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THE VERMONT PHOENIX, AND RECORD AND FARMER, FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1882.
Wliy Altixnnilrlia wm Ilombnrile.1.
Tho attack of Great Britain upon tho forta
at Alexandria is not dignified by tho name of
war. Lord Grauvlllo has denied that It was
the opening of hostilities, because Arabl Hey
vasarcbol against his own ruler, the Khedive,
and tho action of the fleet was no mora war
than as If it had been directed at so mnuy
pirates. Technically this may bo true, but
there is such a complication of Interests in
Egypt as to niako the recent attack practical.
y as much an act of war as It it had been
levelled at a recognized nationality. The sit
uation in brief was this i Egypt is n vloo ro.
gency, whoso actual ruler, the Kuodlvo, ao
knowledges tho nominal Bupromaoy of Tur.
key. For this reason thcro aro no ambassa
dors and no ministers sent to Egypt. At one
tlmo Egypt paid a very considerablo trib
ute to Turkey, but when tho Egyptians had
borrowed money in tho French and English
markets, and had gotten Into dllUoulttes about
paying the interest, tho trlbuto was very un
ceremoniously cut off without consulting Tur
key's wishes in the matter at nil. This hap
pened about tho tlmo that England and
France began to interfere In the financial af
fairs of Egypt in tho interest of their citizens
who held Egyptian bonds. Tho Suez Canal
also gavo them a reason for regulating the in
ternal affairs of Egypt, and a Hoard of Con
trol was appointed by Franco and England to
mauago the finances of tho much-taxed and
unhappy Egyptians. Thenceforward tho
whole civil service began to pass into tho
bauds of Europeans, until the natives wore
left without a sluglo officeholder.
In February, 1881, tho discontent of tho
uatlvos showed itself in D revolt against an
order of tho Khodlvo disgracing and Imprison
ing a Colonel named Arabl Boy. llo was
a comparatively unknown man at that time,
and for somo infraction of military discipline
tho Khedive had ordered his punishment.
Then tho revolt occurred which brought him
forward as the leader of tho native party.
The party demanded and secured Arabf's
release and promotion and tho dismissal of
nearly all tho foroign-born officers then in the
army. In September list another outbreak
took place owing to a report that somo of the
regular regiments woro to be sent to Upper
Egypt. On this occasion Arabl again was tho
leador of the malcontents, and he obtained
tho appointment of a new Ministry and the
summoning of tho Chamber of Notables.
Thenceforward Arabl becamo tho actual exec
utive rower of tho country, and ho rauidlr
led tho opposition to European domination in
iinauciiu matters. J. no European iioara 01
Control had taken possession of the national
revenues and retained a part of them to meet
tho interest and sinking fund of the bonited
debt, and it was against this arraugomont
that Arab! secretly directed his efforts. Hero
ho at once antagonized both England and
France, and theso nations finally addressed a
note, not jointly, but in identical terms pro
testing against any interferenco with the
Hoard of Control. Following this, the Cham
ber took a more openly Hostile position, and
compelled tho Ktiedlvo to appoint n now
Ministry, of which Arabl was a member as
Minister of War.
At last the intention of tho Nationalists, as
the Egyptian military party was called, be
came so evident that England and France
prepared for armed intervention by sending
ar-ships to Alexandria and demanding tho
dismissal of Arabl Pacha Into exile. A weak
attempt was mado by tho Khedivo to execute
the intentions of the European Powers, but
tno army and tno people were in lavor 01
Arabi Pacha's leadership, and he was quickly
restored to power. Both England and France
had gone too far to reoedo. Besides, they
wero botn largo owners or buez Canal stocK,
and their citizens held a great amount of
Eevniiau bonds. They had these direct pe
cuniary incentives to act energetically, but
England had a larger Interest. The shortost
route to India through the Suez Canal must
be saved from passing out of her hands. See
ing tho danuer that would result from a hos
tile ruler of Egypt, England was forced to
push matters to a crisis rapidly. The efforts
of the other European Powers to securo
peaceful solution of the difficulties through
the intervention of Tur Key tailed. Arabl
l'ttcba began to preparo for war by strength.
cuing the defences of Alexandria, and the out
break of Juno 11. in which some foreigners
and many natives were killed, hastened the
opening of hostilities. At last England Inti
mated that work on tno forts must cease,
which pointtho Egyptians pretended to yield :
but the electrio light turned on tho forts at
night showed that the work was still going
on. Then a demand for the surrender of the
forts was made, and the refusal resulted in
Jseutll of Mrs. Atiruuum Lincoln
Mrs. Marv Todd Lincoln, widow of Presl-
dsut Lincoln, died at Springfield, 111., Sunday
oveuinc. She bad been ill for a lona time.
hut a few days ago she grew worse. Saturday
nicht she suffered a shock of paralysis and
from that time lay in a comatoso state until
she died. Mrs. .Lincoln was a daugnter oi
llobert S. Todd of Lexington, Ky., and was
horn about the year 1821. Her early child
hood was passed at her Kentucky home, but
when just merging iuto womanhood she went
to livo with her sister at Springfield, IU.
While residing at Springfield sho made tho
acqualntanoo of Abraham Lincoln, who was
then practicing law in mat town, una on rtu
vember 4. 1812. when 21 years of age, sho be
came his wife. Four years later Mr. Lincoln
was elected to Consress. but Mrs. .Lincoln re-
mained with her children in Springfield. On
tho election of Mr. Lincoln to the Presidency
sho went to Washington. The shock of her
husband's violent death was one from which
she doubtless nover recovered; certainly since
the terrible event she bas never enjoyed per.
feet sauitv. Of late years sho has shown un-
mibtnkahlo signs of Insanity, and that com.
hined with melancholy has made it extremely
hard for her friends. Her only remaining
child is ltobert Todd Lincoln, the prosent
Kecre arv of War. and he has been unremit-
ting in his filial solicitude and care for his un
Tin Crop Prospects,
The completed report of the department of
agriculture on the condition of crops for the
month of July shows that there is an increas
ed area of potatoes in nearly every slate and
territory, mo natural euoct oi me uigu prices
This Increase amounts to about 7 per cent,
The condition is also high, falling little short
of 100 anvwhero and averaging 102. There
is an Increase in the breadth of sweet pota
loos especially in the southern Btatea west of
me Mississippi. mo acreage or touueuu in
nearly the samo as in 1881. Its condition is
high in Kentucky, Tennessee and North Car
olina, but below the average in the Connect!
cut valley, Maryland and Virginia. Apples
and peaches will bo fairly abundant. The
Delaware and Maryland crop of peaches may
cicoud 4.000.000 baskets. A medium crop
will bo gathered In the Mlchigau, Illinois and
Missouri peach regions. Tho condition of
fruit is better west of the Mississippi than in
tho Ohio valley. Tho Iowa harvest Is now
far enough advauced to dispel any gloomy
tliounhtii whloh tho farmers may havo in
dulged in. Winter wheat never looked bet
tor. The staud is thick, stalk strong, and
heads heavy. Harvesting began Friday and
is proceeding vigorously. Tho best fields
nil! run from SO to 35 bushels an acre.
IVrnm ttiA Ttn.tan .Iourn.1.1
Mr. J.iv A. Hnbbell Is as impartial as grim
death himself, who is reputed to take equal
satisfaction in knocking at the cottage and the
palaoe gate. Mr. Hubbell has reached tho
laborers employed upon the excavations at
Hell date with his invitations to make "vol-
unlary contributions" of a week s wages to
perpetuate Republican principles and tho eleo
lion of ltepublican Oongrossmon. Some of
the men whom the Invitation bas reached
havo been heard from, and their dullness in
takiutf In the "voluntary" character of the
transaction Is truly painful. One married
rock-driller, of whom Mr. Hubbell demands
Jl7. 50, says this means that he must give up
enough money to pay for a month's rent, and
$5.60 besides. Ho thinks this rather hard, as
ho has been at work but a few months, after
being idle seven weeks ; but be admits that
he will have to pay it or tako the risk of be
ing idle again. lie donounces the "voluntary
contribution" clause as a fraud, and adds that
those wlm wrote and mailed tho letter knew
that it was in fact as stern as a sheriff's writ
of execution. Other of the men talk in tbe
same way. This exaction of $17.50 each
from day laborers is one of the most pitiful
developments of this execrable business. If
Mr. Hubbell had set himself to Illustrate be
fore tbe country the worst features of tho
spoils and assessment system, ho could not
iiavo succeeded any better man be bas,
A rrand temperance camn and mass meet
ing is to be held on the camp-ground at Wolrs,
i.jKo Hinuipiseogeo, n. it., Aug. in.io, a
laug Hit of distinguished speakers are engag.
Crimp In lrrluml.
Tho bill for tho renresaion nf crime In Ire.
laud, which greatly onlargoB the powers of tho
pollco and provides now and unusual tribu.
nals, has become law by virtue of tho royal
sanction i and it remains to be seen what its
enforcement tnoy accomplish toward tho ob
ject in view. Tho point with regard to which
tusoppoinimont is moBt likely to conio to
those whoarosangulnoconcernlngthe efflclon.
cy of tho new law, is that tho old difficulty of
prucuring evidence on wnicu to baso arrests
remains untouched by this, as it must bo by
anv law. The root of tho trouhla In Tralum!
is tho sympathy which whole communities
feel for the perpotrators of crimo. This Is
strikingly shown In the recent murder of Mr.
John II. make and his servant, noar Lough,
rea, in county Ualwoy. Tho murder occur
red on the forenoon of tho 2!)lh of June. Mr.
Blake had been with bis wife to attend mass
at the Loughrea chapel, and on his way homo
ho was fired upon from n roadsldo wall and
ho and his driver wero killed and his wlfo se
riously wounded. The assassins drilled largo
holes through the stono wall, and through
theso loop holosflrcdupou their victims, wait
ing until they had Just passed, and discharg
ing two volleys. The locality was n populous
one, not mora man naif a milo from tho
centre of tho village ; the day was not only a
church holiday, but a fair day, and the roads
were unusually bustling with people. The
road selected by tho assassins was an open
highway, and beyond tho wall behind which
they wero waiting was a largo, flat field,
across which they must havo fled. Yot no
person could bo found who saw or hoard the
deed committed, no one had seen any stran
gers in mo vicinity, and no armed men bad
boon seen anywhere in tho district Tho
men who did this deed must havo counted
upou the sympathy of any ono who might seo
them, cither whilo they wero wnltiog for
their victims, or when thoy fired, or when
they mado their escape ; and events proved
that they did not reckon in vain. This is a fair
illustration or me way in which tlio Irish peo
ple regard such crimes; and another illustra
tion is found in tho fact that although $100,
000 has been offered for tho discovery of the
murderers of Lord Cavendish and Mr. Burke,
not a cluo to them has been obtained.
The old city of Alexandria was founded in
232 11. 0. by Alexander tho Croat, and eoon
becamo ono of the most populous and mag
nificent cities in the world. It is supposed
that during Its greatest prosperity Alexandria
bad UOO.OOU Inhabitants, a majority of wbom
wero Greeks and Jews; but at tho opening of
this century its population did not exceed
G000. When Mehamet All becamo master of
Egypt he saw the great advantages of Alexan
dria as a seaport town, and set about to re
store somo of its former importance From
thou till now Alexandria has been steadily In
creasing in importance, until it has become
ono of the greatest commercial emporiums
between Europe and India. Tho chief arti
cles or export are gram, sugar, drugs, cotton,
gums, rice, dates and hides. In 1871 iho pop
ulation was 219,602 ; among whom tboro were
'j.iHxrurstks, jo,ooo Italians, io.uou trench,
and a largo number of English, Americans,
Germans, Hwis-i, nnd other nationalities.
Some of the modern business houses were
models of their kind, and, taken as a whole,
tho doomed city was one of the most impor
tant in tho East.
There are now one hundred local eulTrago
societies in Nebraska. That has tho right
look, and evidently means business.
Mrs. Mary Jones, who mado cartridges for
Gen. Jackson's soldiers at tho battle of New
Orleans, died at Baton llouge the other day.
Miss Mattio J. Evans, of llichmond, I ml.,
received over 8.')."0 for her work as steno
graphic reporter in narrow gaugo railroad
cases in the Sullivan county courts.
Wo are told upon unquestioned authority
that the report recently circulated, of Mr.
Oscar Wilde's engagement to a young lady In
this country is entirely witnout (oundatton.
Mrs. Georco Furnas of Brownville. Nebras.
Ka, lias luis Bumuier uueu leuuiigiuu pugsiuu
Ity of rearing silk worms in that state, and
has met with remarkable success, huviDg
raised aud fed over ten thousand.
Mrs. Mary McQill is proprietor of the Oj
wego, Kansas, independent, sno publishes
a daily and weekly oJition and bas been very
successful with the paper during the several
years sbe bas been mo proprietor.
Miss Violetta Swearenger of Anderson,
Intl.. has been invited by the county commis
sioners to deliver an address on behalf or the
tax.pavine wonion of Madison county, at tho
laying or the corner-stone oi me new court
house, August 1
Tho painting of Mrs. R. B. Hayes, present
ed by tho temperance people of the country,
has been assigned a permanent place on the
wall of the green parlor in tno While liouso,
At the recent examination for admission to
tho free college of New York, out of nine
hundred Rlrls, six hundred and sixty, or 71
per cent., passed tho examination, wnereas
only 48 per cent, of the hoys wero able to
enter, uno gin reacneu an average ot us
In tho Union Telegraph Building, cor
Dev street and Broadway. New York. COO op
orators and clerks are employed, being divided
iuto relief gangs, so that tno work never
ceases. A large portion or mis rorco is com
posed of young women. The best operators
receive $11.1 per mouth, and all work entirely
A trentleman who bas lived in Wyoming
speaks particularly of the universal respect
paid to women at tho polls, lie bos seen
women of the highest respectability aud re
fiueuu-ut walk up to the polls in the presence
of scores of druuken, red-shirtcd miners and
ranchers, who would clear tho way, close
their mouths, and treat mem witu mo great
est deference and respect.
The Lvnn Union pleasantly says : The Wo
man s Journal, tne origin anu aoie organ o;
iho woman's movement for political and bust
uess equality, is enjoying an increasing pros
perity, which It richly deserves. Once intro
duced into a family, it soon becomes rocog
nized as a necessity, and is a powerful agent
in promoting Ihe cause in whose interests it
Miss Alice Freeman, the new president of
Wellfhlev Collece. who now has tho degree
of Ph. V., from Michigan University, is ono
of the first woman In this country. If not tho
first, to be honored with this degroe of Doc
tor of Philosophy, nnd what is still moro re
markable, sho has not yet reached the age ol
thirty voars. being in reality nut tweniy.sevcn,
according to what appears to bo an accurate
Poor Mrs. Carlyle, only imperfectly reading
the moral of bcr ruined life, used to warn
mine cirls acrainst marrviuc: a man of genius.
Thorn is no evidence that the genius had any
thing to do with it. Tho stupidest man who
over lived, If he sets out upon the theory that
marriage is to ue an aDsoiuteiy oue-Biaeu in
stitution, can make bis wife miserable as ef
fectively, mougn not so suDiimeiy, as uiu
Mrs. Clara B. Colby, or tbe iieatrlco (I-iob,
Express, recently visited Cheyenne, "to boo
from personal ouservaiiuu uuw ucu huh wu
men look after boing subjected to woman suf-
fraoe Tor thirteen rears." jure, uoiuy bays
"At tho dining ball in Sydney, Wyoming, wo
made known our intention of going to Chey
enne to an acquaintance, and were overheard
t. - ...M-snnllv msrVA&i nnrl raflniul
who immediately said, 'I havo
for tW(J,V8 yeara and f aonH think it
has hurt mo auv.
We afterwards made me
acqualutauoe of this lady, who with her little
daughter was returning to nor nonie in uuey
enne. and irom uer learned mat woman sui
fraga was taken very much as a matter of
course and was regarded with favor by all,
limine arrived at Cheyouno. wo inquired ol
many parties and learned many interesting
details, but all tending to the same end that
woman suffrago had produced no evil effect,
and while the womon had not enlisted for any
sweeping reforms, yet the weight of their
moral influence was felt and respectod by tho
choioe of better men for officer. We met
many prominent citizens, and they all ex
pressed in different ways pride in their own
advanced standing on tho woman euffrago
LisEU, SEMtNAnv. Tho illustrated cata
logue of this favorite institution, which has
been rccelvod by us, is a model of typograph
ical and artistlo beauty. No seminary for
young women is doing more thoroughly good
practical worit iuhu mm, uuu uu huuuui a
more thoroughly equipped. For further par
ticulars send for catalogue to the principal,
0. 0. Bragdon, Auburndale, Moss.
Hood's Saraaparllla elves an ppetlte, and imparls
new Ufa and euersy to all tho fuucUona of tho bod.
Try a bottle and realise IU
DEATH OF MISS JULIA EDMUNDS.
TM......l.. V If t.An..llf..1
.M1UUUU. UICU UK UUUIIUj 41 1. n UUHUHIUI
resort at iho foot of Monadnock mountain,
last uaturdAy oyening. juiss lidmunds e health
began to fail last summer and her parents,
alarmed by Indications of pulmonary disease,
took her to various rosorts in tho hope of
benefit from change of air, but without find-
g permanent relief ror her. Tho body was
ken to Burlington by spocial train, and tho
burial took place on Tuesday. Tho Free
Press says i "It is the first break In a family
cirolo bound by ties of moro than common
parental and sisterly lovo and to the strlok
en parents nnd surviving sister, tho teuderost
sympathy will bo oxtonded in their sorrow,
by our entire community."
lUEHUXTlNdlON WILL CASE.
Tho celebrated Huntington will case baa
boon settled, and the state of Vermont re
ceives about $200,000. Arunah Huntington,
who died in the city of Brantford, Ontario,
January 10, 1877, by will loft to tbs state of
Vermont bis cstato valued at about nszuu, ouo,
$20,000 ot which was in real estate. Tho
will was contested. Vice-Chancellor Proud
foot of the Brantford court of chancery decid
ed that the will was valid as to the personal
proporty, but not as to tho real estate. The
object of the testator in dovislng tho property
to tho stato was to provide a school fund.
Since the cause has boon in the courts tho
property has considerably increased.
The 11-year-old son of Bonlamin Cliflord
of North Danvillo died of lockjaw on Wednes
day from a wound rccelvod from a toy pistol
Somo malicious person mixed pans grstn
with fine salt and put it in Merritt Parker's
pasture in Kirby, from the effocts of eating
wnicu lour oi me came uavo uieu ana otuers
At Walliugford, Wednesday afternoon,
Anthony Woods, aged 40, was drowned in n
mill pond by tho upsetting of a raft. Ills
body was recovered. Ho leaves a widow and
Hon. W. II. II. Bingham of Stowe, has
no far recovered from his recent Illness as to
be ablo to bo out again, and attend to busi
ness. Crawford and ltico. two of tho persons
arrested at Bennington for engaging in tho
lato assault on Itheiuhardt, were taken to tho
town farm on Monday, identified by llhein
hardt, aud bound up in 81,000 each. Bail
was furnished. Peclor and Kcoscnian, the
two others taken in custody for connection
with tho affair, were released.
Ilev. Dr. Ell Ballou has accepted a ca'l
to East Montpeller.
Tho farm buildings of Abel Hartshorn, at
Danville, wore burned Saturday morning.
Loss $4000. Iusurod for $3000.
The Vermont editorial association met at
Burlincton Wi-dncsday and elected the fol
lowing officers : President, A. N. Swain of
Hollows rails; corresponding secritary, U.
M. Camp of Newport ; treasurer, C. M. Stone
of St. Johnsbury ; executive comuitttc-e, G.
O. Benedict, of Burlington, A II. Tuttle of
ltutlaud, N. D. MuMastcrs of Woodstock.
The engino liouso of tho St. Johnsbury
and Lake Champlaiu railroad at Swantou was
burned last Sunday morning, thu fire catch
log from sparks of a locomotive.
Mrs. Mclvlu Dickinson, of Corinth, has
been badly poioutd by potato bujH which
sho was crushing on a rock. A small partlole
of tho matter flow find struck ber bp; sbe
immediately wiped it off aud washed it
thoroughly uh i-oou as sho nach'-d the house;
yet sbe has suuored severely from the ef
Leonard F. Edwards of WaMcu has died
rom tho cuects or an injury wuicu b re
ceived several weeks ago. Ho whs leading
his horse to water, when bo made a mis-step
and fell, tho bono stepping upou his side.
Ho was will known throughout Caledonia
-The wholesale grocory store of Sicklcu,
Seymour & Co., at Burlington, wm entered
by burglars Tuesday night, and the 6afo blown
open and nuout .'ui taken, mere is no
clue to tho rogues.
The store of II. B. Bottumof Shaftdbury
was robbed of a small amount of cash aud
goods on Sunday night.
James Hubbard's bouse and barn nt Lyn-
donville were burned early lust Saturday
morning, by tho explosion or a kerosene
lamp. Mrs. Hubbard was alono with her
sick child. Little was saved.
-Miss Sarah Henry, a sister of Hugh Henry,
died at her homo In Chester on Monday, July
10, aged 28. Sho hud been ill with consump
tion for four years.
SEAnoniNO fob Tbeashbe Tbove is Veb
most. Extending from Brandon into the
town of Pittsford there is a long valley known
as Suo-ar Hollow, and In thld valley, near tne
southeastern part of Brandon, thero is now
in actlvo operation a mining project. The
company is made up of highly respectable
citizens of Brandon and Pittsford, besides
several other men from out of the state
They claim to bo in search of a vein of silver
discovered over a hundred years ago, and
thoy are also looking for bars of worked sil
ver that wcra buried thcro iu concealment
from the Indians. Many are prosecuting the
work, not liecftuse- they find indications of
silver, but because thby firmly believe an old
tradition that tuns somewhat ns follows:
About l'-'.'i years ago a Spanish Beer saw In
a vision the richest vein of silver in the world,
aud ho uiferi'd to direct an expedition to it.
They formed ft company, chartered a vessel.
crossed tho Atlantic, sailed up me ftl. Law
rence, through tbe sound, into Lako Cham
plain, as far south as Larabeo's Point. From
this point the "seer" directed a part ot the
ship s company iuto the primeval forest, un
til thev reacneu me above-mentiouou spot in
Brandon. Hero the "seer" ordered a halt,
commanding his men to dig a specined dis
tance in a certain direction, where they soon
found the identical vein which he had seen
from far beyond the Atlantic. But, as tradi
tion has it. they wero soon driven away by
the Indians, aud in their mgut mey leit silver
enough to buy mo city oi Troy, it was care
fully concealed, bowover, so that in returning
to Spain they felt confident that they could
return lu slroncer force and recover It all ;
but tho French nud Indian war prevented
thoir return and tho matter rested. AMlion
Hon. Fked Billings's Estate at Woon
stock. Mr, Billings is the owner of one ot
the finest and most extensive estates in Ver
mont. His Grounds comprise COO acres of
lawn, meadow, forest, mountain and cultivat
ed land. It is within tho village limits and
the views in all directions are picturesque and
beautiful. Tno homo mansion was erected
Ijv Hun. Charles Marsh in 180G. and the prop.
ertv was purchased by Mr. Billings on his re.
turn from Europe in 1808. The houso has
been greatly improved by its present ownor
and is now Bpacious and beautiful in its nr.
ranitement and elegant in all its appointmeuts.
Th conservatories on the place are filled with
raro plants and flowers and tropica) fruits are
raised in abundauce. Large barns on the es
tate era filled with fine blooded stock and cat
tle.- Jerseys and Southdowns predominating.
r l?,ltl..na t-na Arnn fr,f Wnnlet1.V
iur, mina - ..wv. ww-,
and this year is rebuilding a church parsonage
at an expenso of several thousand dollars. He
will remain in Woodstock during tho season.
Baton Journal Letter.
Tim New National Bank Notes. Tho
provisions of the recent bank act require all
banks whose charters are extended to nave
thoir present circulation called in and destroy.
cd and new bills issued instead. It is said
that Comptroller Knox has already decided
upon the form and character of tbe new bills.
Tbe five dollar notes are to have a vignette ot
the late President Uartleld.executedlntne en.
craver's best style. The sceno .on the back of
theso notes representing the landing of Co.
i,,n.l,na nr In fact any of the pictures on the
back ot any of tbe national bank notes, will
not appear on the new notes, but instead
shaii ed latho work, and in tbe
nirrt the r-.i art er number of each particular
bank. On tbe border of tbe face of tbe note
Instead of a number of letters to designate tbe
denomination of tbe note tbere will be tbe
nhiirtpr number of tbe bank, bo tbat if any
part of tbe note is torn or separated tbe small
er piece can ue luenuaeu vy uu uuw i um
A Vxby Simple Experiment with En si- I
T.iriK. which anvbodr can trv at small expen&e. I
la reported by tbe Lowsll f Mass.) Courier, A
Tewkebury man last year Improvised & small
nfln hv Kinklnc a molasses bocshoad into the
ground in bis barn cellar. lie cut up all bis
corn fodder with a bay-cutter, supposing be
bad enough to 2U about four hogsheads, but
nn nurbinff it found it wouldn't fill one. Ho
then bought of a neighbor as much more aa I
ono horso could draw, and still thero was
room. Ho then out up tho stalks from n piece
of sweet corn, and with a lot of rowen man
aged at last to fill his hogshead, llo mado a
close-fitting cover, and with a jack-screw Bet
under ono of tho floor timbers pressed it down
ns tight ns possible. This was In September.
In the middlo of December he opened his silo
and found tho corn as sweet and fragrant ns
when put In. From tho hogshead ho fed ono
cow half a bushel of cnsllago morning and
bight for two months, nnd considers it the
best milk-producing food that can be fed.
This year ho proposos to fill tho hogshead
with oats cut just as they are in tho milk. If
n silo on so simple a plan Is practicable, thcro
is cortalnly no reason why ovorybody may not
navo ono, and satisfy mmsou or the vaiuo or
tho ensilage systom.
Thoso who think of attcndluL' the National
Mining and Industrial Exposition to bo held
In Denver during August and September,
should purchaso the Cheap Excursion Tickets
of the "Great llock Island Iloute," .and tako
choico of Four Jloutct, with prlvllcgo of re
turn until October 31.
Tlmo as quick as tho quickest, and no
mora changes ot cars than by any othor lino
with the advantage in our favor of making
tho single chango nocessary in a union De
pot. The rolling stock of this great Hallway
is simply superb, consisting of magnificent
Day Coaches, Pullman Palaco Sleeping Cars,
world-famous Dining (Jars, and exquisite
Horton Chair Gars.
If going to tho Northwest, don t forget tho
Fatuous Albert Lea ltouto to Minneapolis nnd
St. Paul, where it connects with all trains of
tho Northern Paclfio ltailroad and St. Paul,
Minneapolis fc Manitoba Hallway. Tickets
ror sale at an ticket ouices.
THE HElVH 1ST IIIIIEF.
Army worms have made their appearauce
at Fall lliver, Mass., aud vicinity in large
A lira in Smyrna on Wednesday destroy
ed 1400 bouses aud left C00O pcoplo home
less. Thunder storms did considerable damage
in tho vicinity of Boston on Wednesday,
Two years ago Dr. ltoborts was shot and
killed at Millville, Mo., by Dr. Keys, who was
twice triod and sent to an insane asylum, lie
was pronounced cured last week, and return
ed to Mlllvillo, rhero he was shot dead by
the sou of tho man ho had killed.
Tho venerable Itov. Dr. Alvah Bond of
Norwich died on Wednesday,
Tbe fourth season of the Concord (Mass.)
School of Philosophy was opened Monday
with an address by Mr. Alcott and n poem by
Mr. Frank B. Sanborn.
An cartbquako of two minutes' duration
in the City of Moxtoo, Wednesday, thorough
ly frightened everybody, but did sot do much
Another "living curiosity" is dead. Mar
tin P. Avery, who was known as "the living
skeleton," died in Now York Sunday evening,
aged 40 years. His size was in marked con.
trast to that ot Noah Orr, thu giant, who
died a few days before, as ho weighed only
48 pounds, though he was,", feet 8 iijchea high.
-About 15,000 thievos and roughs paid an
entrance fee to Madison Square Oarden, Now
York, Monday night to seo "Tug Wilson," an
English bully, knocked down 27 times, for
one thousand dollars, by John L. Sullivan,
Eorlch and reTlUllze tbs blood by uelog Brown's
Moro men are bolstered up by Ilea than aro liamill-
atrd by truth.
"Why mffer loncer l" Tbeao worda wero uttered a
few daft bIdca by one who for Jtara had patted alee p-
icaa mgoia aou wiio cDaneea to raeei a iriend aimuar
ly aflllcted. "Hopa and Malt bitten baa comr-letelj
If a rauRlcIan tniora hlmielf without meainre ean
be nave a good time 7
If yon aro a freouenter or a resident of a rotaimattc
district, harrlcado roar eratem agalnat tbe eeourge of
all new conntrlea opue, blllona and Intermittent fe
vers by tbe use or Hop Hitters.
Ludisgtov, uleh., Feb. 3,1880.
X have sold nop bllte.-a for four years, and there la
to medicine that surpasies it for bllioua attacks, kid
ney complaints, and many dlsesses Incident to this
II. T. ALEXANDER.
Faihtomble women btre lirge Itati tod imall lolti.
A Wise lVord from JkildUon
Riti Ad JHon : "Jlrilth and ctaetrf nines mntnallr
beget fAch other.' Tbere are rolnmes cf troth In
tmt. it ia uiracnu toiooKatioevoriuiurongncnrery
Fiftnipi when tliataii hat attacked the loim and back
andthellrer and kldneyi are ont of order. Dnt
cheerfnlne returns with Hunt's Remedy, the creat
aidnejr ana urer remeur, oecanse 11 Dnuci neaun a
tbe afflicted. The aching back, tbe hollow ere, the
sallow skin, tbe distressed feeling, the bent bod, the
despondent mind, give way before Hunt's Remedj to
the bloom of health, the bounding step, the cheerful
spirit, tbe renewed sirengin, ana 10 a prolonged Jease
oi rigorous me.
A rich blood food, easily assimilated. Is Wheat Bit
ters, ao say an wno uare useu u.
Tbe man who was np with the lark was a bitloonlst,
Why Women Vee 11.
Became tber hare learned br experience that It win
overcome despondency, Indigestion, weakness In tbe
back, and other troubles of tbe sex, is wby women
ererywnere use raracr a uiogcr i-Qnw. iiiorae .jour
X fine) Xhlnjr for the Xecth.
Frazrant S 07.0 D ONT is a coranosltton of tbe par
est and choicest Ingredients of the oriental vegetable
kingdom. Erery Ingredient Is well known to hije a
Denrnciai eueci on ine leeiu ana gums, 11 emoim
lag or antiseptic property and aromatic fragrance
maiea 11 a tones luxury, uozouoni remori au an
greuahle odors from tho breath caused by catarrh, bad
teeth, etc. It is entirely free from the Injurious and
acrid nronerllee of tooth rastea and Powders which
aeatroy tne enamel, une bottle win last six monies.
In Brattleboro, 15tb, a daughter (Lizzie Leonard) to
Dr. and Mrs. 0. A. Gray.
In Brattleboro, 17th, a daughter to Mr, and Mrs. 0.
Id Brattleboro. 7th. a dauchter to Mr. and Mrs. HI
ram Wlnchsster. July 7, a daughter toMr.and Mrs,
Eugene II. Akley.
InrondTilIe.8lh. a son to Albert and Mattio Wil
In Brattleboro. 20th. br Itev. Q. E. Martin. Geo, 8,
Vrxtt and Maria C. Cooke, both of Brattleboro.
ler, jr., of llalifax, and Flora J. Whitney of Guilford.
In So. Windhim. &tb, by Uer. II. V, Baker, Bansley
Harrington ana uiss u. wniimitu.
iu vi)itriuii wt uj j, oi viuwu
uroosi ana jenuie ju. uojuei
Id BraUletioro, IStli, Maria C, nMc of V. C. Perry,
' in Dover. IStli. Lester W only ctiUd ot Martin V.
v. rowers, so.
in NOrinneia, Mass., join, cnpoemia b.Biraiun, 01,
lu ueiiowa fans, viu, ueorgeuuer, ju.
In Cheater, 01b, Mils Sadie Henry, 38.
In Londonderry 12tn, Allen Howard, TT.
In Nortbneld, Mass., IStli, Lydla M. Hudson, 81
In DondvlUe, Iltb, Warren Melford Wneeler, 31.
In nnlllord. 17tn. Mrs. Ilattle W. Ball. M.
In Townabend, lOtb, Miss Llizle A. Lawrence, 61,
in wuiongnoy, u., 4my o, a, uaies, o
WE DO NOT CLAIM
tliat Hood's BAUSArAWLiA will euro every
tiiipc, but the fact that on the purity and
vitality of the blood depend tlio lgor and
health of tho whole system, and that disease
of various kinds Is often only tho sign that
nature is trying to remove tho disturbing
cause.wo are naturally led to tho conclusion
that a remedy that gives life aud visor to
the blood, eradicates scrofula nnd other Im
purities from It, as Hood's 8.uts.uiui.i-v
undoubtedly docs, must bo the means of pre
venting many diseases that would occur
without Its use: henco tho field of Its useful
ness Is nuito an extended ono, and we aro
warranted In recommending It for all de
rangements ot tho system which aro caused
by an unnatural state ot tho blood.
Why Suffer with Salt-Rheum ?
ME8SBS. 0. 1. nooD & CO., Lowell, Mass.
Gentlemen I was a great sullerer from
BalMtheum on my limbs, for a dozen years
previous to tho summer of 1870, at ttMclt
tlmo I was cured by Hood's Karsaparllla.
Tho skin would become dry. chap, crack
open, bleed and Itch Intensely, so that I
could not help scratching, which of course
mado them worse. At the time I com
menced taking Hood's Barsapaillla (in the
summer of 1870) they wero so "bad that they
discharged, and Iwas obliged to keen them
bandaged with- linen cloths. The skin was
drawn so tight by the heat of the disease
that if I stooped over they would crack open
and actually "bring tears Into my eyes. Iho
first bottle benefited mo so much that I con
tinued taking it till I was cured I used ono
i iinn, i. nitvn n ntmpnt. in relleto tno
itching. Hoping many others may learn tho
value of Hood's Barsaparllla aud receive as
much benent as i uaye, i am,
Very tru.r yours.
No. 75 Broadway.
Lowell, Mass., Jan. IS, 1879.
Is sold by druggists. lMco $1, or sli for 5,
Prepared hy 0, 1. HOOD & Co,, Lowell, Mass.
Proposes to do some extra ad
vertising over his counters on
Circus Day by letting out a lot of
pods at astonishingly low prices.
Store will close that day
at 6 o'clock.
IN EN DUSTERS.
WHITE DRESSING SACQUES.
HILD'S WHITE DRESSES.
HILD'S FLANNEL DRESSES.
LACE BED SETS.
Shall offer exception
al bargains in every de
N. I. HAWLEY,
Brooks House Block.
You can buy nt
Shetland Shawls for 60c, heretofore
Bold at 75 & 95c. lllnnliot Shawls,
extra hoary, 72x141 In., for $3.75,
heretofore sold nt $5.00 & 5.50.
rnisloy Shawls nt just wholesale
prlco. Ginghams G 1-4 & 8c, sold
early for 12 1-2 & 15. Good Prints
i 1-2 & 5 cents. All the Vest
Trluts, 6 cents.
Lot Dress Lawns, 5 cents a yard.
Lot of 12 1-2 cent Dress Cambrics,
8o . " Jouvin' ' 5-liook Foster laced
Kids, $1 a pair. Parasols, Fans dz
Summer Dress Qoods at closing'
ont prioes. Don't forget to see tbe
Unlaundered Sbirt at 58o., whioh
is only found at
Fine and Medium Ready-Made Suits for
Men, Youths and Boys,
Thin Coats and
AN ELEGANT ASSORTMENT OF SUMMER WOOLENS, WHICH WE WILL
TRAVELLING AND PACKING TRUNKS AND
DTATE OF VEIl.TIO.-VT, Marlboro SS.
O Tbo I'robato Court for said District.
To all persons Interested la tbe Eil&to of SIMON
nilLLU'S.UteofNewfane la aald Dlitrict, deceaied,
Whereat Mllon Davldaon bat presented to tbla Conrt
an Instrument purporting to be tbe laat Will of tbe
uld deceased, for probate: You are hereby notified
tbat tbli Conrt will decide upon tbo probate of tatd
Instrument at tbe session thereof to be beld at the I
probate office In Urattleboro on tbe first Saturday of
August, A.D. 1833, when and where you may be beard i
In the premises, if you tee cause.
STATE OF VEIl.TIOXT, Marlboro SS.
The Probate Court for said District,
i To all persons Interested In the Estate of ESEK
I ATWOOD. lste of Br&UIebcro. In said District, de
ion are nereuy noiinea mat jamea . aiwooo, ad
ministrator upon the estate cf said deceased, ha pre
semea 10 inn couri a peuuon praying lor license 10
pell the whole of the real estate of said deceased, and
' also has filed what pnmoi'ta to be tbe consent of all
the belra residing in this state to such tale, and
tbat this court will decide npon said petition at
tbe session of aald court to be beld at tbe Probate Of-
j flee In Drattleboro on tbe first Saturday of August
A.D. 1682, when and where yon may be beard lu tbe
promises if yon see cause.
'.IV g. u. BiuuiJAiiu, uegmer.
STATE OF VEimOalT, Marlboro SS.
Tbe Probate Conrt for said District.
To all persons Intereated in tbe Estate of CLARK
WABUEN, late of Halifax In said District, deceas
You are hereby notified tbat Samuel E. Thomas,
administrator npon tbe estate of said deceased, baa
presenteu io tnis uouri a peuiion praying tor license
to sell a certain piece of Real Estate situated In said
llalifax, being the farm which wae conreTed by Jo
seph XI. Rlanchard to aald Clark Warren, March 8tb,
1879, and alao has filed what purports to be tbe
consent of all the belra residing in this state to such
sale, and tbat this Court will decide upon said petition
at a seaslon thereof to be held at the Probate Office In
j Brattleboro, In aald District, on the first Saturday of
and be beard In the premises, if you see cause.
33 k. w. muuuAitu, Keguter.
STATE OF 1'filinOXT.
Windham County S3.
EDWARD L. REED VI. CHARLOTTE E. REED.
Windham County Clerk's Office,)
JnlTi2th. 1882. f
Whereas Edward L. Reed, of Guilford in aald coun
ty, baa this day filed in tbla office bis libel for a dirorce
against bis wife, Charlotte E. Reed, now a resident
without the state of Vermont, returnable to the next
term of tbe county court, to be held at Newfane,witb
in and for the county of Windham aforesaid, on tbe
CVUUU 1 uciuij ut aja j'nuilri , a J tooi. sea a, tug
fortn ms marriage ana residence wun uer wiimn in is
state, and praying that a bill of dirorce may be grant
ed him for the cause of wilful desertion ou ber part
for the three years last past ; and It being made to ap
pear tbat tbe said Charlotte E. Reed Is not now a res
ident of the state of Vermont, but resides without this
atate, ao tbat sbe cannot be notified by the ordinary
process of summons, it Is ordered tbat tbe said Ed
ward L. Reed notify the said Chartotte E. Reed of tbe
aald libel, and tbe term of court to which the tame is
returnable, by publishing tbe substance of bis aald
libel, with this order, for three weeks successively in
To a Vermont Pboihix, a newr paper printed at Brat
tleboro in aam county, tne iaei puDiicatiou to ne at
least six weeas previous 10 tne term 01 court to wmcn
aald petition is returnable, which publication will be
deemed sufficient notice to the said Charlotte E. Reed
to a on car and make ananer thereto if she shall see fit.
Dated at Brattleboro, In aald county, tbe 12th day of
n uaskivs, Attorney tor uoeuant. ?a
STATE OF YEIMOXT. 1
Windham County SS.
WTJITAKER VS. WUITAKEK.
Windham Count? Clerk's Office. Julv 12. 1882,
Whereas Marv O. Whltaker of Brattleboro. In said
connty, baa tbls day filed In this office ber libel for a
divorce against ber husband, Wm, R. Whltaker, now a
reataent witnout tne siaie oi ermom, rciurnaoie io
the next term of the county court, to be beld at New
fane, within and for the county uf Windham afore
Bald, on tbe second Tuesday of September, A, D. 1882,
settlnir forth ber marrlace and residence with bim In
in this state, and praying tbat a bill of divorce may be
granted ber for the cause of adultery on his part; and
it appearing that tbe said Wm. R. Whltaker now re
sides without the state of Vermont, beyond the reach
of tbe ordintry process of said court, therefore it la
hereby ordered tbat the said Mary c. wm taker notify
tbe aald Wm. It. Whltaker of the said libel, and of tbo
term of court to which the same is returnable, by pub
lishing the substance of said libel, with this order, for
three weeks successively in Tns Vermont Pncxxix, a
newspaper printed at Brattleboro In said county, the
last publication to be at least six neeks previous to
the term ctf court to which said petition .s returnable,
i which publication will be deemed sufficient notice to
lue said um. it. wnuaaer to appear ana ai auswer
thereto if be shall see fit.
Dated at Brattleboro, tnia lain day or Jttiy, ltnu.
KITTREDOE HASKINS, Deputy Clerk.
E. W. Stoddabp, Attorney for Llbellaut, 28
Real Estate for Sale.
T11K underilgneJ, ex ecu tore of tbo eatate of Capt,
bbaron Gray, late of Town b end, now offer for
sale all lue real eictate ueiongjng to earn uray, comw
lng of tbe home farm, iituatedon tbe main road from
Townebeod to Grafton, about X mile north of Tovrn
abend ilUge,contalnluR70 acreaof good land, well
watered wltb never-falling water at tbe bouie and
barn ; a pood iugar orcbard, wblcti makes about 400
pounds of sugar aunaaUy.aUuated within tbroe mln
ntea'walkof tbe borne. Ihe bulldlnga are In good
condition ; tbe bouae is 2-itory with ell and connect
ed by abeda wttn tne Darn, xne auove ia one oi ine
pleaianteit and moat del 1 ratio placea In tbe county
for any one wishing to take city boarder or deelrlng
nrlvatA linmn nesr noat-ofSeo and chnrcbei. In ad
dition to tbe borne farm, tbere are three lota of out
land, containing In all about 133 acre, which will be
old separately or with tbe above. Possession given
at any time, with growing crops.
35tf B, I, VIolUV, -to,
ENGLAND CONSERVATORY OF
MIIOIP &SCH00L0F ENGLISH
IrlUalb BRANCH ES.UNGUAGES.
ARTS. ELOCUTION S PHYSICALCU LTURE,
INTHE HEART OF BOSTON.
RARE ADVANTAGES. LOW RATES.
SENDrOR CIRCULAR. E.TOURJEE.
VERMONT VALLEY RAILROAD.
, v) traluiontlilaroad'wlA
j leave Ubittx-kbobo for all
-no nti North atlUtfOa. m..
s -in. A :00 and 10 :2U P.m.
TuOIU'.'iu ji.m, iraima ezprcea iur aiouirrait via
Wbltelilver junction) wituaieepiugcarattacued,
Tha 10:30a. in. train ! mail train lor Mont neller
Bt, Albatia, Kutlaod, IlurllORton, Montreal, the Pa i-
, aumpaioroauauu iuu 11 uue aioumaioa.
Til a a:iu v.ui. tram im einrraa tor mi uuuuumi,
Tile 6 :00i.m. train la mall train for White Ulver
Junction aim uuuana.
Tralnaleave BELLOWS I'ALLB for IbeSoutb.con'
netting with tne Connecticut Ulver line at Brattle bo
ro. ai I ouowa t Montreal expreu tram at s :su a. m.
mill and accommodation, 9 :10 a.m.; White Uoa al n
espreai. 3:15 j. m,; mall and accommodation! ;0 0
The 3:30 a. ta, train arrive in New York at 3;00
m.t tbe9:10.m.traluattJ:5 p, m.
AUtheaetratui make cioioconnectionwIthBoeton &
AlbanyU.It.t both eaat ana woator Bpringneia.
39 J, MULLIGAN, Superintendent
Dusters, from Fifty Cents Up.
MEASURE AT SHORT
oi ill h ii
examine Goods and
3 Granite Block.
TO EVERY PERSON BUYING GOODS IN OUR
STORE TO THE AMOUNT OF $8.00 WE GIVE
ONE TICKET, $15,00 TWO TICKETS OR
THE EQUIVALENT TO SEE JUMBO!
HAMMOCKS, DUSTERS, THIN COATS,
WHITE VESTS, ETC.
STARKEY & WELLMAN,
Vory low prices mado on Carpets
for tho noxt 30 daysmuch less
than lloslon nnd New York prices
Splendid lino of Black Silks nnd
Paisley Shawls bought at Stownrt's
closing-out snle less than cost of
importation. Elegant qualitylow
prices. Don't fall to sco them.
Prices reduced on Ladies' and
Misses' Spring nnd Summer Jackets
and Cloaks, from $8 to $5.50, from
$7 to $5 ; orcrything way down in
this lino. RenfrewaudContonGlng
hnmsforOc. Best prints, Gc. Gos
samer Waterproofs, $1.15. Full
stock of Linen Dusters, Sunshades,
Ladles'and Misses'Spring and Sum
mer Undorvcsts, Hosiery, Gloros.
Now tilings In Hoop-skirts nnd Bus
tles. Splendid lino of Spauish nnd
Froncli Laces. Capes and Dolmans
in Silk, Satin de Lyon nnd worsted
nt popular prices.
Erorytliing cheap for ensh nt
GLEN HOUSE STORE,
H AVISO taken tbe store lately occupied by II. C,
CUsbce, I propose to nil up and put In a com
plete assortment of the gooda usually aepi in a coun
try store aud of the quality and prloe to serse and suit
tbe general public, I cordially Inslte the people of
this place aud Wclnlty to eive me a can, "
baro In the confidence and patronage of tbe puiuc.
My assortment of
Will aoon be complete.
Haying nnil OUior Fanning Tools
now In (tore. A fine assortment of
(With me a apeclalty) continually on hand, together
with Feed and Meal at bottom prlcea. Bargains In
Boots and Shoes. Shall also cloao out tho Dry. Goods,
Hosier.. Notions, etc.. nowln itore at great nsrwins,
m.31 c. t. joarm.
a week, 113 a day at borne easily made. Coatly
outfit free. AdJrtsa True S Co., Augusta, Mo
BAGS FOR LADIES
in town, and
HEW TOHK, July 18. rlour Saperflno Western
and State, 3.80aa.75; extra do., 5.70aD.OO: patent Mln.
ncsota, 8 2Sa9.60. Wneat No. 3 spring, 1.31 ; ungrad
ed red,1.18al.37. life, 81a 83c Barley, 1.17, corn,
ungraded, 87a88o; No. 2, 87a87 3-sc. Oats No, 2,
C3aC3 1-1 ; do. white, C3 I-4a63J. Batter firm ; state,
18.M; Western, nasi. Cheese State, CHOI-J.
CHICAGO, Juljr 18. Wheat No. 3 Chicago spring,
1 32 3-4al.311-a; No. 3 Chicago aprlng, 1.02U.00.
Corn, 78 1-2 c Oat3, KH. B,e, 7ic. Barley, 90.
ST. LOUIS, Jul, 18. Wheat No. 3 red fall, 1.H1-3 ;
No. 3 red fa'J, 1.10. Corn, 801-2C Oats,S73-4c. ltje
Xetr York Mock aud Sloney M ttrkek.
NEW YORK, July 18. Qorernment Bonds
U. S. 6s, 1881 . . ..reg. elt 100 1.3
do. new 5s..,,
do. new 4 l-2s coupon,,
do. new e..,,
Tuterlown Union X,lves Stock Sfarkol
Toisdit, July 18,1881.
Market Beef Choice. 11 ISall 50 : extra. 10 OOalO 75 :
flrstquallty, 900a9 50; second quality, S00a8 60; third
quality, 5 25e5 75.
fN. B Choice Includf a nothing but stall.fed 1100
to 1400 lb. bullocka. Extra and first quality Include
the beat fat oxen, second and third quality incluao
oxen aud two aud three year old steers.
Store Cattle Working oxen, per pair, from $100 to
275. Milch Cowa and Calvee, 20, 38.48. Farrow cows,
15a33. Fancy cows, 60a70. Yearlings, 7al2 ; 2 years
old, 13.21 : 3 years old, 20a 15.
swine Western fat, lire, at 8i91-2o a lb. North
ern dressed hogs, 10cf.
Sheep aud Ltaiu. in iota, xj au, a ouaa ou escn;
extra, S00a0 50; or from 3 to fltfc per lb. Lambs,
Veal Calres, 3a7 per lb.
Country Uldes, besry 8e8Mc per lb, light U0 l-2o
per lb: Country Tallow, 4a5c. FelU, 1 00 and 2 25
each. Calf Skins, 12al2 l-2o per lb.
Poultry IleuB, lie. ; turkeys, 12 l-2o J spring chick
JSoaton Wool market,
BOSTON, July 18. There baabeen a fair business
lu wool this week, salea amounting to 1,400,000 lba. of
all kinds. Ohio and Pennsylvania, 40.42 for X and
XX: aboTe, 45; medium and No. 1, 44a46. Flue de
laine at 30.33,1. for Michigan, 33.35 for Ohio, and up
to 43a48 for medium and No. 1 combing. Fulled wools
are from 28.47c
HralSleuoro Prlco Currant.
Apples, bbl a 3 50 Hides, lb
Potatoes, bu new 3 Ou Calfskins
Ilnlttr IK 90.25 Beef
8 a 10
Cheese 12 a 14 Mutton, live weight 4.5
Eggs, dox 2. uiud, " ...
Maple sugar, tub 7 a 10 Veal, " 5
do. cake, 8 a 13 Turkeys, dressed 17.30
Chickens " 15al
4 00 Teas Jspan, lb 25 a 80
3 303 80 Oolong 40 a 75
33 a 38 Young Hyson 40 a 80
18 a 18 BotledOlI, gal 75
21 ltaw do. 70
45 a 00 Kerosene 13.25
CO . 1 20 Turpentine 80
0.11 His, ton 10 00 . 20 00
10 a 14 Wood
60 Flout, bbl
Salt, I 1, uu
Meal, per hundred,
8 00 a 75
l as uye meai
100 Cotton See4 tne.1
1 10 Bran
1 85 Graham meal, per lb
Advsutagea of Boston, with quiet at
in an attractive home ; unusually good board and pleas
nt rooms; speclsl ere of heilth; thorough Instruc
tion In a courae of atudy equal to that of moat college,
for women. Instruction in muslo and modern lan
guages by beat city matters. Drees-cutllng, cooking,
"to., taught by experienced lldles. To secure pUce,
apply early, m.ntKnlugU.1. fflnclp.l.
JJE VERMONT ACADEMY, at Saxtons
Blver. la In want of a Janitor and Steward. Ap
ply to L. i FOIXKB, Brattleboro, or GKO.F. DAVIS,
Cavendl.b, Vt. u
C . f)f perdsyathome. Bamplworth3re
5)0 to Address STixton Ou, Porttua,Mc