington, Vt., April 16, says : Dr, . ir 1 li . . I lit VJIiUCHVi V iAWDV-k, All A uuuutjr. e suuu give a good paper B11(1lln1v two weeks since. AfW and have set the price low enough to the funeral services his body was be within the reach of all. Whenever placed in a vault. It appears that it becomes evident that we can run some years ago ho was for two days in this nancr for lPfst.hn Anur a trance and supposed to be dead, but I nnmtiirn1 inl Avnnfnti a arTfkv n npnm 1 11 3 10U1V1VCU) RUU CAalCM f DVAl, Hill fSlVUl- - , v. , e buhu ruuuce our price ise from hi8 wife that should he sudden and endeavor to run this newspaper My die she would place his body in enterprise just as we .. would run anT vault and visit it daily until no doubt remained or his demise, oeiore Durymg, This his wife has done since the obse other legitimate business. . BT It is reported tbat Boss Tweed quies mentioned before, and I have it proposes to make a full confession, if on K00d authority that ur. ureene his liberty can be secured thereby, V If he does, what a tale it will be! It dence, where he now lies insensible was reported on the 17th that Tweed's and that Dr. Goldsmith of Rutland counsel had brought to the Attorney- having visited him, pronounces the General at Alhanv liHf. nf 9nn n.mu man alive, and yet. in a trance state of 111.. ' ..l.i.. : ..; f ti, ,!. .j .. . , ... in. vnueue wu iu aula puysiciuu - ,uW1iu ... uw Renggeiaer countv, and hia Btldden plunders. Of course tltey all any connection with, the Boss.. deny death wa regretted by the wholi community. him. The directiori lie took with the girl was toward a piece of woods North of the Lake road, and but for the provi dential circumstance that a couple of men happened at the right moment to be walking on the sidewalk in the little frequented vicinity where he climbed the wall, he would undoubtedly have reached it with his victim, and accom plished his purpose, which was undoubt edly rape, and perhaps murder also EF The big war cloud in the East grows heavier and darker, and the storm seems inevitable. " It's an ill wind," however,- "that blows nobody good 1" The wai when it comes, should it continue long, cannot help but raiso the price of broad stuffs, and bring especial benefit p) the farming com. munity. CP Tatro, the Highgate criminal committed for the murder of Mrs Butler, is now on trial at St. Albans Doubtless our readers remember the particulars. Tatro is only 22, and LMra, Butler was but 18. ' STATE ITEMS. Mrs. John Barber, of Sheffield, has made this spring from nine trees B7 pounds of nice maple sugar. The Methodist church of Sheffield now numbers 230 members, and the aptist church is proierous. Mr. and Mrs. Jabex Pinney of Greensboro' celebrated their golden wedding on Tuesday evening. The bill appropriating 17,500 to the Bennington battle monument has pass ed the Massachusetts Senate. A petition for a further reprieve of John P. Phair until the next session of the Legislature is now in circulation at Rutland. It has already been sign ed by ex-Governor Page, Judge Ellis and Dorr and many other prominent citizens. A boy named Frank Hannaford, while out hunting near St. Albans the other day, saw a huge pickerel in a pond and managed to send a ball from bis rifle through it. It was one of the largest ever seen in that locality and weighed 16 1-2 pounds. Mrs. C. S. Stevens and her daugh ter Delia were thrown from a wagon, at Bradford, the 18th. Tho hoise started abruptly, causing the seat to ha thrown from the wacron. Mrs. Ste- ens was seriously if not fatally injur ed. Her daughter escaped with a few bruises. Dr. J. ' Mv Currier of Castleton has donated his large collection of In dian relics to the State cabinet. It contains nearly 1000 specimens, and is rich in illustrations of the domestic life of the aboriginees of Vermont. Weapons of war, domestic utensils, potter-, red paint, etc., are among the specimens. Numerous specimens from the Kiokenmoddinm on a Mr. Thomas's farm in the town of Monk- ton are in this collection, and show the greatest antiquity of the pre-his toric race of any locality in Vermont. This collection is considered the most aluable of any in the State. A correspondent of the Free Press gays : There are thirty-nine recorded cases where persons have been execut ed for murders, who were afterwards found to be innocent. The chain of circumstances in every one of these cases appeared to bo so complete as to make the probability of guilt exceed ingly strong. Nor could the accused in anv one instance explain the net work of evidence that seemed to com pletely surround tbem. And yet, af ter their bodies had began to moulder to the! dust, when it had become too late to correct mistakes, it transpired that innoceut blood had been shed. President Hayes has invited his un cle, the venerable Austin Birchard of Fayetteville, who is 81 years old, to make him a visit at the White House, and promises to send his son Webb as an escort. But Mr. Birchard declines on account of his age and physical in firmity and also his disinclination to mingle in society on account of the death of his daughter Mary, who was killed at Ashtabula, and so the Presi dent will probably visit the old gen tleman himself early in the summer. In the course of his stay he will drive over to Wilmington to the scenes so familiar to his ancestors, which he visited five years ago. Vermont is looking forward with pardonable pride and special interest to her first centennial of moment, which occurs on the lGth of August of the present year. Upon that day of the month, 1777, the Battle ofBeu- VETERINARY SCIENCE. We select the following from one of the lectures delivered by Prof. Cressy before his class at the Agricultural College, as of practical interest to our farmers at the present time. Garget. This name has been so of ten misapplied and is so vague in lU use one hardly knows what U meant when it is mentioned, but it is properly an inflammation of the udder. Many of iu mis ttircai: uu-fljft resorted to at once, as ' presence is known, and I iid an Ham u,,"-r. 1U. and for physic tnve caWl ;. v. -,7d us have seen cases of broken breast, ..i ,- ., . 'nJ caused by not taking the milk away n(, P; clean, or from some accidental injury ; fluiJ iQ bleed till you get a reaction, fj uie ueu uu coi water or utr. aliove the brain : ulentr i. L mim cation to the head will hvt to rupture the lilood vesm-li; 4 try and sweat the cow ; it rlfll, use. If costive, give physic ndinJt!'. to mi ted tr 1 1 a Ai (i 4 M a . V . 1 1 1 . from taking cold, or drinking too much . . , J The cases are parallel, except . . . " " T" there are four orifices insteadof two, , olJ and the larger the gland, the harder Uke diarrha-a. and tl.e ..rsnow to 1 to protect it, the greater the secretion the brain and we, of the fluid and the more danger. th . . fiji of sn Much fluid taken soon after dropping Me manner aa Imprei the call, such as giving a pail full of Thu fa ge. wannslops,orthe cowsow-nmilk, will ,mman patient. . quite prevalent, many dying Sugar. increase the flow of milk lefore the cab can take it all. An increase followed by a shrinking of the fluid is a sure in dicacion of an inflammation, which gives redness, soreness and swelling. In this case remedies should be used to soon alter lambing. AnotlwtiThe annual known as inflammation of fig i'held hi th or bowels, from labor. Thk ri1' 88th cur in any cow good, poor, ,nrlc M- 3 ferent, for it comes from i..1". stop the fever. Keep the skin warm, inju , Xhil wiu not "t "" and open the system to correct any it need not be mistaken lTeMon, a) congestion. Local applications should fever : if annearine anvwhr. J., s. Sm be made where the inflammation has to thirty-six hours after dropwve caught I the soreness and swelling spoken of. u : n.:n, tn,i,crinz here. In an early stage cold applications Lours of tha dbj 'nghlspre! are best; cold or ice water will cool bleeding, pain, heat audsJee qUe' down the blood and cure if effusion has ,,, ,,, j l. ... "x.. ira ihat a pit not begun. thonnin in - homl --v.' In Oie human patient, when in much here the tenfaaeY of blood i. tice which 1 pain and with great redness and swell- womb. strolling g ing, relief has been given in six hours The CQW takcn with milk fev .notice " by the application of ice water, and in be cured or deaJ? a co,;" Uiirty-six hours had the disease under mflaination wiU be very 8ick,obath aftc COIltrol. m11 nrt Kn Itnfirira eiv ap amta i hr nrnhftl In this case, as well as the other, laKers' w: feverish and inflammation severe warm the bowels; calomel, one, ootf, applications should be made to mature 0ne-halforeveu two drachms, the pus, break down the matter and be 8alts in ... . bring to a head as soon as possible, and then open the bag ; and when there is a large amount of matter, a free in cision should be made so the matter tioned doses. f horses c Then give anodynes to quiet' damages onr? Inrrro rlnuaa nf re a Dill OI case nam will bo well borne ; two, three oi're,melta! can come out readily, but the opening fom. ounccsj cf lauaanum may . h ..1 1.1 . 1, . 1. Ai. A . !i ' nuuuiuuuiueue.il me icai. Aiwrii .. olwi nr T.v,.i,i nf S. J o ' - is opened and the matter well out, dress as in other minor surgery. Garget sometimes arises from poor milkers who do not draw all the milk, when what is lett will soon commence fermentation, when the milk will coag. field gave sixty grains with good results. ulate and the lumps formed will induce :n..;fnf:. n..,Ti.nn(.n :1nnnn .,i.. I . iiiuuLiuii .iu uimg ui. uineuoe, in m.y eftOCt while-the COW SCCIUS IU IK one-quarter ot me bag perhaps. In this case use cooling lotions the cold Do not neelcct the StrawberrjC ' " tunif us o c : c il. 1 m . iopelled to of mcriheroadb if of said ! T?rtniiDl?' Injections of cold water int h . womb should be given, or lumpp0ie f,me put in to cool down the inflamr. the abov and continue the opiates, wlild when 1 may be sure they are having i;ble the a' Timers ai were she j of our ty drives away the heat and inflammation, this Spring. Some other thingi la ur m, while warm j)plications will hasten return more dollar and centsbtie juatrli ivin4.,,nf Tt'l - I ill 1 . iiuii.uKii.iuii. i jng win uuu mure iu luiuu juiiaen is giv Another way in which garget is disposition sweet next June, to fearful brought on is by stretching down the have a nice bed of Strawbem0Dserved teat at every motion while milking, pick from. goffer t winch wiU thicken the teat, and on the inside of necessity, so all the milk will not be got out, and what remains will curdle and bloody milk soon be seen nington was fought, and under the command of General Stark the Amer ican forces won their first victory under that banner which is now the emblem ot our nationality. The war had been in urosrress for over two years, and while it had demonstrated the bravery of the colonists and shown their oppres sors some of the difficulties of conquest, it had not brought that measure of success upon the battlefield that seem. ed necessary for the encouragement of the struggling Continentals. The Battle of Bennington afforded fresh inspiration and led the American trooDS to fiirht with such redoubled energy and hopefulness that the sur render of Burgoyne and the departure of this formidable watch-dog from the North followed soon after. It is prop er and expedient that Massachusetts should take the part in the coming eel ebration that she has been invited to take. The battle, though fought on Vermont soil, was an event which all the colonics and Massachusetts espec ially regarded as the turning point fn their struggle ; so it is fitting that this State should be well represented. A ragged old satchel, kicking around a Portland hotel tor a month, was found to contain over $G000 in cash, and hundreds of Portlanders are mad because they were so honest. Profane swearers in Washington other than Congressmen, are taken before the Police Court, and fined five dollars each. Five cases of this kind occurred on a single day last week. sometimes not noticed- in milking, but may be observed on the bottom of the pan, where it will settle, being heavier than milk. In cases where much inflammation exists, and milking is done with great difficulty, a small quill may bo used in absence of anything better, though there is some trouble in introducing it with its sharp end ; but best of all he found a silver milk tube, made by Cod- man & Shurtleff of Boston. MILK FEVER. - This is a specific disease, a malady attacking animals in good condition, the best milkers, and comes on soon after dropping the calf. The deep milkers, the Jerseys and the Aj-rshires, will be most subject to it, and the best ones of the breeds ; and most marked cases frequently occur at the third period of calving. ,The first symptom of this trouble which will be observed is the cow's losing all care for her calf taking no notice of it ; at times her eye is blood-shot no milk in her bag, some times at the first, bujt certainly, in . the second stage. This will appear in from two to thirtj'-six hours after calving and the earlier the attack the more dangerous, and the more violent the symptoms While carrying the cab", a large amount of blood went to the womb to nourish the calf. When the calf is dropped this channel will be suddenly closed, unless there be considerable and con tinued hemorrhage, which is not, as sometimes supposed, an unfavorable symptom. When this outlet is closed the dioou is sent over tne system m their It is reported that two men tg the e horse have died from the effect o! ,with e bite of a cat in Brooklyn, N. Y. k the m zzMt Skim e and leal reason. In Hyile Park, April 18, a Bon to Mr.iie S. Hull and Kuacll onghK l trade, f usa in his BORN, CarroU S. Page. a full team. MARRIED. DIED. rices on ' istantintl In Hyde Park, April 2-2, 1877, at the oaby J. S. Whitney, Esq., by Bov. 0. 8. Mu tills aJ Frank P. Hill and Miss Livonia 0. SHijdle the d both of Hydo Park. Our congratulationi forth with In Cambridge, April 17, by Kct. EW,1I(u.n lock, Mr. Joiih 8. Rogers, of rnde ... . . Miss Luna Smith, of Cambridge , ' u imauu j ces. tfe under " r frying the ill Diiemuiu, April i r"."" t t Wn fever, Mrs. Lccv, wifb of J. H. Clisk TO -r aged 69 years, 2 months and 10 days, company rshington jsent driv am ssed but ( frying the i exceptio de Park fell iu siness intc is line are i THE WEED HAS NO EQUAI- Hy(Jg paj becomes a id line for andise. ; Hyde : o. a. i DearS ead this: 'We belie rk who w ge, who any of ou e resident s name, tf rs. Marj f of your rshipper! this towi tier was A eler, now -e, and is Impress i lof Fredi WEED. Zt ss Ask for the rr; M Weed Sewing Macf wii wmnntxBw; ti! y. ?Jl" ..r--. . increased quantities, going to the head "CENTENNIAL," for FamiiJ a"ha0w and congesting the vessels there. If the cow is poor there will be less blood in the system, and it can be taken up" and distributed without harm. Sometimes a weeping1 effusion comes from the rush of blood to the head. ' . The tendency to this trouble pan be guarded against by poorer keeping for a short time before calving, or bleeding freely just before (Salving, or loosen ing the bowels with a sharp dose of physic, which will bring about a lower condition of the system. ir, is as 1 i no reasc et manj SIMPLICITY, EFFICIENCY, "rrnroji rAmniTr!." fO"s. Mrs. laciuring. nirpRtllOH TO ALL W Jneofhei id, was ol 1 Tl... DURABILITY, ..jpiay STRENGTH Afche Linyears, an te the rax j3- Send for circulars and prl" . ffheahov Special Rates to CIudS"' s gladly more. d of the Weed Sewing Machine Co obliged i 18 Avon street, Boston- tee assign AQENT8 WANTED.