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Vermont phœnix. (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1834-1955, May 30, 1890, Image 4

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rAit.u AM nosn:.
I' I in rly Tilr frviM VnrUwi Hnrrr.
My exrience had taught me that the
crwlit nynti'in mn much to do with einbar
rament of th farmer. It causes him to
he-come cnrelem ami "inconsiderate. He
rtitia an account at the store from "prititf
until he can hn crop in the fall, paying
more in contefjutftici", and as he has not to
t.ny as lie Inns he gets many things that he
Htid his family could do without. In the
miiio way lit) runs an account with mechan
ics, and consequently he pays for many
small jolm that he could juat as well do him
himself. 1U plow mower or binder needs
trpalrt it is forgotten or neglected until
near the time it mint he used. He takes It
to town for repairs, and the mechanics are
so driven with work that the job is delayed
until the crop suffers. Hence a tool that
unnld do sprviee for some vears vet with
i'J or $4 worth of repairs Is laid aside, and
a debt is contracted for a new article. So
ileht after debt accumulates until it be
comes necessary to mortgage the farm to
pav them oil
This is no eness work with me. I have
had experience. Tnere was a time up to
ten years'ago that I ran an account at the
stores, and when I came to settle up in the
fall I was always surprised at the amount,
What I supposed to bo $75 would often be
$KM) or $12o. Then by helping others, en
dorsing their poprf I found an indebted
ness of atwut .2(X)0. consequently a mort
iraire. I struggled under it for a long time
until I had an opportunity to sell 80 acres
of my 1(10 acre farm. Itcleared meout of
debt and gave me $1000 besides. I felt like
a bird let loose from a cae. I could breath
the pure fresh air, which improved my
health, for I had no worriment. I soon
lought 20 acres more and paid the money
down I now have all the land I want and
mil have mora leisure and fewer cares
have something to sell every month and
monev to pay for everything I need. For
the last 20 years I have paid us I have
liouffht. and 1 find no dilltrulty in so uoing,
notwithstanding I carried that mortgage
10 years. Correspondent Country uemie
The little pig, taken from its mother,
muMt be confined In a very tight enclosure,
or it will find a hole through which it will
crawl, or it will climb very high In its ef
forts to get home. io animal has the bom
iug instinct stronger than the pig, unless
it be the carrier pigeon. A little pig will
find its way miles to its former nest. As
soon as weaned, which will take a couple
of weeks, it may be let out into a yard con- ,
nected with its weaning place. In a few
days it should have the run of a grass plat,
or it should be fed grass. A pig enjoys the
sunshine as much as a baby, and it will lie
in the buii and grow. The pig is an out'
door animal. It only needs a dry and
warm bed to go to. This, in summer time,
is all the 8ort of an enclosure it requires.
If it must be kept in a yard with a bed
room attached, let it be fed in the yard and
ho keep its sleeping place clean. There
should be a shaded or cool place in the yard
for the pig to utilize when it Is hot. Gen
erally there is a foul mud hole to which a
pig will resort to cool itself. There should
not be any mnd holes. If there are they
should be filled up, and the water turned do
that it will not settle in hollows so as to
make such places. A shed in one corner of
the yard will afford the needed protection
to the pig, and here it will lie in comfort
when it is very hot, aud grow. It should
be the business of a nig; to grow when it is
not eating, aud it will always do so if it is
comfortable and has enough to eat.
Of all the inconveniences atwut the farm
there are few more annoying than sagging
gates, while a well balanced, nicely swung
gutu is a pleasure to the owner and a guar
uutee 'of welcome to the guests. Gates,
barn doors and fences are certificates of
character by which the public estimate the
landlord. Among the contrivances to se
cure a good gate, nouo have been found, in
our experience, to surpass the following:
Dig the post holes three and one-half feet
deep, letting the earth be level aud Arm at
the bottom. Use medium sized posts, with
good ends sawed wjuare off. We usually
place the posts 11 feet apart, although a
wider gate will not sag if set in this way.
Fill the holes with well-tamped earth.
Take a piece of hard wood (locust preferred)
just, long enough to fit nicely between the
poits, and six or seven inches in diameter.
A round piece of wood is best. Dig a little
trench deep enough to bury this piece of
wood three inches below tho surface. Set the
posts perpendicular, and no ordinary gate
will pull them over. The ground should be
high enough under .the gate to carry the
water away and secure good drainage.
Gravel or mill cinders or iounded stone
will make a good roadbed for the approaches
so that no ordinary hauling will cut a rut
deep enough to bring the wheels into con
tact with the buried brace. Gates on this
farm feet in this way have been iu use ten
years, and uow Bwing so easily that a child
large enough to reach the fastenings can
open and close them with ease.
At Millerton, X. Y.( Miss A. A. McAu
liffe delivered an address from which the
following is an extract: "Wo need a high
er apreciation of the iinjtortance and dig
nity of housekeeping. This is to be an at
taiument worthy of any woman's ambition
und an occupation which should afford more
pleisure and profit than a great deal of
work that girls spend their time over. The
husband should make bis wife au intelli
gent partner in all his business, so that, if
she should be left to manage for herself,
she would not be so dependent on his rela
tives, who are usually ready and willing to
step in with advice aud management. If
left alone, by and by she will be able to do
almost us well as her husband, if well
trained, and there ought to be pleasure aud
profit In this mutual life. I have never
seen women more self-sacrificing, more sen
sible, more independent, than those who
are real farmers. It is always, with them,
utility first and ornament last. The farm
er sits dow n to rest with his pipe his tired
wife rests darning the stockings. Why do
we not hear more about attracting the girls
to the farms, as well as the hoys! Are
boys of more real value on a farm f I have
known girls whose helpfulness and sunny
presence on a farm were a perpetual bene
diction. You offer them no special induce
ment; yet they stay by you and aid you
with a heartiness and self-denial that should
nut their more favored brothers to the
blush. The agricultural depression is, I be
lieve, only temporary. The tide is now
toward the cities ; it will come back before
long, It is well that some farms are de
serted. It were better they had never been
cleared, and the sooner they grow up into
forest lauds the better for themselves and
posterity. The western tide will be turned
in good time, aud demand come for our
farms. We have natural advantages that
the West does not possess. Our hilly lands
make the best butter, aud our soil and wa
ters are said to be specially suited for live
stock. We have th? best home markets
und are the nearest to markets. Why
Bhould not our agriculture Bucceed f"
Am Iulrrrilui Vrirrlnnrr Operation.
Dr. W. 21. Simpson, the veterinarian,
on Sunday, May IB, )ierformed the difficult
operation of abdominal section on a two-year-old
heifer belonging to George E. Ly
ons, for the purpose of removing a calf
which was in the right fallopian tube. A
large dose of chloral was administered and
a long incision (15 inches), running diagon
ally, was made iu the right side of the ab
dominal wall, dividing successively the
skin, muscles and peritonaeum. Then the
fallopian tube was drawn up to the abdom
inal opening und an incision of about ten
Iches made in this, through which a fine
lively calf was extricated. After the mem
branes and placental remains were removed
the several incisions were closed up with
continuous silk sutures, idofortu being free
ly applied to each line of suture. The op
eration was done in accordance with the
rules of antiseptic surgery. The heifer has
made a rapid recovery, has not had a par
ticle of fever, eats and drinks freely and
chews her cud complacently. The caff was
lively and well for three days and then,
probably through some error hi feeding,
sicken and died. As fur as t an be seen
at present the operation is entirely success
ful.ffrmihrM Gazette.
Au l4itrll Cw,
The proprietor of this paper does not
claim extensive knowledge of farming, but
as a dairyman he is j?oine to claim the med
al (at leobt a leathern one) until some one
beats his record. He has not a large dai
ry, only one rather ill-lookim? "yaller" cow
with only one horn, but she has proved to
be a geuuiue milk factory. She U not
taudard bred, has no large uumber of fig
ures attached to her name; lo fact has no
name, as she belongs to that large class of
unfortunate animals whose aucestors are
uuknowu. This animal, however, from
April 1, 1889, to April 1, ItfiH), furnished
tha milk for a cood-sixed family, number
ing with boarders during the summer, from
eight to ten persons, AU the milk aud
cream desired for berries and Ice cream
were freelv used. The estimated quantity
of milk used In the family was three qua its
i day during the lull year, and this is un
ler rather than alwve the actual quantity.
Aside from this, milk was sold during the
year to the amount of $101 GO, The milk
used in the family would pay fill expenses
of keeping, so that the amount sold, $101.
(iu, was profit. Alter a snort rest, sue is
now rady again as new milch cow for a
contest with nnyoi the high-bred names.
AewiHtrt irprenn. i
Whnl la Truck In the Public Hchln.
At a recent meeting of the Cumberland
county (Me.) Pomona grange, the proxi
lion to tench agriculture in tne mimic
schools was oposed by W. J. Oorthell, the
lecturer of Gorham giauge and principal
of the Gorham normal school. Some of
his suggestions were the following : Agri
culture fs a practical art. There is no sci
ence of agriculture. Practical art can be
taught only in schools especially orgnnized
for teaching such art. The so culled agri
cultural colleges do not, have not, and
probably never will teach agriculture. The
public schools are for the whole people,
therefore nothing should be taught in them
save what all the people need to know.
The art of agriculture is a special art, all
the people do not need to know it, there
fore it should not be taught In tho public
cliools. All the people need to know how
to experiment carefully, to observe accu
rately, patiently, exactly, to judge cor
rectly i the neonle not only need to know
how to do these things, but they must have
such Dower and habit of experiment, ob
servation and reasoning to prepare them
for successful life. No studies In the
schools as now taught give such training;
the elements of natural sciences, rightly
taught, would give such power and habit.
therefore the elements of the above named
sciences should be taught in the public
schools of all grades, because all the peo
ple need the training which they give and
which can be obtained from no other
studies. Such subjects, properly taught.
while not the art of farming, give the
knowledge of nature which is specially
needed by the farmer. The elementary
study of chemistry, physics, botany, zoolo
gy, etc., is all the public schools can do for
the farmer.
These studies, to be of any value, must
be taught objectively by experiment; sci
ence can in fact be taught in no other way.
A book between nature and the student in
the study of nature is a dead wall over
which the student can not get to see nature
at all. It Is not enough that the teacher
make the experiments and the pupils look
on, the aim of such studies can bo reached
only when the pupils do the work,
As this work must be done by the pupils
under the direction of the teacher and car
ried on by the pupil, without book, but by
investigating nature herself directly, it is
obvious that the teachers must know what
to teach and how to teach. This the ma
jority of the teachers in elementary schools
ilo not know ; tnere must tw therefore in
the schools, before this kind of work can
1)0 well done, better trained teachers.
Time enough can be obtained for such
teaching. All study of technical English
f;rammar should be excluded from all pub
ic schools below the grade of High school.
Geography should be reduced one-half. All
the minute details of natural forms and po
litical divisions, as the 15 rivers of South
America, the various supposed states of
Africa and Asia with their supposed capitals
and chief cities, and a vast amount of such
stuff which the poor children are compel
led to memorize, only to forget, and which
no intelligent man or woman pretends to
know or wunts to know, should be rigidly
excluded. With the exclusion of such
worse than useless stuff, plenty of time
can be had for thoroughly teaching the el
ements of botany, chemistry and physics.
and thus securing the habit and power of
careful experiment, close, patient, accurate
uuservmiuu ami correct judgment a re
sult absolutely essential iu the training of
everv child.
Itorky ITlouufnin Forrt Flrra
Those who are unfamiliar witn the pine
clad slopes of the Rocky mountains can
have but little conception of the destruc
tion wrought by fire which passes through
these forests. The g.'ound is covered to a
depth of a foot or more with the pitchy ac
cumulations of centuries of forest growth.
Piue needles, cones, dead branches, and the
resinous trunks of fallen trees form a for
est floor that catches fire like tinder and
burns like n furnace. A spark from a
camp fire, pipe or cigarette may ignite this
forest floor, which may smoulder for hours
or days before bursting into flame. This
llame once started, the fire moves rapidly
before the wind, constantly finding, as it
moves along, new food in the dfhris upon
the ground. The foliage of the evergreens
burns as readily as bay soaked in kerosene
oil. Etch tree, as the fire touches it. be
comes a huge torch, which Hares up for a
moment aud then goes out, but in that mo
ment the tree's life has been destroyed, aud
the thousand trunks of the forest are left
to stand for years, black monuments of the
fire's destructive force. Before a gale, such
as often rages in the mountains, a fire
which has got into the thick timber rushes
onward with a fury which is indescribable,
and destroys in un hour timber that a cen
tury of growth cannot replace Forest and
t'oodrninl Truth eu the Itntl Clumiiaa.
The fault with the roads iu too many
American cities and towns is that the)' are
only temporary makeshifts, they are not
roads. The)' are built for the time being,
and should they last while their builders re
main in office, they have done all that was
ex pec t e 1 of them. And this has been go
ing on in many American towns for the
past hundred or more years. Is it to be
wondered at, then, that the roads of today
are but little if any t fetter than those over
which the "one horse shay" first traveled I
Had a system of road-building been Itegun
in that ancient time, back in colonial days,
and the many millions of dollars that have
since gone up in dust or become part of the
material that at present makes up our
roads, been judiciously expended, Appian
Ways would have been as common in Amer
ica today as are the highways over which
one perforce must travel, if ho travels at
all. Fair I lure a Era,
Iverybdr Knows
That at this season the blood Is filled with Impur
ities, the accumulation of months of close con
finement In poorly ventilated sturett, workshops
and tenement. All Idems Impurities and eery
trace of ttcrofnlA, salt rheum, or other diseflMJ may
be expelled by taking Hood's Sarsaiuirilta, the
best hloixl purifier ever produced, It Is the only
nied id nu or which "I00do's one dollar" Is true,
pain aud dread attend the ue of nioMt catarrh
remedies. Liquids and snuffs are unpleasant as
well as dangerous. Ely's Cream Halm in safe,
pleasant, easily applied Into the nostrils aud a
sure cure. It eleaiibes the nasal iuituia(;es and
heals the in (lamed mem bra lie, giving relief at
once. Price M cents.
Quicker than an thing else on eat th, Johnson's
AnodyiiH Liniment will reduce in Usui mat Ion.
Women with pale, colorletw faces, who feel
urate ami discouraged, will receUe both mental
and bodily vigor by using Carter's Iron 1111a,
which are made for the blood, nenes and com
Iook Young!
Prevent tendency to wrinkles or aging of the
skin by u slug Leauklli.e Oil. Preserve, a youth
ful, plump, fresh condition of the features. Pre
vents withering the bkhi, drying up of the flesh,
develop the butt. Prevents chapping, cracking,
keepH skin soft, smooth. $1. Itrugglsts, or pre
paid by expretut. K 8. Well. Jersey City, N. J.
Used up lull pla)eraand athletes llnd Johnson's
Anodjne IJnimeut a balm In (J i lead,
Father Dfinilra.
To vlte one's life is better than one's alius:
To end, I spent, tteyond the gift of gold :
lie u ho can live as w ell as sing hi intahns
ltrturnx his talent many a hundred fold!
A noble, life that turned aside from fame,
To serve the lejr held In such despise,
To ghe. a cup of water "In His Vame,"
At such a cost, aud princely sacrifice!
A knight of Faith! whoa, courage was sublime,
Who neter faltered on the weary way,
11 ut I Hire his cross until the even time.
Then paused into the, light of clearer day.
To give Into the keeping of hi Kiog
The little Hock ho hod been shepherding.
hippincotVt for iay.
There are
many white soaps,
represented to be
14 just as good as the Ivory."
They are not,
but like
all counterfeits, H , ,
they lack
the peculiar
and remarkable
qualities of
the genuine.
Ask for
Ivory Soap
insist upon having it.
Tis sold everywhere.
CllrU U the Onirr VrM,
The Intense hashfuluefts u filleting1 many
girls when they go out Into the outer world
comes often from a self-eonscloumcss. For
this there is but one cure ; forget yourself,
and do not Imagine nil eyes uinm you. In
fact each one of us forms a very small
part of the world, though one can hardly
think fo in her secret thoughts.
Study repose of manner; do not play
with Jour lingers, twitch your feet, or
move about when talking. If uti blush
do not Imagine it a fault when it is really a
sign of modesty. Learn to be good listen
ers if you would be thought bright, but do
not lw afraid to give jour opinion when
asked for ft. Kespectful attention to older
people, patience with little ones, and n
kind I j consideration for those of her own
age are charming traits in n young girl.
Do not be in a hurry to become a fully
fledged woman ; "youth has charms of its
own unknown to maturity."
Half your awkwardness disappears if
you know what to talk alnrnt, and in order
to do this keep jwsted on the current topics
of the day. These can be gleaned from
newspapers, magazines, and from mingling
with intelligent people. It Is not necessa
ry to read the sensational uews contained
in the papers we "cannot touch pitch and
remain tiudefiled" but glance over the na
tional and state news, reviews of the latest
books; know whether we have a Demo
cratic or Republican president, yet do not
hold forth upon such subjects like an em
bryo politician. Altove all things cultivate
a low, sweet voice, one of woman's charms,
and a persuasive style of speaking. If nat
urally sarcastic, regard it as a fault to be
eradicated. In general conversation speak
kindly of all, and be not too fond of the
pronoun "I." Personal experiences are
not specially Interesting unless to an inti
mate friend.
Consider a day lost when you do not ac-
complish a kind act or learn something new
of persons, places or things. If you can,
secure a college training; but if not, be
come through personal study an intelligent,
well-bred, unselfish woman and faithful
friend, and with such among us this world
grows nearer our idea of Arcadia. Some
times I think that a trulv unselfish woman is
the "pearl of great price" that we read of,
Probaldj' you are tired of hearing about
the use of slang; but in regard to itn
coarseness there can be no doubt, and a
true woman is never coarse. Refined
thoughts and actions bring a refined look,
which redeems a positively plain face, so
that by yielding to our personal vanity
and we all have it or we would not be hu
man we may cultivate a desirable trait,
which otherwise muiht be too much of an
effort, and a modicum of vanity causes us
to make ourselves pleasing to others. lAt
dies Journal.
A Mulching hrt for the 411rln.
In Germany they have a pretty custom,
when a girl baby comes, of beginning on
her lirst birthday to form her trousseau
Her godmother gives the big, handsomely
carved hatching chest, and in this goes
gradually the the bed linen, the napery, and
the silver that, as an industrious fraulein,
she will later carry to her own home. The
American mother is beginning to see the
value of this custom, and the hatching
chest now makes its apfearance and is
carefully filled. Grandmamma, wisely
enough, begins a set of tablespoon, and
when the little girl is twelve years old she
will have a full dozen of them, each bear
ing her initials. From an aunt will have
come the teaspoons, from an uucle the
forks, and from mamma the handsome na
pery. After the twelfth year come the
bed linen, and heavier pieces of silver and
choice hits of china. These things cost a
lot of money, but as they are given so grad
ually no one feels that they are any ex
pense, Supjiose she should never marry f
Oh, hut she will keep a home for herself
and in it she will want to have her own be
longings ; or if she should sink into the po
sition left VAcant by mamma and the con
tents of the hatching chest should never be
used, don't you think it will be a pleuxure
to her to givothem tonne for whose future
there has not Iwen w) much care taken '
American women are not, as a general
thing, accumulative. She who keeps
thii gs always has a stock from which she
can be generous, and it is pleasant to live
in the memory of one's friends, even if the
thought comes with the fragrant tea out of
the fat silver teapot, or the delicate-handled
old-fashioned spoons which have been
yours. In any case, start a hatching chest
for your small girl, and conclude that she
will use its contents in her own household.
Dan't (So Off llefore Vu nre Itrndy,
Particularly on a. lomr tournev. He full v nreiiAred
You cannot be, permit us to nay, unlet you nre
accompanied w ith the traveler's and tourUt'v ttidf
mecum. llostetter's Stomach Bitters, most cental
of appetizers, acclimatize and promoters of ill
gwtlon. Against sea-sickness, malaria, crautiM
ana cones oegouen or uauiy cooked or unwhole
some food and brackish water, nervoiiKiietiS in
creased by travel, chronic biliousness and const i
patlou, the Hitters I a sovereign preventive. It
imparts a reiisit for rood not altogether to y our
lOhie, ana prevents it from disagreeing with you.
Never was there such a capital thing for the un
fortunate dvspeptlc who Mtnnds in dreud of the
best cooked inat. Stomachic trouble caused by
III nre mi red viands aboard ship, on steainboabt.
and rations hastily boiled at railway rettaurantn.
Is soon remedied by tha Hitters which gives a
quietus also to rheumatism, kidney troubles and
flucklen Aruica Halve.
The best salve In the world for cuts, brulscx,
sores, ulcers, aalt rheum, fev er sores, tel ter, chap
ped bauds, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions
and iKMiltively cures piles or no pay required. It
Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money
refunded, Price i cents per box For sain by
Henry A. Chapfu.
N pec In I AuusHncruitut.
We have, made arrangements with Ir It. .1,
Kendall Co., publishers of A Treatise on the
Horse, and his Diseases which will enable all our
Kuoscriners 10 ouiaui a copy or that valuable work
free by Bending their address (enclosing a two
cent stamp for mailing name) to lr It J Kendall
Co.. Knosbure Falls. Vt. This bonk is
niztMl as Ktanduril authority uion all illseaat-ti of
tht honk. a Us ptienomt naltiale atUtiU, over four
uiuiion copim natuig in-vn sold lu tlie asl ten
years, a sal never before re actieti by any publi
cation lu the same Jjerlud of time. We feel eon
fldent that our patrons v. Ill appreciate tho uork,
and beKlad toavall themsehes of this oportuuity
of obtaining a valuable book. It is necessary that
you mention this paiier in sending for the "Tr. at
ise." This offer v ill remain oiieu for only a short
The most obstlnaU cases of catarrh are cured by
the use of Kly's Cream UaIui, the only agreeable
It IS not a Mould or snuff, is eas lv nn-
plied into the nostrils For cold in the head It Is
u Kites reuer at once, t'rlce ui cents.
Toothache, every ache ilees from Johnson's
Anodyne l.lnimeut as from the wrath to come.
Tain from Indigestion, dyspepsia, and too hearty
eating. Is relieved at once by taking one of Car
ter's Utile Liver l'llls Immediately after dinner.
lon't forget this.
Amk Your I'rlead. Ab.ul It,
Your distressing cough can be cured We know
it because Kemp's Ualsaiu within the past few
years baa cured so many coughs and colds In this
commuulty. Iu remarkable sale has been won
entirely by Its genuine merit. Ask some friend
t ho has used It what he thinks of Kemp's llalsaui.
There is no medicine so pure, uoue so effective.
Large bottles 50 cent aud 1 1 at all druggist.'
The simplest and best regulator of the disorder
ed liver In the world, are Carter's Uttle Liter
l'llls. They give prompt relief In Blck Headache
Ifzzmees, Nausea, etc., prevent and cure Consti
pation aud Tiles; remoteHallownessaud l'imples
from the complexion, and are mild and gentle hi
their oiieration on the bowels. Carter's Little
Uver l'llls are small and as easy to take as sugar.
One Hll a dose, l'rlce 25 cents.
A Haw .r I'rnrl.
Glistening through coral lips Is certainty a ideas
lug object, but a row of discolored, besiiucked
teeth In any mouth at all is a grievous draw backs
add to this that such a set of ueth Isusually ac
companied by Impure breath aud one can scarcely
imagine an) thing more objectionable. Kozodout,
the great purlller of the breath and whiteuer of
the teeth obviates this state of the mouth com
plete y, rescuing Its deutal occupants from des
truction, aud counteracting the Influence uiwn the
enamel of acid secretions lu the mouth.
Advice t, .tlsthrrs.-Mus. Wivslow's Sooth
INaBvacp should always be used when children
are cutting teeth. It relieves the little sufferer at
once: It produces natural, quiet sleep by relieving
the child from pain, and the little cherub awakes
as "bright as a button." It Is very pleasant to
taste. It soothes the gums, allays all paln,rellevci
win t, regulates the bowels, and Is the best know n
fen jdy for dlarrhosa, whether arising from teeth
ing or other causes. Twenty-flvecentaa bottle
noUCllI ON TOOTHACHE. ISO. At druggists
llOUUll ON l'AIN l'LABTElt. I'oroused. 15o
KOUUH ON COUOHS, Troche, life. Lkm d. iio
HOUUH ON WOKMti. Kfe, Sure Cure. So
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
When llaby w as sick, w a gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, tha cried for Castoria,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When the hod Children, she gave them Cast oris.
heart 1'nilurc.
JjMIodo Oxygen
the heart's
ria lurks and
deaths from
i:. W. IIUIIIKK, M. I)., (len. Atnnlciin
Agent. lock llox 18.1, Nnltliiilnptim, Muss.
To coin ft good word Denr Header arc you
llluHl-lmi pv. " or Is uur bhssl ilrugglni;
oj through thu ilcpths of dl&trosi vtlih,
Scrofulii or
Kiudrt d diffuses ? Tlicn
I'rco the Mood fro u theso liolsuns. Pon't
lu ipo ul ii ii...t ulltu half (lend, but iouhi'
ii.t.wiursx I -in. ili our g(od oldniditl,
l..cht iitibh, n cluuicetoi'ulUwurk.
Hero inthc remcMl.v.
Tried, Truty nml True, tho Inijrpdli nts of
t Isviiinilrrful reined) hate bc u um-i! utu
t.ivorlte un 1 Kuci'i-HHiul inedlclue for iuiiii
eurs. hutllko the Improvements Inthotele
tTupli Mure .Mule. the ww Ing-muchlne since
llowe, und thetlcctrlc light Klnce l'rnrikl n
furred the first spark, the lirw und is'ifeit
combination uf tlire Ingredient has never
tHen reached until combined as now In
This medicine purines the blood as natural
ly as water quenches thirst. It mm. This
li Its history In a nut-shell. OratetultrMI
moulals nre recolt ed etery day. I'kice I l.oo
Roxbury Medical Co.,
Safety Security!
SEVEN PEH CENT (luaranttttl MorlKiw
und SIX PER CENT )M IVUntun? Ilomln
nreKiirv and Kifr Amount frutu f'feN) 'iwar.U
constantly on lian.l f.rwU'
rpMK HToCKHOI.ItKlW of tho IIratlIeU.ro X
X Whitehall railroad comtmnj art htrtly noti
IWd to mi t at thf It rooks House In Hratticttont,
on tif wcoiiil day of Jum nxt. at 10 f a m , to
act iiin Kin follow ini; builm :
1st. To i-Iknim a clrl for th ensuing ear.
iM. To rlvt a Itoarilnf ilim-torHfortht-!iKuinn
M. To traiiKuil any other liusinetw that may
legally ! tlt.ne,
MockhoMers will he i-arrieti frw to ami from
Itrattleltoro f.n the dar of the annual meet in jt hj
presfiitlnt their lertilleate of stock n the run
Uiictor. Hy utile r J L. MARTIN, IVrk
HrattleUmi. Muv vt
will bo found'
where mala
i's "jmju
V bleb U the w h-nl Ulan? Tu entrust
rdispreiarcd "fur the million," oi haie
planf loexs-iiil ouedollar, i-epreM-iitliig
uuiueoi linen, meiuciiie prepire.1 mr i
jour cum- aim n-venc irenu. new remeilles
Willi'" IS TllliWINKSTPIiAKf
lour family uhvsUUn tr stnrcli. sugar or ul sihol Is alluvrahle In medicines l-t ndapteil to
kidney ami liiercomplalnt. ami he will exclaim, No' Vet Hie chief body of Itiull iiatent
iiieoicines. topn sen e litem, iscoiniNMeii
l.nllp ti.r II.U Inu iK.ln ll.n
j .v. j. ...... L ....... ..i ,ij,.ui
'nr. uiii-t iitvii iii j nur ruaiiiiiiiiiitM! pawrs.
IVIIICII ISTIIKIVIKKNTI'I.Alif What, ho' Invalid stranger' Stop' l'ouder: Ii
the Is-st to employ nostrums reklrel for
" iihhukjiiui uiiit-u in me iiuiiiireo iwinal lois. 10 remain on the shell es or easy go-
lug druggists until it has. ir iossihle, 1-ecome nion' worthless than ever, or to submit A de
tailed statement or lour case ami hale coiuMunded Tor on from fresh, pure gmsls a sup
ply uf reliable siei lllcs that will glieou islue recciied forjour money r This Is our plan
H you are a sufferer from an v long continued chronic dls -01 or w hatei er name or nature, ask
)our druggist to onleri ur slsvlllra ror
mousur Mweel wnoliy ror mat complaint
(ll aud statement of M4S and nnlerrrniii
DR. 0. P. SWEET & CO.,
Ouo of the Finest Places Iu the Connec
ticut Klver Vulley, Knoun us the
Chappell Kami, :
On the main roail from Ilrattleljoroto rutne3. Vt
This ilace U located about U0 feet ahoethe river, i
on the hill nide, and ht aaid to have a view of the
Connecticut riter and thu Cheshire hills of New i
llanittthire that W uumr-ASMed in nouthern Ver- 1
inont, and equal to the patlrmdes of the IluJuon, 1
AH of the New York and While MountUu tmliiri I
paaali) RlKhtof the hoiiHe, with a deKt within a i
mile. About Ht acres of extra nood land Cuts ,
W to.VUoitHof hay, with the Utof white clowr
iHUturea. Oter SKVt han been laid out on the i
buildlnes. The waUT. from the different cold
tpniiKH, runs to all uuta of the untitling, and
Bewerape takes evertlilug lo the river. The
owner. UvIiir out of the htate. baa placed this
roerty iu our hands to ell at leas than one-lialf
theorltfiual cost, and tu hhhen this price one can
Fell $AKU worth or lumlier land and the farm
house on the uorth, and htill keep from W to U)
acres or the best land and bulMliifrs, and make a
most beautiful immmer rtt-ideiuv, at a price that
will satisfy any one.
We Hill rent the buildlnir and fTArdfll for Him
summer mouths, with the house furnished if
For terms aud (.articular inquiro of '
Finest Mild Cifcar Bold.
10 cest.s:i von 25 cents,
West o Chicago: W.OXl population, (Iroulnt;
last. Money loaned on real estate For imrtleie
Urs write to II. W. Ilavls. Llnenlu, Nebraska.
Itefrr.-iufs, First National Ilank, Uutoln Savings
lank and K. V. Harlow, llrutll.-l.oro.
, 4 HUALLFAHMsllualedoverWestrlver. four
iV. miles from the village of Krattlebure, eon
sibling ol 45 acre. Tl propi rty of lie late Wll
lard Ijndsey For particulars inquire of 8, K. ,
Dr. Gage's Appointments.
KKKNK. Knifle. Hotel. Tuesday, June 10.
HINHDAI.B Hotel, Wednesday, Juno II, until
. HltATTI.KllOUO. llrools House, Wednesday,
Junn II. afternoon
IIELLOWH FALLS. Tons Hotel, Thursday.
June I'., until hnnn
HPMNIIKIELH, Thursday, June la, aftirnoon.
"I final llpllrpllr Pits, llrnrl Dl.rn.r
and )rny. and It required two -rsnns to care
for me day anil nlirht Had employed I'lttsdeld,
Concord nnd New York physicians who had (riven
me the llrnmldea In various forms Ilr. O. U.
(laire cured me very quleklv with vegetable rem
edies, six years aitn, and I remain In excellent
health anil have had no return of the troubles."
Austin (1. Hill, I'ittsfleld, N II
"Illdner Dl.rn.e, vtllh Frightful bleed
hiK. had reduced me very low ,and alien. Unit phy
sicians gave me no hos-. We sent description of
invcaso b Ilr tlaire. who forwarded remedies
without seclm; me In four weeks I visited h'm,
and he lias effected a cure and I desire Ut (rive him
all Ihr praise for sating my life" I)r Iel 11.
Hislice, Waterford. Vt.
"Ulcernllve fnlnrrb hnd ICailria My
tsilate away and largo pieces or decayed bone
came from the roof of my mouth (leneral health
broken. Ilr (lage cured me six years ago and I
am still In excellent health."- Mrs. I'hai. Ilrldge
man, Huncook, N. II.
vrn. Helpless with Nplnnl DUense
and n ould not move a fisit llowels and Kidney
dcrAngcd, and I had to use a catheter to empty
the bladder All treatment had failed. I)r (lage
made a perfect cure and did not see me until he
had lieiirlvjicrferted the cure. I remain well."
V It Iturfum, North Monroe, N II
"Jly Itnughler had n Terrible Vmagh,
discharging alsi-sses and lung disease, and our
family phi slclan gave her up. 1 thank tlod that
1 consulted Hr tlage, for he silled her life. She
Is infect lv well " Mrs. II. V Wilson, ln-rry
Dcliot, N. II
' Nufrerrd with Frmnle I'eiuplnloU
for nine j ears, iihii hllieonlinary local treatment
failed to cure Ilr. (Inge cured me In a short
lime . .urn j r rtelils, .iiiunrti. r, II.
'A llurnlair. Ilrhlnu lluinae (.,.rrj
in) Isslr ciiuiplelely Had not worked for two
)ears. Wiw In desair. Ilr Ungeis-rfc-tli-curcd
me lieo II. Melelis. No I.1 Cnbut street, Ixiw
ell, Mass.
All In Ilruce, Wllliamsvllle, Vt , cured of cancer
un luce.
Addle lis-r. Kei'ne, N 11 , almost blind with
bviviuioun sole e)f. cured
lsauc Itlllterlt-k. Ijitiiliimli-n-v K II u.t. .rt..l
or discharging cars and deafness, caused by scar
let fever.
L 11. (IlMHlwItl. 'o ..rl..iu.t v..l...& v
II.. wife cured or what several Nashua doctors
ipruiiuiim en cnuccr in trie slouiHrh
4'urr Kiinrnntrrtl In Kerry Vnmr mr .
) n nniir. n l.tgniurr.
Nm t'nu-tic. I'nlu.
A SuiTrrer with Piles for SO Yiurs Cured
lj Ilr. (ingc.
"Woliilfrfiil it.! fis.l utriaw. tl... u.i.w It.
Uatre'H treatment I lia.i for 3t rur Meitllu
uiiu fiMiiiiiiniK I'M, mi i Niii i ouo io wear a Rup-
1. i n an ut mirr iriiuir lor a iiire lr uaRe
uttered to forfeit a large amount if he failed to
.-un- mr- mi i n ik uiunieT ne uiaoe a jxtiniru
M7'fM M-f-rn v itjrtr m i n u it m nim ui a iiioihu every
oameieni me ironoie nail ii!ruipRnre-.I, and I)r
Oage hJMetetlaHtin: gratitude,
Isangdoii, N. II
X Prominent Itrattleltoro Lnrijr Cured
after SO Yean' SufTerln.
The aUne remakahle cure hy Dr (lag in no
Kit-ater than that one (ier formed iimu a well
known Hnitttelioro lad who had wnlTered more
than yiear with hlillmr and tirntrudiiiK pllen.
which hadahnoHt w recked her ny -.tern Hbetd&tea
that I-r tlaire'K treatment niniired hut ten mln
uu, irfui mthout huh. and in a mouth the
trout tie wa- entirely well without further treat
nteut Dr. (lairu'H dlsooierv i an alMoliitt im.
citle, aud he guarantees a cure in etery cams or no
onj , a no iu i ne cvrui 01 a failure to cure will TOP
leit trie exwue of the wit lent a trip to ee him
Ilr (lace can referto to-re uf men and women
cureo or in atmoj ing dlnease.
AddrewiIiK U C (JAliK, Concord, N. II
what, ho' lnialld r man' Stop' ponder
the t-ureur vnnr nw to Ihe nmi-rtntii M.-!l.,t. ..f
Hie remi-dles prepared wholli and solely fur lout
What, ho' Imulld laborer' Which Is the wisest
In many cises ten hours, hard Ulir, for a small
ne million, or seuM a carefully detailed statement of
preSin-u l-Xpn-ssiy tor JOU?
Whit, ho' Invalid i-,r in m' Klon' I" I.ri i.t
oi tiles" deleterious agents Kcmedfes pretiared
11 M . ' i . ' ..
ir.nniint nii;i-iiiiHjuiiiieu lor ou, lor imilltHll
the million ith only one chance In a million of
II. when 1011 will gel a remedy prclured by the fa
Kalliug In which, enclose funds for full .fort
us dlui-t See Ureal Kevolutlun plate. Send ror
No. 16 Union Park Street, Boston.
St. Albans Hospital
Old People's Home.
Anew InvllliilLii, ..,.1. ....... .
pun-!, nt-meuine",
lew. Ill t and cold wti r iu each nuui and Isith
on cuih ll.sir. Kleiutnr m building. Ileina
in eNifuvril iiufilufion it mn tale ruses und
inn inriu in one rslnl Iie lu( oonfliuirl sail
Iflll-IIIMIS KXCt-lll lit location U lib llnM r...t,H.
Coiitlnements tsken. m school or medicine
T W W.UIOII, M. II. I .,
II. I' IIKI.KES, M Il.fs,,l'u'
Refrigerators, thn BEST In the market. Wehate
trieil other males and know these are the best.
New fctles Iu
1 FYnolcinr
Wool and
Hair Mattresses
101 U onl one-hair mile from lirattU-U.ro,
1 RJluaU-iluithetottnof Vernon. IMnKubUjted
tu hire all my out door work dona 1 haveixmelude)
to oflVr my home, for wit. There re about W
tu-rr vuiutwy uiwueu inui luowinv, mi are, iiaa
ture aud woodland v. UU good oonveuletit build iuiml
ruuniiiL' viater, aimle and mai'lu orchard ui a
lurpe quuntlty of nk hay. aud will uluter seven
fowgand u home For full itartlfulara enquire of
illundaU. or Of I he Kubtu-rlher nn Aim farm
h teamen ut lirattleboro Creamery, U H.Howe,
w ould eiehaut'w for village proiierty.
(Juilford, Vt.
May ?, iSpo.
Some more new Jackets and
Wraps received tins week and
prices cut on any previously
in stock which linger. Any
thing which goes slow has a
price inducement put on it.
One case of best standard
Prints, small and medium
styles medium colorings at
5 cents a yard.
Lot of soft finished cotton
Beiges at 6 1-4 cents a yard.
Lot yard-wide Gilbert suit
ings, bom at wholesale cany
in the season for 32 1-2 cents,
now 25 cents a yard at retail.
Two pieces half-bleached
Butchers' linen at 25 cents a
Job in solid Cardinal cloths
and Napkins at less than usual
Some manufacturer's short
cngths, 2 to 10 yards, Lons
dale cambric at 9 1-2 cents a
Same in Lonsdale cotton at
7 3-4 cents a yard.
Same in Langtlon G. B.
cotton at 8 cents a yard.
Job in extra fine Scotch Di
New Parasols and Sun Um
Two very handsome new
designs in table Damask with
Napkins to match.
I picked up in New York
lew fine grade imported
Wraps which go on sale at
$1 2.50, $18, $20, $25, $30 and
$35. They are handsome gar
mcnts and cannot be dupli
Have closed out several
small lots of ladies' Jackets,
varying in price from $4.50 to
$15 each, which are desirable
in style and shape, and are ol
excellent value.
I found again althoug!
they were scarce and I had to
hunt for them another lot ol
those Jacquard Scotch Zeph
yrs same as last lot at37 1
cents. Six choice colorings
in this lot. The' are the hand
somcst wash fabric in the mar
ket this season. There was
only a limited cpjantity im
ported and but few stores have
them in this grade.
New line of Novelties in
colored wool dress fabrics.
New line black goods.
Another lot of black lace
Drapery Nets in fish net and
ball designs.
New line white goods.
Lot of handsome buckles
and slides and many other
new things.
Lot of grey - mixed and
brown-mixed dress Flannels,
50 inches wide, good weight,
regular 37 1-2 cent quality, at
29 cents a yard.
Ladies understand now that
they are always sure to find a
special bargain on our Ribbon
counter. Latest addition is a
lot of96 pieces of heavy double
faced plain Satin Ribon in sta
ple colorings, Nos. 12, 16, 22
and 40, all at 15 cents a yard.
Ladies' gauze and jersey
summer weight Underwear,
fabric Gloves, onyx-dye black
Hosiery. Job in five-hook
laced Kids at 85 cents, are
seasonable things which in
terest many of our customers
just now.
I Ieadquarters for ladies' cot
ton Underwear. We keep a
lull line of Hathway's cele
brated make and also an as
sortment of more show' goods.
Men's shirts of Hathway's
best make, unlaundered at $1
Large assortment of Ging
hams, Zephyrs, Outing Cloths
and Toile-de-Nords.
Bargains in Towels, Nap
kins and Quilts.
Lot of manufacturer's short
lengths in best Renfew Tur
key Red Damasks at 29 cents
a yard. Lot of lower grade
Damasks at 25 cents a yard.
Hill Machine Works,
tto Hoisting
UrMentlon this paper.
F. & M. E
A fresh nutply of
Grass Seed,
Quinipiac Phosphate,
And BturtMant'H
Granulated Tobacco and Sulphur
For Uhiix. The must reliaUe phhate lu
ue marvel
Land Plaster,
Uy the ttaitr ton.
Masury's Parti-Colors,
The uet,ln use fur outride (uilntltifr
Farming Tools
Of all descriptions
Garden Seeds, Sc.,
All for wile cheap for raxh.
palatable cracker offered
to the Public.
With Our Xante,
Catarrh ely,s
A particle Is applied into each nostril and la
agreeable, price M ct at DriipKists: lv mall ree
..tered.OOfU. KLY IlltOS.. 56 Warren St., N Y
MOTICE Is hereby ithen tliat the iailuerlilii
ff ? .K r!it!"U' l"'.l,w" "eoreo Arnold
IlrlKcs of firaltlelioro and Wells ltklianlM.n fo .
or UurlliiKlon under the Arm name of lleorire A
Urljt Jt Uo, was diswdied on the IMh day of
April, IVM, l.y mutual ismwnt (IcirgeA llr(ir
is authorised lo w llle ull deUs due to aud by the
nrm. '
o o o o
o o o 0
Atnmr- mHSM"-SJz -'
Clioviot, Flannel, White and Fnnev Sliipu ..
k,w, ,r for ff J5 SfJs? jg :;t SJT
Choice Cloths for Garments Made to Measure
MEN'S $1.75 SHOES.
Of them to select from. Including Ide plain an.l
" -Li. ... The, shoes are solid
SnU UUUUIDIWirn t.iw.. I . tf
Just In B7. lr more of Dunham llros." arranle.l $1 calf shoes.
nn A l-k WIIKAT,CKKAMIMII.W,VIKNNA.UIIAIIAM.r.nilHr. ii..ii, nis s,n,
.... .....n. .w.tT.ul. . KI ti 1 V A tl IU TL'kM
pjrS A1'''I,K' H'-UKIIKIUtV, UUHTAiiu,
CAKES wmikk a" iiaVii.andmai.kt..
Orders solk-lled for lefreshineiils In larKe or slli.ll
Indurated Water Cooler.
French Kid Shoes
We Itave In xtuck 43 nlni uf lnjiiltury, Matthf wsmi X C'o.'h omlJ. &. T. (Vhimii'h lmnl nf-il orni
nion firiiHf, Frt-ucti VM kIhm-h, A. II, (.'. t and K wl)tli wliich ut hIiaII out ut
$3.50 PER PAIR,
FuniMT prkv $ l au J 1 1 75. TLU U a upWinlUI
an extiviii
The Largest and Finest Stock in the State, and
Prices Guaranteed Lower than by any other
House in New England.
HUl.sl at $l jier ).iril, former prti $l 'ii
TUN lII!:iM Ki.. medium ,,uilily l.h
llru'tfelsat only KWvnts, worth SI to
TVICNT" choice, lies, private siltni. in the
ery best iiuslily of six rrame IksIv Itni.sls at
tl Si is-r (urd. same as sold in all laive cill-sat
from S I M lo f I Ul per ) ard
fOUTV lIKCi:il.,l ltoiliuryTutriesat
.1 iwta ier J anl, orl h () ivuta
.TlliIU.M (IIIAIIi:H i.rTatr) earis-lsat
a and OS cents -r )ard. the t-l Isinmliia In
Smyrna Rugs, Door
Hteelvtd ihU HT.fr , xtw Vorl.
np toe, narrow plain and cap toe,, ,ll,0
and well worth I Jor $ , Heoffer lliem at $1 ; ,
Jir.Ai, pvo"""
l"nlllles. (Mil In at No. SM Klllot street Tel
Will bo expensive this season. Don't
clip from the large piece in the refrig
erator for your ice water, but buy an
opNrtunlty to (turv a mlr vt Kreiit-h km hht
- l low price.
INI! llirNUItliU ItOl.l.H Kidderminster
ami Kem.lil;loii art stiles at Ulceuts, ddetert
here at from 75 to 11 ivnts ier ) ard
(sl.VTV PIKCIK-I extra t,j- naudard all
wool Inicraln -ars-ts at .w cents i.-r yard, unrtli
70 cents
I'IFTlillN lIKC'I!N all wool Ineraln at VI
ivnts s-r yar.1. xnuld l- K.id talueat Meenl
TKN IKCKSt extra heavy cutton and .m.
Iiiltraln ear.-ta at ti cents t yard, neter !
i'JT "i'i'' r" " -''ieaiier grades at from
vt to .fi cents.
Kf ".TX" ,,,,''' fm' t'hIiiamaltin,.atfroin
lv'Va to J ci-nts Mryard
Mats and Hassocks

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