Newspaper Page Text
THE ST. JOHNSBURY CALEDONIAN, NOVEMBER 15, 1899.
5 THE TOWNS AROUND. LYNDONVILLB. special train will he run (rtm 1ia-a - - - iiviv vvy Johnsbury and return Th ennirnr rnp orann na . .u l l a - O- iu Vlli. KV.IUI t . T , . , w -w nil 1PT n tr in nr a Ua . r t iaic win uc oo cents. Mr. and Mr8. William Lvnch returned uui uuBiuu mst Saturday. Charles Lee went to Boston this week. rt i . . . - , M UUIU About 40 little folks assisted Tin I in at ui ua unci 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 i m mprnno nracan a were lelt as tokens of their love. Miss Etta Currier has been unable to work at Mrs. H. Duston's lor the past week on account of illness. The village schools and all of the town schools outside the village close this week. Charles Darling is in Boston. Mrs. L. C. Todd entertained the Shakespeare Club at her home last Fri day alternoon. The Lyndon District Sunday School Union will hold a rally in the Episcopal church next Sunday evening at 7 o'clock. The committee which has the matter in charge have prepared an interesting programme of music, talks, etc. A large attendance is ho pea for. The Universalist society are to enter tain the people with "Living Wbisf'in Music Hall next week Tuesday and Wednesday evenings. To advertise it they are issuing a weekly publication called "The Prelude." Cards have just been received announc ing the marriage of Mrs. Mary Bundy and Carlos J. Bundy, which took place in Boston, Oct. 19. The Chip Photograph Company closed up their business here last week and left for Berlin, N. H. A large number of pictures were taken in this place and satisfaction was given. Bishop Hall spoke before a full house at the Episcopal church last Friday evening. Mrs. J. Webber, and Misses Ethel and Leis Webber and Mrs. Ona Morehouse were confirmed. F. E. Winslow has sold his building which he recently occupied as a grocery store to N. A. McDonald, and the latter has had it moved up near his blacksmith shop. Last Thursday C. G. Norris started for Ohio, to be absent for a short time on a business trip. A. A. Chaplin who was recently burned out on the C. L. Stuart place has been confined to the bouse lor a few days but is better at this writing. He expects to leave soon for Southern Pines, N. C, on account of poor health. Mark Stone is at work for the Electric Light Co. Lewis LeCIerc has moved into the upstairs tenement in E. C. Frost's house. Glen Howland of West Burke is stop ping witn uis sister, Nrs.nauae vvatson. E. W. Hutcbins and Fred Counter are in New York with their French coach horses. (Jae Dr. Ball's Cough Wyrnp at aacc for bronchitis and grippe. It has stood the test and is positively a reliable rem edy. Life is too short toexperiment with new so-called "surecures." Bull's Cough Syrup costs but 25 cents. SHEFFIELD. Death of Mr. Paige. John E. Paige, whose sickness was no ticed last week, died Tuesday, Nov. 7. Mr. Paige has lived in town about 35 years and on the same farm. Although he has suffered a great deal tor the past twenty years, he bus been a hard-working, honest and honored citizen. He leaves a wife, one son, H. E. Paige, and three daughters. Mrs. 0. E. Carter, of Danville, Mrs. Austin Carter, ot Hard wick, and Mrs. Charles Snelling, of Shef field. Denning Miles, whilecominghomefrom St. Johnsbury last Saturday night, was tipped over while coming through Lyn don Corner. They are digging a ditch in the street and it was quite dark and stormy, so he did not see it. Mr. Miles is very lame, and it hurt him quite badly, besides cracking one bone in bis leg. Mectirgsare being held this week in the Free Baptist church. Fifty dollars was realized above ex penses at the donations at the Methodist church Thursday evening, and a good social time enjoyed. Vhntdolhe Children Drink f Don't give them tea or cuttle. Have you tried the new food drinkcnlled GRAIN 0? It in Hi'li-imis nnd nourishing and takes the place of coffee. The more Grain-0 you give the children the more health you destribute through their systems. nrnin.O ia made of nure nrnins. and when properly prepared tastes like the choice grades oi coiiee nut costs snout as much. All grocers sell it. 12e. and 25c. i WALDEN. The sociable Friday night at Mrs. R. A. Ordway's was quite well attended. Miss Arlie Abbott, of Ryegate, hns been spending the past week with friends in town. Lillian Rogers is at home for a short vacation from her school in Plainfield. Mabel Wilson, of Peachnm, visited Saturday and Sunday at W. J. Kings bury's. The new furnace has arrived for the church and is being put in place this week. Rob Shaw has gone to Cabot to work this winter for Levi Walbridge. Mrs. John Thurston entertains the Ladies' Mite society this week. There was quite a snow storm Satur day afternoon, enough to remind us that winter is at hand. Women and Younz People. Interesting nnd Thrilling N lories for Thru Uc.ides All the News-Cooking Itecipe. Boston, Nov. 15-The steady and sturdy growth of The Boston Daily Globe is the marvel of New England journalism. The women and young people all want The Boston Daily Globe regularly, because it contains thrilling and interesting stories every day, besides nil f ho news nl the world. Thousands of women insist that the cooking recipes and hints to housekeep er in The Boston Daily Globe are alone worth twice the annual subscription. DANVILLE. Mocial Gathering. About 60 of the friends and neighbors of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Leighton gave them a very pleasant surprise last Tues day evening. Refreshments were served, a very pleasant social evening was spent and some substantial tokens of the esteem in which they were held were lelt for which Mr. and Mrs. Leighton are very grateful. A few Of the neiirhhnra nnrl IrionAa nl Ellsworth Woodward spent Monday evening very pleasantly with him at bis home. A number of the VOUtic friends nf TnJin Williams eave him a mirnriKP Prirlnvin honor of his 18tb birthday. S. 0. and C. E. Morse are in Boston this week disposing of five fine horses. J. G. Lane and wife of Wolcott have been visiting at Zenas Kittridge's. Frank Barber has been visitinrin town for a few days. George Otis of Swanton spent Sunday with his brother, Joseph Otis. Miss Ford ol Bethlehem. Miss Deoss of Lyndon and Miss Clark of Norwich have been visiting at Isaac Colbv's the'Dast week. Mrs. W. C. Cheever. who has been quite ill, is recovering. Mrs. F. T. Preston is visitinir friends in St. Johnsbury this week. Thirty-six members of the Christian Endeavor society in two four-horse teams attended the County Convention at St. Johnsbury Center last week. II. B. McDonald is quite ill. E. C. Badger is quite ill with Dtieu- monia. On account of his illness his shop was closed three days but he has secured the services of Herbert Eastman and the shop will be open all the time. F. K, Kittredge and family have re turned from a visic to relatives at Lan caster. S. 0. Morse is laying a hard-wood floor in bis store. LUNENBURO. Schools Closed. The village primary school was the scene of a jolly time last Friday when Mrs. Nellie I. Robin Kelley closed her 44th term of school. In spite of the rain several ladies attended and greatly en joyed the exercises and festivities of the little ones. Those not having any marks are: Cora Bernelle, Fernie Day, Florence Day, Ernest Frizzell, Frank Frizzell, Leslie Frizzell, Charles Hale, Flora Houston, Maud Houston, George Hous ton, Angie Hovery, Frank Lewis, Ernest Silsby, Harland Silsby, Kay Tolman. Stanley Blackman was absent one day. In the highest department of the village school those not absent were: Lizzie Day, Lucia Day, Victor Blackmer, Bertie and Irwine Silsby, Wentworth Wright, Gorilla Woods. Absent one day or less: Harr yBowker, I vie Ball, Willie Frizzell. Miss Weeks, teacher. Miss Weeks, teacher in the South Lun enburg district, also hafl a very success ful term, and those not absent in her school are as follows: Jennie Bishop, Harold Bishop, Cora Hartshorn, Mary Sunsbury. First snow storm of the season Nov. 11 and 12 which surprised every one. The Congregational church is being newly pntnted. Clinton Hartshorn was taken severely sick Saturday, but is muchmorecomfort- able at this writing. Henry Warren is improving his house by building a new chimney and other re pairs. Mr. Wallace and Mr. Eldridge, of St Johnsbury, were in town a part of last week. Miss Lottie Barnard attended the Christian Endeavor convention at Lan caster last week. S. T. Hale is quite poorly. The Ladies' Mite society will hold a sale at the town hall Friday afternoon and evening, also Saturday evening, Nov. 17 and 18. Supper served from six to eight o clock. On hrulay evening sup per will consist of baked beans, cake and coffee, after which an entertainment will be given. On Saturday, chicken pie sup per. Admission free. Supper, 15 cents MCINDOB FALLS. Carl Goodcnough of Littleton spent ast week in town. Those interested in founding a sing. ing school, to be taught by II. H. May of St. Johnsbury, are rtquested to meet at the Academy Hall this (Wednesday) evening, Nov. 15. Mrs. Sarah Buchanan has returned from South Ryegate. Bartlett Goodcnough of Barton was in town the first of the week. Among those who are on the sick list are Mrs. Dewey, Mrs. C. L. Duncan, Miss Helen Houghton nnd Miss Pearl Field. The latter is suffering from a sprained ankle, caused by jumping from a carriage. P. B. Van Dyke was at Lancaster several days last week, called there by the very severe illness of his mother who is in her 93rd year. Mrs. E. W. Lawler gave a whist party to several of her Iricnds on Wednesday of last week. W. H. Gilchrist is spending the week in Boston. The Misses Jean Duncan, Pearl Fields, and Kate Pearl are home from their schools. NORTH WALDEN. Lawyer Duunctt was in town recently on legal business. C.J.Bell and wife are attending the National Grange convention at spring' field, 0. Charles Rollins is seriously ill. Mr. Hayncs, of the Boston conserva tory ot music, son ot our former towns. man Daniel Haynes, now of Poitland, Oregon, made a tour of the old farm last week, taking in many objects of interest which fascinated father and grandfather in their youth. Other recent visitors here were Mr. and Mrs. George Kingsbury and son, Dan ville, Mr. and Mrs. George Chamberlain, St. Johnsbury and Miss Mary Hovcy, East Hardwick. Mrs. George Downer, who has been confined to her bed lor the past five or six weeks is gaining but slowly. Miss Mary Patch has been on the sick list the past week. NORTH DANVILLB. b L. A. Wentworth and Mrs. S. J. Wil son of Springvnle, Maine, are guests of of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Waldron. Mrs. Flora West of Vershire is also a guest of Rev. nnd Mrs j. D. Waldron. Dr. L. A. Russlow and Charles Hnlmnn of Randolph soent a few dav's at A. T. Russlow's last week. A. T. Russlow's auction wnn well at. tended and things brought lair prices. A receotion" was tendered Mr. nnd Mrs. Russlow by the three lodges of which thev arc members at Week's hall Friday evening last. Mrs. William Fnris of Plpnunnf- Mount, Mo., with onechild is visiting her Drotnersj. f. and reter A. Weeks and other friends and relatives about here. Rev. and Mrs. T. W. Burrin were at Rev. I. D. Waldrow's a dav or too lust week. . Rev. and Mrs Vance were at Rev. 1. D. Waldrow's a few day's since. F. T. Hubbard is confined to the house by illness. The villnre school innrrht hv Miu n O - J ' Florence lohnson and Miss Lilln Unrip. don closed Friday with appropriate ex ercises, this has been a verv successful and profitable term. EAST CABOT. Closing of Mchool. The most interesting event in the past weeks was the closing exercises of a very suecesslul term ot school, taught by one of our most popular teachers, Miss Jennie C. Gould, when twenty of the neighbors and parents gath ered in the school room to listen to an interesting programme con sisting of dialogues, recitations, and music, both vocal and instrumental which was finely rendered by the school. and did much credit to the teacher and scholars. Fourteen names were enroll ed, of these Lela Houghton, Mabel Armstrong, fcthel Hall, Julia Heath, Ethel Burnham, Goldie Peck and Frank Davison bad no absent or tardy marks. II. L. Houghton and S. E. Houghton were in Montpelier last Thursday at tending court. William L. Adams of Morrisville vis ited his parents Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Adams, a short time since. Frank Richer of Groton was in town Wednesday. R. S. Barr sold sixty fine lambs to Ricker of Groton recently. Mrs. Curtis who has been visiting her brother, Gilbert Hill, has returned to her home in New Hampshire.' Mr. and Mrs. William Clark of Lower Cabot visited at William Carr's, Mrs. Clark's parents, last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Ward of South Barre visited at E. H. Clark's over Sun day. LYNDON CENTER. Mrs. A. A. Batchelder and brother, Mr. Pratt, visited at St. Johnsbury over Sunday. Over six inches of snow fell here Sat urday and Sunday. Several sleighs were seen Sunday. The Free Baptist Ladies' Aid will hold their sociable at Mrs. E. M. Campbell's this week Thursday. The village school closes next Friday with exercises by the chrildren. Miss Frost has done excellent work this term. There are to be ten speakers at the Junior recital next Thursday evening, Nov. 23. The senior exhibition conies Nov. 28, at which there are thirteen speakers. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hardy of Man Chester are visiting at their daughter's, Mrs. W. 1. Powers. Mrs. Mary Morgan has returned from an extended visit to Sutton. She starts soon tor Minneapolis. Mrs. J. Brooks returned home from Montreal Monday. Her sister, Mrs. Sarah Davidson, returned with her. H. J. Hubbard has recently had a new furnace put into his store. Roswell Russell of Stowe, is visiting his sister, Mrs. A. b. Batchelder. A Bad Accident. E. E. Blakeley of Montpelier, proprie tor ot the Litizen s Drug and supply Co., met with a serious accident when re turning home via the Montpelier & Wells River railroad, from a four week's western trip. When the train was some two miles west of East Montpelier, Mr. Blakeley attempted to go from one car to another whena sudden lurch around acurveinthe road caused him to lose his footing and he was thrown from the car platform In falling he tried to save himself by grasping the handles on the sides of the cars but the bumping he received broke his hold and when he fell to the gronnd his feet went under the wheels. The left foot was cut off at the instep, the great toe of the right cut off and he suffered se vcrebusinessaboutthehead and hips. He pluckily walked over the rough ground to the highway some ten rods distant and there sat dowu to await the aid of some passerby. After a time T. S. Wheelock of East Montpelier drove along and picked Mr. Blakeley up and carried him to his hotel. It is hoped that the heel and ankle of his left loot can be saved. GooiU Valued nl $1000 Stolen. W. F. Perley's store at Pittslor J Mills was entered Thursday night and goods valued at $1000 were stolen. Most of the goods were owned by Richardson & Twigg of St. Albans, and were being shown by their agent, Fred C. Farrell. They included ladies' fur capes, coats, etc. A robe, blanket, tabel linen, men's underwear owned by Mr. Perley were taken, and the cash drawer was rilled, the thieves getting about $3 in silver. A pile of goods near the door indicated that the burglars were frightened and dropped their last load. Nothing was touched in the post-office which was on one side of the store. This was Mr. Far rell's first stop on this trip, and it is be lieved that he was followed by some one who knew the value of the goods he was carrying. Prison Commission Meet. The State Board of Prison commission ers held a meeting at the house of correc tion Friday and transacted considerable business. The applications of eight or ten prisoners, whose minimum sentences expire January 1, for a parole of ticket-of-leave were heard. The prisoners, if paroled, will be allowed to leave the institution and to do what they please only they must report each month to the superintendent until their maximum sen tence expires. Gov. Smith expects to start on liis annual tour of inspection of state penal institutions about next Thursday, visiting Vergennes, Rutland, Windsor, Brattleboro and Waterbury. The house ol correction has about the largest number of inmates in its history, 186 prisoners being confined there at present. An extra officer is on guard nights. Vermont News. The first husband of Mrs. Admiral Dewey, Gen. William B. Hazen, was a native Vcrmonter of Hartford, Vt., and a member of the Hazen family, which has various branches in this 'state. He graduated at West Point in 1855, and served with high credit through the civil war. He reached the rank of major general, commanded a division of the Filteenth Army Corps, marched with Sherman from Atlanta to the sea, storm ed and took Fort McAllister at Savan nah, and otherwise distinguished him sell. In 1880 he was appointed chief signal officer and stationed at Washing ton. He then married Miss McLean, and died there in 1880, leaving his young widow and one son, who died 18 months ago, at the age of 14 years, from a fall from a horse. The citizens of Burlington voted Fri day to do away with the city liquor agency. It took but a few moments to decide the question. The vote was taken in the "yea" and "nay" fashion. Fish and Game Commissioner Titcomb tells us that 89 deer have been reported killed during the open season divided among the counties as follows: Addison 5, Bennington 4, Caledonia 8, Chittenden 2,. Essex 6, Franklin 1, Lamoille 1, Orange 2, Rutland 29, Washington 1, Windsor 35. Probably the full number killed has not been reported and it may aggregate 100.' T. J. Deavitt, administrator of the es tate of Chandler W.Paul of Montpelier has filed bis accounts with the probate court. Instead of an estate amounting to $2000 asat first supposed, it has been found that Mr. Paul was worth about $12,000. A petition in voluntary bankruptcy was filed last Wedncsdday by Walter E. Nveof West Charleston, a fa.mer; lia bilities, $2119.30, assets $110. Philadelphia capitalists are considering the ad visabilit v ol building an electric rail road from Newport through Derby, Charleston and Morgan to Island Pond, a distance of 16 miles. Four years ago the legislature granted a charter for the road, Col. Merritt Barber, assistant adju tant general, has been transferred and promoted from the department of the East to that of the Pacific, headquarters at Manila. Col. Barber is a graduate of Williams college and was practicing law when the civil war began. He enlisted from Pownal and entered the civil war as first lieutenant of company B, 10th Vermont inlantry. Fred Arnold, postmaster at Bethel, and a well known lawyer and insurance agent died Friday after a long illness. Mr. Arnold was forty-five years old. He leaves a widow and six sons. He has represented Bethel in the House of Rep resentatives, and was Senator from Windsor county in 1894. Bishop Merrill will preside over the Vermont Methodist conference which will convene in this state April 11, 1900. Col.-LeGrand B. Cannon, of Burling ton will leave that city about Nov. 20 for New York to remain for the winter. The state board of agriculture is look- ingjfor places to hold winter meetings. The only requirement is tree use ot a ball Towns wishing lor meetings should no tify C. J. Bell, secretary, East Hardwick Henry Bissell has leased and taken possession of the Brandon Inn at Bran don. Mr. Bissell is a Vermonterand first engaged in the hotel business at Shore- ham, where he conducted a house verv successfully for several years. He later conducted the Lake Dunmore house, the Addison house at Middlebury, and a ho tel at Ticonderoga. Rudyard Ripling has written a war poem which he sold to the London Daily News for $1,250. This sum he donates to the relief fund for the widows and or phans of the Boer war. The petitions in bankruptcy in Ver mont now number 323, an average of about one a day since people began tak ing advantage ot the bankruptcy law. A petition in voluntary bankruptcy was filed Friday by George N. Dike, a farmer of Bristol, with assets of $2695 and liabilities of $1697. of which $751 is claimed as exempt. A number of Vermont farmers are marking the trees injured by the rav ages of the forest worms this year, pre paratory to cutting them down the coming winter. Many sugar orchards are completely ruined and the majority show serious inroads. It will be many years before the maple sugar industry of Vermont recovers from this serious blow Reuben B. Rand of Barnard, 87 years old, is as spry as most ol the boys. Though he is stone blind, he recently husked a lot of corn and does much work around the farm. All 'tis We carry nothing but the best in every department. Ask our customers, or better still CALL IN AND SEE US. C. C- c. is what we oarry, TRY IT. THE STILES DROC GO. Druggists, Stationers and Ticket Brokers, , ' St. Johnsbury, Vt. Horses Clipped at the St. Johnsbury House Livery Stable. Good work , guaranteed and prices reason able. U. C. JONES. JKV uVUd jpypf n v Aasoumar 'Pure Makes the food mora delicious and wholesome ROVAl DDKINO POWriEB CO. , Nf W VOBK. We are Prepared for this Are You? If not we are in a position to give you as good, yes in many instances better values for your money, than can be found elsewhere. Take for instance our UNDERWEAR, HOSIERY GLOVES MITTENS and KNIT GOODS. Our Prices on the above are guaranteed. OUR JACKET, CAPE and COLLARETTE DEPT. is making many a heart glad. new Jackets, Collarettes and Capes Just Arrived. LEACH'S, New .... FLANNEL and WRAPPERS. No. No. 5920. Extra-heavy Merrimaok Flan nelette, Flounced and Braid trimmed, SSTcjsw wide sfcirt. $ No. 5935. Ribbon trimmed with narrow ruffle. A Beauty. Oamelot wool Finish Flannelette Wrappers in variety of Figured patterns, braid tnmmediat $2.00 Flannel Wrappers in Reds and flounced skirt. $3.50. Best Quality Flannel in Revere, Cuffs and Collars, a handsome Garment. $5.00. Handsome two-piece Flannelette Suits at $ 1 .75 and $2.00, E. L. HUNT & CO. Do You Want an free from ambiguities and piece of property, which and tnmily, but will be a value or danger or loss through your misfortune or negligence f The National Life Insurance Company of Montpelier, Vermont, with its experience of nearly reputation for fair and equitable dealing, furnishes such an Insurance in its ENDOWMENT BOND. "A CONTRACT OF SPECIFIC GUARANTEES." which pledges payment if of the specified premiums, of the face value at maturity or prior death, and guarantees, if premium payments are discontinued, three methods of settlement, which are indorsed in a Bond issued at age 35 lor $1000, premium $48 50 annually, quarterly. WITHOUT ACTION OF INSURED. AT END TERM INSURANCE FOR CASH PAYABLE AT A CASH AND OR A PAID UP OF YEAR. $1000. END OF TERM. LOAN VALUE. PART'O BOND 3 for 9 years 305 days of $94 69 for$150.00 4 " 13 " 21 " " 131 97 " 200 00 5 " 15 " . $25 00 " 170.67 " 250.00 6 " 14 " 112 00 " 210.31 " 300.00 7 " 13 " 195.00 " 251.11 " 350 00 8 " 12 " 274.00 " 293.81 " 400 00 9 " 11 " 348 00 " 338.47 " 450 00 10 " 10 " 418 00 " 385 17 " 500 00 11 " 9 " 485 00 " 434 02 " 550 00 12 " 8 " 548 00 " 485.12 " 600 00 13 " 7 " 606.00 " 538.64 " 650 00 14 " 6 " 664 00 " 594 75 " 700 00 15 " 5 " 720.00 " 653.68 " 750 00 16 " 4 " 779 00 " 715 65 " 800 00 17 " 3 " 836 00 " 780 94 " 850.00 18 " 2 " 891.00 " 849.81 " 900 00 19 "1 " 946 00 " 922 74 " 950.00 20 Matures 1000.00 "1000.00 " 1000 00 RRAK IN MINn AT RO t,,ntthe Company guarantees to grant you LOANS ... ..v in cnsh at PLUS atthetune scclected by you. THE NATIONAL i9Pure,ya Policy holders' Company managed lliU iinilVimil hi their interest and every privilege and advan tage is granted that ia consistent with aconservative business man agement W. W. SPRACUE, Qen. Agent. ST. JOHNSBURY, VT. "Cold Snap." 75 Railroad Street. FLANNELETTE No. 5985. Standard Flannelette Gapes over Shoulders with ruffle of same quality, Braid trimmod. $1.00. No. 6040. Handsome striped flannel ette Ruffle at Bottom of Yoke and Double Ruffle over shoulder. Wide flounce. $1.25. 6090. Figured Silver Gray Flan nelettes. Braid trimmed. Cape over shoulder. Elastio in Bleeve. $1.50. l . b. same quality as No. 5920, wide skirt $2.00. and $2.37. Blues, Braid trimmed and wide Reds and Greens. Fancy braided Insurance chance of contestability or forfeiture: a will not onlv protect the future of yourself merchantable asset without fluctuation in fifty years of unbroken prosperity and the Insured keepes it in force by payment $25 Semi-annually, $12.G0 OR ON APPLICATION WITHIN THREE MONTHS any time up t0 the amount of the avli, ablecash value and PARTICIPATION IN SUR ooooooo o ooooooo DO You Know There are not enough dwell ings in town to accom modate the people ? f you do, why don't you take the money, now earning you three o four per cent., and invest in Eeal Estate, which will pay you from six to ten ? THREE Building Lots, (PflflA Well Located, , , (J)v7UV. i i ii i. Bargain Day. E. Hallctt houxe and Iutkc lot. Mt. Peas ant street. A trade. Nutting house, corner Webster and Clin streets. Two houses. Concord avenue: one old. but good condition; the other new, well built and fine condition ; bring good revenue. Danville Elm Hnuse. Non'i the time to buy this, as we want to sell. St. Johnsbury Center House, (6 rooms) and barn, quarter acre land, fine spring water; nice borne outside villaxe taxes. Cheap, Two-family house. School street; well rented; Al condition; one of the best low- priced nouses In town. At a sacrmce Two-tenement house, new, on North Ave., the new street; good Investment; will in crease In value when street is built up. Morris olace. corner Pleasant street and Concord avenue; big lot; can be made fine investment. Noonnn house. Marion avenue: low price If sold this month. FIRE INSURANCE. RlCKABY & CO. "Half Way Up and Half Way Down, On the Wrong Side of Eastern Ave." OOOOOOO o ooooooo THE CENTURY MAGAZINE In 1900 NOVELTY IN LITERARY AND ART FEATURES.- PRINTING IN COLOR.. THE BEST ILLUSTRATIONS, ullU f!nlaa I yv. in wwiw 4 engraving: anu Castaigne's Drawings. A New and Superlily Illustrated LIFE OF CROMWELL By the Right Hon. John riorley, M. P. "THE conductors of Tub Century take es A pecinl plensure In announcing this as the leading historical serial in the magazine for 1 000. No man is more competent than John Morlev, who was selected by Mr. Gladstone's family to write the biography of Gladstone, to treat Cromwell In the spirit of the end of the nineteenth century. THE ILLUSTRATIONS wilt be remarkable. Besides original draw ings, there will be valuable unpublished por. traits lent by Her Majesty the Queen, and by the owners of the greatest Cromwell collec tions, Other features include : ERNEST SErON-THOHPSON'S "Biography of a Grizzly," delightfully illus trated by the artist-author. the longest and most important literary work of the author, of "Wild Animals I Have Known." PARIS ILLUSTRATED BY CASTAIQNE. A series of papers for the Exposition year, by Richard Whltelng, author of "No. S John Street." splendidly illustrated with more than sixty pictures by the famous artist. Cs talgne, Including views of the Paris Exposi tion. LONDON, ILLUSTRATED BY PHIL riAY. A series ot papers on the East End of London hv Sir Walter Besant, with picture:, by Poll Hay and Joseph Penned. SAILING ALONE AROUND THE WORLD. The record of a voyage of 40.000 miles under taken single-hundrd and alone in a 40 foot boat. A n.ost delightful biography of the sea. THE AUTHOR OF "HUOH WYNNE," Dr. S Weir Mitchell, will furnish a short ser iul of remurkiible psychological interest, "The Autobiography of a Quack," nnd there will be short stones by all the leading writers. A CHAPTER FROri HARK TWAIN'S ABANDONED AUTOBIOGRAPHY. LITERARY REMINISCENCES. Familiar accounts of Tennyson, Browning, Lowell, Emerson, Bryant, Whittle, and Holmes. , IMPORTANT PAPERS By Governor Theodore Roosevelt, President Elliot of Harvard University, Thomas Bailey Aldrlch, Woodrow Wilson, John Burroughs, and others. AMERICAN SECRET HISTORY. A serie s of papers of commanding interest. THE ART WORK OF THE CENTURY. Itis everywhere conceded thnt Tub Ckntuhy has led the world in art. Timothy Cole's un ique and beautiful wood blocks will continue to be a feature, with the work of many other engravers who have made the American school famous. The fine half tone plates re engraved by wood-engravers for which the mugazine Is distinguished, will appear with new methods of printing and illustrating. Begin new subscriptions with November. Price $.(iO a year. Subscribe through deal ers or remit to the publisheis. THE CENTURY CO., Union Square, New York. Bankruptcy Notice. In thb District Court of thb United States fob thb District op Vermont. In the matter of 1 Hiram G. Cutting In Bankruptcy. Bankrupt. ) To the creditors of Hiram G. Cutting of St. Johnsbury. in the county of Caledonia, and district aforesaid, a bankrupt.' Notice is hereby given that on the 4th day of November, A. D. 1809, the said Hiram G. Cutting was duly adjudicated bankrupt; and that the first meeting of his creditors will be held at the law office of David B. Porter in St. Johnsbury, on the 28th day of November, A. I), 1899, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at which time the said creditors may attend, prove their claims, appoint a trustee, examine the bankrupt, and transact such other business as may properly come before said meeting. DAVID B. PORTER, Kcferee in Bankruptcy. November 10, 1899. FOR SALE. i I wish to sell very low my Farm about 4 miles from Fairbanks Village in Danville known as the 8, 8. Badger Farm, containing 100 acres well divided. With good buildings and easily carried on. Terms Easy, write for particulars to Hbnry Histib. West Bnrnet, Vt.