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NEWS AND CITIZEN, THURSDAY, JULY 5, 1S04. Themes for the Thoughtful. We are nil ruled by what we love. A pood man needs 110 monument. To divide a sorrow with another Will lighten it. The more brotherly we act the more brotherly we feel. The highest station in lifo is taken one step at a time. No man goes willingly where bis beart does not lead. God w ill not give us any more re ligion than we will use. Profession that is all pretension bas no influence except for evil. The man who is willingto Jo wrong to obtain riches cannot enjoy them. The best soldier is not the bravest, but the one who obeys orders the best. God aims at the heart when He turns the artillery of ilia truth at a einner. Deeds of lore are more precious than jewels, because they cannot be bought. It pays to read books that will make you think and dig down into yourself. You may not be able to get people to read the Bible, but you can make them read you. t is hard to have a revival in a ebupeb where everybody wants to be a brigadier-general. jC'ndful of God in all the small things of life, and yon will not forget Jam in the great ones. The question with Christ was not "How much cau I do for myself at your expense, but how much can I do for you?" Ram's Horn. An Increased Call for Farms. It is a fact that the "hard times" experienced in town and city have bad the effect to turn an increased measure of attention to the farm and the advantages it affords for a home. Within a limited circle of observation in this central part of the State a considerable number of farms have been recently purchased by parties from the cities out of employment, and therefore out of the opportunity to earn their daily bread. If we must tiave periodical hard times there is then a measure of good resulting from such a condition of the coun try's industries, in that people in the always overcrowded cities are led to look out to the country where there is always room, and are led to see that the farm always furnishes em ployment to the owner and to his familv, and liberally supplies the home with the comforts and necessl ties of life. There may not be so much money handled from their la bor on the farm, but in many cases "that labor judiciously expended on the land will bring more for the out lay in other and necessary forms than the money earnings inj the city can purchase. This drift, then, from the city to better and happier homes on the farms should be encouraged. There never was, and probably never will be, a better time to make the change than now. Farms, wherever found for sale, are surprisingly low in value. There is room for all who may wish to come, and labor in plen ty for all in want of work. A Sljin of Better Times. hen everybody is hoping for the return of better times, eacn straw that snows the wind to be blowing from that quarter, is worthy of special notice. There is no barometer so reliable as the demand for goods. Nobody buys stock for fun or for appearances. Our advertisers. The Charles E. Hires Com jany, of Philadelphia, transact business over a very wide field, dealing in every city, town, village and cross-roads in the country. Tbey report that the sales of Hires' Root Beer so far this season are very much in excess ot the same period last year. When it is remem bered that their annual sales have before this reached the enormous total ot 2,880,278 packages, hcb equate more than a gallon for every fami'y in the country, it would seem at flirt thought that there is little room for further growth. Thirst for it, however, seems to be universal, as this year's report shows a verv large gain, indicating that ere long the person who does not drink Hires' Root beer win oe somewnat ot a curiosity. No temperance beverage has ever anywhert nearly epproached Hires' Root beer in popu larity lis wonderful success can be accounted for only on the ground that it is just what the mxmifacturers claim an honest extract of nature's most healthful roots, which slakes thirst, improves health, and pleases every member of the family. Its remarkable Bale certainly proves that millions enjoy Hires Hoot beer. Women Wheelers. American WO' men of fashion have been slow to adopt the Parisian craze (it can only be called that) for bicycling, but it begins to look as if the force of its contagion had crept across the sea. A high class print recently published a Worth bicycling costume, and by chance the writer heard a day or two ago at one of the large shops, an or der for twenty-five cycling gowns of an approved sort to be sent to Tux edo. These are merely straws, but, with more that are discernible, seem to indicate the way the wind is set ting. Bicycle fashions are, indeed, becoming a distinct department. A golden rule for women cyclists is that which is rigorously followed by the thoroughbred horsewoman : Allow nolooseenda. Haveeverythingabout your toilet secure. Loosely done hair, flying ribbons, unnecessary fur belows of any sort, are to be ta booed. New York Times. Bucklen's Arnica Salve. The best Salve in the world for Cute, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Erup tions, and positively cures Piles, or jno pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money re funded. Price 25 cents per box. For Sale by H. J. Dwinell. Few persons have sufficient wisdom to prefer censure which is useful tern them to praise which deceives them. Empty Si.nve the War. One of the curiosities i l found in southern Ohio, not f.ir from Chilieothe, in a country store that has remained as it now is fur over thirtv years with out th eh'iiijze of a single article. When th war brokeout the man who owned the More had a son. The father whu iutensely loyal and per suaded the nun to enlist, promising the 6on that if he should eDlist the store and i's contents should be his when he reiuni'd. Another call for troops came nn1 the old mnu locked up the store nd shouldeied a mus ket. He r tnxined in the army until peace was dtt htrcd and then returned to his home. His wile had died in the meantime and no tidings had ever been received from the son. The father worked a small farm that he owned, but never entered the store, sayiug that it should be there as it was when the son came home to claim it. A quarter of a ceutury has gone but no word yet from the missing son, and the store stands just as it was over thirty years ago, the old man now in his dotage, refusing to allow anyone to enter it. Pittsburgh Chronicle-Telegraph. Lillian Russell announces her sing ing plans for the next season or two, but fails to publish her matrimonial schedule. Suffering Sisters itok't Rheum Cause9Them Much Syffering Hood's Sarsaparllla Purifies the Blood and Wins Another Victory. Concord, N. n. "C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.: "Gentlemen: Hood's Sarsaparllla has dons 10 much for my children that It Is with pleasure and a feeling of thankfulness that I write for publication a few lines In commendation of It I cannot find words strong enough to express our confidence and gratitude for Hood's Sarsa parllla. Both of my little girls have been troubled with salt rheum. When quite small. blotches formed all over their bodies and on their limbs. The flesh broke out and the little ones Suffered Great Agony on account of the Itching sensation. I had read of the good Hood's Sarsaparllla had done In cases of salt rheum, so I decided to give It a trial.- Myrtle, five years old, had several erup tions op her forehead, while Bernice, six years old, suffered much from sores back of her ears. After the first botlje had bijen tak,en the little ones began to Improve; they seemed brighter and the humor Began to Disappear. They have taken five bottles and Myrtle Is entirely cured. Her flesh Is smooth and soft, her health is better and she is bright and sprightly as any child of five years of age, From the start, Bernice has Improved and the humor Is nearly all gone and she Is In better HOOD'S Sarsaparilla CUKES health than before. They are still taking Hood's Sarsaparilla In order to thoroughly purify their blood. I cannot praise Hood's Sarsaparllla too highly." Mrs. W. Hooker, Concord, N. H. Hood's Pills cure liver Ills, constipation. biliousness, jaundice, sick headache, indigestion. W. II. Ilintze, President of Elgin ashtons; Butter Co., of El- Kin, ills., says ot t 1 1 r English . Salt, in 1 1892: "The butter salted with it is its best recommend ition. Every pound proclaims its superiority to all otner brands, and there are more pounds making proclamations this year than ever be fore." For sale everywhere. a : U UREKA TINE SALT ( DAidTATAIlf USE Chi shim, England. FRANCIS D. MOTJLTON & CO 29 Broadwa-, Neur York. "FLY-FIEND" will positively protect Horses and Cattle from any annoyance from Flies, Gnats and Insects of everv kind, ininroves arme&rance of coat. dispelling with fly nets. tiecoiiiiiieiided by tliiiiisnuds. Try it and be convinced. Price of "Fly-Fiend," including brush, quart cans, $1 t half-gallon. 4)1.1.1; one gallon, $i . One gallou will last 3 head of horses or cattle an entire season. Beware of Imitations. Address Crmc-ntMfft.C'0.,2tMIiiir.una Av.,Ii. Mf-J PARKER'S Wgg&V' HAIR BALSAM A" CleaiiM mid iHautifiei tho hair. i.C v r ' Fromotot ft luxuriant ffruwth. ' vl " Never Fail to Restore Gray iWHHK ' Hair to it Youthful Color. ffi ifi TTr 4 ' Cure! !p diei ft Imir lalluig. I'WOTj. Wliyinrl f l,imt DnirRlrti INe I'arker'a dinger Tonic. It eurui the norat tuuj:ti Wedk Lunirv Dfhility, ludigertlon, J'am, Take Intime.MH'U. HINDERCORHS. The onlT mr curf for Conn 'lopi all puu. Ijo, l XruiuiiU, 01 UISCOX CO., N. X. UTCHERS! W3 WANT YOUK CALF SKINS, BEEF HID Sheep Pelts, Taliow, Bones and Market H fjr f rig ktafrnm almost Mil tutu If you can give us a guarantee tlint you vn, not iniBttpproprlate It, we will furnish you cash to buy your neighbor's hides and skins. We tend. firlce lists anil market reports whenever i'jore sachange iu values, vrite us forfurther par ticulars. CARROLL S. PAGE, Hyde Park, Vt. Medical skill can no more replace a lost lung than a lost c: 15ut o' Consumption in its early stages yields to the right kind of treatment. Plain cod liver oil is nasty to take and likely to upset the stomach. OzONIZEtP'-.UJVrS "With Guaiacol is palatable. It contains Ozone, the life- giving pnncipla tf sea air.and (juaiacol, made from the resin cf beech trees. That is why it cures diseases of the ltinjjs. It produces a great rppetite, too, and is pleasant to take. Send for Book on Ozone, mailed free. Prepared by T. A. Slocnm Co., flew York. BOSTON Aihat The dictionary answers with Definitions. WE answer by giving EXAMl'LhS. Anyone who inspects the following will never need to ask what a bargain is. For this week and next 89 21 inch Black Faille Dress stores at $1.25. Our price, c. c. c. c. 69 45 inch Silk finish $1.00. Only G9c. black 29 36 inch All-Wool Dress Goods, Tin Ilead Checks, Stripes, Summer Flannels, &c. Marked from 45c. down to 29c. Our regular 25-cent grade Gordon Dye Black and Tan Hos iery, also lot of Ladies' and Children's Gauze UNDERWEAR, 19 marked down to 19f. 133 Crystal Cloths, 12 cts. Blue, c. 39 69 18 inch Cotton Diaper, Bleached Table Damask, Dollar, now 69c. 60 inch Cream Damask, cents, now 49c. c. c. c. 49 And the sale of Wash Goods also goes merrily on. G. K: Currier, BostffarCash Store; mczdijirisiiie: Look Here I We have a Spring Tooth Harrows including the Osborne, Reed and Stevens, plain and lever set, also the WIARD PLOW, acknowledged to be excelled by none in the market, know we can make it an object for you to call on we are going to sell. We have the SAMSON POWERS, acknowledged to be the best, and save CHILD & Hyde Park, Magic City Binders For the "Magic City" furnished, at the following prices: Cloth 50 cents. Russia $1.00. If you have not yet secured this fine collection of World's Fair Pictures we can furnish them to you in elegantly bound volumes as iollows: Bound in Cloth, gilt setting, - $2.50 " Half-Morocco, gilt setting, 3.00 " Full Russia, gilt edges, - 3.50 flgif3 Send in your orders, with cash, promptly. NEWS AND CITIZEN. PHOTOGRAPHS ! in latest styks nt ttr's St MORKISVir.LE, Vt. Also a Rood line of Picture Frames ALWAYS IS STOCK. DO YOU HAVE BUGS? Soe TffiAi "W XTavs to SU1 Them. London Turple, Bordeaux Mixture. Paris Green, Whale Oil Houp, blue Slint, Tobacco I'nst, Hel lebore, feulpliate of Copper, Tobacco Steins and Knlpher. Myer's Krar rumps, best iu tbe market. All at bottom prices. SOTI'S REEII 8 TO HE, BurliDrfon, Vt. Mention tills paper. tSTltemember we do all kinds job printing neatly and quickly. of is a Bargain ? Silks, same quality sold in city 89 cts. All-Wool Henriettas, well worth Tink, Green and Cream Shades, 10 yards for 39c. Go inches wide, regular price One all Pure Linen, worth seventy-five variety of We for us also repairs. money. Come and see WAITE, Vermont T I w k More sold in '93 Than ever before. Priced I(0Vrer Than liver. $3.50 Per Ton. Words of Commendation From all Quarters! Read them. They are unqualified, emphatic, and cover all sec tions in this vicinity, and are from reliable farmers who are. well known to you. Fforn John A. Leary, Jericho, Vt. Gave me as prood crops as I had on my larm. Used it where I sowed oats and seeded down. Used stable manure alongside. The salt was ahead. Used 2,000 lbs. last year. Intend to use more this. From L. G. Terrill, Johnson, Vt. Mixed a ton of salt, 5 barrels of lime, two barrels of leached, and 4 barrels of unleached ashes, and sowed on 5 acres of eats. Could see a decided improve ment over the acre that had none oi the mixture. Think it paid me fullv twice its cost. From J. M. Steenberge, Greensboro, Vt. Used it to kill paint-brush. Fut it on when in blossom: It killed every plant it touched. From A. W. Ed wards, Jeffersonville,Vt. Sowed 5,000 lbs. on 10 acres of very poor, badly run out land. Used no ma nure. Threshed out 307 bushels oats, and there were several bushels wasted by a severe storm just before harvest. Ihink the use of salt gives more grain and better quality. Gives good results on dry land. From First Selectman, A. C. Davis, Hyde Park, Vt. , owed half ton of your salt on two acres of ground. Ground not in good condition, liad raised two crops be fore on same land with very little ma nure, liesult, a good crop of oats, and tbe oats weighed more than 82 lbs. to the bushel. Think salt good for dry, light soil. Shall use more next season. From W. S. Newcomb, Eden, Vt. Used it on oats. Made Btraw stiffer and brighter and less liable to lodge and rust and the grain heavier. The best fertilizer, considering its cost, that 1 can get, especially on light, dry soil. Keeps the ground moist and insures a better catch where it is desired to sow grass seed with oats. From James At well, Eden, Vt. Used salt on old meadow land that had mowed 12 years, then ploughed and sowed to oats without manure. Got 62 bushels of oats from two bushels sowing. On another piece sowed three pecks of barley and got 2 bushels on polly-pod brake land that was all played out for grass. Shall use more next sea son tLan last. From Thomas Jacobs, Johnson, Vt. Tbe salt proved better than 1 expect ed. Shall use more the coming spring, From J. D. Langdell, Cambridge, Vt. Have used salt several vears and think it pays. Does goo i both to crops and land. I (know it makes oats taller and the straw stiffer and less liable to lodge. Shall use more this year than last. From E. A. Allen, Morrisville, Vt I think it helps to break up the min eral matter in the soil and retain the moisture. It strengthens the straw and keeps it from rusting. Consider it the cheapest fertilizer I have ever used, when used in limited quantities with manure. From Ex-State's Attv. J. VV. l'aee. Ex-State's Atty. J. VV. Jeffersonville, Vt. Used salt on piece of sod ground, phosphate on adjacent piece. Sowed entire piece to barley. The salt sowed piece of ground produced the better crop at less than half the expense. From II. II. Eaton, Morrisville, Vt, Used 1 ,200 lbs. on three acre of oats last spring. Think it more than doub led the crop, and the straw did not rust a particle. Think money invested therein will pay more than double and that it i3 one of the best fertilizers I can get. FARMERS Place your orders early. The supply is limited.---Where farmers will join together and take 20-ton lots, will make freight rates very low. CARROLL S. PAGE, HYDE PARIS, T7T. From Hiram Smith, Wolcott, Vt Have sold my farm andfhave not much use for salt, but that which I had of you did so well that if I owned a farm should use tons of it. From J. W. West, No. Hyde Park, Vt. Results very good. Think it the cheapest fertilizer I can get on most dry soils. Shall use more of it this year. From S. W.Newton, No. Hyde Park, Vt. Spread one ton of salt on four acre and sowed to oats, all of it steep side hill, upon which have never known any manure to be drawn. Had sowed some two acres to oats for three successive years and obtained more last year where I used salt than in the three pre vious years altogether. It is much cheaper and results as good, if not bet ter, than fertilizers for small grains and on dry or sandy soil. From E. M. Davis, Johnson, Vt. Sowed half a ton on two and a half acres of land last season and received as good oats as I did when I used 15 loads of manure to the acre. Shall use two tons this year. From A. L. Jennings, Wolcott, Vt. Have used the salt for killing paint brush. It has always killed wherever used tor that purpose. From S. C. Town, Cady's Falls, Vt. Have used vom salt as a f Art in with satisfactory results. Shall use it, in the future and recommend others to try it. , From John Duffy, Pleasant Valley, Vt.. liought a car load last year for my self and other farmers. Wn fnnml it a. cheap, No. 1 fertilizer. Have never, yet heard where it did not giye perfect Bausiacuon. From D. C. Melvin, Greensboro, Vt. TTspd salt miYpd with mv hun ma. nure to keep from heating. By using a peck of salt to a load it would prevent heating and I think makes the manure better. From II. F. Hayford, Eden, Vt. Am fully convinced that as a fertili zer for oats it is the best and cheapest, in the market. Used 500 lbs. to the acre in place of manure with good re sults. From Geo. Courser, Johnson, Vt. Results very good on oats and barley but a failure on my potatoes. Think perhaps I put on too much. From II. E. Kneeland, Johnson, Vt. Used salt in '93 on various crops with good results, but best results to oat crop. Turned over several acres of worn out grass land and sowed it at the rate of 4U0 lbs per acre with no other fertilizer, also used it on oat stub ble of previous sowing, and in both cases as good results were obtained as when I used barn manure. Think it the cheapest fertilizer for the money invested that I have used. Intend to use more the coming season. From Mrs. Ella A. Quaid, Johnson, Vt Have used your salt for the last five years with very good success. Last year used salt, ashes and lime on oats and new stocked land, also salt alone on potatoes. Think it just right for dry land. Intend to use more next year than last. From Wm. Reavey, Johnson, Vt. Used a ton of your salt last year on oats, grass, buckwheat and fodder corn. Results good on all except buckwheat. Itused 100 lbs.'of lime to 200 lbs. of salt.