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RALD AND NEWS. "1 JLJUJ THE LEADING LOCAL NEWSPAPER IN EASTER AND CENTRAL VERM ONI. VOL. XVI. WEST KAXDOLPII. VT.. JULY. 4, 18S9. NO. 10-811). 1 ADVERTISING RATES. 0M column, one 5 ear. .... $100.00 i.uif milium one year, .... 60.00 uire . .....uiirter column, one year, .... SO.Oo ,..,., ne vear. - ... 6.00 -Advertisement fr a shorter time 25 per cent Arctium " l'nlru"uie "le. MTieolaI position 2.1 per cent extra. .-I'roliate noticed $4.(KI. Lefal notice 10c a line, jp-So dUcount on alKive rates. Hand In copy by a""" . Business Cards gq 2nd Page. LE. NOTICES. Commlaaloner'a Notice. K.tateof l.OKES (iUISWOI.I). The nn.lel lulled' havlnr n appolme.1 hy Hie Hon . T.?e court for the .111 rlct ot Ka.idoli.h. couiliils pr,,l,tec.ur i'"r ' . . ,,,.. . ici.inn and f"nn,li of all Vrtonn aaln.t tlie estate of rf'rlSwoW la.eof KH...Iolh1.. M 1. Mrtet. ..1 anil all claim" exl.ll.ite.l In offset thereto, , T notice that e will meet for tlie purposes S,T. .l'l at il'e office of.Wui. KuBoU In tl.evlllaae "!'.. n?' " l1 lv .nd th dav of Sent, next. rrr.' l""!' until 4 ..'. lock p. m. on e.coI aald i.v. .ml that l month, from ? lav of June. A. 1.. lMl. i. the time limited Sr Jl, 1' tor "l.lcre.llt..rMo present thelrelaliu. 2 "for examination and allowance. liil at Hamlolph tin. 17th day of June. A. D. 1SXS VM. H. IM H"IS ,",m JA.MKS HITCHISSON i nil.luueri. f mil 111 issioners Notice. K.tate of CALEB KIMiSBtRY Ste notice that we will meet for the purpose afiire 5d . the offlc of .1. J. V. Ilson In Bethel on ;! lti Z r of liilv and M day of Nov. next, from 1 to SI I k l''.M.onea.-h of said days.aud that six month. J ilieNnnae ofJlilieA. n. lN I. the time ll.u M ,! said Court for said creditor, to present their cliims to for allowance, llated at Kethel.thl. Uth day of June A.D. 1. m (.L'V WIl.M'N. ( inlssloneiK. Slate of Vermont. District of lUndolpk, t oiirt of luiolvencv. 1, thenutter ol Lyman lUluiimhr.- Inaolvont IU,' ordered that the Jiul! 3rd meetl.. of the , ,.( said In.olvent dehtor lie held at the m S . Hotel t hetscajn said dl.trlct on the HSU. Kit, sec; 0.7 and, of An Act 10 '"''' Ion" ,u ... .u mi.ia Mimrriviil Nov a. Tl'ie K." ierot thisl onrt I. directed to five Tu,.llk"owo creditor, of 8.1.1 'lnt del, o. iSl'Tf.!Kr.B "i" P.,i.VTMee oi ;ld meetln,.. Als.no m.llry the satd lu.olvel.1 dehtor to be. pre.- l-Trto"!ml.IIh notlceot the tlllte and place "f Mid r7,li,s o eek esslvely in the Item d and 5 ... :n...,..iwrnubllliedai Kandolph ill this Ulr 'prior to the lime of said m.'eilnijs. hUei under my hand and the seal of the r "f nmivem-v for the aisiriei 01 ivsi.h - WM."lt'xKHOI.!.Jude. StTtFOF VKHMOXT (At l'roh.te court held KAMioI.I'll ll'l HI' T M fl Hand" Pi. ' "Id Suli..-a! and make, application for. dec; ree o, tarluatwnandpartllli.n ol the estate of Whereupon It l ordered ny ,dSrt th.t .ld application b,";" to a ... hereof, held at 1 he IV.bste Ml -e In lUt.dolph on tin nth day of July A. l. WW. n"nhir'rd'ere;rThan,-.n peraon. Interesled Kiati..n and order thereon, three weeks i .u ,v' M teXoefo e--A.or beario,. .... th nuy ..'ar at .a a turn .10 ..... v. - M. o .... ih.v n.iv nave wo. im.... I sucli decree made. wTlLI AM H. MCHOI-SJ. Jud. RvtbeUiurt, Alt PA Final Settlement.. STATE OK VFRM. INT. In ""f J ln.tnct.on Jinh day of June A.I . if ' Hiur. of theeslateof hn Norr .-.tale ki-lmiiii.irailon-,ct. on h'Tt's 'i lis. lite od uel.ca In aald district decerned KHsunilnatloti and allowance. ,.,, that aald WlsT-upon It i. ordered by aald f ourt that sain account and application lc refem d 1 ti, a lnn of said Court to t I"'" .J'" ".""f l o Hotel. Chels. a on the 1KI 1 day ol July M.iud show caioie. If any they may have, .!,.. of settlement: for which P""M,'V UwoMered. that a n.ny ot th record of t HI l pul,lll,ed three weeks .iiccrtslvely In he i U XDSt9.prinle.l at Kandoli.h. prevlo to ld Hna.,H.nitert for hearli.it ai.J mw nJ thsTnliv have against aaid accoimt lK-in allowcu iFtf niuiai HV tllf flirt. T Alteat, WILLIAM H. .MCHOL8.Jnd.re- ('omiiilslon('i' yoH- Fit.teof JdUN A.KEVNOI.IW. ... ... Th. ..i.n. havim Iwn appoinie. i'j .d .11 cl. In,, exhibited 111 onse, - h noth-e that we win ''''lymnZ -14 u the dweillnir honse of Mrs. Marv A. Kevnoid. Tiinbrsljie Vt. ob UwTih day of sept. il" xl h., 1 o clock. p. 11.. until S p-clw-a, P m- .ml that l month, lrpm the j irofMw A. Htbe 1 L"i u. C'Kirt lor'sai.l creditor, to pre-nl their c airns for elimination and allowance, "a;"" Iinliridife this Jotl. dav of lime . iiAviu r.iitAi ... . . NATI1AMK.LH. Al i-TIN Coni- nilssiouer. STATE (IV VrRMOVT. Ll,?.,T,Vnl!i!dl!Sle? SMxl.lMIlllTltlCT U Hlol"u ' '" tncton the i .l h day 01 June A.l ?;h. ,,,. nf lirkl M. Mullh Administrator of .the ",,' iiirall Tbon,.lrnateofWilllai.istown.ln ld d','l5; lpre-ents his administration a.-co, nt for ex ,.ln.,k,n and al low.nce and makes decree of di.trlhutlou and part tlor 1 of the esl -s.idd.ea.ed. Whereupon It I. ord red ,y aauj (rt tluu Mid accouni and Mid 'Pll;'i"n,,,,: f-rren , . wn f Mid Court to be held at I he tm Wni nlse , W Uliamstown on tlie I'.itl. Jy ol l. lorhearlna and decUiou thereon, and lsfurt,-r ordered that not Ice hereof H-k mlvHT In the Herald News a ne 'paper wihHiai et Randolph, pivvloiu "'" " J heann. ih.t iIm-v niav appear al ?aid tjn.e ana N and .how cause II any they may hate rnd.1,1 . .... k. Unwed and MICH decree Tl' Bf " WM. H. NICHOLS. E1H.AR H. TU TTOVS Estate. H. I'-ldiVratlon l aid diMrid deceawd. lr".n' "L, and make arrrs: ..... , t'F' kation I Interred t VrTI,, olfie ""rl to 1 held al ) juh A. I M MooipWier. oa tlie IWh . ' .,, lt , fnr 1 for beirtur and decision "?".,, .11 per tlr ordered. Dial notice here..! oe tnre .as interested, bv publication ' v.wf a new. PrpnWishwl ai Randolph l -tf sur-refi viv in ' - M vioua to mm Ha aori pi-.ee. an., if t.wy cause. 01.J.T1 Ureto. m BT U" 4 "'iTlKAM " AKLTOS. Jl n... Tl iin.lerhitrni il.havliiir heen appointed l.y liolton. Pnlle Court forthe UMrlfl of I art ford om.iil. E," to receive.i xamlue, and adjust all claims and " u ... ,.n. ..ln,t th. estate of t aleb Kto b in ateof' Bethel fn said illstrli t. d.-eeas-h S ...l.ll.li.-d In olf-el therein, lieretiy oti to Tx-rJprs' I h-e in my hands the Town. nd Highway tax bills of the town ot Kandolph f..r 1SS. T-PT iK-rebv notified to pay said t" to. ithii in) davs from date, lhe J aa will expire .,.1. 17. l"v-'' n,'n in wrdance with a vote of the town ine, the unpaid Uxw will P''1 in tiif culiectors hand. .1. w. Far., l,iwn IIa9 fendulph, Vt., June 1S,1'.. 5 POVDER Absolutely Pure. Tlila powder nevr varlt-s, Itretiffth ml whftlt'Mtinent'Kh. Mort' economical tliaO A nmivfl of purity. tlie (intltiMry kinU, mn1 cut mot I w.l! liH-ompt- tlttou Wllh tilt niilltltliile of low tfHt. -ahitri weiifliL. hIiiiiid or plmcplmif (Hiwdert. s-l-I onlv In can, KoYAL Bakinu rowDtK Co., ltitf Wall ht. N. V. NOTICE. The Publii Exiuuitiatioit of teiu-hem in (r njfe Co., b held at Chelsea in the Aca demy bnildiiitf bnnuiufc at H A. M.. Tnt8lay, July Hi, lMt, The KtK'tmd July examinatiiui mill be hfld at Bradford, ljyjniiiiuij;at tlie same hour, on Tutdny, July lHiH. The atten tion of teachers is called to See. .M. Chap. II. of the ai-hool law. K. W. GOODIIUK, .SuperviHi.r. .iw NOTICE. Stockbridk'e, Vt. June H, Xs. Thu ih to tertify that I have this day ifiven my win, Carlton A. Chamberlain, his time dur ing the remainder of his minority. 1 shall claim none of his waes nor pay any dtbts of his contracting after this date. ii?'ivTrt. -ii uni'DT tvt Al All nil .7 IliliUDr.IWjAl.l, Witnewwa, MKS. HA KRIS HOLLAND. MR. HARRIS HOLLAND. RANIX-Lril, VKKMONT. 15H fevt elevation; grandest scenery, drives. etc. Hofvl 4 stones hiu'h, steam heat; Vnt tett of piaz-Aas; splendid grounds; excellent table; rates .. to MO a week; tine livery- carnages at deitot at West liaiidolph. For full particulars address THAl'UKH KfONK, Kandolph, V t. Coiiunissioiicr H otlce. Futateof WII.IJAM VEsPFR. The itnrti-retiirneil. iitfc tn-vn -ppitii,-l hv the Hon. Hrnttale toiirt forth? Iltrlrt of Koi1lph r.iiiitiitKHioriern. to receive, exstiilne, anl ljnst all rtultitfraixl li mnlh of all per-n araln-'i the eMuie of Wm. Venper. laic of Ho-aU.B. in whl IMt- rti't, UeeeaM-d. anl all claim In oftwt thereto, hi-rehj-irlva nMlre that w III im-t for th? punn-f t- aton f.nit, at the office of Win. Sktnner In Hovalhm on the iay of Aut. and ilth tn .-r Iter. frmil 9 chwlt a.m. until 4 oVlook. p. in. on earn of -ahl da- ami thai six month from the loth rim- .if .luitf "a. 1).. If!' ! the time )Iiiiil l hv naid four! for sail creditor'. i preMii tnelr Haim to ua for eiamination ami allowance. Patertai Hi.y altou, Vt.. thl-Wili .laof Jim, a. I. IHKA( K V. ALI.KN ohi- 2 HAS. A. I-V MAN ' llH.oucrs. WM. KIr.K. Adiur. The Randolph National Bank, West Randolph, Vt. ei-Ktinlzed ltT5. Aaaeta. lmn f.0MH A eciKTiil bunking ami pxetinnge I'tisi- nt-ss done, Htid Coi.i.ix'Tions promptly nmde. Su-.HT Dkafts on Kngliind, Ireland. and Mcutliind, and I.kttkks of C kkiht furnished. ... . Tl.p rlonnaita Hlld EClKTIll IIUSHieSS (f this bunk are constantly and rapidly in creasing. . . JheliK-ation.it siun a irnu.i io." for business convenience, enables our customers in everv direction to transact business with us bv telegraph, telephone, mail or express, and get returns Hie same dav. The accounts of business men solicited, to which uronipt attention will be given. to wuh.1i iii" To individua s hav ug money on hand waiting a lavorame ciiauer ....r i ... t...-Au. nient. we ofler a perfectly secure pciee n.cir iiinner. for which certificates of deposits, payable ou demand, will be is sued. Assistance will be given in obtaining Sake Ixvkstjirnts tor our iimi"..- VM . H. ni'BOIS, President. JOHN W. RO WELL, Vice-I'resident, jj T. Di'BOI.S, Cashier. Sanford's Ginger win.. aG da to the cry of nnon it fo. Ginew re- cramp or rutin haa ever made J..,and npon it for re- " that hna re.t met wi.n n-". - "U",Jn. .' ml.ini.rion of im- spomw. . matirt and nredicmal trench Binnrty. "J ,: -m su- .,. .11 other oure ana mute, onwholeaom cholera-niorbna. .red contnw ."ZrA, chilK aim- bnH'X- ed by A r,iKl t.1'- , (rinsrers aaid to Sanford's Ginger. Printed Every Weilne.ilay Kvenlnit at tVKBT ItA.IM)LIH, VT. TWO EDITIONS. T hit MS: J1 f( A Yl'.AK forthe Foril PAiK OliW ihIIiIoii: .- (rtilaleaa In Wln.li.or r l.rni.K'e eouutk-. 1'lllliel.l. Hane...-k and (irauville tw l his eullluti Klve. only the local news. l) Vr.Alt for the 1 KiHT P.i;K O 1 . f e.tltlon: 4. Cenla leaa In Wimisor or l M'ne eountl.'.. riltcneltl. Hnne.M-k an.l l.rauville 8ir'J'hls I. the regular paper and ((Ives all the news Mirror 4b Fnnner and elyht pape edition 91.KO a year In Vermont : elbewhere. Sl.oJi. Herald and Boston Journal, 81.4.') Herald and Mirror & Fanner, 1.65 These offers are only good in Vermont and are liable to be withdrawn any day. EDITORIAL NOTES. William Walter Phelps has been ap pointed United States Minister to Ger many. This is a very marked endorse ment of his course as one of the Sanio an Commissioners. The wife of ex-Pi es. Hayes lina just died at her home in Ohio. She wan a remarkably fine woman, and among the most popular women who ever directed domestic affairs at the White House. She gained some notoriety by exclud ing wines from the table at receptions, and setting a vigorous example of total abstinence to Washington society tliaf had a marked influence. The Caledonian gives a statement in regard to the ratio of State papers to the population by counties. According to its figuring Orange county has the smallest number, there being only ouc paper to 1 1 ,54 4 inhabitants. This does not argue against the intelligence of the people of this county as we are abund antly supplied from other counties. We hope no newspaperman will take it into his head to "set up" here simply be cause of our ignorance. All the flags and ensigns of the Uni ted States after to-day are to contain 42 stars. The work of fixing these flags is now going on under direction of the navy department. The material for these new flags is made at Lowell, Mass., and the work is being done by the widows and daughters of deceased naval employees. It has been a long time since a single star was added to our national banner. The 42 stars will no doubt have company before very long, as there are other territories faintly knocking at the door for admis sion. The recent defeats of constitutiona prohibition cannot be regarded as vic tories forthe liquor interest. It is on ly a question of method. High license has won in those communities w here the test has been made because temperance men have thought it bettcrtohave high license law s enforced than prohibitory laws unenforced. The times are uot rjpe for prohibition in those States in ' , , , ... , , w h eh the vote has recently been takeu. "" J It will not do to push things too fast There needs to be a little more work done on a moral basis. High license or any kind ot license or prohibition must have a moral force behind them to give them their proper effect. Somebody has raised the question as to whether Dr. Croniu was dead. Iu some way a rumor has gained a footing that he still lived and would in due course put in an appearance. A great many men are murdered and nobody is hung on account thereof, it would lie a most unfortunate thing to hang a man for a murder that was never committed. We trust that the authorities of Chica go will catch the man who says he has seen Cronin, test his sanity, and if all right demand the production of the Dr. "We fear that detectives are too apt to frame theories and hunt up facts to fit them. Better make sure of the facts. But then, we believe Dr. Cronin is dead. He could not survive all that has transpired since his reported mur der. Somebody was anxious to create a sensation, and get up a little notorie ty, and the newspapers are ready to catch on to anything that promises a big sale. This is what Senator Morrill thinks about the future of the republican par ty as expressed in the July Forum : "In I and l&nri the electoral vote of New York was decisive in the pres idential elections, but will hardly be so after the admission of four new States. The Iiepublicans lost, the State in 1884 by a plurality of 1047 votes, wheu there were 24, '.HID Prohibition votes and It), 911.) Greenback, and won the State in 1X88 by a plurality of 14,373 votes, when there were 30,231 Prohibition votes. New York must be reckoned a doubtful State so long as the Prohibi tion organization lends a sinister aid to the Democratic party. The new States are all likely to be Republican, with the possible exception of Montana, and will add at least ten votes to the Repub lican presidential vote. As their pres ent population, estimated at 1,02(5,373, may double by 1892, their electoral vote will be increased, if the apportion ment under the new census shall be made in time. In addition to the an nual increase of our population, there will be not less than two million immi grants entitled to become naturalized citizens prior to our next presidential election, and of these about ti00,000 may have the right to qualify as lawful voters. In analyzing the votes of our adopted fellow citizens, it is proper to say that much the larger part of the Catholics may be expected to vote with the Democratic party, although the un animity of the Irish vote can no longer be maintained. The English who come to stay are about equally divided. Of the German and Scotch immigrants, from CO to 65 per cent are usually ex pected to be Republican, and a still iarger proportion of the Scandinavians. The Italians coneregate mainly in cit ies, and their political aflinities appear yet undetermined. On the whole, the votes of our foreign-bom fellow-citizens are getting to be pretty evenly distrib uted, with a growing preponderance in lavor of Republicanism." He also counts upon the sons of vet erans who will vote in the uext presi dential election for the first time; upon the leaven of Republicanism working in the border States, and upon the de velopment of a Republican leaven in all parts of the South. It is tlie fashion now to give miney to educational institutions, either new or old. Too much of it is scattered promiscuously. If more money was given to fewer institutions, it would help the cause of education iu greater decree. The hegira of American pleasure seekers, European bound, is now full tide. Five great ocean steamers leave New York twice a week carrying thousands of passengers. This is a good ihing for the Europeans as Ameri can tourists scatter money broadcast on the continent of Europe. The St. Albans Messenger speaking of the issue of another edition of Gen Grant's Memoirs, and of the small cost and large profits of the book, a large proportion of which goes to the Grant family, remarks, "No better proof can be had of the kigh esteem iu which America's greatest general is held." We think it shows more clearly how the general public can be gulled by the book agents. REPUBLICAN PARTY PROSPECTS Senator Morrill has an article in the July Forum under the above title that contains some very interesting state ments regardiug the, work and prospects of the party now in power. We would call attention to some of these. He speaks first of the splendid achievements of the party. Theu he considers some of the perils of administration that lie before it. One of these has reference to the civil service law. This needs to lie administered with greater fidelity than by the last administration, and it is evidently the intention of the Presi dent to carry out this purpose. Anoth er peril to be met and overcome has reference to the silver question. The coining and hoarding of silver dollars by the government has brought about a steady decline in the bullion value of the same. Whenever our imports are in excess of exports and we must ship specie silver and silver certificates will drop down to the commercial value of silver while gold will command a pre mium. The negro problem presents some difficulties. Northern sentiment is shocked at the southern methods of repressing the negro vote, and the peo ple of the north and west are disposed to demand the reason why South Caro lina should have so large a representa ion in Congress and New Hampshire with a larger vote should have so small a delegation. So long as the present method continues there will be irritation at the North. The colored population of the South is increasing in numbers and wealth, and they understand that they possess the constitutional right of suffrage. How long they will remain submissive is a question that might be well for the South to, consider. He speaks of there-action that is apt to follow victory and gives an explanation of the same, and thinks that the danger point of the Republican party is likely to appear in the congressional election ofl8'.)0. He speaks of party govern ment in this country, its stability, etc., as compared with France and England, and finds that we are more reliable than either of those countries. He admits difficulties in the way of choosing right men to place iu power, the lack of good moral sense in both parties as shown by their methods, and asserts that al though some administrations have been better than others none ot them have been total failures. He believes that the Republican party has made a judic ious choice in the men recently placed in power, and that the administration will at the end of its present term stand high iu the respect of the country. The strength of the republican party he sees iu the uorthern and north-western states where the people have been better edu cated into the principles of self-government. It reposes faith iu the doctrine that, subject to the Constitution, the majority must rule. He shows how the democratic party has departed from the fixed principles to which it once ad hered, and has taken up any cry that would gain adherents and bring help to a weak cause. While slavery exist ed it had a reason for being in striving to uphold that institution, but wheu that institution went down the bottom fell out. But a resurrection lollows each burial, and though it holds some cultured men in its ranks, it cannot es cape an odium which forever attache! to it. The republican party pledget the faith of the government to use coin in the payment of the national debt. I reduced that debt more than one half in twenty years. Some of the southern democratic states repudiated their state debts and the party made an effort to pay the public debt with paper instead of coin, which of itself shows the party most worthy of trust. To show the meaning of economic reform as the deni ocrats seem to understand it com pare the cost of government between 18(i and LSS'J inclusive with the four preceding years. The cost of a demo cratic presidential term exceeds that of a republican by more than ninety-five millions of dollars. The democrats op pose the national banking system. The wisdom of the system is manifest in re sults. No system ever so fully gained and held the public coutideuce, as ap pears from the immense sums of mon ey now on deposit in the national banks. The republican party came into power March 4, IMfil, and was confronted by a most stupendous reliellion. It car ried the nation safely through the con test, faced every exigency, successfully discharged every duty. He then gives a list of the most important arts passed by the republican party. He then gives some of the work it proposes to do. It will seek to equalize revenue and ex penditure. It insists upon the reform of the civil service, upon the bi-metallic standard, the use and circulation of both gold and silver coinage. It will support protection of home industries and home labor. It will favor the ex tension of the charters of national banks. It will seek to stamp out polygamy. It will favor the reduction of letter pe?t- age to one cent per ounce. It projioses to protect all citizens in their civil right and to guard against pauper immigra tion. Whatever is for the good of the country it will promote. The article iu question is well worth a careful perusal. INTERESTING TO VETERANS. The annual muster of the state troops will bo held "t West Randolph for the week ending August 21. The G. A. R. hall at Underbill will measure iiOx'iO feet. The stone work is in place and the wood work has been commenced. Fonr hundred and sixteen military organization are announced to hold re unions at Milwaukee and Vermont is represented by seven. Secretary-of-war Proc'or has con sented to deliver an address at St. Johnsbury for the benefit of ,the sol diers monument fund there, in Sept. The address will be followed by a con cert and campfire. The seventh reunion of the veteran soldiers of Orange county is to be held at Tunbridge August 14 and If). Prof. A. J. Maxltam of Brattleboro has promised to sing, and some of the best speakers in the state have promised to speak at the reunion. The camp is to be on the World's fair ground. The reuniou now promises to be oue of the best ever held iu the state, anil the at tendance will be very large. , The colonel of the Vermont Divis ion, S. O. V., Ernest (Jriswold of Bennington announces his staff ap pointments as follows : Chief of staff, E. H. Brazin. West Concord; chap laiu, L. D. Taylor, Brattleboro ; ad jutant, O. W. Harwood, Bennington; quartermaster, Andrew Maurer, Ben nington ; judge advocate, A. G.Ea ton, Moutpe'.ier ; musteriug officer, K. W. Morse, West Randolph ; inspector, W. K. Ten-ill, I'nderhill ; sergeant major, J. H. Kclley, Benningtou ; quartermaster sergeant, J. B. Comur, Bennington. Pensions have recently been award ed to Vermontersas follows: Original, Thomas Clary, James Breeu, Fayette Sasher, Harrison Cole, Thomas Hol brook, Almon Griffin, Royal Metcalf, Mary, widow of Edwin Davenport, Mary, mother of William Flanders, Lydia, widow of William Fuller; in crease, Henry Coleman, William Smith, Moses I-abcll, Nathan Noyes, Charles Adams ; reissue, David Mc Deavitt. Ellery Tenuey, Seth Dillo way, John McLaughlin, Horace Svkes, Frank Haven, Lyman Leech, John Monger, John Harrington, Matt 1 lent. in, Marcus Bennett, Levi Reed, Joseph Lafoiintain, Ira Mimn ; resto ration and rei.-sue, Charles Goss. ORANGE COUNTY COURT. Tlie trial of Loyal K. West for adul tery was coiicluiled dune 19 and soon af ter the jury brought in a verdict of guil ty. Then began tlie trial of State vs. Carl Ekstrom and .lames Foley ou iu dictuient for burglary of Chui les God frey's carpenter shop at the upper end of Chelsea village ou the night of April (i, 1sh;i. 'Phis trial aroused much local in terest. A burglary had occurred in a blacksmith shop as well as tlie carpen ter shop, witli apparent intention to pro cure tools with which to burglarize the village stores. Three chisels and a bit stock were found next morning April 7, part under the hay in a barn beyond the bridge and the rest under a tree ou the Straflord road: There was testimony to show that the respondents stayed iu that barn over night and weie seen nett morning going along the Strafford road. The resMiiidents told a wholly different story as to their whereabouts, and the jury after several hours' consideration failed to Hgn-e and were discharged. State's Attorney Icuisoii and J. K. I'ar II ne for the State : (ieorge L. Stow and K. M. Harvey for the resioiidents. It is understood that the jury was equally di vided. Court took a recess from Friday afternoon till Monday at. 2 p. in. when the case of State vs. Adclbert Albin, an indictment for adultery, was brought up. jSathaU K. arieiitr, who was recent ly arrested and lined for manufacturing cider brandy has now been arrested for selling, and Jefferson Flint has been ar rested for running an illicit distillery. State's Attorney J. D. Ienison is do ing what the I'nited State"s officials have failed to do and is making the times very warm for moonshiners. Mr. Carpenter has been considered an estimable man heretofore and lias a fair property, but may be ruined financially now. Furniture for out-of-door us is the latest specialty at I'aine's Furniture Vt arernonis, 4" anal street, Jtoston. In cluded in the collection is every conceiv able article for the piazza and lawn. Mk. EniTOit: Allow me through the columns of your jmper to speak a word of testimony and commendation in be half of the Traveler"s Insurance Compa ny of Hartford. oun. At the time of the accident which befell me some months since I held an accident policy in that company. A soon as the twenty-six weeks of iiidemuity claim had ex pired the compauy made a prompt and honorable settlement through their acent, 4. I. Cleveland. An honorable company and a faithful agent deserve the confi dence awl patronage of all ho would protect themselves and briny; a little ma terial sun-bine into the cloti.i of misfor tune which are liable to overshadow one at any moment- t.ratffully, J. A. PlKRCE.