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NEWS AND CITIZEN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 2. . 6.'
7 'OT YEAR MOTTOES. POINTS ABOUT SUCCESS FROM THE UTTERANCES OF GREAT MEN. Here Will Be Found Much That Will Tend to Help Every Aspiring Young; Man In Successfully Fighting the Battle of Life. VnnTTT!TT?nT V o T t( T great many who 1 1 I read this have de l 11 term'Be whether by formal resolu tion or not to try to make 1890 the most successful year of their lives. To these a few of the mottoes and sayiugs of successful men, together with here and there an anecdote, showing how they put their notions into practice, may possibly bo helpful. If read aright, much that follows will show that one essential feature of success is hard work. Genius may bo necessary for the highest success, but given ordinary intelligence no one need fail who is willing to exert himself continuously. But there must be mental toil as well as physical. The day laborer who is satisfied to exert his muscles only will never rise above day wages. The clerk who is satisfied to do his work perfunctorily without exerting his mental powers in striving to become something better than a clerk will re main in that station. The handicrafts man who does not work with his brain wHl always be a handicraftsman. But in striving for success it must not be forgotten that there are other and better successes than those of a financial na ture. It is better to achieve character than wealth, but character may not be won without intellectual activity any more than money. Do Not Neglect Your Opportunities. Quite as important to success in life as continued activity is the soizing of your opportunities when they come to you. Many eminent men have expressed this idea in many ways. Here are a few such expressions which have been gath ered by Orison Swett Marden and print ed in the first chapter of his book, "Pushing to the Front:" Things don't turn up in this world until somebody turns them up. Gar field. We live in a new and exceptional age. America is another name for opportu nity. Our whole history appears like a last effort of divino Providence in behalf of the human race. Emerson. Vigilauco in watching opportunity ; tact and daring in seizing upon opportu nity ; force and persistence in crowding opportunity to its utmost of possible achievement ; theso are the martial vir tues which must command success. Austin Phelps. "I will find a way or make one." There never was a day that did not bring its own opportunity for doing good that never could have been done before and uovcr can be again. W. H, Burleigh. Aro you in earnest? Seize this very minute. What you can do, or dream you can, begin it. You Must lie Kesolute. "The truest wisdom is a resolute de termination," said Napoleon once, and his career was an exemplification of his words. Mr. Marden gives the following en tries on the fly leaf of the Greek lexicon owned by Edward Irving as another ex emplification of the same idea: "Six o'clock a. m. I, Edward Irving, promiso, by tho grace of God, to have mastered all tho words in alpha and beta before 8 a. m. "Eight o'clock a. m. I, Edward Ir ving, by the grace of God, have done it. " Russell Sage, who has certainly won success of a financial sort, onco told the writer that he had saved himself from failure almost solely by the strength of his will. I asked him what he did when he met with an apparently insurmount able obstacle. "I never met with such a thing," said the financier and railroad man. "When ever anything has been in my way, I have just removed it. Tho young man who has will enough can always remove the obstacles that confront him. " " 'Tis not what a man does which exalts him," said Browning, "butwhat he would do." You Must Be Ferslstent. The-great violinist, Geradini, boing asked how long it took him to learn to play, replied, "Twelve hours a day for 20 years." This is virtually the koynote to the success of many eminent men in all lines. Edison, the electrical inventor, expressed this idea with regard to him self when he said : "Anything I have hegnn is always on my mind, and I am never easy until it is finished." Darwin, the great scientist, whose theory of evolution has wrought a great er change in the views of thinking men than any other theory that hus been broached in modern times, owed much to persistence. He was almost always ilL "For 40 years," said his son, "ho never knew oue day of health." Yet duriug those four decades he used to force himself unremittingly to pursue the work which he had sot out to do. Many a man with the strongest consti tution would have shrunk from the enor mous toil performed by Darwin, but ho ;stuck to it with a patience that was marvelous. Charles II. Cnxnp, the shipbuilder, in talking of success and how it could bo 'obtained, declared its greatest secret 1 1 jbe "practice, praclico, practice I" "If yon want to win, said ho recontly, "yon must nevor let up. If you do, yuu will surely fall behind. I have always found 011 returning to my business after absence, no matter how brief, that I ad Hoinethinff to learn ovor again, that HAD WALES AS HER GUEST. The Dinner an American Widow Gave the Prince at Ilomburfr. , It ia not necessarily expensive to give a dinner to tho Prince of Wales. The friends cf a young American widow who has received much attention from tho prince at Homburg and in England in the last two years are tolling of a dinner which she gave last summer to hiin at the German watering place. There were five persons at dinner, and It cost only G0. Tho widow ia well known in New York and Boston society. She is tall, slender and remarkably handsome. About four years ago she married a wealthy Boston architect. She and her mother have been seen frequently in Cen tral park on bicycles. Her husband died about a year after their marriage and left her nearly $1,000,000. Before their marriage she had met the prince at an English country house where she was visiting, and since her widowhood she has retained hia warm friendship. Her acquaintance with him began through the admiration his eldest son showed for her long before being engaged to Prin cess Mary. Tho Duke of Clarence was a frequent visitor at some cf the country houees whero tho beautiful American girl was welcomed and spoke to his father about her. The latter did not dis guise his admiration for her after he had seenher two or threo times. When the bicycling craze came, the widow and her mother practiced long and regularly and soon became experts in riding. Their home for three years has been in New York, and all Jast epring they wero to bo seen every pleas ant morning on their wheels preparing for a bicycle trip abroad. They went abroad early in July and took their wheels with them. They had the smart' est kind cf bicyclo costumes, and when they arrived at Homburg they attracted much attention by their graceful ap pearance as they glided over tho roads. Tho Prince of Wales arrived at Hom burg and became devoted to the young widow and her mother. It is said that ho was so charmod by the bicyclo cos tumes that ho often asked tho young widow and hoi mother to wear them on informal occasions at the clubhouse. The prince asked the younjer woman to at tend the races ono day and said : "After tho races wo will have din ner." "Why wouldn't it bo a good idea for me to givo the diunerto you?" asked tho widow. "That would suit me," roplied tho prince. Then, in accordance with custom, Ehe asked him what ho would liko to have for dinner and whom ho wished to have invited. The prince suggested a clear soup, a squab and hock and cham pagne of a certain brand. "A3 to the rest, suit yourself," he said. Ho invited his intimate friend Sykes and a duko and duchess. Tho widow's mother was left out. The dinner was given in tho apartments of tho widow and was sent in from outside the hotel. The widow's mother arranged the table. The decorations were pink roses. A gardenia was placod at the prince's plato as his special flower. When ho saw tho table, ho expressed great admiration for tho decorations and remarked : "The English women can't seem to compare with the American women in arranging things of this kind." The dinner passed off pleasantly, the only unusual formality observed being that care was taken to address the prince always in conversation as "Sir. " After the dinner the party went to the theater. It is said to bo oue cf tho very few ap pearances in recent years tho prince has made at the theater without some other member of tho royal family. Tho widow and her mother returned to New York about six weeks ago. On the occasion of the prince's birthday, a few weeks ago, the widow sent her congratulations by cable, and she received a prompt personal reply from the prince. She refers to her acquaintance with the prince very sel dom, but her mother has many friends, and that is tho way it became known that her daughter's dinner to tho prince cost only 00. New York Sun. Polar Origin of lluiunnlty. Believers in tho Laplace theory of tho origin of tho sun and the planets are of the opinion that tho original stock of the human raco first came into existence at the poles of the earth and gradually moved out toward tho equator. "All be lievers in the nebular hypothesis aro fast conforming their ideas to the belief that this earth was once a redhot ball of fire, and that tho human raco came into ex istence as soon as a portion of tho globe had cooled sufficiently to admit of thoir living upon it. The portion most likely to cool first was the poles, and tho evi dence deduced from this speculation is that upon which is founded tho idea of the polar origin of the human family. On the above theory is explained tin mystorious finding of tho remains of tropical birds, beasts and plants far up in the polar regions. If it is really true that the poles wero tho first habitable spots on the earth's surface, and that they were rendered so by the globe first cooling at tho spots loast affected by sunshine, it must be also true that tlia polar regions are gradually encroaching upon the temperate and torrid zones. Who knows but tho centuries yet to come will fill the Indian ocean and gulf of Mexico with icebergs and keep the Nile and the Amazon frozen solidly throughout tho year? St. Louis Repub lic. Flection News Via Kraall. Williuiii J. Dwmgd 1; minora, who is how 111 Kio J;.i,( 1 i.izil, wtiii!. 1 lut 1 I'. ( Bri:y.;i!it:i . ire 1 !1 ro's?l tp i. i-Ui I ..i! ' 111 lilt- Liu ' 1 ! tin. mix to 1 i ; ' . . in. 1 lr . in i , tin;: Tan.. BaJiiii. '.. 1 ,11 , TAKING CHANCES. WOMEN ARE CARELESS. Thej Over-Estimate Their Thyslc! Strength. Advice to Young Womei. (SPECIAL TO OCB LADY 1IASIBS Women are very apt to over-estimate their strength and overtax it. When they are feel ing particularly well, they sometimes take chances which in the long run cause them much pain and trou ble. I his is due largely to their not fully realizing how delicate their sen sitive organism is. The girl who has just become a wo man can hardly be expected to act wisely, everything is so new to her. She, however, should be told ; and every woman should realize that lo be well her " monthly periods should be regular. Wet feet, or a cold ironi exposure, may suppress or render irregular and fearfully painful the men ses, and perhaps sow the seed for future ill health. Lydia E. Piuk Imii's Vegetable Compound will ever be the unfailing remedy in such cases as well as all Iho peculiar ailments of women, liill'.ons of women live to prove this. Mrs. M. L. Verrill tells plainly what it has clone for her: "I will write you a few linos to tell you what my troubles were before taking Lydia E. l'inkham's Vegetable Com pound. It was the same old story, my back and lower part of my abdomen and painful menstruation. Of course it was lemaie weaic ncss. The doctors (I have tried five dif ferent ones)ealled it chronic inflamma tion of the womb. " I had leucor rhoea for over eight vears. ulcers on the neck of the womb, terrible headaches and backaches. Your medicine completely cured me." Mrs. M. L. Veiuiill, Newell Ave., Pawtucket, R.I. GRATEFUL COMFORTING. ' EPPS'S COCOA BREAKFAST SUPPER. "By a thorough knowleiljjeof the natural laws which govern the operatioi s of digestion hikI nutrition, and by a cart fill ai plica; ion of the line properties of well selected Cocoa. M'. pps litB pn vid d for our lire; kfast mid sup per a rteli-ately fl ivoreil beverage w liicli nifty save us in ny heavy doctor's bills. It by t lie judicious use f such nrt'cU'8 of diet that a con stitution may lie gradual, y I uilt up until strong enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds of subtle, maladies are Dialing a rou 1 d us ready to attack wherever there is a wea point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keei ing ottr.ielvts wi ll fort lied with pur mood ami a properly roiirisueti irame." ( iril Scrcicc Gazelle M'de pimply with bell ing water or milk. So'il only in lnlf "onml tins, bv (iroceis, labe led thus: RIM ifc lO , Ltd.. Hon oe'ip.'ithle Chemists, London Ki.gland. PINEOLA COUGH BALSAM is ejce'lent for til throat iiifl immation and lor iistlimtt. Con sumptives will in. variably derive benefit from its use, as it quickly 11 bales the cough, renders expectoration cai-y, assisting nature in restoring wasted tissues. There is a largo percentage of those who sup. Eose their cases to e consu niption who arc only sutler, or deep seateil coin. h, I . For rata rrh use 1 medics pre nVasant i Ciciiii i aim Hi 1 1 use. i ream ' a' , ( per L'ottie; ijneola a s in. : f at liriiegi in nuai title f I Jill u ill iv rie . i - r e, eelpt of amount itii St.. Ntw Yerl . i y itn-i COUCH CURE cures quickly. That is what It was made for. Prompt, safe, sure, quick relief., quick cure. Pleasant to take. Children, like it and adults like it. Mothers buy it for their children. nf wP.f.F S- I),eW',t Co.. makers of ii.8fi ,mB Lml Eurly Itissru, tho famous little pills. CAVEATS. TRADE MADirft- DESIGN PATENTS. COPYRIGHTS. o tor imnrmauon ana rroe unnanooic write to MUNN c CO., V61 linoADWAY, Nnw Yoint. Oldest bureftii for securing patents In America. Every patent taken out by us In brouifht befors the public by a notice given tree otouurge lu tUs Largest clrenlnttrm of ny scientific paper In the world. 1 nlfiiUldly Illustrated. No Intelligent mail should be without It, Weekly, ft 3 OU yearj $1. six month. AildrPM, M UNN CO.. l'UBUnufcHi 801 Broadway, Now York City. SACKUDORPH'3 PATENT CECTIONAU Steel Ceilings and SideWall Finish. Fr Churches nnd Residences. Catnloeue, prices and esTtmutea, on application to the Hole Manufacturers, TUB I. T. lUol RlMFISt; TORIU fi. CO., Jrrwr fin. I. j. Also makers ol J.tiflitntnK, i-'lro anil Morm'-Proof feleel ltuollua and Hidiuc. Oct circular. ilBtcef CASH FURNISHED mmmm ALL SORTS The frequent lamentable ret-nUsol love Ht. 8rwt sight would seem to justify in tiikii.g a second look. If euffererins; with piles it will interest von to know that De Witt's Witch Hazl ShI will cure them. This medicine is a t-pecifje for all complaints of this character, and il instructions (which are simple) are carried out, a cure wiil tesult. We have tested this in numerous rases, and always with like re sults. It never fails. Dwinell, Morrisville; Vearen, Stowe; Allen, No. Hyde Perk; Hub bell, Wolcott; C. C. Fisher, No. Woleott. We produced in 1888 3,402. 912 bushels of cow peas. Wife Here's an account of a man who shot himself rather than suffer the pangs of indi gestion. Husband The fool! . Why dhm'' he take De Witt's Little tally H'seo? I used to suffer as had us he did hefoir 1 e;ir.. meuced taking these little pills. Dwin l. Morrisville; Vearen, Stoc; Mln. No Hvrte Park; Hubbell, Wolcott; C. C. Fisher, No. Wolcott. Wit in the lover is apt to become gurcasuj in the husband. Piles of people huve piles, but De vi in' Witch Huzil Salve will cure tlnni. When prorup ly eppliid it cures scalds and burns tn hour tin- slightest pain. Dwinell, Morris ville; Vinren, Mowe; Allen. No. Hide I'aik; Uul'bell, Woleott ; C. J. Fisher, No. Wolcott. Sh ot folly before it gete a chance to fly. D.- WiM's LiMle Gaily Ii'sers 'or biMious iiess, inriigestii n, constipation. A small pdi, a prompt cure. Dninell. Morrisville: V-urru, Stowe; Allen. No. Hyde Park ; Uubbill, Wol cott: V. V. FisLer. No. Woicotr. Don't, answer a fool according to his folly ; answer him according to bis size. One Minute Cough dire is a popular rem edy for croup. Sate for children and adults. Daimll, Morrisville; Vearen, S'owe; Allen, No. Hyde Park; Hubbell, Wolcott; C. C. Fisher, No. Wolcott. lie laughs best who laughs at the tight time. One Minute Cough Cure is rightly named It, nffnrdH instant n la f from suffering' when nffliettd with a severe King h or cold. It acts on the throat, bronchial tubes, and lungs and never fuils to give immediute nlief. Dwinell, Morrisville, Venren, Stowe; Allen. No. Hyde Park; Hubbell, Wolcott: C. C. Fasher No. Wolcott. Opportunity ruins more reputations than it ruukes. No excuse for sleepless nights when you can procure One Minute Cough Cure. This will relieve all annoyances, cure the most severe cough and give you rest, and health. Canyon afford to do without it? Dwim II, Morrisville; Vearen, Stowe; Allen, No. Hyde Park ; Hub bell, Wolcott ; C. C. i isber, No. Wolcott. The rond to poverty is easy to find but hard to triVtl. Coughing irritates the (Micnte organs and aggravates the disease. Instead of waitiiu , try One Minute Cough Cure. It helps at once, muking expectoration etisv, reduces the sore ness and ii fiammntion. Every one likes it. Dwinell. Morrisville; Vearen. Stowe; Allen, No. Hyde Talk; Hubuell, Wolcott; C. C. Fisher, No. Wolcott. Tine Courage. Time connigo is cool and calm. The bravest of liieu inivo Ike least of a brutal, bullying in lciice, and in 1 lie very time of dimmer aro found the most heretie, pleiwaut and free. Rne, we know, can make a cow aid forget himself and fight. But what is dona in fury and auger can never bo placed to tho account of cour ago. Lord Shaftesbury. If we could trace Dvspepsiu to its source, it wou'd lead back to our kitch en?. In fact, the secret of good health is good cooking. If wf 11 cooked, fnoris are partially digested; if poorly cooked, they are less digestible than in'theirraw 6tate. if you are a victim of faulty cooking: that is, if you suffer from Dyspepsia, t lie rational cure must be looked for in an artificially digpsted food, and a food which will at the same time aid the dicestion of other foods. Such a preparation virtual'' rests the tired digestive organs, 1 hereby restor ing them to their natural strength. The Digestive Cordial, as prepared by the Shakers of Mount Lebanon, is just i-ucli a prepralion. and a single 10 cent, bottle will convince you of its value. If your druggist doesn't keep it, he will be glad te get it through his who'esale 1 ouse. T;Axol is tre best medicine for chil dren. Doctors recommend it in place of Coster Oil. PARKER'S . HAIR BALSAM dcanspB and beautifiaa the hair. Promote! a luxuriant growth. Wever Fails to FeBtoro Gray Hair to Its Youthful Color. Cures flcalp dinpaws Si hair falling. 0"C,anq ,i."j nt ""cHl.mL The only lure Cure fur Corns. Mops all pain, hnmn-f com. il tu UuJ ImU Make walking easy. liui. at Urugguru. SinrelSCil llmvebecn u sullhivr from catarrh. I tni'tl Ely's Creiim Unlin and to nil njippiiriinri'H am cured. Terribleliend lichen from which 1 laid long sufTereil are gone. IV. .. Hitchcock, Late Major I S Vol ,f- A. A. Ucn., Buffalo, JV. Y. CATARRH ELY'S CREAM BALM rpens and cleanses the Na sal FasHHges, allays pain and inflammation, Heals the Hores, l'rotects the Membrane from colds, bestores the Censes of Tate and fmell. The Halm is applied dire tly into the nostrils, Is quickly absorbed and gives relief at once. ELY'S PiNF.OLA BALSAM is a sure cure for Coughs Colds, etc. Price of Cream ISalm, 60 cents at Iirugeists nr by mail. JiLV mtOTHEKS. 6 Warren Bt., New York. StJ.&L.C.R.RJimeTable. I M'ville i i v 3 o h o 5 i Mixed. !JrM FgfegfeSS Mixed. "CTwiQ.Ctc0iao. Way ygSS'SSSgSSSaSS!' Freight. ygsky.sagks ExpreM rcsL 3 I P a b 5 E 5"hi5 an 2.5g o 2 9'&.81?g''a-a"0R 5 3 . fpt n e r ? tp- r wiia.oiecjiaooou4.T if3u.ciiuo9.i.rcei94.'?M Mall, c Cf - w M - . ., , Tuteta t; co": I Kxpreaa j. i s s ggftfeskgsg? ' -i " m ww- t-c Way ax . "THyderrk i.?ssss? .Mlxpj SSkSiSi-feiS. Mixed. St T 9r gfeebLe. " 'u i t" Think of, I also wish to say to customers old and new thur, thin, mtr tnttt annual holiday sain, has bn the largest of t llfllj II II. To ym, onn a-d all, who have assisted in makiDg this stateni it p -nible, I exOn l hearty thanks and the most CORDIAL NEW YEAR'S Kindly bear in mind ha' if some of your older underwear or ho" iery N fjiviu ma'trH not whnt age or sex or political pref flvnrH ItlH V !- Brick Itl'X'k I'lit l liiml St W. H. ROBINSON, 9 Q. W. DOTY, s'fj Carpets, Crookeiv, Paints, Hasgisgs, Curtains, Chenille Draperies, Curtain Poles, screens, Mirrors, Futures and Picture Framing. For the Holidays have a large Ptock of fine oak Chamber Suits, Desks, Tables, Folding Beds, Hat and Coat Rucks. Boy's and Girl'sSIeds and Skates, beautiful Rugs and Carpets, Fancy Chairs without number, splendid Lamps, and the largest and best line of im ported China Crockery and cheaper grades ever before shown here; a splendid assortment of Work Bnskets, Office Baskets, and Wall Pockets: 500 rolls nice Wall Paper at cost. Iam here to Rtay. I won't be undersold by anybody. Furniture on the Installment Plan.- MAIN STREET, EVERSLIP SHOES. With secure footing the horses can do much more work, and yet not become fagged out ! Wasted effort is the hardest. No man, to whom comfort and money is an object, can afford to be without " Neverslips." Goshen, Orange Co., N. Y., March 23, 1893. I have used Neverslips on all my trotters, colts and farm horses for the past bix win ters. They are tho most economical, safest and beet shoes I ever nxed. JAMES VAX XUYSE ( Proprietor Ouk Hill Stock Farm). Ask your Shoer for Neverslip Shoes. If he will not furnish them write us and get them at wholesale. STRONG HARDWARE CO., liYlieels, Axles, Iron, Steel, Etc., I2tc, First Premium and Grand scrjeepstakes at Vermont Sugar laker's Association, 189S, and at State and County Fairs too numerous to mention. Send for Catalogue. VERMONT FARM MACHINE CO., Bellows Falls, Vt, gr iil 'J.J :a! .J .-iU. .J rJU ;iJ JJrisJ "ALL THE MAGAZINES IN ONE." HKEVIEW Edited by HE t October. U9t 1 naine Ift VaJu. ftitH.U &&:VA the world, .. ; u. lis i the subscription price. Aside from these departments, the editorial evs and contributed features of the Review of Reviews are themselves equal in extent to a magazine. The Editor's "Progress of the World" is y an invaluable chronicle of the with pictures on every page of the men and women who have made the history of the month. v y The Literary World says : " We are deeply . impressed from month to month with the value JJi of the 'Review of Reviews,' which is a sort of EilT:l Tower for the survey of the whole field of periodical literature. And yet it has a mind and voice of its own, and speaks out with decision and sense on all public topics of the hour. It is a singular combination of the monthly magazine and avi, -j '- the daily newspaper. It is daily itis monthly in its method. under a fie'd glass." Sold on all New Standi. Single xREVIEWREVIEW5 13 Astor Place, New York. yst-is- n if-K- j(. B- k- jp -is. GREETINGS.. in. i mi ii imu go-iu.i ac oortotD priors wita Y it ifi-pect fully. Morrisville, Vermont. 9 Oils. Doors. "Windows. Parer and After MORRISVILLE, VT. IF YOU AltE TO BUY AN EVAPORATOR Of course you will select the. one that excels all otheri?, which is the WILLIAMS. Syrup ami suear made on it scored the most points at the Woiilii's Faitt. Jlie Williams Evapo rator took only Medal aud lliploma awarded to American Evaporators. Syrup and Sugar made on the Williams took ? .-y; rj); :- ri; Jt ri; .i;; .-3; .w; u,J mi VrPi ALi.iiRT SHAW, REVIEW OP FEYIEWS, as its FIVE MONTHS implies, gives 111 form the best Fon $I.OO. '4i Cat) y. t'.f V: 'ik9l tiW VvH Hi Pi Hi Pi "HPl ViPl Hi Pi Hi Pi Vi.Pi fi.P Hi Pi VPi V.P V.Pl V.Pi V.Pi V.Pl Hi Pi fe'.Pi 'fe.,l V.Pi Or i ?zv? a; OFF! B-U 1 PI v that appears in the other creat mairazmes all over cenerallv on the same date that thev are published. With the recent extraordinary increase of worthy periodicals, these careful reviews, summaries, and quotations, giving the gist of periodical litera tu'e, are alone worth ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION $2.50. happenings of the thirty days just past, THREE RECENT SAMPLES 25 cents. in its freshness ; It is the world Agents find It the Host Profitable ftijui-je. Copy, 35 cents. k-r. n-if -r. i-if-st " r . r? to work harder than over to catch i i-m s.