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HEWS & CITIZEN.
H. LEWIS,! pnTrnrv; TERMS: $1.50 in advance ; other wise, $2.00. MCRR5SVILLE AND HYDE PARK, APRIL 6th, 1332. Tresident Arthur has vetoed the Chinese bill. This is what was ex- the loud talk and clamorous threats ot political demagogues. General Butler has declined to have any thing to do with the Guiteau case. No honor to be gained, of course, and the assassin, as yet, hasn't sold auto graphs enough to make it otherwise an object. It seems that college rowdyism is by no meau3 confined to American in stitutions. Recently at a pantomime entertainment at Cambridge, Eng.; the undergraduates amused themselves by throwing oranges at the actresses, and by addressing the young lady who took the leaning part, as "Jumbo," and asking her. to put out her trunk. They made so much disturbance that the entertainment was closed oa ac count of the confusion. The English boys, as yet, stand ahead of the Amer ican students in thi3 branch of educa tion. " Old soldiers who have pension ap plications on file, will be glad to learn that Commissioner Dudley has issued an order which, if adhered to, will give them all an equal chance. The order is designed to correct the abuses grow ing out of the application of Congress men to have cases made "special, and thereby jumping over others. The order reads as follows: "Cases will be made special only when such cause therefor is shown to the Com missioner in writing as would satisfy the other worthy claimants, whose claims precede it, should they know the facts, that such action is proper. Hereafter no case will be made spec ial that is not brought clearly within this rule." NOTES. Cornelius J. Vanderbilt, brother of "William II., committed suicide at the Glemham hotel, in New York, Satur day, by shooting himself through the head. He had been in poor health for some time. A New Jersey farmer has found that a dressing of eight bushels of salt per acre to land badly infested with white grubs enabled him to raise good crops of corn for three years past, which was impossible previous to this application. Rev. Dr. Wm. Taylor of New York, in preaching on the theme of the Good Samaritan, bunday of last week, spoke very warmly uad earnestly against the action of Congress in relation to Chi nese imigration.- There was no form rjstocracy, he said, quite so des picable as the aristocracy of race, and the selfishness, cruelty and un-Chris-tian character of this spirit was never shown more strikingly than in this in- . stance. The Mormous are very anxious to have ex-Congressional Delegate IIoop- er, who is a monogamous Mormon, appointed on the Utah commission, but they are not likely to. be gratified. The .London Daily News wants English ladies to take lessons of their American cousins in the matter of lres3. From its description of what high art requires in England, one would judge that the square shoulders and wasp waists now in vogue would make a woman's figure look like an equilateral triangle standing on its apex. Ladies with gracefully sloping shoulders now have a whalebone stag ing built to give them the proper an gular effect. Secretary Frelinghuysen is known to be opposed to the President's ap proval of the' Chinese bill. He has talked the matter over with the Chi nese minister, and while the latter ex presses himself cautiously, the diplo matic corps sa33 that the signing of the bill by the President, will be fol lowed by prompt action on the part of the Chinese government for the abrogation of the entire treaty. The whole interior of Walker Hall, at Amherst, Mass., the finest of the Amherst College buildings, was burn ed, on the night of March 29th. The estimated loss is a quarter of a mill ion ; the insurance was 872,000. The Shepard cabinet of minerals, worth 80,000, the collection of physics ap paratus, worth 16,000, besides a fine collection of paintings and valuable archives were destroyed. The build ing contained the lecture rooms for philosophy, history and mathematics, the treasurer's office and the presi dent's room and minerological cabinet. The cause of the fke is unknown. Kate Shelley, to whom the Iowa Legislature has just given a gold med al and 6200, is only 15 years old. She lives near Des Moines, at a point where a railroad crosses a gorga at a great height. One night there was a furious storm, and the bridge was car ried away. The first that the Shel leys knew of it wa3 when tbey saw the head-light of a locomotive flash down into the chasm. Kate climbed to the remnant of the bridge with great difficulty, using an improvised Santera, and the engineer's voice an swered her calls ; but she could do nothing for him and he was drowned. Then she remembered that an express train was almost due, and she started for the nearest station, a mile distant. A 4ong, high bridge over the Des 3Ioines river had to be crossed on the lies an easy thing to do in calm day light, but perilous in stormy darkness' Ivate's light was blown out, and the wind was so violent that she could not stand. So she crawled across the lmdge, from timber to timber, on her hands and knees. She got to the sta tion bedraggled and exhausted, but in lime to give the warning, though she fainted immediately. The summer of 181C, the year that ,'ew England farmers called "eighteen hundred and starved to death," is said to have I een preceeded by just such a winter as we hare been having. It was a summer only in name, for noth i ig seamed to grow. Free Press. On Saturday morning of the 25th rlt., diaries S. Wells of the Dudley Observatory, Albany, discovered a tri 'i'.t comet in Hercules, right ascen e on, 17 hours, o2 minutes north, de-; ciination 32, 30 minutes. The comet ha3 a tail about live minutes in length j and a nucleus of about the eighth mag- nitude. J Foreign Intelligence. Samuel Morley; member of parlia ment for Bristol, lectured recently, on "America," before the Young Men's Christian Association. lie said he believed the government of New York was as impure and corrupt as any government could be. He also said Mr.Longfellow was full of interest in, and enthusiasm for England, and con cluded, hoping that there weald grow up in England a public sentiment that we were brothers of the Americans in all that concerns the well being of the human race. A dispatch, from Kieff, Russia, says j the authorities of that, city have or dered the Jews to abandon their resi dences in the"Podol"or commercial quarter and remove to the suburbs on the other side of the canal. They have also ordered all Jewish domestics, unless authorized to reside in Kieff to relinquish their situations and leave the town. The Jews are required to dismiss all their Christian servants. The official organ of the Montene grin government having published an address to Gen. Skobeloff, signed by the prime minister and the war minis ter of the principality, applauding Gen. SkobeloiTs speeches, Gen. Sko beleff replied that he believes in the mission of the Slavs and intends col lecting a relief fund. The latest number of the Will of the People, the nihilist organ at St. Petersburg, dated February, ur2C3 the continuation of the organization of the conspiracy, notwithstanding the reprisals of the government. Tho Southern Floods- Natchez, Miss. Information has reached this city of the destruction of the Relston gin, near Lake St. John, Tensas parish, La., by which one hun dred refugees lost their lives. The ein was one of the largest in Louis iana, and packed to overflowing with negroes from adjoining plantations. This city is crowded with colored ref ugees. Many have been offered work at fair wages, but refused it, prefer ring to remain in idleness while the Government feeds and provides lor them. Tiior, La. The water here is three feet, ten inches above the flood of 1S74. In many cases the eaves of the houses are just above water. The gin hauses are filled with refugees and are tottering and ready to crumble to pieces. The water is so deep over the land that a steamer was able to pass over several plantations, ine ooat chartered by commissioner York is supposed to have gone down on Cata houla Lake with a hundred cattle. Between here and Vidalia, a house was washed away with a family, and nothing has been heard of them. . STATE ITEMS. The first cheese factory in Vermont was established hy Henry B. Jones, at West Pawlet, in 18G4, and is still run ning. All the slate companies at Fairhaven and Foultnev are working on full time, and the shipments average five car loads a day from each place. The first sheep shearing of the Ver mont Merino sheep-breeders' associa tion is being held at Middlebury to-dav. Frank Denno and Lena Santor, from Salisbury, while passing over the road from West Salisbury station to South Cornwall, the lGth ult., were overturned and Denno wa3 killed. A Shrewsbury lady broke a needle and a fragment of it entered the palm of her hand, seven months ago. The wound healed after causing hertrifling pain, and she had forgotten the oc currence until a few days ago, when the needle came out of her left heel. The officers have raided the drug stores of M. F. Rider and Sheldon & Co. and A. B. Colby's saloon, at Middlebury. In the saloon the- found four cases of lager, and at Rider's a barrel of alcohol, and small quantities of gin and whiske'. A project is said to be on foot for the construction of a railroad from Brattleboro to Wilmington. James Cassidy, of Barton, insane, jumped from a second story window, recently, and struck the frozen gronnd 35 feet below, without sustaining an3" injury. Oleo'. is to be had at the Queen City. Henry W. Tracy is the newly ap pointed postmaster at Shelburn. Boats will soon be running on the lake. S. Cain of Lincoln, is putting an 80 horse power engine into his saw mill. Mrs. John II. Gray of Burlington, had a surpiise visit on her seventieth birthday. luree clnluren made up a purse of $70 in gold, and other friends left a few nice souvenirs. Editor iiatcn, ot ice J'aiaanua. nas taken up his abode in Nebraska. B. r . Sewin was found dead at White River Junction, and a suit is brought against Hurd & B!oda;elt for 88,500 damage for selling him the liquor. Grout Las been sick with bilious fever. Z. V. K. Wilson died in the Rut land depot restaurant. A c1:jc of heart disease A little granddaughter X)f William Fort, of E. Ilardwick, slid over an embankment, and was seriously in jured. - Three young men at East Albany, all but demolished the district school house. Tuev were interrupted by the barking of a dog, who seemed to have more sense than the bovs. It cost them $50, but the honor they got out of it was gratis. a. cow at .uranuon swallowed a piece of bent wire, and it penetrated the stomach and had reached the heart when she was killed. Tho heart was discolored. Mercurial ointment applied to kill hce has caused the death of 10 of the Holstein cattle on "Hough ton farm" at Putney, and the remain ing 30 are badly affected. Speaker J. L. Martin of the House of Representatives, who recently lost his wife and daughter, buried the other day, at South Londonderry, hi3 only remaining child, a little girl of three months. A Shrewsbury lady broke a needle, and a fragment of it entered the palm of her right hand, seven months ago. The wound healed after causing her trifling pain, aud she had forgotten the entire occurrence until a few days ago, when the needle came out of her left heel. Drew, of the American House, Bur lington, has sold the past winter, 2d Merino sheep for $1950. Miss Louisa Howard of Burlington, has added to her former munificent gifts to her native citv, a Mortuary! apel ot beautiful design and finish, to be erected in Lake View Cemetery. I The McCaffrey tiaedy couth ues to 1 engross public atie ition. Fipular , opinion now sccnu to be even more' unanimous that the killing was a case of downright brutal murder, than was tho first impression that it was the tragic act of an insane man, and there are those who strongly believe that it was premeditated. The McCaffrey personal property has been provision ally advertised for sale by the town authorities. The children have been provided for, the boys, John and Martin with Michael McCue, a mater nal uncle in Craftsbury ; Annie with T. B. W'lalon of Bolton ; Terissa with Mrs. Richardson, a maternal aunt, in Greensboro ; Mary with a Mr. Good win in Moretown, and the little tsvins at the convent in Burliugton. They arc all very bright and prepossessing children, and have attracted much at tention in this community from causes outside of the terrible event which de prived them of an attentive and loving mother. The latest sensation in con nection with this murder is that the ghosts of the murdered women have been seen around the locality of the tragedy. D. Branford, while chopping in the woods near Derby Line, recently, was killed by the falling of a tree upon him. John E. Brownell of Arlington, cut down a spruce tree sixty feet long aud twenty inches in diameter at the base, recently. As the ax-man intended it should, the tree slid down the steep side of tho mountain. Fort rods from where it started the top of the spruce struck the trunk of a birch tree two and a half feet in diameter, and went through it, protruding six feet. Ex-Governor Red field Proctor's house, at Sutherland Falls, was burn ed the other evening. Workmen, who were getting the house read for oc cupancy by the governor's family, had built a lire in the furnace, and it prob ably started the blaze. The house was insured (or $1,000, furniture un insured. Hon. C. II. Joyce has introduced in the House of Representatives, a bill granting four condemned cannons for the soldiers monument lot in the town of Brandon. Brandon at its last town meeting, voted money for the erection of a monument to soldiers and sailors of the late war. Nelson Billiard, "the old-time" land lord, died at Swanton March 18th. Dr. J. S. Durant sues the Danville North Star for libel, putting damages at 5000. The first sheep shearing of the Ver mont Merino Sheep Breeders Asso ciation is to take place at Middlebury, April o and G. A large attendance is expected. Maj. A. B. Valentine presented to the annual meeting of the graded school district at Bennington, written proposals to endow the school with 20,000, on condition that the district pay its debt of 1G,000 in five years, and allow the fund to accumulate to 830,000. Maple Sugar. Editors 2eics & Citizen :. Thinking it might be of interest to some of your readers to note the con trast between forty j-ears ago and now, I have copied from the text book on Chemistry in use in our schools in this county, less than thirty-five years ago ; also Horn a late paper. Maple srgar i3 the product of the acer sacchannum, or - sugar-maple, which is a forest tree of large size, growing in all tlie uoruiern parts ot the United States. The sugar is con tained in the sap of this tree, and is procured by boring holes a few in ches deep, iuto the side of the trees, two, or tlire& feet from the ground, and inserting little spouts, by which it is directed into troughs or tubs placed on the ground. These trees are tapped in March and April, and one of ordinary size will yield from twenty to thirty gallons ot sap in the season. This is said to contain, on the aver age, about five per cent, of sugar. It is boiled down iu large iron kettles placed over temporary fire-places in the woods. This sugar has a peculiar flavor which makes it everywhere a favorite among children as a sweet meat, for which purpose it is almost exclusively employed. It may, how ever, be purified so as not to differ from the best loaf sugar in appear ance or taste. ''Elements of Chem istry" by J. L. Comsiock, M. D. pub lished in Xew York, in 1S45. The American Cultivator says : "The 3'ield of maple sugar in Ver mont for 1381, was about 12,000,000 pounds. B. Editors Xetvs tr Citizen : I see in the Hyde Park items, that there is talk of establishing a cream ery there. I take considerable inter est in it, as I expect the fever will soon become epidemic in this town. For some time I have thought that -oleomargarine and the Western creamer ies would compel us to atlopt some new mode of making butter, whether we wanted to or not. Then at one- arises the question, if we adopt the creamery system, of how to protect the rights of all parties? lo sell the milk by weight or measure, certainly would not be. equitable ; for, take two herds of cows of equal numbers, one might give fifty pe'r cent, more milk, and yet make much less butter than the other. To adopt the weight or meas ure system, would at once destroy the incentive to breed for butter. We should then go for quantity, instead of quality, until the manufacturer found out the trick, and then he would cut the price. Theonly way that now suggests itself to me is Ibr the farmers to adopt the cold-setting, with win dows in the tops of the cans, "scaled into inches, and fractional parts of an inch, and then we can tell the amount of cream we have, and can soon de termine how much butter there is to the inch of cream. Although this would not be pel feet, yet it would be much nearer to it than weighing the milk. Another thing, this mode would help determine what ellect different kind.- of feeds have on cream production. I have found that meal fed to cows, while it did not much increase the quanity of milk did very much in crease the quantity and quality of but ter. Allow me to say that I am having such a creancer made to order as I have described, and that I expect here a few days. I still insist that as good butter can be made on the farm as at tho factory, and now it is surmised that some fac tories are using oleo. oil. We had up this subject in our Club, last winter, and 1 counselled my broth er farmers that wiiei) the ;icaneiy fever struck this t'owiij that we insist that tlie manufacturers should gather the cream with their own teams, and leave the milk on our firms, Ibr it is a well ascertained fact that in sections where all the milk is taken to cheese factories, the farms have deteriorated much faster than where butter was1 made on tlie farm. 1 will say no : ranri! on this suh.net for the. nrpsont. but would like to hear from others, Although I have made butter or forty years, still there is much that I can learn. II. Morse, j E, Canuri"g!, Mir. 21. j We publish tho following by lc-niest. eus. Speak Wc!i of Each Other- i;y Jin.?, joiin- w. schi:s!-k. Thins of ptreatest moment uito:i Mart from f.-iiles li-.dit ;,s ;iir, And tluis many frniltless Ix-iiur-i Have boon hunted to (U.'sp::tr 15y tho vonometl voit-o of coa-sii, which throws poison every wherj." Every one is prone to I'.iiter, Clouds on every heart may fall; Some strop.,! onward, led by Voir,-, Some respond to duty's call ; Our friend' ease we eannot fallioeit, so .si; never judge nt all. Spent not ill of friend or lover. They may prove true in the end; Best be blind to little failings. And stand ready to defend; Always striving to discover some nevr virti: our friend. Then beware of as!n? jrossip; -Liirht as is the snow llake's lull It will gather in its passage Till the drift is hu-e anil tall. So when speaking of a neighbor say or none at all. Our Hi raid. What good will Latin and Greek do you, when tlie majority of graduates forget those languages, so that two years after graduation they can read kardiy a line of Latin or Greek? If, as is assumed by those who ask- the question, all the good we have receiv ed from our classical studies were to pass away with our abilit- to read those languages, then, indeed, would the question be a difficult one to an swer satisfactorily. But it is not true that we study the Classics solely for the good we getiu reading them. An intelligent study of the Classics giveo unrivalled scope for the use of keen sagacity and practical common sense. A power of reasoning and classifying is called for here as in no other de partment of study. Even when our classical attainments have slipped from us. there will remain a'-capacity for work and investigation, a knowl edge of the principles of language, the critical habit of mind, and tha cor rect taste. The JJurimontk. Son. Grant's Drass. Gen. Grant has absolutely no van ity in the matter of dress. A stran ger who was waiting wit .i several oth ers to see him in the c; i idor outside his business ollico in Vnd street, ask ed a colored porter how he should rec ognize the gentleman when he came in. "Jess yo' watch out the fust gem man dat looks as if he nebber had his clo's brushe l, dat's hiih," was the reply. Pi o'oablo MurcSor Nssir St. Albans. Early Sunday morning the conduc tor of an extra freight train, while running between St. Albans and Ilighgate Springs on the Central Ver mont lioad, heard the groans of a man in a swamp near the track, and stopping the train, a young man nam ed Frank Lashurs from Swantyn, was found with several fractures in his skull. The injured man was unable to speak, but from surrounding cir cumstances it is thought that he was run over by No. 8 freight train, pass ing that point about 10 o'clock, Sat urday night. Lashure was taken to Swanton by the train men, where he died Sunday morning at 7 o'clock. Suspicions of foul play are aroused in Swanton in connection with the acci dent, and Deputy Sheriff Marvin went to the scene of the alfair to investi gate ti'.e case. Mrs. Garfield's Way of EVSakir.s Bsef Tea. Mrs. Garfield sends to the Christian Union 1 he recipe for making beef tea which she used for her husband during his illness, the special peculiarity a bout it being the use of muriatic acid instead of heat from a fire. The reci pe is as follows : One pound of perfect ly fresh Jean .beef, chopped fine; one pint of tepid water and six drops of muriatic acid. The add is put in the water before it is loarad over the beef. The mixture is well stirred and left where it will remain at the same temperature for one and one-half hours, and should b.i stirred two or three times. Then strain through a strong cloth, not too fine, and press out all the juice possible. To this can be added a little common salt if the patient prefers it, and it can be admin istered every two hours and in quan tities from one tablespoonful to a wine glass full, as the physician or nurse may direct. This preparation si ion Id not be left over 21 hours. Experience with Muck. A concspondent of the Country Gentleman gives his experience with muck as follows: .As the attention of farmers is drawn to the necessity of enriching their farms, I will give the result of several years experience with muck. My practice has been as follows : In the fall when the muck beds are diy, I throw out into piles as much as I think I need for the coming year. At some convenient time 1 draw a quantity near the house, where I can throw on it the .oap suds from washing, night soil, scrapings from the hen house, and leached or unleach ed ashes. I generally commence this compost heap in the fall, but if any one would commence in the spring, he would make a much larger amount. In the spring I shovel over the pile once or twice ; then it is ready for use. This maiurc I use in the hill for all hoed crops, as phosphate is used. 1 consider it far ahead of barnyard man ure in the hill, and equal to phos phates, for the. nature ot manure is to dry up, while tha nature of muck is to attract moisUue. It is about one day's work for a man to put this into one acre of corn and potatoes, Hit ting a good handful iu each hill. I have found that this manure contains an alkali, or some thing, so that birds or crows' will not pull corn, and worms will not oat the roots of coin. While grubs will not gnaw the potatoes that are planted iu it. It makes a corn crop ripen abo.it one week or ten days earlier than without it. I have known farmers to pj.v 50 cents a load for muck to make compost from to be us ed on tobacco, and they thought it paid them well. I have noticed that the first crop does not use. up all the strength ot one application 1 1 can be seen in the next crop. It does not hin t seed corn or potatoes to be dropped into this compost, they will grow better than in common earth. This compost heap has some advantages over phosphate. It does not cost any money if one has a muck bed, and it will keep insects away from the roots of crops. I have drawn and mixed barnyard manure and muck in piles during the winter, in the proportion of two of manure to one of muck, aud I consider it better than raw manure from the yard for any ciop. Alex. Wingalc was shot and killed, on the morning of the 2!) ult., on a train, near Sparksvilie, Ind. His as sassin wa? an unknown man, crazed by drink, and had no provocation. The maniac jumped from the train while it was going nt tho rate of forty miles an hour, walked to a creek and diowncd himself. Peruvian Syrup cares Dyspcp.-ia. Gen eral Debility, Liver Complaints, Uoils. Humors, Chronic Diarrhea. 'ervous Af fections, Female Coaiplain and all dis eases originating iu a bad state of the blood. 0-52 ly is life there is hope. Complaint:.; oi' Jang standing, as well newer o;i-v America:; ; by Dr. Hardy common r.ruong our , :u-e quickly cured 't Toman's Friend." 1 ry it. L i that it give 1 c'iVs U so readily seen c:..!r;'.-.-:j at the start. 19w3 Xin ici-:.-An .;), ;;i tunitv for satisfac- )..! .1 1 - r..,:r.,Klrt nld 1'"4 i"omame einpiuv siihiiur mi any person, is oirerea oy an eaterprisiiio- ih'in who have just issued a low prieeil iwet'ii! work for' I'vervhod v, which they call -Tin-; POCKET "MAN" CAL." Or. Tid'.my says "it is an admir able work. coiiKinn'tlu fipeilert. "' The X. In I-. tiie: : Y. Independent says A sort of cyclopedia ' in tlie r-t jwrA.v Th:i Philadelphia Led !er says "it is tnrprii'tn'j bow much porlaiU matter it, ha: stowed away in this (convenient f'ir:u." Oar ytate Librarian ood things I s:!yS sliouiil.tiiiak ee ry one would want a copy. Scores of o.-.hers endorse it in equally omphalic ter.ns. and all seem to ajiree with J lie Xilo'inl Jouri.ul of Ldu cf'Hoit. which savs "It is one of the most useful and cimmti.-iu hooks ever publi: ed. ia ceenj r-'speci. a model, and the pith ot many volume..'" Town, City an County agents arc wanted. Complete samples wifn terms, ,.tc. for 81.2.1, o particulars for stamp. hv apiilyinsr to HAY Si'ATK PUIJUSMlXir CO., 327 Main Ssreet. SpringiU'ltl. Mass., Wc jntlgf tiit'iv is a oood chance for some one to handle this work in ling county. NEW CARPETS I AT THE MM Ml M Oh y' Sleek, Church Street, Burlington, Vt. w Miitiiti iifilhMI Irussels. IIUlH .Uliiu i i.. jj lull j IN ALL GRADES. Wo imve by far the l.-irjost tock of Carpets to be ftuuxl in the tnte of Vuruiottt, rccet tly selected from the tnr'e stocks of lendii! Manufacturers ami Jobbing Houses in tho cities of New York, Hilton :inif riiil.-uleliibia.aiul we are fellinir them as low as any Carpet House in ilie I'ritect States. We respectfully invito tiie attention of those who are about fiiriii.hinjr, to lite new patterns we have jast opened for tlie spring traile. CatpetFfadelvIt! Borders. Carpets Made 't:t Down by FirsrCIass Workmen. Nsw Patterns in Oi! Cloths. fM liil," Howard Opera Flouso Block, PECK BROTHERS, E!?S. LYSIA L F1KKH1M, OF LYKN, KaSS., r-jf v 4 r , i 4 LZZ' T AfJVr'."0..'' ' 52 LYDSA E- PEFiKHASg' VEGETABLE 'COMPOUND. for nil Uionr Painful (ompJuitfi oil Tennotsai o common toour best le Eft-uiai.io.i. It will cui entirely tlie worst form of Ki:tnatc Com plaints, all ovarian troupes, Inflammation .nd L ice: v tion, Falling and replacement:, and ti e on.-e -;uonc Spinal Weakness, and fa particularly adapted to tl:j Change of Life. It will dissolve and expel ttunorafrow tl ,e uteris In an early Btage of development. The tendency to can cerous humors there is checked veryppcedlll;y its use. It removes raininess, flatulency, destroys all craving for stimulants, and relieves weakness of tho stomach. It cures Bloating, Headaches, Nervous Iras'. ration. General Debility, Sleeplessness, Peprcssinii and Indi gestion. That feeling of bearing down, causinf juln, weight and backache, 1b always permanently e-.:: i d hy it ue. It will at all times and under all circw.vst'-. rices ret in harmony with the laws that r(vern the f l i - nv r ystem. For the cureof Kidney Complaints t f citl.rr sex thia Compound is unsurpassed. IiYMA E. PI.VKISAtf-B VECF.T.vrJ? COM POUND Is prepared at ""3 and :' V ;.:.;:ii Avcr;e, Lynn, Masa. Trice $L Six bottles f.r t .0 :it 1 y iiia:I inthefortn of pills, also in t': for-.?: "." z-:zv.v s: r,n receipt of price, $1 per box fi-reflli . i :;!?::?'! freely answers all letters c.f i:n:-:':-r. I,, i .r i sk. let- Aildrcas as above. - i - . Nofa-niiy should be wiilmv .''! T :: " LIVF.lt r.LLS. They cure c.-.;-: tad tor:-: "ty of tho l!rm-. '.'" -K 'ul Ly ail Cures Dyspepsia, Nervous Affec tions, General Debility, Fever and Ague, Taralysis, Chronic Diarrhoea, Boils, Dropsy, IIuraor3, Female Com plaints, Liver Complaint, Remittent Fever, and all diseases originating in Da d State of- the Blood, or accompanied by Debility or a low State of the System. 1 Plants, Seeds, Bulbs. All Itow and Standard Varieties. oxi: ov the LAnar.sT collection of I'LAXTS JX A JF EXOLAXD. Catalogues. 72; Pages SOI Il lustrations, 2 Colored Plate, iv jst.vrT8.i:sioito, vi. CLOCKS CLEANED &. REPAIRED By S. A. HOWARD, MORHISTOWX CORNERS, VT. Specialty- made of bushinc olil fashioned wood clocks which makes them as naod as new. 13tf s. e. rosTsa, MAXUFACTUnEU and Denier in all Kinds of Marble & (iranite. Work Guaranteed as Good, and prices as Low as anv in Vermont. High .street. MoitidsviLi.E, VT. P. W. J. PEC esrAIl work Warr JohnHOn.V't . . X7 T" .? . f . Firet Year Preparatory, Second Year Professional. The Pprins- Term Becins the 2nd TUESDAY IX FEISKUAItY. Send fm- Circular. EDWARD COXAXT, Principal. Johnson, Vt., Jan. 1SS2. 23 Central Vermont Railroad. Commem-ins Monday, January 23d, 1SS2, traino goin south will loave "Waterbury as follows : Q in m MAIL From St. Albans and Bur CilU Ui Jllilinton, for Boston via Lowell and litchbunr, Sprmgiield, Xew London, New York, and all Xew England points. 1 A . . LI.M.TKli EXPRESS from Mon- I I U Pi illi treal, OKdcnslmrg and the West, for Concord, Manchester, Lowell and Boston. Drawing Room car attached. 6on MIXED from St. Albans, Rut- iOU Oi 1 1 1 1 land, aud Burlington, for Xorth ' field. II HO n m XHiHT EXPRESS from Mon I liUv Ui I i Iitreal, OKdeiisburg.anilthe West, for Boston, Xew York, and all points in Xew England. Sleep ing ears attached for Springfield and Boston, via Lowell. TRAINS GOIXG NORTH. Q C m XIOIIT EXPRESS from Boston GiT'vJ Cli II liand New York, for Montreal, Og- deusbursj, and the West. Sleep ing car attached. 7 OH o m ACCOMMODATION f 'm Xorth- iUU Cii 111. field, for Burlington, Rutland, St. Albans, St. Johns, and Rouses Point. nlC LOCAL EXPRESS for Burling i IJ di 1 1 1 1 ton, St. Albans and Kiehford. A - r.-i EXPRESS MAIL from Boston tiZ.O Ui 1 1 hand Xew York, for Montreal, Og- densburg, and the West. Draw ing Room car attached. 7 OH n m ACCOMMODATION f'm White I tJJ JJi llliRiver Junction, for Burlington DAY' EXPRESS loaves Boston via Lowell at S.ROa. m. ; via Fitchburg, 8.0 i a. m.; Springfield, 8.00 a. in. ; Xew Lon Ion, 5.00 a. in. iSIljlll' EAPRhS leaves Boston via Lowell at 7 00 n. ni. ; via Filchburg, fi.OO o. ni. ; Xew York. y. in., .T-priiiyiieci, o.Z" p. ni. Through tickets for the West sc I'est sold r;t all princi- pal Stations. V . f . h.ut I ff, J. Vi . nOBART, Gen'l Pass'r Ag't. Uen'l Sup't. GRASS SEED Whether you want one pound or MO bags. Thoy sell tite FERTILIZERS ! (BRADLEY'S & STCCKERIDCE'S Shall be able to show you the Best florae. Bate in tlie larM Retailers always find us tho BOTTOM on FLOUR. If we do not eall on you, write or telegraph us uetore you buy. OPPOSITE DEPOT, EVSorrisville. Vermont. ARTICLES OF ASSOCIATION. WE, TIIE SUBSCRIBERS, hereby associate ourselves together as a corporation, under the laws ol the Mate ot ei-mont, to be Known hv the name of THE NATIONAL AUTOMATIC CAR COUPLER MANUFACTURING COM PANY, for the purpose of Manufacturing and selling Automatic Car Couplers, at St. .Johnsbury, Caledonia County, iu said State, with a capital stock of Five Hundred Thousand Dollars (it.XiO, 000), divided into Five Thousand (",00C) shares ol One Hundred Dollars each. Dated at t-t. Johnsburv, Vt., this Pth day of Ifebruarv, A. ). JSS-2. GEO. W. HEN DEE. E. P. FAIRMAN, M. It. IIUBBELL, STATE OF VERMONT, ( Office of skcuetauv of state, i I hereby ccrtifv- that the foregoing js a true copy of the articles of association of The Xational Automatic Car Coupler Manufacturing Company, as appears hv the liles and records of this ollice. Is Witness Whf.kkof, I hereunto set niv hand and alii the seal of thisHiee, fKAI-l nt Montpelier, this eighteenth day of February, one thousand eight hundred nd ciuhtv-two. ' CHARLES W. PORTER, Deputy Secretary of State. IS 7 LIFETI MEl . SURPASSES OTHERS ofsoiWaFBo. 33 UNION SQ.NEW YORK Chicago iLL.-e- Orange mass. CHAS. H. BLISS. HYDE PARK. Noxmal Softool AT J-OET2STS02S3-, "VT in Tho place to buy your 1 THE MOST POPULAR i f- O F ALL- v J i HEWING MAEH1NE&J 8 'UizhZ 0 s I fit CHAS. C. DODGE'S Fire Insurance Agency, Caciy's Falls, - - Vt., ESTO PERPETUA. Continental "ire Insurance Co. of STew York, Assets over . ... $4,000,000. This Company conducts its business under the restrictions of the Safety Fund Law. "Water-town E"ire Insurance Co, Dwellings and Farm property a specialty. Assets, ...... fl,O0O,O00. TZcvu England Fire Insurance Co. of Rutland, Vt. Patronize a home company. Capital, tl00,000. The only stock Fire Insurance Company in the iu. Also several other American and Foreicrn Com panies represented. Steam mill and other special hazards placedatamoments notice at satisfactory Also acrent and collator of naapoHmnnta for th Vermont Mutual, Farmers' Mutual, and Windor -fi-.imiit. one&jjuiiueijce soiiciieu. Address, by letter or telegraph, CHAS. C. DODGE, Agent, Cady's Falls, Vt. 1 Harnesses ! Yalises ! Trunks ! Wliips! Blankets! O'Gl ? l"on Sale bt CHARflPEAU, MORRISVILLE. Q o pH m W O ft c3 i i o ..:. o- 1862 DIRECT FROM THE FARM. Warranted to Grow 0?. LIONET REFOITDED. Seeds Sent Prepaid by r&ail, and their Safe Arrival in Good Condition G uaranteed. Money may be sent by Draft or Post-Offlee Or der or (when this cannot be obtained) by Regis tered Letter, at my risk. Mv seeds are fresh, pure mid good, and will certainly please vou. Catalogue lor 18M, with directions for cultivation, 1'Rh.E. I lease send for it. Address E3.ltltl, .T3writn S'iii-ui, IlOt'SSKVriile, TS. V. E. C. SSEHSSl? & CO., WHOLESALE Crocerc, Flour, and Pro visions, 'Xom. 0.1 A OA Coinmvrcitil St., J. C. ILIIH IIV, Naleswun. 104 Church Street, Burlington, - Vermont, Practical Custom Tailors, AND DEALERS IN Fine Woolens, Desire to call attention of the gentle men of Lamoille County to the ad vantages they will gain by leaving their orders with an Honest and Reli able firm. We have no losses from misfits. We have no bad debts. We do as we promise. We give j'ou hon est goods, cut to fit, and made well in our workshops, under our own super vision. We are our own cutters. You will save money, and appear elegant, by giving us a trial. Don't forget our place. O'BRIEN & CO., 104 Church Street, Burlington, Page & McFarland, General Insurance Agents, HYDE VT. Insnrance placed in the old Vermont EVSutual, or in RELIABLE STOCK COMPANIES as preferred by applicant. Attention is especially invited to the fact that Polieie are written by us in the Old and Eeliable PHGSNIX Fire Insurance Co., OP HARTFORD, CONN. We respectfully solicit a share of the Insurance business from the farmers, merchants and manu facturers of Lamoille County. Dledirimr ourselves to faithfully and carefully look after their inter ests. Extra hazardous risks not solicited. Enquiries by Mail C. 8. PiCE. II. Mf. McFAIllAn. CAKROW BROS. HYDE Manufacturers of and Dealers in HARNESSES. OF ALL KINDS. We also keep on hand a large assortment of Whips, Blankets, Currycombs Srcskes, Halters, surcinlcs, &c, 5tc, 3ic, which we will sell at reasonable prices. REPAIRING Of ALL KINDS Keatly and Promptly Executed. 2tf CONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED. WRfl. HALL'S LUNGS. BALSAM Cures Consumption, Colds, Pneumo nia, Influenza, Bronchial Difficulties, Bronchitis, Hoarseness, Asthma. Croup, Whooping Cough, and all Diseases of the Breathing Organs. It soothes and heals the Membrane of the Lungs, inflamed and poisoned by the disease, and prevents the night- sweats and tightness across the chest which accompany it. CONSUMP TION is not an incurable malady. It is only necessary to have the right remedy, and HALL'S BALSAM is that remedy. DON'T DESPAIR of RELIEF, for this benign specific will cure you, even though professional aid fails. 207vl HENRY'S CARBOLIC SALVE!- The Most Powerful Healing Oint ment and Disinfectant ever Discovered. Henry'. Carbolic Naive Ileal burn. Henry'. Carbolic ftulve cure. .ore.. Henry'. Carbolic Malre allay, pain. Mery' Carbolic Malvo cure eruption. Henry'. Carbolic Halve heal, pimple.. Henry'. Carbolic Malvo Ileal, brai.ea. Ask for HENRY'S and use no other. 49- Beware of Counterfeit. r CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC Rf TIIE GREAT C0XXECTIXG TIM: Une. WashinKlon. 1- air leld Jom .n ..l'81'"" Centrevllle, Princeton ""euton ISalV.'.. el"uf' ron I.eTe..w..rth. Au-nTSnd KSn.1: tonsport. IndepenJent. lOMo " oVti.Vi wi V"" Newton to taonrno: Ues MohiT", t.V M,',nc: Wlnterjeti A.lant.c I s,tt?1f,,A1"' i""""'"'! Avoca to llnrlau. Tilts is mitiV..ii ft 3' n.li kee and Kansas t itv via ,, ".,,0l!" Milwau, K;ck Island Sho'tVine ' U 'lWukoo ua the v Ureal Rock lalnnil" in ,,...,, W hat wi pleaae you most will hp ti, ... of en)yli1H yo,. meaK wliilo imS.,. .' ,PMUre beautiful prairies of lUin , ,"v-"r ll' our masnlilcont liiiin " V.., ,i"wn' "" 1'hrcoBh Express Tr Kn V.. Bci "mK'y all meal, us gooj a siei i a, y'nfH' entire purpose, (and tl.'.; .immense i aUS ,"T. '.!!?''.rent of this line wurrn nounen ttinl. f iitin ,. Wd ar,. , "ased To n ;-;mpan- runs l'),no il,ucl Sleeping Cars lor sle CO all A. !lc- ii your V4.TiMAN PAIJCK rVn "K' 1 nSoutlwost: ,wun '' "'0 West Gen'l Superintendent. AT Vou will And the largest and most complete stock of Staple and Fancy Groceries in Lamoille County. Tine Teas, Pure Coffees, ilnd Spices, a Specialty. Foreign and Domeslio Fruits, Pure Confectionery, Canned Fruits And X&cats, Sugar Cured Dried Beef & Hains, Fish, Tripe, Oysters, &c. I All the best brands of Tobacco and Cigars, And the Best Five-Cent Ciar In tlie Worlfl, Cutlery, Pipes, notions, ic. Go to Calkins' for your groceries, where you al ways find everything you want in that hue, anil purest goods in the market. Terms Cast ! NoLomCreiit! , P, O. Building, Morrisviile. Vtv TO DAIRYMEN and FARMERS IF -5TOTT HAVE U 1 1 OlIZiLITID (either Fall made, Dairies of Summer a nd Fa II or Winter,) you will find A Ready EV3arket For Bt WITH H. M. NOTES, AT FAHZ, ITT., who will try and give you a satisfactory price, and who is at home every day to attend to your wants. I WILL ALSO BUY Eggs, Beans, Poultry and Maplo Sugar. AND Pay You Full Market Values for All Kinds of Farm Produce. I have a good stock of all kinds of staple DEY GOODS and Pure Family GrEOOEEIES. BOOTS, SHOES, & HXTSBEH GOODS, and will sell them at a fair profit. I do not wiflh it understood that I will pav more than produce is worth, or sell goods at lest than cost, but believe that all fair-minded men are willing that tradesmen Bhall have a fair com pensation for their labor. I shall endeavor to ell, buy, and get a small gain with a view to ii LIVE AND LET LIVE." t3F Do not fail to call on me an you will be honorably dealt with. 2tf H. M. NOYES. JDK. HARDY'S Nature's Grand Assistant, Sufferers from Female Complaints find a certain and speedv relief and permanent euro in Dr. Har dy's " Woman's Friend." It is a remedy needed', at the beginning of the real life of woman, as well: as at its turn and decline. It cures all that; class of diseases knowm as FEMALE COMPLAINTS It has been used for nearly forty years, and Is tlia standard remedy of thousands who know its mer its. Send to proprietors or your drurgist for cir cular, giving certificates of the wonderful cures effected by the " Woman's Friend," in scores of coses considered hopeless before usini? this medi cine. Sold by druggists generally. Oco C. Good win & Co.. Boston. General A J Sous, preprietora, Cornish Flat, N. H. 2 line, and tranrlr??i " .' J"",":. 'r,!,,'''. t T"iaCsi,u?W,t!l 0,1 siTBrt Hue for tl.-, ,-v-".ulii,M HKIGUTS. Wltu if. & Sfc i E.; I. It. A . ItrU L-."."?. . . . mL MAR fellFfflR Kansas lVaVemv, . V"1!" " '"""S THIS GllKAi.hJht..' 'KJ-TIOS V? 1:.v &!T''innBTr. with then r rf v Louts i Pdc. .uui"1, i "!.l"f"oWnr-i wh-S"- C&XVJL". thk'an.'v'i''1 Md Kan. 1. ST. .JiitC- Uou'l Tkl. and lWr Ast.. ! if