Newspaper Page Text
lim-loa, VI., May 10,1879.
) New Advertisements To-Day 1 V. PcrciTml, Barton, To Whom It May Concern D. Uen, Carton, Shetland Shawls . W. Hull, Barton, New lu voice or Goods , J. Chord, Barton, Half Wagons Hair Prloe Paddock, North Craftsbury. Spring Opening arlot Moxley, East Albany, Pump Logs o. P. Rowell A Co., New York, Miscellaneous llson Bluditard's Etate,Westmore. bo rah W. Loomls' Estate, CrafUbury. ary J. Cass' Estate, Craftsbury. Uihronla Raton's Estate, Barton, bram P. Brown's Estate, Barton. ORLEANS PKUOATE COURT. rrobate Courts will be held at Newport at T. Grout's See as follows: November, irons; December 87, 88; tnuary 84, M; February 81,88; March 88, 89; April J. 28; May 30, 91; June 87,83. At Irasburgh : December S, 4 ; January 7, 8 ; Feb wry 1; March 4, 8; April 1, t; May 0, 7 ; Jane 8, 4. L. H. TIIOMPSON. Judge. C. & P. R. R. TIME TABLE. ( . Passenger Trains Leave KWPORT South 6:S3 m; 7:00 Dm; 0:43 D m. AorlhlJiO p m ; 3:20 a m. JOVENTRY South 7:06 a m; 7:11 p m; 8:54 p m. Jforth 12:65 p ra ; 6:40 p m. ARTON LANDING South 7:18 a m; 7:23 pm; 10:06pm. AortA 3:12am; 12:44 pm; 6:29pm. ARTON South 7:33 a m ; 7:38 p m ; 10:22 p m. fiorth 2:58 a m ; 12:29 p m ; 8:12 p m. SoUTH BARTON South 7:18 am; 7:31 pm; 10:36 pro. iYortA x:t3 a m; lil:U pm; 0:38 p m. LARK'S South O02 a m; 8:07 pm. AertA 12:01 p m; 3:41 p m. i E8T BURKE &uA 8:11am; 8:17 pm; 11:00 p m. fioriAv.ii a m; 11:03 a in; 0:3 p m. YNDONV1LLE South 8:33 a m: 8:36 pm; 11:22 p m. Morth 2:03 am; 11:35 a m ; 5:12 p m. X3f W art compelled, for reasons that will tuggat emttlvtt to our patron, to adopt (As conns of many tat paptrt and set apart a columnor announcements. iu ffi, and minor ptrional matters that art of no par- cular btntf.1 to our general reader. Our friendt d patrons, not from any particular fault of their, rhapt, uh our local column for all tort of "puffs," ati advertisement, and minor announcements, and presumt they will esteem it a privilege to pay for tpaot they use, and the expense they put u to in blishing their notice. Type letting and printer' per cost money. Hereafter vt tliall charge ten cent r each lint of lis words, the cash to accompany tht ler. ALBANY. S. F. Thelpshas moved on to his farm the west hill. T. W. TattersoD, of Craftsbury, has artcd his meat cart. Henry Hayden is making quitejexten- . mm ve repairs on tbe nouae ana Darns tely purchased of II. A. McClary. Hay is being fed out pretty close, al- ough a few, weeks ago it was thought at quite a quantity would be summer- over. The Reform Club adjourned to meet me time in September. Meanwhile t none of us get drunk, or in any way olate the pledge wc have taken. Some weeks ago we announced the urder of Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Hight, ar Tort Townsend, Washington Territo- . The following particulars of this atro us crime arc given by Mr. L. B. vstins, of that town, who we think relatives in this place. We give tracts from a private letter. Mr. Hight merly lived in Albany, Vt Mr. gbt and wife lived about four miles tn the village of Tort Townsend. They re living on a farm that Mr. Hight 1 improved and owned. Their niur- appears this wise : Mr. Hight it rus was going fiom the house with i milk bucket to milk his cows, and s shot with a double barreled shot n by some vile wretch who was hid . w lar the stable, we Judge that bis fe hearing the report of the gun, came t to see what was the trouble and was bt like her husband. The people here ok that she was not killed instantly, ause her body was mutilated with a fe. The cruel part of said murder jyet to be related. Mr. Hight and wife cd some distance from any neighbors, refore the bodies were not found for jeuty-four hours or more after their th. They had two little children. re babicst one about two years old, other a few months old. The par- that found the bodies went into the use, ana there were the little children : oldest was tied up in a chair, the er lay in a cradle. The condition of se dear little children was sad, and ir suffering must have been very ere. The Judge Qf Probate soon ointed guardians for them, and they ; now provided for. Nothing has been Veloped to give us any clue to the rderers. Two persons were put in b jail and remained there some three nths from the the time of murder, jtil the covening of the district court. o two were then discharged, there not ng any proof against them, only a kle circumstantial evidence. I have Sown Dennis Hight at least 12 years. I remember correctly, he Btated to mc, t be had relatives in the northern rt ot Vermont, and had not written ne for many years. I have often ed him to write to his relatives, but o not think that he ever did. Mr. ght was quite a large man, not given kalk. He came from California here. eiieve. xis uaa rjeen married some -i: ii. 1.1 i i fc years his wife was twenty or more rs younger than himself. His wife a a verv resolute little woman." ledonian. SOUTH ALBANY. p'm. McCaffrey came near losing his rar house one day last week, from fire lining in the woods. Joseph Holmes of Waterville bought I Soloman Orne the J. P. Ayer place, . . . somiug ui nouse, nam ana six acres Sand. Price said, ftfinn EAST ALBANY. arlos JUoxley, the veteran pump-log er, has put down sixty-five miles logs within the past few years, I VtMAWtnAn A 1 1 piupvsca iu ia.j several miles o deduct this season. Ho dor-a good k every time. BARTON. .-co uio auuuuucemenb a DOM bhet- - . . U - l 1 rs. d shawls made by Owen. 1 Attend the closing exercises at jool house Tuesday afternoon. the plr. Phelps will preach at the schoo pe in the Tripp district next Sunday 60 p. m. New Hampshire passed one law, a I the last session of the Legislature, that would be appreciated by Vermonters: Any person allowing his or her hens to run at large is liable to a fine of $10." Tho meeting of the Mignonette Fami ly No. S3, called for May 21st, is post poned until further notice. F. M. Perrt, D. G. P. There is a change of time on the Passumpsio road to-day. The accommo dation north is about one hour earlier ; the same train south is about three quarters of an hour later than heretofore. See time table above. Rev. K. A. Burnell, the Missionary Evangelist, who has just returned from a tour around the world, will speak at the Congregational church Tuesday ev ening at 7:45. All are cordiary invited to attend the lecture. Ezra Martin, butcher, is out with a bran new cart from Bickford's shop, and proposes to eclipse George if possible in the butcher's outfit With two such carts and such butchers we expect to get meat "awful" cheap this season. J. W. Hall, who has done a large mercantile business in this town, has learned that advertising pays his cus tomers, as well as himself, and he again calls attention to the tact that ne has a large invoice of new goods which he is selling at hard pan prices. In order to be able to offer carriages at as low a price as the paint-and-putty wagons made in other sections are sold, C. J. Ufford has built a lot of plain, cheap buggies which he will sell so low that no man need ridS on a buck-board hereafter. See his advertisement. C. F. Davis has just put np a tele phone, which connects his shop with his residence. Conversation is easily car ried on between the two places. He runs a small copper wire between the two places. The wire is attached at each end to the vibrating discs of the phone. Rev. Mr. Cummings, pastor of the M. E. church, arrived last week and oc cupied his desk yesterday. Quite a large number of friends met at the parsonage on Thursday evening to extend a cordial greeting, and to contribute something toward supplying the pocket-book and larder of Mr. and Mrs. Cumming3. J. W. Howard of Irasburgh shows us a specimen of his bees honey which he extracts from the comb by an artificial process, without injury to the comb. The bees refill the comb, and not having to make new cells for the honey do about double work each season. The honey is very fine. Solon Currier has it on hand for sale. Mrs. Sophronia Eaton, wife of the late Col. Eaton, died very suddenly on the morning of the 13th. She was in usual health, and in better spirits the day and evening previous than she had been since the death of her husband, but awoke in distress at midnight and died within an hour. She is the last of the family of three aged persons who have died within the last three months. The weather for the past eight days has been remarkably beautiful and fa vorable for growing things. The trees, a week ago, were only in the bud, and the snow was lying in many places ; to day the leaves arc well out, the Bnow is gone, and tbe grass is well up. The winter was very favorable for the grass, none being killed out by lying bare, or by the ice. iwery pasture and neld is as beautiful as a lawn. BARTON LANDING. Several parties are putting out shade trees. E. D. Stafford has gone to N. II., for a tew weeKB. S. A. Peck will soon receive a large ot of tomato plants' with which to sup ply those needing the same. There is no dis-scenting opinion in re gard to certain nuisances in and about this place, and those who travel between here and the Village find, a short dis tance out of each place, an "institution" past which it is nearly impossible to drive a horse, on account of what in ele gant language might be described as a nauseous effluvia, or in plain English, a terrible stink. SOUTH BARTON. In our item, last week, in regard to the I uslness at the Crystal Lake Mill, our figures in regard to the number of cords were too small by 3,200 cord3 of 'our foot wood. The number of cords of wood and timber drawn, was 8,700. BROWNING TON. Wheat came up in four days from the time of sowing. It recently cost one neighbor 8 15 to strike another. A. J. Murry and his son Ed. are both peddling for Mr. Whitcher. une of our farmers has a hired man whom he pays only $8. a month. J. M. Randall has hired Ed. Holtham's farm for one year and moved on to it H. Beede who has been sick a long time is gradually improving, and there is a good prospect of hi3 recovery. A. M. Stewart is to leave the farm he has lately occupied. Mrs. Winslow has moved into district No. 1, where she teaches. J. Belville moves into H. Bas- sett's house and carries on a share of his farm. ' CRAFTSBURY. Remember that this is the time to get new spring millinery and other goods at Paddock's, on the Common. Those who have occasion to stop at the Common will find a clean, well-kept hotel at that place, where they can get a square meal at reasonable prices. Two weeks ago our Craftsbury corre spondent gave an account f what he thought to be a swindling attempt, on the part of parties who were about the county putting in apple-tree scions. A gentleman calls on us and shows us his books, and the signature of a large num ber of responsible men, who Lave en gaged scions of him. We could see no indications cf fraud in the receipt sign ed by the parties, and judge that our correspondent must have been mistaken. Editor. BERRY. Amos Paul recently fell from a fence and broke his wrist. Walter A. Nourse has moved into the Greenwood house. A. M. Thatcher surrenders his lease of the D. P. Willey farm, and Mr. Wil ley will carry on his place himself. The late beautiful weather has chang ed the appearance of things, so that there is no longer any complaint of a late and backward spring. N. J.. Benham recently lost a good 3 years old colt, and Jesse Willey a valuable horse, the first of an accident, the second of disease. GLOVER. Mrs L. F. Parker will soon move into Mrs. Strong's residence. Mr. E. B. Simonds is thoroughly re pairing his barn and putting a basement under the whole. Among the many attractions of D. L. Dwinnell's store is a five cent counter, which is well patronized. The new Methodist minister, Rev. Mr. Goodell, occupied the desk yesterday and preached a good discourse. Rev. Mr. Dickinson retires with the best wishes of a large circle of friends. Dr. F. E. Leonard has recently return ed from Concord, N. H., where he has been studying dentistry ; he is now prepared to do all kinds of dental work. He still continues the practice of his profession as physician. Card. I wish to express in this man ner my sincere thanks to all the friends and neighbors, who so kindly aided and tenderly sympathized with me in my great affliction. That all your afflictions may be light, and all your friends be as kind and sympathizing, is the wish of Mrs. L. F. Parker, IRASBURGH. A. li. Jinight 13 laid up with s sore hand. Dr. Templeton is repairing his house and barn. The band gave us some pleasant mu sic from the stand Saturday evening. Rev. S. S. Nickerson of West Derby, gave a very useful lecture Sunday ev ening, on the kind of literature that ought to be read in the family. JAY. The selectmen have arranged the North Jay district school money matter by re-dividing the public money, where by the district comes in for its share. LOWELL. W. B. Dodge was boasting of a snow drift four feet deep on the 16th, which lay "fair to the sun's rays." The southern daily mail arrives here at 10:50, and leaves at 11:30 a. m northern stage arrives at 11 a. m. and leaves at 1:30 p. m. James Brown has set an example which others would do well to follow, by building a new front-yard fence and set ting out a nice lot of shade-trees. NEWPORT. Walker B. Smith has sold his block to G. W. Pratt, who move into the empty tenement, Smith still occupying the main block. It is reported that Mrs. J. T. Allen is about to vacate the house built for Mr. Allen, and that it will go into the hands of Mr. S. Fields. Capt. Caswell has his steamer ready for business and it is a very pretty boat. At the late organization of the M. E. Sunday-School, J. Y. Green was chosen superintendent, S. S. Lunt assistant, 11 Currier secretary and treasurer, H. B. Green librarian. The Memphremagog House will be thoroughly repaired and fitted up for the business of the season, and no pains will be spared to secure the comfort and pleasure of the guest who may patronize this popular hotel. NEWPORT CENTER Lewis Vesie has commenced to remodel his barn, and has let the job to R. Niles T. Grout has sold his Flanders farm in district No. 12 to William Kelsey, for $1,200. W. J. Litchfield, a respectable young map, died suddenly a week ago last Sun day in district No. 4. He was sick only four days. Clark Keith lost his pocket-book con taining seven or eight dollars in money. while working near Willey's mill, one day last week. The dwelling house and barns belong ing to Charles Buck, in the west part of the town, were destroyed by fire last Wednesday morning. Insured for $ 1 ,000. T. J. Shaw, who had a sliver run into his thumb last winter, has had his hand lanced for the third time. That sliver has cost him over $200, saying nothing about the pain. NORTH TROY. On and after June 1st it is stated we are to have three trains each way, daily, over the South Eastern Railway. Col. I. P. Bailey, an old-time resident of this town, now residing in Iowa, is here on a visit after an absence of over twenty-five years. The concert at the Baptist church last week Sunday evening was a very pleasant affair. The music and singing was good, while the little ones in their recitations excelled. SOUTH TROY. Edwin P. Abbott recently sold Mr. Bradley eleven cows for $4.00. Benjamin Shippee has removed to Coventry, where he goes to work . in a tin -shop. Miss Ida Young is teacher of the vil lage school, which commenced last week Monday. This village proposes to appear in all the glory of a "rag brigade'' parade, June training day. Rev. C. W. Stone was recently seri ously injured by being thrown from his wagon while driving. Rev. Mr. Leavitt is the new Metho dist minister here. His first sermon left a good impression on the minds of his hearers. D. H. Buck of this village, John W. Currier and 0. N. Elkins, of North Troy, have been appointed a committee to ne gotiate for the funding of the town rail road bonds. - WES TM ORE. There was a dance at Thurber's last Friday night. Tho steamer is being painted and will be launched soon. Strawberry blossoms have taken the place of snow-drifts. The ice in Willoughby Lake broke up May 11th twenty-two days later than last year. A side-walk is being laid from the lake shore to the hotel at the south end of the lake. The Willoughby Lake House is being fitted up for summer visitors, and a very large lot of furniture is being put into it from the furniture rooms of C. F. Percival of Barton. CALEB ONI A COUNTY. John W. Lewis of St. Johnsbury, who was lately injured by his horse running away and breaking his leg, and who was thought to be improving, died about 9 o'clock Sunday very suddenly. The annual meeting of the Caledonia County Sunday School Association will be held at East Hardwick on Tuesday, May 27, with the following program : 11a. m. Praise and prayer. 11.20 Secretary's report reports from schools, appointment of corn's, &c. 12. Adjournment. 1.15 p.m. Children s service. 2.15. Topic: How shall we get the children, young people and par ents into the Sabbath school ? Opened by Rev. E. S. Locke. 3.15. Topic: The Teacher's great aim. Opened by Prof. H. Fairbanks. 4.15. Topic: The week-day work of the Teacher. By Rev. L. W. Noyes, alternate, Rev. C. S. Frost. 6.30 p. m. Prayer meeting. 6.50. Election of officers. 7.00. Top- rn I 1 . a. al 1 ic : i he importance, ana oes& meinoa of conducting Teachers' meetings. By Eev. A. V. Clark. 7.46. Topic : The Sabbath School, an Ordinance of the Church, which all members have cove nanted to maintain. By Rev. A. W. Wild. ST. JOHNSBUBY. Rev. H. T. Fuller and Rev. H. W, Jones are going to Europe on a vacation. A freight train on the Passumpsio road caught fire near Pompanoosuu from an engine spark Tuesday, and. one car, loaded with bobbins was burned. Postmaster Carpenter of St, Johns bury, has been designated by the De partment as depository for the sale of the U. S. ten dollar refunding certifi cates. He sold $2,000 the first week, and could have sold more if he had had more. LYNDON. J. D. Harvey is building a very prct ty house at the Center. Mrs. Perkins has moved from F. W, Stoddardls to Loien Prescott's, and E. M, Campbell ha3 moved into the place vaca ted by her. , SHEFFIELD. Independent Grange hold their next meeting at their hall June 7th. Moses Bushway who ha3 been living at John Knox's the past year died sud denly of heart disease on Tuesday night. Mr. Bushway was a former resident of Craftsbury, and his remains were taken there for burial. It is reported that some strange, wild animal, white in color, is lurking about in the vicinity of the Bradley mill. HARDWICK. Another veto God bless President Hayes. The machinery is being put into the Granite shop. R. F. Drenan moves on to the S. C. Burnham farm. The Joslyns are fitting up the best livery stable ever seen in Hardwick. A. M. Woodbury and J. S. Drenan have leased 75 acres of land, that they may engage in root, grain, potato and bug culture, at their leisure. WFST BURKE. F. W. Silsby sells goods here next Saturday and the Monday following. EASTERN TOWNSHIP NEWS. i he LiunKin Act which nas been in force during the past two years in Mis sisquoi county was defeated by a large majority at the election on Thursday the 15th inst, and licenses will now be granted again as in former times. Three boys aged between twelve and fifteen years went over Nesbitt's mill dam at uowansvuie Monday atternoon, in a log canoe striking on the rocks below a distance of eighteen feet, but help being at hand they were all rescued and although badly bruised they are now in a fair way of recovery. Supt. Futvoye of the Central Vermont Railway from St. Johns to Magog, has just launched a beautiful and fast sail ing steam yacht on the lake designed to run between . Magog and Chateau da Silva, making close connections with trains on the Waterloo and Magog Rail way. The village of Magog is fast be coming one of the most popular Bummer resorts, and tourists should not lose the opportunity for a sail through the lake and a trip over the new Waterloo and Magog Railway when visiting the .Cana dian cities. Tickets over this , popular route from Magog to Montreal and re turn during the celebration of the Queen's birthday are to be sold at the low price of two dollars. THE NEW POSTAL LAW. The following are the changes in the postal law, which went into effect on the 1st of May: ... ; The postage on all second-class matter is two cents per pound. Periodicals bound in boaid, cloth, leather or other substantial binding. such as distinguished printed books for preservation from periodical publications, cannot pass in the mail at pound rates. The limit of weight to four pounds is waived in the case of a single book weighing more than that limit Circu lars can be addressed, dated, signed and typographical errors corrected in writing, and the postage will be one cent for each two ounces, instead of one cent for one ounce as heretofore. Proof sheets and corrected proof sheets, and manuscript copy accompanying the same, may be sent in this mail at the rate of one cent for each two ouces. (This provision doe3 not admit manuscript unaccompanied by the proof sheet.) There may be placed upon the cover or blank leaves of any book, or any printed matter of the third class, a simple manuscript dedication or inscription that does not partake of the nature of a personal correspondence. Upon any package of matter of the fourth class the sender may write or print lm' own name and address, preced by the word "from," and there may also be written or printed the number and names of the articles enclosed ; and the sender thereof may write or print upon or attach to any such articles by tag or label a mark, number, name or letter, for purpose of identification. Francis E. Hayden, of Fitchburg, Mass., was arrested Saturday morning, on a complaint charging him with poi soning his sister, Sarah E. Hayden, on the second day of May, and alleging that he mixed white arsenic with the food and medecine of his sister on that day, so that she died on the following day. The prisoner pleaded not guilty. Young Hayden's father, Ebenezer C. Hayden, died April 10, and his mother April 16, both after a sickness of a few days. His sister was sick only a few hours, and complained of no pain, but could not breathe. An autopsy was held on her body, and portions of her stomach sent to Dr. Hills, of Boston, for an analysis. The arrest was the result of this analysis. Hayden's father's prop erty amounted to about $8,500. but the daughter held notes against the estate for money advanced to pay the expenses of young Hayden at the Boston Univer sity, so that the latter's share would be less than $2,000. The bodies of Mr. and Mrs. Hayden are now to be exam ined for traces of poison. Instead of taking the President at his word and trusting to him to sign a rea sonably and properly restrictive bill on the subject of the use of the Army, the Democrats still keep the whip in hand, affect to disbelieve in his sincerity of purpose, and engage in their old enter prise of coercion as though they believed they could delude him and the country into the idea that they were not hamper- his freedom of action. This game is becoming tiresome, and the time is not distant when a protest will be made which will bring even those who are deaf and blind to their senses. At the annual meeting of the Ander- sonville Prison Association, at New York, Tuesday, delegates from nearly every State were present. The follow ing officers were elected for the ensuing year: President, J. W. Merrill; vice- president, Ezra H. Ripple; secretary, B. F. Blakely. Addresses in relation to the suffering of the prisoners were made by B. Wardwell of Boston and others. The next meeting will be held the first Tuesday in June, 1SS0, in New York. An excursion car with a party of di rectors of the Credit Valley railroad and their friends on an inspection trip, was run into Saturday evening on a siding near Carleton Junction, Ont, by a grand Trunk engine. The engine and car were wrecked and nearly all the persons in the car were more or less injured. James Goodman, a Toronto merchant, died Sunday morning, and several others are in a critical condition. The twelve Senators who, as Senator Chandler of Michigan declares, obtained their seats in the Senate, by frand, cor ruption and violence, are supposed to be the two Senators from Florida, two from Alabama, two from Arkansas, two from Texas, one Louisiana, one from Missis sippi, and two from South Carolina. Senator Hampton is described as be ing yet unused to doing without his am putated limb and as standing erect with great difficulty. He is an agreeable pub lic speaker, having a pleasant voice and a distinct enunciation. . The frequent escapes from the House of Correction, at Rutland, Vt., are stim ulating inquiries among the people, re specting the causes thereof; Is anybody concerned faulty in the matter ? By the will of the late Gen. William S. Pierson of Windsor, $2,000 are left for the Congregational church at Wind sor to be devoted to music expenses. . A Russian paper states that the great er part of Lublin, a city of 20,000 in habitants in Russian Poland, . has been destroyed by fire. Some greenbackers are for a national ticket that shall bear the names of Gen eral Butler and Senator Voorhees. Versuvius has been in a state of agi tation for some days, but the eruption has so far been alight Senator Edmunds is going to Europe with his family at the' close of congress. The civil damage act recently passed by the Massachusetts Legislature, and signed by Gov. Talbot, makes owners as well as tenants of premises used for the sale of intoxicating liquors liable for injuries sustained by any husband, wife, child, parent, guardian, employer, or other person, through the drunkenness of any one to whom the tenant may have sold liquor. The owner must be aware of the purpose for which his property is employed, for it is provided that no per son shall be licensed to sell liquor on leased premises without the consent in writing of the lessor, and the latter when mulcted in damages may recover of the tenant. . The law is more stringent in some of its provisions than that of our own State. . Ask Yotjrselp these Questions. Are you a despondent sufferer from sick headache, habitual costiveness, palpita tion of the heart ? Have you dizziness of the head ? Is your nervous system de pressed ? Does your blood circulate bad ly ? Have you a cough ? Low spirits ? Coming up of food after eating ? &c, &c. Green's August Flower is now acknowl edged by all druggists to be a positive cure. 2,400,000 bottles were given away in the U. S. through druggists as a trial. Sample bottles 10 cts. Regular size 75 cts. Sold positively by all first- class druggists in the United States. 21 BARTON MARKET. Corrected every Saturday afternoon for the Orleans Cuunix Motrwon bjr o. r. Owen, dealer in general merchadise. Apples, per barrel, $1.75 a $2.00 Beans, per bushel, 1.25 a 1.50 Butter, per pound, 12 1-2 a 15 Pure Java Coffee, 85 Crackers, per barrel, S.50 Cheese, per pound, 10 Codfish, " 5 a 6 Corn, per bushel, 60 Dried Apple, per pound, 6 a 8 Eggs, per dozen, 10 Flour, family, per barrel, 6.00 a 6.50 " pastry, '.00 a 8.00 Kerosene, per gallon, 20 Lard, per pound, 10 Tallow, " 6 a Meal, Graham, " 31-2 " Oat, 5 Buckwheat Flour, " 4 Nails, " 3 Oats, per bushel, 45 a 50 Pork, salt, per pound, 10 Potatoes, per bushel, 80 a 90 Raisins, per pound, 10 a 12 1-2 Saleratus, " 5 a 8 Salt, One dairy, per box, 25 Sugar, brown, per pound, 9 " White, " 10 Maple, 6 a 8 Tripe. . 8 Tea, black, " 45 " Young Hyson, 75 " Jap., " 25 a 60 Molasses, per gallon, 60 Byrup, 90 Vinegar, " 25 Chickens, per pound, a Turkeys, ' Wood, four foot, per cord, 2.00 ' 16 inch dry, " 1.33 Boston Wholesale Produce Market. CORRECTED EXPRESSLY FOB THE OKLEANS COUNTY MONITOK, BY A.. I. HIBBARD, Jobbing and Commission Dealer in Butter, Cheese, flour, Lard. Eggs, Beans, Dried Apple, Ac, 21 John Street, Boston, Mass. VERMONT BUTTER. Choice Tubs. per pound, Fair to good. " Common, VERMONT CHEESE. Factory, per pound, Farm Dairy, good, " Farm Dairy, common, " FLOUR. 15 13 6 7 5 3 16 15 10 8 6 4 St. Louis and Illinois, Ohio and Michigan Common Extra, Superfine, per barrel. 5.75 a 5.00 a 4.00 a 3.00 a 6.50 5.50 4.50 3.60 LARD. Tierces, Tubs, per pound, 6 EGGS. per dozen, BEANS. Fresh, 11 a 12 Marrow, hand picked. Pea, hand picked. per bushel, 1.30 a 1.40 a 1.25 a 75 a 5 I 4 1 2 I 3 i 1.40 1.50 1.30 90 Medium, Mixed. " DRIED APPLE. Maine, sliced, choice, per pound, Me. and N. H., quartered, choico, " Maine, quartered, common, " Western, " POULTRY. , 6 i 5 3 4 Turkeys, fresh killed, per pound, Turkeys, common, ' Chickens, fresh, " Common, Fowls, " 17 12 16 10 9 6 18 14 18 12 11 Geese, " 10 PORK. Clear, Ex., Mess, Fresh Hogs, Hams, Smoked, Pressed Hay, Hops, Potato Starch, Oats, Corn, Potatoes, Jackson, per barrel, 12.00 a 12.50 10.00 a 11.00 per pound, 5 a 6 8 a 9 SUNDRIES. per ton, 15.00 a 16.00 per pound, 3 a 7 5 a 6 per bushel, 34 a 39 45 a 50 80 a 90 Maple Sugar, tubs. Maple Sugar, cakes. per pound, 7 a 8 8 a 9 Rbmabk. The butter market is steady after set tling down to pretty low prices. Good lots sell at 15c if all right in flavor and color ; inferior lots have to go low. Cheese is quiet. Egga are selling fairly at rather low prices. Beans are quiet. Flour is firmer and about 25c higher. Pork, lard and hams are steady and firm. Corn and oats are selling at better prices. Potatoes are in good demand. In Barton, April 20, by Rev. J. M. Coathnel, Judah Brooks of Barton and Miss Lydia Paquet of Glover. In Newport, May 6, by K. Richmond, Esq, Willie E. Davis of Barnstou. Que., and Miss Ida Bullis of New port Center. JSSP'All notices of deaths Inserted free; notices and poetry five cent per lnu. obituary In Sheffield, May 13, Moses Bushway, aged 62 years. In Barton, April 3, of consumption, Jannett, wife of Jasper Brooks, aged 22 years and 11 months. Jan. 16, Lunah, aged 9 months; Apr. 28, of diphtheria, Freddie A., aged 2 years aud 4 months, children of Jasper and Jannett Brooks. In Barton, Apr. 12, of diphtheria, Bertha Estus. aged 2 years and 6 months. In Barton, May 13, Sophronia, wife of the late Cyrus Eaton, aged 73 years. In Brownington, May 0, Ira Felch, aged 81 years. In Newport, May 4, of typhoid pneumonia, Wesley J. Lichfield, aged 22 years. In Newport, May 9, DcEtta J., eldest daughter of H. E and Emeline Bedell, aged 22 years and 3 months. In Derby, April 29, Ida M., eldest daughter of D. D. and M. A. Albce, aged 22 years. IX i w Advertisements. PROBATE OF WILL OF MARY J. CASS. OTATE OF VERMONT.! O ) Orleans District, es In Probate Court, helden at Irasburgh, in aud for said District, on the 14th day of May, A. D. 1879. An instrument purporting to be the last Will and Testament of Mary J. Cass, late of Craftsbury, in said district, deceased, being presented to Court by Horace Cass, the Executor therein named, for Probate. It is ordered by said Court, that all persons concern ed therein be notified to appear at a session of said Court to be held at L. H. Thompson's office in Iras burgh, on the 4th day of Juue, A. D. 1879, and show cause, if any they may have, against the Probate of said Will; for which purpose it is further ordered. that a copy of the record of this order be published three weeks successively in the Orleans County Mon itor, a newspaper printed at Barton, previous to said time appointed for hearing. ' By the Ceurt Attest, EDSON N. CONNEL, Register. A true copy of Record Attest, o22 EDSON N. CONNEL, Register. NOTICE. This is to forbid all persons trusting or harboring my wire, Kirn kamsjjislls on my account as x shall pay no debts that she contracts after this date. a. KAMbiJELL.. Barton, Tft, May 5, 1879. . JLabex-ation 2Notice. This is to certify that I have this day given my son, ORANGE FROST, his time during the remainder of his minority, and shall claim none of his wages nor pay any debts of his contracting after this date. HENMAN FROST. Witness R. J. McDOWELL. - Sheffield, Vt. May 1, 1879. oBl A BR AM P. BROWN'S ESTATE. Notice of Settlement and Application for Distribution STATE OF VERMONT, I J Orleans District, sr. In Probate Court, heM at Irasburgh, in said District on the 17th day of May, A. D. 1S79. Melons M. Brown, Administratrix with the will an nexed of the estate of A. P. Brown, late of Barton, In said District, deceased, presents her administration ac count for examination and allowance, and makes ap plication for a decree of distribution and partition of the estate of said deceased. Whereupon, it is ordered by said Court, that said account and said application be referred to a session thereof, to be held at L. H. Thompson's office In said Irasburgh on the 4th day of June, A. D. 1879, for Hearing and decision tnoreon. And, it is further ordered that notice hereof be given to all per sons interested, by publication of a copy of said order three weeks successively, in the Orleans Co. Mon itor, a newspaper published at Barton, In said District, previous to said time appointed for hearing, that they may appear at said time and place and show cause, if any they may have, why said account should not be allowed, and such decree made. By the Court Attest, L. H. THOMPSON, Judge. A true copy of Record Attest. 023 L. H. THOMPSON. Judge. SOPHRONIA EATON'S ESTATE. . STATE OF VERMONT,! S Orleans District, 88 In Probate Court held at Irasburgh, In said District on the 17th day of May, A. D. 1879. , Cyrus W. Eaton, Administrator of the estate of Sophronia Eaton, late of Barton, in said District, de ceased, makes application for license to sell all of the real estate of said deceased in Baid Barton, described as follows, to wit : The homestead and land connected therewith of Cyrus Eaton, late of Barton aforesaid, deceased, testate, devised to the said Sophronia by the last will ana testament or said Cyrus isaton, deceased. testate, and all the land and real estate of which the said Sophronia Eaton died seized and possessed in the State of Vermont, and representing that all the heirs of said Sophronia Eaton, and all persdns Interested in her estate and said real estate, reside without the State of Vermont, and that a sale of said real estate would be beneficial to their interests : Whereupon it is ordered by said Court that said ap plication be referred to a session thereof, to be held at L. H. Thompson's office in Irasburgh, on the 4th day of June, A. D. 1879, for hearing and decision thereon. And it is further ordered that notice hereof be given to all persons interested by publication of the same three weeks successively in tbe Orleans County Monitor, a newspaper published at Barton, previous to said lime appointed ror Hearing, that they may an pear at said time and place and show cause, if any they may nave, why said license should not be granted, iiy tne uourt Attest, L. H. THOMPSON, Judge. A true copy of Record Attest, 022 L. H. THOMPSON, Judtre. WILSON BTODDABD'O ESTAr'Jj- Notice of Settlement and Application for Distribution. STATE OF VERMONT, 1 J Orleans District, 88 In Probate Court held at Irasburgh, in said District en the 10th day of May, A. D. 1879. Joseph C. Orne, Administrator of the estate of Wilson Stoddard, late of Westmore, in Baid Distiict, deceased, presents his administration account for examination and allowance, and makes application for a decree of distribution and partition of the estate of said deceased. Whereupon, It is ordered by said Court, that said account and said application be referred to a session thereof, to be held at L. H. Thompson's office in said Irasburgh, on tbe 4th day of June, A. D. 1879, for hearing and decision thereon. And, it is further ordered, that notice hereof be given to all persons interested, by publication of the same three weeks successively in the Orleans County Monitor, a newspaper published at Barton, previous to said time appointed for hearing, that they may ap pear at said time and place, aud show cause, if any they may have, why said account should not be allow ed, and such decree made. By the Court AtteBt, L. H. THOMPSON. Judge. A true copy of Record Attest, 022 L. H. THOMPSON, Judge. PROBATE OF WILL OF DEBORAH W. LOOMIS. STATE OF VERMONT,! Orleans District, bb In Probate Court held at Irasburgh, in said District, on the 13th day of May, A. D. 1879. An Instrument purporting to be the last Will and Testament of Deborah W. Loomia.late of Craftsbury, in said district, deceased, being presented to Court by Charles S. Smith, the Executor therein named, for Probate. It is ordered by said Court, that all persons concern. ed therein be notified to appear at a Bession of said Uourt to be held at L. H. Thompson s office in Iras burgh, on the 4th day of June, A. D. 1879, and show cause, if any they may have, against the Probate of said Will; for which purpose it is further ordered, that a copy of the record of this order be published three weeks successively in tne Orleans County Monitor, printed at Barton, in said district, previous to said time appointed for hearing. By the Court Attest, L. H. THOMPSON, Judge. A true copy or Kecord Attest. 022 L. H. THOMPSON. Judsre. GRAND Spring" Opening New Millinery Goofls ! NEW LINE WALL PAPER ! READY MADE CLOTHING. boots vrsT SHOES. DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS. TEAS A Specialty A.. PADDOCK, NOETH CRAFTSBUKY, VT. To every one tliat listen a Fount ail of Water pMi at Mr floor : - READ! READ! CARLOS MOXLEY, OF EAST ALBANY, VT.. re spectfully announces that he has had an experience of twenty-eight years in tbe wooden aqueduct business, laid about sixty five miles of pump logs in Orleans County and vicinity, and will be ready by the first of June to work at the business. Price to suit the times, and cheap for the quality of work. Work warranted to be tight as lead or iron pipe, and will sUind a pressure of eighty feet. Also finding veins of water under ground a specialty. May 15, 1879. 022 . Geo.F. Sowell&Co's TNov A-ilvertisseiiients. ' Reject all Violent Pnmativen. They ruin the tone of the bowels and weaken the digestion. Tarrant's Effervescent Seltzer Aperient is used by rational people as a means of relieving all derangements of the stomach, liver and intestines, be cause it removes obstructions without pain and im parts vigor to the orgaus which it purifies and legu- taUiS" : SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Cut this oat and band it to your neighbor. BROWN'S DIABETIC CURE. Established eight years ago at Green Springs, San dusky county, Ohio, continues to be a 'wonder of the age in its marvelous cures of Diabetes, Diuresis, Gravel and all forms of Kidney and Bladder diseases. To be convinced, come or send for a circular and sworn testimony. J. L. Brown, M. D., Physician in charge. O. J. Sbutts, 8. 11. Smith, Trustees. We will pay Agents a salary of feiuu per montJa and expenses, or allow a large commission, to sell our new ana wonaeriui inventions, rre mean mw wc (temple free. Address Brisk Si Co Marshall, 1 SintftCinnn invested in Walt St. IUluOlUUU Stocks makes fortunes o20 I every month. Book sent free explaining everything Address BAXTER t CO., Bankers, 17 Wall Bu, N. Y. Q n Fancy Cards, Chromo, Snowttake, Ac, no 2 alike 0 U with name 10 cts. J. Minkler A Co., Nassau, N. Y O 7 7 Month and expenses guaranteed to Agents, Off Outfit free. Shaw A Co., Augusta, Maihc $777 A YEAR and expenses to agents. Outfit Free. Address P. O. Viokery, Augusta, Me, Half EEalf Price! We, too, like the rest of our neighborit tave built a lot of cheap wagons, which we will sell as low as can be bouaht in Vermont. r - All we have to say in regard to this class of wagons is that they are as good : as can be bought for the money, and will . be sold for as little money as anybody sells a wagon for in this state. We might warrant them with the same " propriety that our neighbors do ; but we don't warrant everything. It is an established fact tliat my rep utation as a carriage builder, stands second to no man in New England, and I am bound to keep that good. We have upwards of a hundred wagons of all kinds and styles of the genuine article, with the C. J. Ufford name and stamp upon them, which we offer for sale, that will he warranted in every particular ana wiu also be sold at very low prices. vited to come and examine them and ask the price. We know what a dollar is worth. C.J. UFFORD. Barton, Vt, May 15, 1879. GRAND Spring Opening NOW OF MILLINERY AND FANCY GOODS ! A LARGER STOCK, Better and Cheaper THAN EVER BROUGHT HERE BEFORE. IiADIES CAL.Ii EARIiY. Mrs. R. (j. Hawkins, li.VIiTOIV, "VT. XTfVTT. ATX C! This remarkable M f - O medicine will cure Spavins, Splint, Curb, Callous, &c, or any enlarge ment, andWILL REMOVE THE BUNCH WITHOUT CJTJ A TTTW BLISTERING or causing a OJEr V J. sore. No remedy ever dis covered equals it for certainty of action in stopping the lameness and removing the bunch. Price 1 00. TTTJ T" Bend for circular giving POSITIVE V U X&EA PROOF. E. F. DTJTTON, Agent. Barton, Vt. 8old by drnggists, or sent to any address, B. J. KENDALL, M. D., Enosburgh Falls, Vu 016 IF YOU WISH FOR SEED WHEAT, Oats, Barley, Rye, or India Wheat, ALSO, FLOUE, FEED, AND GRAIN, CALL AT GristMm, arton. MANY PEOPLE Are complaining because of the hard times, but they should remember that while the prices of produce and labor ' have grown wonderfully less ' , within a few years. HENRY MAC IS SELLING Marble Work AT CORRESPONDINGLY JL.OW PRICES, And that his stock was never MOKE COMPLETE than at PRESENT. . Parties who are intending to pur chase anything in this line will find it for their interest to oall and examine this stock. Hardwick, Vt., May 1,1879. o32 K