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THE REFOKMER, JULY 17, 1886.
BEAD: ABOUT A 111 l- k.AkJuyl m.J aatra Th unrivaHtd and neerieae wcrciims." Aai note the following i ' V. THOMAS' ECLECTR1C OIL fcjs made the louowar cures, proof of which SB proprietors ceo fans, on application. toothache ....in 5 OTlmttc3 Earache a " -t , . Backache.... . " a Hoars LamoneM " 1 Days Coughs " so Minutes Boarsencss.. . 1 Hour Colds " 4 Hoeirsi, Sore Thr oat.. " ia . "".. Xteaftiess " a Days PalnofDHrn.. " ; 3 Wimtes JPaln of Scald. " 5 " Croap it will ease l S minutes, and pcokivciy can any case when used at the outset. v . Remember that Vt. Thoma,' Eeleotrie Oil fa only 50 cents per bottle, and one bottle willgo farther than half a dozen ol an ordinary medicine. IH ORDER not to lose time during THE Ml SEASON we bare concluded to sell our present LARCE STOCK OF OFFICE STATIONERY ! consisting of A Ton of Letter and BILL PAPER, HOME AND SOCIETY. HOUSEHOLD HIKT8. -AND- 200,000 Envelopes AT THE COST OF THE STOCK, Call quick and secure the benefit of this great chance. J. CEORCE ULLERY, j Reformer Job Department, Bratlleboro., Vt, June 16, 1885. Id Time of Peace Prepare for War! mmS IS COMING. AND SO ARE BILIOUS ATTACKS!! t' GOME OF THE 8YMPTOM8 ARE: Constipation, Poor Appetite, Yellow Eyes and Skin, Pain in Ri;ht Side", Sleeplessness, Coated Tongue, Dull, Heavv Feeling, Disinclination to apply the Mind, and fluctuating or Dewisert writs. CELERY COMPOUND! ct upon the Liver, relieving it of its surplus of liile, gently acts upon the Bowels, curing the con stipated habit, Purifies the Blood through its action on Liver, Bowels and Kidneys. Regulates the cir culation, and the purified blood is carried to Heart, Lungs and Brain with an impetus which removes all ieeling of Heaviness Weight and Dullness. Carries off all Impurities of the Blood, Strengthens the Nerves. Is a general Tonic to the debilitated sys tem. As a Spring Medicine Celery Compound hat no equal. - PREPARED BY M. K. PAINE, Windsor, Vt., TJ. S. A., A Practical Apothecary who has been actively en gaged in the preparation of medicines since 1849. Pricb Sl.OOper bottle; autbottlesfor 80.00. Sold by all Druggists. A. G. Fisher, General Western Agent, 51 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111. it I 52 loMii-ii iff ' 3 a. a P,cS.E S 2 3 pO YM fit -osSeKcW Jil!gi!lIl? CATCHLSrS H nr.- CELEBRATED HAIR DYE ffSTAllLISHKU JSai in the world. narmlesu! Reliable! In stAntaneouRt Ho dis ftppointment. no ridio ulaus lint m ; remedies tbe ill effects of bhd dyes; learns the hair pof t and beautiful B t ftc k or Brown. Ex planatory i reulars eont TtOHtpaid in Healed envelopes, on applicfh- lion, mention 1 tic mis n nor. Sold tvr nil drur- eiritfi. Applied by 01- ' LPrm at, BATCHK- JjIXV a nix fiM;iury,Jw KaatlUthSi..lS.y city- (0) (5) :10th year of residence. and UU of business. No Investor ever had to poy taaes, costs of foreclosure, wait for interest, or take land. BEST of Retoronoeo. Write 'f you have money to loan. Address O. S. B. JOHNSTON & SON, Negotiators of Moriaago Loans, Mention UUs paper. ST. PAUL, MINN. "CANDEE" ARCTICS WITH DOUBLE THICK BALL. Two Year; TEST. In laying tip furs for summer, lay a tallow candle in or near them. Pickles or finegar will not keep In a jar that has ever had any kind of greae in it. Kitchen tables may be made as white as snow if washed with soap ana wood sshes. Sweet oil will remoye finger-marks from tarnished furniture, and kerosen frem oiled furniture. Patient rubbing with chloroform will remoye paint from black silk or any othor good, and will not hurt the most delicate color or fabric Bt rubbing with a damp flannel dipped la the bt whiting, tbe brown discoloration may be taken off cups in which custards haye been baked. ' To remoye tar rob thoroughly with elean lard and then wash with soap and warm wa ter. ' This may be applied to either the hands or the clothing. - Tea stains and many fruit stains may be re moved with boiling water. Pour the water through the stain in order to preyent it from spreading through the material. A few drops of hartshorn put Into a Hltle wa ter will clean a hair brush nicely. If very dir ty, use a little soap aUo. After clean ng, rinse in clear water, tie a string round the handle and hang it up to dry. To remove the stains of French shoe polish, either from woolen or cotton goods, wash the not with tallow soap and let it stand an hour or so, then wash in clean water and afterward proceed as with any soiled article. Gilt frames maybe revived by carefully dusting them, and then washing with one ounce or soaa Detueu mm -....v. . o...oniiH n.ifhAo micrht hfl touched up with Judson's, or any gold paint. Castile soap aro waicr, w"" pitv. , used to clean oil 'paintings; other methods should not be employed without some skill. The "Cindkb" Rronsa Co. cive abeutrRnb. to- than ran tre obtained elsewhere for tho same noney, Tfith their reut Improvemrnt of the BorCLK THICK BiLI- The ertn thickre ol mt.Dn;htujiUtrlliO IrtaJ, gives DOLBLK ft Llli . Ask to npe th "CANIIEK" Donble Thick Csll Kabbera ia Boots, Arctics, overshot, Alaska. c A Ccinmon Sens -Bi-A TTho'csnlA A tents Caodee Co.. IIOSXO.T, 71 AS 8. Fashionable Fancies. Yellow in all shades still remains popular. Mantles are very email, and as light as poss ible Feather fans are popular this season, and are particularly attractive with a dressy toilet. Thread laces for trimming aie embroidered with eottoh or chenille for a contrasting color. Mantles are made of black silk network, un lined and threaded with beads, edged with fringe.- Swiss girdles, pointed above and below the wnist. both in front and behind, and made en tirely of jet beads. Wool canvass costumes are very styiisu, aim are mostly trimmed with wool lace matching the dress in color. r a.i!u.d cr.A iot with two scarfs of UI1UU WllBU ' guuu jv. ------ hpnrh-d nut to tie below the throat are made to wear with black dresses. Silk hoEe in pale creams, blues, pinks and in black are to lie worn with slippers and low cut shoeB this season. Green Is tbe predominant color, its only real rival being the lovely cream tints which will reign throughout the summer. Skirts are made much less narrow at the top h.n i, bit hum I if en fur some time. Many aie gathered or plaited round the waist. The demand for Oriental, Ppanisn ana jis curial lace is still unabated, although these are dividing honors with the various colored wool laces. BeRded nets for the fronts of dresses were never more Iieautiful. The designs are varied, frequently floral, and olten tiny birds and but terflies are traced together with foliage. In millinery, primroses ara a novelty, and meadow grass very pretty with field daisies in natural colors. Mustaid and cress, and butter cup yellcw look well upon black, and brown hearted marguerites upon mastic tints. So highly decorated are the rattan chairs in the fashionable drawing-rooms that it is hard to tell which is the chair and which is ribbon. One who sits in one of these chairs makes au enemy of the family .J Springfield Union. Black lace jackets are revived, and are now made of piece lace cut with darts and side fonn, precisely as basques are. One of the prettiest of French thread net has five deep points on its edge, covered with lace, laid in accordion pleats. A palm fan of jet is above each point. The most stylish collars and cuffs are cut .t.u BnI.nva and. Tlaiti riurtr rpd ones Brfl W uu B'um vmmw. - - - worn with bouse dresses. Striped, spotted and Seir-COIorea collars are au ffuru ; buimo wi hjun of red or gray linen have bands of gold tinsel stitched upon ihtm, which are dre3sy and eff tive. The tinsel is easily removed when the linen needs wasbinir, Handkerchiefs are very showy and are sold to match the curls and col lars. In place of white collars and cuffs, velvet bands encircle tbe wrists and neckj tbep have more of novelty than beauty to recommend tbem. Ordinary crepe lisse and lace frilling are out of date and continue to be replaced by many novelties. Bands of cresm etamine, shaped somewhat Uko upright linen collars, embroidered in cross stitch, with red and blue ingrain cotton or silk, are the latest. These are very stylish. Bands of colored satin, just ap pearing above the dress collar and beiow the sleeves, aie fashionable, and bands of gauze, threaded with gold or silver, are very becom ing to the face. Help for Housework. One failing we women have Is a willingness to worry along without proper utensils to do our work with. We go on lifting tbe heavy iron pot to boil a half dozen potatoes in when a three quart granite kettle or even a cheap tin one would be so handy. We do without the extra broom for the best carpets and this is a piece of poor economy ; we lack a good sharp knife for catting meat, a little one to pare po tatoes with, a boiler for oatmeal, a carpet sweeper ; there is a scantiness of clothespins, no skirt board lor ironing dresses, and so on. This lack makes the work a third more hk- ;?m?, No man would blunder along so much. Cut he is master of his pocketbook, tomfl wo man says j still, we think, giving thought to the subject, she could get the desirea articles, rje cause really these things do not cost much. The usual kind of hired girl will not do with out the conveniences which her employer has denied herself, and it is better to have tbe con venient utensils and then dispense with the help if possible. As unskilled as the girls for housework now are, they often largely increase the nervous wear of housekeeping. A good carpet sweeper is a great help, but be sure it is a good one before you buy it; of rnnrae it will not die out all the corner or per fectly sweep the room without tbe aid of a broom, but by sweeping a sitting room about he edce6 and corners once a week thoroughly with a broom and finish off with tbe carpet sweeper to take up tbe dust, you keep it neat tbe rest of tbe time by the me of the sweeper and witbcvt raising a dust. Tbe threads from your sewirg, the seed and feathers from the i.ird reffp. und tbe children's U;tcr all vanish w iibout your having to stoop once to the floor. Arthur s Magazine. Aprons. Very pretty aprons are made of a square of lln;n scrim, a Lem or about iwowicnes in wiuiu and above that alternate places where the threads are diawn out about a fourth of an inch and left plain for tbe same distance. Into the open spaces tbe narrowest riblion is run in and out of every three or four threpds. Tbe ribbons are of contrasting colors and the bor der thus formed is uclque. One apron made In this way has rainbow colors in tbe border. Another way ii to hem the scrim both ends ; in one hem rnn a pink satin ribbon to full it on and to serve for strings. Hemstitch the other hem and embroider a spray of pink flowers on one side. Turn the other corner over on the rght side of tbe metrial and fasten with a how of pink and dark green ribbons. These have a very dashy little look and are especial ly pretty for young ladies. A very good apron for a mnid is a tlorbi s-pin apron made f two pieces of tiirfcing the same sixc; tbee are fas teutd together in a band for the waist, tlie low er cortM-re are rounded ; in the tipper piece of ticking make two round boles larce enough to aflmlt the hands, bind or stitch firmly around the edire. This Is convenient for banging out or taking In clothes, and the pins can be kept in it and alwavs ready for use. A very neat litt'e apron caa be made of tbe plaided crash or ilais toweling. Work the alternate squares in two rows with red crewel stars; this makes a border, sod if wash crewel is used tbe apron is -ery durable, and will retin its beauty after he'na? laundered. From Demorest's Monthly for May. How many have Heart Diar, late years." said an old lady, "and the only temedy I kaaw of la "I? ORAVKl' HKAUr KKOl'LATIt. wfclefc rare every time." ""re pamphlet ef F H Inralla, Camaridfe, Maes. 1.00 per B,e.-aT. . Jenny June on Underwear. It Is aulte time that women understand that there are eortaln parti of tho attire which should not be subjest to tbe law of fashion and chango. Underwear, for example, should b Im ply cover the body not enlarge, depress or enmnrtsa It. The finest French underwear, ex cepting skirts worn next the dress, follows this rule. Even hems are not allowed, aad tacre are do gathers. The garmeat is", carved In at the sides and canter, the edges are haad em broidered, and the it Is perfect. Wominwho hnv underwear made at slop shops simply be cause It is cheap, withoat regard to Its farm or style, sometimes wearing it gathered in, some times laoie, sometimes shaped, can never have their dresses fitted with precision or elegance. The corset iiavea more important; whatever this. It ought always to be or the same cnt and j L - . V. a kin. , Y a.m. style, tne same aepm uver tun mp., m. ...... lines enclosing the bast. The modern corset is -..li... ... .n Ahieet nf terror. It yields a necessary sopaert to tke soft and fleshy parts of a wamaa a agare, . a utiiui. "" on which to build the dress. It is scientifically .... ......rl tn the hnrtv. and sunnlied with tUI V Mi .w J , ' ' elastic sides or gores which adapt it to delicate women ana growing guis. imnumim n . ,,.nan.nnt. lara-like fabric, trav- UflKW vl m .' r , - ersed by slender pliant lines of whalebone forming tne rrame wmcu arc a iuauij ook at and may be worn on the hottest day - -wi fact. Tint thnra are still wimi uuoo w" L"""v" , , , straight, shapeless, heavy weUfbted "stays, machine maue, coorseij tuiusu ouu --""'e with steel bars that quite alter the figure of thinks aim is imnroy- ed because she is martyred in wearing them, or selects tnem Decnuse iubj are a ir .i -i u n't... i. .Atf.miirHAr fnr a le.sa induct- uueauei. xuio ... . , ment than would lie accepted by the commonest assassin ana uesiroys iuo euot. m v.. costume. Flnnela that Grew Smaller. Th. ( a rhvma ffoin the rounds of the cress abeut a man who bought a flannel shirt, , . - j . i .i. n and after the arst wasning k uciixnutu w mo -,.n hn tn wear, and after two or three more times it enuld only lie worn by the baby. Of course, it seems at exaggeration, but every i,.irnr.r who has had experience In this olass of goods, knows how very trying it is to find the garments grauuaiiy suiuisiug uuu, they become quite useless in many cases where there is no "small boy" or "baby" to bequeath iv . t vrnm a inns experience I am con- iUCUJ .u. a f- - . - vinced that, although there is a great difference in the quality of goods, were is sun grumer m the manner of washing. Those who have no interest in caring for the shrinkage of a gar ment, will hardly give it as mucn care as taose who have: yet upon this very care depends the successful washing, m.. k... .w s tn cnt nn whatever soap is needed, into the water, as it makes, flannel thick to rub the soap on it, as you cu a llttla ammonia and borax makes Uiav.uiui the dirt come out quickly and easily. As soon as the garment is sufficiently ruuoea in me uo ,,t it in still hotter for rinsing, and shake out each piece well from both waters, and flap in the air to shed all the water possiuie ueiore hanging out. Hub as littlo as possible; more dependence can be placed on squeezing through the hands, but theSqiiieker the operation Is per formed, thej better the result, lied flannel should always bo washed before making up. I know it will fade a little from the pretty scar let shade, but there is a poison to some skins in the red coloring, and it u safer to wash it out; besides this, the smell of new red flannel is very disagreeable, and tbe least perspiration brings it out. The wringer is very bad for fane flan nels, as it rolls up the nap and hardens it. A -ways choose a fine day for washing flannels, if you wish to keep them soft and clear; for they are Toften spoiled by being left in ww, or in the basket till the weather clears up, and then they become muddy and discolored. ' Woolen hose need to be well rinsed a second time after they are turned, then pulled into shape, and dried auickly. They aiust be wrung or squeezed tightly, and no water left to drip and drain out of them.-rRural New Yoiker. HERE AND HEREAFTER. Cooking Tomatoes. Here also is Mr Beecher's recipe for cooking tomatoes. He said : "Begin by parboiling two onions. While this is teing done peel the toma toes, which is easily done after hot water has been poured over tbem ; cut tbem up and add the onions, also a teacupful and a half of bread crumbled fine, a tableipoonful of salt, a heap ing teaspoonful of black: pepper, a lump of but ter of tbe siae of a turkey's egg, or about four tablespoanfuls. Beat these thoroughly togeth er and setf hera over a slow fire gradually to stew. They should cook slowly and for a long time, never less than. three hours, but the long, er the better. About fifteen minutesJlHrfore they are to be used beat up six eggs and stir tbem in, and put them on fresh coals and give them ' i i : I .illn. than, all thntimA. one granu ikjw uit auun ........... When so cooked," wrote Mr Beecher, "no di- recuou will ue ueeucu uu ,u Culinary Notes. Boil coffee in a salt sack ; it is nicer than egg to settle it. Tomatoes are nice with cream and sugar. Put soda in sour fruit fer pies aud they will require less sugar. a ftnr narinir fruit dron it in sold water to pre vent it chauging color. a little sulnhato of n;)tasse added to pre serves prevents tcrmentaiion. m . hntlrim TllSt nf frll it fllPR With white of egg and tbey will not be soggy. Always put a little soda in milk that is to be boiled, as an acid is formed by boiling. t . . v. . . ( 1 .in.no, fnr nirlrhfi Ttnfl thd JU nub I M 1 i I 1 lil... ... ' 1 - -. uv vegetables in salt and water, drain aud pour the vinegar on. cni 1... Inf. tr.m rtannlnir frtiita tn small bottles and keeD for making fruit pud- fling saaces. To Make a Happy Dome. 1. Learn to govern yourselves, and to be gentle aud patient. 2. Guard your tempers, especially in nuusuns nf in health irritation and trouble, and soften them by prayers and a sense of your own short comings and errors. 3. Never epak or act in anger until you have praved over your words or acts, and con clude that Christ wmld have done so in your place. . , . .. . 4. Romcmbcr that, valuable as is the gift 01 speech, silence is often much more valuable, 6. Do not expect tco much from otheis. but remember that all have an evil nature, whose development we must expect, and which we should forbear and forgive, as we often desire forbearance ourselves. 6. Never retort a sharp or angry word. It is the second word that makes the quarrel. ITelpa to Health. A wet cloth, in case of weak or inflamed eyes, worn over tbem at night, slightly covered with a dry cloth, will do much to reduce the inflam mation. Never rub itifUmed eyes, as that will irritate them all tbe more. The best remedy for bleeding at tbe nose 'is a vigorous motion of tbe jaws as if in tbe act of mastication. It is the motion of tbe jaws that stops ihe flow of btooa. nut simple ana never-failing remedy. England's New Premier. 1 he new premier is not of a very prepossess ing appearance, and at tbe Berlin conference looked clamsy and coarse alone side of the pic turesque and romantic figure i f Disraeli. He is pictured by a good pen painter as a very un wieldy and very ugly man. Massive, and at tbe same time- ill-shaped and flabby, with a corporation far beyond bis years, and shoulders broad and stooped, be is as ungainly a speci men of a man as there is in either house of parliament. Then bis face, which is unhealth ily pallid, is surrounded by bristling, black, dishevelled bair, wbich leaves scarcely a bit of his cheeks uncovered ; tbe eyes are deep set and Lave a curiously sombre aud furtive look, and altogether be looks what would be called a hulking customer. He ts, however, ex'remely genial and agre.able in private conversation. Though bis speeches breathe rancor and lire and brimstone, he talks quietly and reasonably, and his boasted imperiouaness of will is under stood to bide real infirmity of purpose. He is almost a despotis ruler of tbe bouse of lords, which registers bis wishes as tbe conservative leader. N T World Correspondence. Grandmother 8aya I When aha waa a airl that bet mother alwaya fave her salpkor Bad eaolaear t parify aer hloed, bat eh aow gives Malabar Bitters te her sidiAjlldrx, it H h Hit heat awdleOM ate aver ee-w. fV. FaAet. v. "Whoever was begotten by pure love And came desired and welcome into life Is an Immaculate Conception. He Whose heart swells foil of tenderness and trust May be another Christ ; we all may be The Saviors of the world. me oaviors oi rEUa Wheeler wiMX. Never you mind the crowd, lad, Or fancy your life won I tell ; The work is a work for 'a that To him that doeth it well. Fancy thecworldabl 1, lad; Look where tbe millions stop ; You'll Una the crowd at the base, lad ; There's always room at the top. It is pitiful to have dim conceptions of duty ; more pitiful to have vulgar and brutal concep tions of enjoyment. We cannot conquer fate and necessity, but can yield to tbem in such a way as to be great er thaa if we could. Hannah More. Some day when everything Is figured up and a balance struck, it will be found that tbe man who minds his own business has a good invest ment.-(Cbicago Ledger. The mundane sphere is mighty uncertain sort of place. The bitter and sweet go hand in hand, and you always strike an up grade when you are in the biggest hurry. Chicago Lodg er. I do not wonder at what men suffer In this world, but I wonder often at what they lose, wo .v see how good rises ut of pain and evil ; but the dead, naked, eyeless loss, what good comes of that. Buskin. Cheerfulness is just as natural to the heart of a man in strong health as color to his cheek ; and whenever there is habitual gloom there must be either tad air, unwnoiesome iooa, improp erly severe labor or erring habits of life. John Ruskin. It is not what is but what may be that often est blanches the cheek and paralyzes the limbs ; nnd oftenest gives rise to that sense of a need of God which we are told now-a-days is a super stition ; and which be whom we call the Savior acknowledged and justified in telliig us to take no thought for the morrow inasmuch as God would take thought for it. Persons-go on praying to God for various Christian states of mind, and they have an idea that some day bf will teuch them; whereas all high religious states are the result of education and growth in truth, purity and love of one's fellow-men, jst as a knowledge of music or painting, or history, or philology, or science, are the result of training and experience. Is that animal better that hath two or three mountains to graze on, than a little bee that feeds on dew or manna, and lives on what falls every morning from tbe storehouse of heaven ? Can a man quench his thirst better out of a river than a full cup, or drink better from a fountain which is finely paved with marble than when it wells over the green turf. Jere my Taylor. ;SnyIngs of D L Moody.. Recently, in speaking on being "Filled with the Holv Ghost," Mr Moody said : "Call it 'Higher Life,' or 'Second Blessing,' just as you choose, but get it, for it is the great need of the church." ' 'Christians often ask, 'What's the harm In doing this or that f When they get the right spirit tbey inquire, 'What is the use ?' " "I am sick and tired of border Christians. I wish they would stay in the world, unless they will come clean out." "There is a great difference between being in the world and having the world in us ; let a ship be in tbe water and it's all right, but let tho water be in tbe ship and down she goe9." "A great many Christians live so near the world tbit they never bring forth any fruit." "The toman spear didn't hurt Je6us so much as the kiirof Judas." 'TACre are degrees':, in heaven. You don't stippoae a lazy ChristiSTr-is going to have a glit tering crown like l'aul ?" ' - and that is a Christian life that doesn't need to be revived." "People want order, there is always disorder where there is life. There is perfect order in the cemetery ; there will bo a great deal of dis order in the resurrection." patient Waiting. It is the" ong fight which brings out charac ter and educates men to make the best use of the victory when it is achieved. A sharp, short, brilliant campaign often results in a great waste bT success and loss of opportunity be cause the victors have not gained the steadiness and wisdom to hold success with a strong, wise hand; the men who come out of the long cam paign scarred and travel-worn know the cost of victory, and spend their hard-won fortune tem perately. In every man's affairs there come times of waiting; the problem cannat be solved, it must be worked out; the difficulties cannot be banished by energetic action, they must slowly fade as the mists roll away from the sky of one who has been anxiously watching for the sun through long and weary days of cloud and rain. ThAr are tlmp.t when our affairs are Taken out of our own bands and we are com- pelleTNo stanaVaMiued watt patiently ror rno slow movement of evolution and progress. We have sown the seed but we cannot force it to immediate harvest; we must let Nature set ber shoulder to our work and do it for ns. Growth is the most natural process in the werld ; the only really normal and healthy process, and yet it is the hardest to wait for. When our projects move slowly we chafe aad fume in dis content; when our affairs get entangled, instead of quietly waiting for the unraveling of the snarl, we continually thrust our hands into the tangle and make it tenfold worse. This is a world iu which tbe best things are grown, not made ; and bo who wants ike best and most en during thiugs mubt be willing to pay the price of patience for them. Wait pationtly, and re joice that you havo things worth waiting for. The Christian Union. Work nnd. Play. A pretty and useful article to hang up by the bureau In the bedroom is a panel with brass hooks for holding button hooks, glove button ers, watch keys and other small but necessary things apt to be missing in time of need. It is simple and easily made. Choose a piece of wood nine inches long by four and a half inches wide, and not more than a quarter of an inch thick. Cover it with bright cretonne, flannel, satin or velvet, draw smoothly over the face of the board and tack to the back along the edges with the smallest kind of shade tacks. Paste a piece ol tbit-k brown paper on the back, large enough to cover the raw edges of the material nsedbut not qniteja? largo as the panel itself. This will give a neat flulsh to the whole. Have a half doen brass hooks ready, and screw them into the wood about an Inch apart, first making a small hole with any sharp pointed, instrument. Leave only the narrow space of an inch and a half from the top so as to make room for these words below the row of hooks : "On these small hooks hang whatever you In tbe wayof shoe buttoners, glove liooks or keys." You can print or write tbe lines in pencil, taking care to have them straight and even, and then work them over in outline stitch with (loss or crewels, or Turkey red cotton. When satin or velvet is used, au embroidered vine, running in and out along the hooks may be worked with r,rettv effect, but must be done bolore the cov ermii tacked on to the board. In the two up Der corners of the panel bore a holo, run through them a yard of Inch-wide ribbon to match and tie the eniU in a bow, leaving a loop to" bang up hy. Tbe panels ara very nice durable mide of black walnut, cherry or nutpl, wood, sandai papered aud oiled. The letters can be traced in gilt and sprays of wi.d flowers painted with the brash or put on in de calcomanie. Whatever tbe materials used, the panel tuelf will be found to be a great help in the war of keeping certain small and needful articlein the right place- 81 Advocaia. ' How to Save Tlaae. "Wav " aa d tbe widow of Dee Aserlsh Rlgaina aa aha aitled the eoruer af her fcsua aerehh-f pro darlna one oaarter dellar, aevea We eeat pleeeaaed 2 a'caW whlcb aha banded tke willing elraagiat. "Vnv" asid aha, "I don't knew .otaia' what I ehould do without II. I eared petty iar al euetmer a arahbia' an yeller daek. aa' a aaiberta' arlek t a-b. an' dandelian. an' aiaataeewa ' other Then la winter twae a ooatlaaertral bile an .Tew raakia' bnp an' aiaew tea aa' daadelloa .fla t aay netnln' of the traakle 1 had a gettia' eh.mollalow.. But aaw 1 HM five tbe ball f.asllv tbelr Salary Conspouad reveler. I koaw the arhe are ei' In It aomewhera aa' tbey're all aa hriakt aa kattene. I've asade ail reft an a Ja,b m ladder eallt that baate aoythin' for ereloea tbat over I aei." As. the goes! woman aaked what they Jy'oMmnH ta ber haad and a roll of altaaaare rjJTr her are. earned her foota etM toward hoate. -oat. KOVr sMTwKI.F.by readlog aha "rl rart ef f .He-," the beat sadleat w.ik . wab naked, for yof aod assddleaged sea. Medif. Befoxl.BvL3ri3agr, IoqTjb-cliq to Bartaixi arj.a.. UPric STORES I THE Oil SOLDiBT M. T. VAN DOORIM & SON. SUMMER, CLOTHING. SPECIAL BARGAINS IN JOB LOTS AND BROKEN SIZES. Fine Blacky Brown and Fancy Goods in 4-Bti.tim Catawaj, Frock ant Sack Suits for dress and business. Boys' and School Suits at low prices to close. AU in icant of clothing made to order are invited to examine our stock of foreign and American goods. FURNISHING GOODS. Summer Underwear, Mannel, White and Colored Shirts, Collars and Trunks, Bags and Shaw! Straps. in Silk and Gingham, fast colors, all sizes, and low prices. W1I&1 iiiw 1L JLJLZL. M JML ft $ No. 3 Granite Block, ft If IBrattleboro, "V"t. NOTINGS. Denis' Kearney wants to be the gaveraor of California. One-fifth of the legal voters of Maeeachosstt are veterans of the civil war. Louis Kossuth, at the age of 83 years, is still au enthusiastic botanist. American shoe manufacturers are said to be making rapid inroads into the Cuban mar kets. Frederick Douglass has boon invited to take editorial charge of the Globe, the colored men's organ in New York city. Gen Black, the commissioner of pensions, has presidential aspiratiens, if the Washington correspondents can be believed. Col Denby, the new minister to Chins, with Secretary Bayard's assent will defer his aepar ture until August, and pioposes to devote the interval to Informing himself about the Chi nese trade, ana invites advice from merchants engaged in it. He has tbe revolutionary idea that a minister should be of some practical use tj his coaatry. The restriction of the liquor traffic grows more severe in Missouri as well as elsewhere in the West and South. The new law that has jnst gone into effect there prohibits the sale to mi nors, or tbe tolerating of minors around licens ed aaloons : allows liquor to be sold where man- i i- i- -...ntiH.t of nns callon or uraciureu ouiy in H"""'" : . over, not to be drur.k on the premises, and abolishes tne wine anu ''""XL"--raising the license fee to trom $500 to fjliOU. It is unpleasant to read that the Cheyenne t n,n.Mnin an nnthronk. and that liiumiiB sib .ui..v.....n ; , . . the government is concentrating troops at Fort . i,. tn ankHtiA them in the ,.nt af hostilities. It is nine years sinco the last trouble with this band. The Cheyennes live in an open country, are wen muuii have plenty of arms and ammunition, so that a war with them will prove to be a serious afiair. What the cause of their complaint now is no one in the army circles pretends to know. We hope it will be something dirlerent from that which provoked the last outbreak among tbem. Then the whites were wholly to blame. A number of men disguised as Indians had burn ed a bridge on the Kansas Pacific railroad tor the purpose of stopping a train that they might plunder it. After tbe destruction of the bridge soldiers were sent to capture the men implica ted. An officer chanced one day to see an In diaa standing alone at a distant. Ho drew nearer, fired and killed him. The Indian was the son ot Lone Wolf, the great Cheyenne chief. When he was buried 400 ponies were killed above his grave. Thong Luna Wolf himself did not participate in the outbreak which fol lowed his son's death, it was thought that the shooting or the yauag Indian greatly influen ced the tribe to go on tl e warpath. Too many of our Indian wars have had their origin in simil-r CAiise The bionnial election In Liberia last month resulted in tbe election of Hillery H W Johnson s president by a majority of 656 in a vN of 2310 over Dr K W Biydon.-the largest ma lofttv in the history of tho little republic Dr Vllyden, according to the New York Jreecan, S regarded by a large party as traitor and wmmon eociy of bis country." but the Free man does not explain what those treasonable purposes are. A secret association calling thculves "the Black Things" tried to assassi nawUm about a monsb. before the election, and some time ago his angularity caused h"m to go to Sierra Leoaa, but as he found no opportunity to do mischief there he returned. More Abont tha First Lady. From the Philadelphia Timcs.J . Miss Cleveland has settled in a common-sense practical way the much discussed question of who is the first lady in tha land. Several days ago the necessity for some house-cleaning su pervision havlug arisen, she routed her social opponents by tying a towel around her head and in unpretentious dress personally directed the corps of servants as to the manner in which the work had to be done. It may be assumed that there will be some outcry by those who at tempt to sway polite society against any such homelv argument as this, but it is equa.ly probable that the masses of the people will up hold Miss Cleveland for her una-jiuuilng con duct. The leading lady in the land ought to be able to lead in the matter of overseeing house work as well at iu the more fashionable but less useful occupations of dancing a germaa ordis seiuinnting the latest society gosaip. Somehow there is a streak of homely common sense run ning through Ihe Cleveland family that stamps them a being very American In their ideas. Fbo Golowih Smith, In bis recent remark at Cornell University, aaid : How long England will last no oae knows. Her drumbeat encircling tbe world is a hoax. Sbe has less tban hair the soldiers of Russia, nd It mar be possible tbat she cannot bold ber ISO 000,009 subjects on the otLer side of tbe globe ander her bands for a great while. What ever may happen io England, she has had her history. Logan Interpreted by Logan. From the New York Evening Post. What Logan means by tho "financial system established by tbe Republican party" includes, of course, unlimited silver coinage, of which he was always an advocate. What he means by true civil service reform everybody, including all the members of the Logan family who were quartered on the government in one position or another, knows. What he means by "protec tion" the custom house revelations show. What he means by "unwarranted claims upon the treasury" may mean the old rebel claims bugaboo, or it may mean John Roach's bills for the Dolphin. - ' . -. - ONE CONGRESSMAN SATISFIED. Mr. Henley Goes Home with All the . Ap pointment He Deairwd. . Congressman Henley of California elbowed his way throiigh.lhe crowd in Secretary Man ning's office Wednesday morning. "I've come iu to bid you good by, Mr' Secre tary. I leave for home iu the morning," he said. "You can afford to go home," said Mr Man ning solemnly. "I guess you have succeeded in getting every appointment you wanted on the Pacific coast." . . , . . , "Yes, sir, every one," said Mr Henley briskly- "Well, I congratulate you upon being the only congressman of my acquaintance who has noth ing else to ask for. The most of them want tbe earth, and you couldn't satisfy them if you gave them a continent." I have not had any patronage to bestow since I have been in congress, nearly 16 years, and as I have stood it that long I guess I can stand it the balance of my time in official life if it is necossarv. If, in tho judgment of the president other Kentucky Democrats are more tit and de serving to hold oAk than those I indorse, I have not a word to say. I believe he is an hon est and conscientious roan, and tries bis best to fill the offices solely for the public good. I know he has hard time enough trying to do this, and I shall be the lust man to throw any obstacle lu his way, even if I do not get a fraud appointed during his eutire administration. Senator Beck of Keutucky. Tbe administration has shown no disposition to undervalue the services of men who have done faithful service for the Democracy, but the president does "ot entertain the opinion that the sole end and object of the existence of the Democratic party is to deliver tbe public offices to men skillful in manipulating elections, and who demand them as their right. Mobile (Ala.) Register. Nobody questions "the right" of a Republi can to continue in office or to get one if he can. We don't like the whimpering and the whining when changes are made and Republican office holders have to walk the plank. Un der Republican rule a Democrat expected to be struck by lightning sooner than receive au office, and to us this disposition ol some office holders to raise a cry oi persccuuun sura cj are turned out of office is anything but manly. swauion oeuuy. An Answer Wanted. Can any one bring ns a case of Kidney or Liver Complaint that Electric 'Bitters will not speedily cure i We say they can not, as thou . i . ' . .ira.rlv Mmt.n.st v rared and annua ui j r- - - ,,7. who are daily recommending r.lectrio Bitters, "n . . t i : l.t UTnoLr will prove, lingav s mseaw, uis". Back, or any urinary complaint quickly cured. the hlood. resu late the bowels, and act directly on tue diseased parts. For sale at 50c a bottle oy neury a i.upiu. au.. Piano Mil ai Mmi AM or. We loft at C W Stewart's ma4a rooms as- a Cheney at lapy'a will rooelve prompt aun- Sxf T. B. SJLktONDS iaa T ) n I T C From Scriboar'e Log Book. LUb lAOLtdl Jn bat ever, sawyer wanta. Twenty de of them for W eeata. Kaaoa aaa Job Printing Office, Brattlehoto. Vt. 4m1UM This is a Ye With tha threatened advent ol aho'era among ns, rhoovee every ne to eheck at tbe outset those little Ilia which, negleoted, become prostrating die. rn,ni.ra tad. Its vlatlras among the debilitated. worn oat. aad weakly, and those of seas Hire sto machs and poor dlgeotlon. SasroBD's OiaoBR, aoropoonded of Imported Ginger, Chetce Arotnetlee and French Brandy, con venient, apeedy and safe, la the quintessence of all that la preventive aad curative la medlelnea. It la aire to eheek easamer complaint, prevent tndigeetloa, destroy dleeaee germe la all the water drank, res tare the drewlettoa when esspeaded by a chill, and word off malarial, cantOsioM nad .epr deeaie laneeaeea. Aak for SANFORD'S GINGER sjefco IeS rot am aavsareT ealirTsia THE BRATTLEBORO Tea Exchange WII.I, OPES Saturday, July ; 11, i Ii tie did Eraffletoro House; t "' ' tk...r-WITH A FUl-Ii LINE OF i MEW SEASOW'S TEAS. Also a Full Line of Coffees, Spices of all kinds, Baking Powder, Cream Tartar and Soda. Wp have a special arrangement with otic of the largest importing houses In tne country and get better and fresher floods at less prices than any other dealer In thla section. One pound of Granulated Sugsr given with every 50 cent worth of Tea, Coffee aud Spices. BUTTER, iSGGS AND PRODUCE takei in exchange for goods. Bratdekro Tea Excliasge 4Syl ' Furn Stare I SOFAS, L 0 TJNGESj EASY AND FOLDING CHAIRS, CENTER TABLES, SBIsACK W&XNTJr AND A U i CHAMBER SUITS. MATTRESSES, SPRING BEDS. Furniture and Uattreeaea TjpholeUred to older G. Ii. KIRWAN. Main StH Ovp. Brattittco flow. AUCTION BILLS. Foil Sheet, $3.00 for 25 Half Sheet. S2.00 for 25 Quarter Sheet, 1.25 for 25,- Eighth sneei, si.uu ior z. Orders by MAIL Promptly Attended to. J. O. TJT .T sTJEVST, REFORMER JOB DEPARTMENT, led4tf B rattle boro, Vt. Preiriag to hsve atlbir a BKK or Pamphlet printed, should correspond with J. Una. I llbhT. Reformer .lob Iwpsrtsr.eut, Kraillebore, Vt., btora oidertng. AUTHORS ar of Danger. Unripe froit, Impnra water, nnbea'tby eHniate, ...hniMint food, malaria, epidemic aod eonta- gtoos discaaea. ea.0 era, ebo ara morboa, crampa, paina, IndlgeasioB, dlarrhiao, eolde, ehilla, simple fa?, re, eibaoatloB, norvoaeeeea, or lose of slaea, that beact tho traveler or household at thia eaaeoa,. kave little In flat nee oa thoee pro acted by a timely nee af euro KB s Giaoaa, tha Delidowa Sammer htedtctne. Aa a par frntt stlmntent for the aged, saentally. aad pbtalcally overworked, for daltcat frmaJea, i.n- awauss of reforming those addicted so aa osecoslv aaa of oleohorle la slants. It fct lavaloabl. Bawmr of worthless g ingart" oatd to he aood a SABVOBD'a. Iaalat boob hswteg SANFORD'S GINGER,