1M'WS & CITIZEN.
.1 ---SI. 50 in advance other
wise, $2. 00.
Boston SLovvsll Railroad,
(TRAINS lOVISG j
HIS ID DOffS,
- f 3 STATIONS.
X. M. P. M A. V. M P. M. P. SI.
6.4 l.Oll 7.00 Swanton, 9.00 1.50 5.55
6.51 4.03 J. ol E. Swanton, 8.5ti 1.45 5.49
7.20 4.' 7.l4 Highgate, 8.4H 1.27 5.28
7.41 4.3!) 7.25 E. IlihKite, 8.35 1.07 5.08
7.57 4.52 7.33 Sheldon Jet., 8.27 12.54 4.5i
8.05 4.59 7.31 Sheldon, 8.23 12.47 4.34
8.32 5 2f 7.51 FairtiVlil, 8.10 14.28 4.0B
8.57 5.40 8.04 E. Fairfield, 7.58 12.09 3.40
9.2S 6.05 8.20 Fletcher, 7.42 11.45 3.01
9.5.5 6.28 8.33 Cambridge Jet., 7.29 11. 26 2.3"
11.00 7.0s 8.58 Johnson. 7.06 10.50 1.55
11.50 7.27 9. OH HYDR PARK, 6.53 10.28 1.13
13.31 7.38 9. is MORRISVILLE 6.45 10.1812.40
1.20 8.10 9.39 Wolcott, 6.09 9.4011.55
1.57 8.37 9.57 Hardwick, 5.52 9.10 11.05
2.17 8.52 10.07 E. Hartlwick. 5.42 8.56 10 34
2.55 9.05 10.16 Greensboro, 5. S3 8.42 10.18
3.50 9.38 10.38 WaUlen, 5.12 8.10 8.58
4.23 9.58 19.51 W. Danville, 5.00 7.52 8.30
4.55 10.12 11.00 Danville, 4.51 7.33 S.lfl
5.45iU.0QU1.30 St. Johnsbury. 4.20 6.45 7.00
A Mixed train leaves Hyde Park at 4.30 a. m
and arrives at St. Johnsbury at 9.00 o'clock.
South & West r,nIV
North & East
Keaddown. j-" w..vj
I STATIONS. a I 1
a a s I
A. M. A. M . P. M. A. M. P. M. P. M.
11 30 7 30 Cambridge Jet. 8 30 6 25 5 sS
5 00 U S 7 32 .letters .nville. 8 28 6 21 5 30
4 06 11 40 7 40 Cambridge. 8 22 6 13 5 Id
5 53 11 58 7 5i So. Underhill. 8 3 5 50 4 40
18 12 06 8 06 Underhill. 7 53 5 38 4 20
38 12 18 8 16 Jericho. 7 43 5 28 4 60
6 58 hi 26 8 24 Essex Center. 7 33 5 18 3 40
8 101 12 35 8 35 Essex Jet. 7 25 5 10 3 25
8 35jl2 50 8 SO Win.-oski. 7 10 4 55 S 40
8 55 1 00 8 00 Burlington. 7 00 4 4.J 2 io
A.M. P. M. P. M. A.M.IP.M. P. M.
Notice. All who have accounts
with me are requested to call and set
tle them before Feb. 1st next.
F. R. Child, Hyde Park.
Suxdat, January 24.
Congregational Church. Rev. W. A.Bushee,
Pastor, services commence at 10.45 a.m.
Universalis! Church. Rev. F. E. Healey, Pas"
lor. services commence at I0.4oa. m.
M. E. Church. Rev. M. P. Bell, Pastor. Ser-
vices at 1.30 p.m.
Bert Sheldon and wife, of Swanton,
are visiting in town.
Hon. H. H. Powers attends court
at St. Altians this week.
Dwiiht Houlton is again at his old
post with C. II. Slocum.
Read Mear's new adv't, and glance
over Dotv's at the same ti'iie-
A P. Hunt acts as traveling sales
man for L. B. Boynton & Co.
M. G. Pike, of Chicago, is in town,
visiting his brother, A. B. Pike.
L. B. Boynton contemplates open
ing a bowling alley over the skating
Frank Barrett and wife, of Barrett's
Hotel, Waterbury, were in town last
Rev. F. E. Healey will exchange
with Rev. Mr. Pierce, ol Glover, next
We acknowledge the receipt of
papers from D. K. Hickok, who is
now at Minneapolis.
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Morse, of
Cabot, are on a visit to their daugh
ter, Mrs. F. P. Robinson.
At the lyceum Friday night the
Academy students declared for prohi
bition throughout the United States.
Regular communication of Mt. Ver
non Lodge No. 8, F. & A. M., at
Masonic Hall to-night, at 7 o'clock,
Frank Rollins, hostler at the Mor
risville House, who ha3 been confined
for some time past with a bad ulcer,
is now improving.
"Lo the poor Indian." They hold
forth at the Town Hall, and get a
packed house every night. It costs
nothing to see them.
Rev. Mr. Healey has made arrange
ments to hold services at Wolcott
during the coming year, instead of at
Stowe, as heretofore.
The water tank at the depot is
completed, and workmen are digging
a ditch to connect the tank with the
water main on Portland street.
B. F. Smith, of the Centennial
House, Hardwick, gives a ball on the
night of the 26th. Elmore's orches
tra of five pieces is to furnish the
The organ concert l uesuav evening
nassed off successfully. Kememoer
the one to-night. In addition to an ex
cellent miscellaneous programme the
cantata of Ruth the Moabitess will be
The regular meeting of O. E. S.
Jan. 26, will be opened and called to
recreation until Jan. 29, at which
time all of the officers will be installed
and work, if necessary, done. Let
every officer be present.
The Spiritualists of Morristown and
Hyde Park hold their annual 03-ster
supper and dance at the American
House, Hyde Park, on Friday evening,
Feb. 5. Music by Paul Brothers'
orchestra. Half fare on the Boston
and Lowell railroad.
Utton Brothers have sold the trot
ting horse "Tattler ;" also the chest
nut horse "Frank." The former was
old on the 11th inst. for 81,600, and
the latter on the 16th for $500. Tat
tler was a genuine trotter. He was
sired by a grandson of Ryskyke Ham
bletonian, his dam, Dairy Maid, hav
ing been sired by a son of Hill's Ver
mont Black Hawk. His breeding is
similar to that of the celebrated horse
Probate court-Lamoille District.
The following business was trans
acted at the Probate Office in Hyde
Park, during the week ending Jan.
Jan. 11th. M. P. Kimball's estate,
Administrator returns inven-
ti 1 h . Lvman W. Holmes' estate.
Waterville ; commissioners make report.
Nellie A. and Walter S. Hodge, Guar
dianship, Stowe; Guardian makes re-
Jan. 13th. Jenny Lovejoy's estate,
Stowe ; R. A. Savage and Geo. A. Har
ris appointed appraisers and commis-
Jan. 14th. R. C. Carleton's estate,
Cambridge; appraisers return inventory.
Jan. 15th T. D. Powell's estate,
Cambridge ; time of settlement extend
ed to Jan. 9, 1887.
Jan. 16tn. Rebecca Baiby's estate,
Elmore ; settlement continued to Jan.
25th, 1886. Richard Ji. Waite 's estate,
Stowe; Administrator presents his ac
nnnr. for settlement, hearing et for
civ. A Ik
joiin v aue es-
tate Stowe ; Administrator settles
Truman Carr was arrested last week
Thursday and taken to Hyde Park.
Mrs. Carrie Martin went to Marshfield
last Friday to attend the funeral of her
Bister, Mrs. Dr. Farnsworth.
Kev. Maddison Jennings has moved to
Montpelier, and Prof. Kugar Is to take
his place as preacher.
Carr, the tramp who cruelly killed
ci w belonging to Frank Grout of
Elmore, recently, is now in jail. He
is a poor demented fellow, and a fit
subject for Brattleboro.
Rev. Mr. Gallegan formerly of Wa
terbury, but now of Underhill, con
ducted services at St. Teresa's church
last Sunday. He will hereafter have
the charge of this parish.
The toboggan slides started in the
several places throughout the country
bids fair to excel the roller skating
craze. Why not have a slide in Hyde
Patk on some of our hillsides?
Rev. E. C. Crane preached two
able sermons full of good thought and
practical suggestions in Union Church
last Sunday lo large audiences. He
left Monday for Andover, Mass.,
where he will probably put in six
months study iu the theological semi
nary. Odds and Ends. Chas. Whitcomb
has moved into the Peak house near
the Centre. The Kickapoo Indians
visited this place last Saturday, much
to the delight of the youngsters.
A hot lemonade taken at bed time will
break up a bad cold. Musicians'
ball at the American Friday night.
A horse driven by Wyman etherell
of Waterville, stepped into a hole in
the road on the Boardman meadow
near R. T. Fairbanks' last Thursday,
and broke a leg. A petition for the
release of Myron Ambler from the
workhouse, is being circulated. A
very interesting letter from our old
Democratic friend Nasby, is printed
elsewhere. You can't eat . enough in
a week to last a year, and you can't
advertise on that plan either. Har
mon Terrill of Underhill Ct'r was in
town over Sunday. Deputy Count
Clerk S. B. Waite is attending a de
gree meeting of Tucker Chapter R.
A. M., at Montpelier. There will be
two eclipses of the sun during the
present year. Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Knight entertained a number of their
friend at the American House, Mon
day night. The choir, including hon
orary members, pleasantly passed last
Saturday evening at Geo. Gilmore's.
Fine moonlight nights. A prett' girl,
a fast horse and a dainty cutter fill
the young man's cup of happiness to
overflowing ; at least that is what the
three young men thought who went to
Stowe recently. Smith Hebb had
the misfortune to strike his knee
against a spike recently, and now
hobbles around with difficulty. What
a world of gossip would be prevented
if it were only remembered that a
oerson who tells vou the faults of
others, intends to tell others of your
faults. Albert Whitcomb killed a hog
last Friday that dressed 668 pounds.
According to the Wolcott items,
Keeler will have to "pay the cigars."
The report that the Central had pur
chased the Boston & Lowell road turns
out to be a false one.
Campbell Re-Union. Some seventy
members and invited guests met at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Slier-
win on Saturday, January 16th, 1886, and
held their fourth annual society meet
ing, wlucn was a very enjoyable occa
sion. The day was fair and the atmos
phere mild, with just snow enough for
sleighing which adds much to the hap
piness or tnose attenaing winter gamer
ings. At an early hour in the day the
president, jj. v . tjampoeii, canea tne
meeting to order and said : " Brothers
and Sisters : I hold in my hand leaves
of Galax Aphylla which grew in West
North Carolina, and are lound nowhere
only on the Blue Ridge, which our sister
Rebecca requested me to distribute
among you and to be worn on this occa
sion, " giving one to each brother and
sister, and the balance to the older
nieces. During the distribution the
choir sang the soiijr entitled : " 'Tis
sweet to to reinemberod,'-' wMch was a
very affecting scene, Prayer was offered
by Rev. K. V. West. The "Journal"
was read by the editor and editress, Mr.
and Mrs. C. L. Gates, and rendered in
their usual fine style. The paper was
very lengthy as well as spicy. The elec
tion of officers for the ensuing year was
as follows : President, li. W . Campoen
as ioiiows : rieaiucuw, u. vamuueu,
1st vice-president, Mrs. E. B. Rand; 2nd
vice-president, Mrs. Calvin Campbell ;
secretary, D. R. Sherwin; treasurer,
Rev. E. W. West ; editor, C. L. Gates ;
editress, Mrs. C. L. Gates; business
committe, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Hol
hrook. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Kellogg, Mr.
and Mrs. L. D. Calkins. A committee
of three was appointed by the president
as correspondents to tne "journal,
consisting ol C. H. Campbell, Mrs. .li.
M. Peak and Mrs. A. H. Kellogg. The
exercises were well interspersed with
instrumental music, songs and solos.
An entertainment wa3 given in the even
ins bv the voune folks and children con
sisting of select reading, declamations,
plays, tableaux, &c., which was gotten
up by Miss Flora Campbell. Nearly all
stayed to the evening entertainment,
and reouested that a similar one be giv
en at our June meeting. Of course it
is unnecessary to say that we were fur
nished supper Dy lair nanas in connec
tion with the bivalves, and that many
wished their stomachs were bigger for
the occasion. secretary
NORTH HYDE PARK.
Mr. Shurtliff is down with billious fe
ver and rheumatism.
Cbauncy Smith of Eden is boarding
with John Jarkhurst.
Frank Putnam has purchased the D
A. Reed place and taken possession.
Mrs. Leach of Waterville is visiting
at her daughter's, Mrs. K. W. Smith.
Frank Stone is improving. Miss Ger
tie Harrington is auite sick, and Mrs
llobb is sufferintr with gastric fever.
L. F. Allen and wife have gone to
Burlinsrton. Mrs. Allen will go from
there to Mass., to spend a few weeks
with her relatives.
Charles Insralls received very serious
iniuries while at work in the woods bv
a falling limb striking him in the face
ana almost entirely severing nis nose.
Universalist fair and oyster supper at
Redfteld Hall Jan. 28.
Rev. Mr. Healey is to exchange with
Rev, Mr. Pierce, of Glover
The camp-fire and installation at the
G. A. K. llall was well atteuded
Mrs. G. P. Paddleford picked a large
saucer full of pansies the 7lh
Chicken-pie and oyster supper at the
Congregational church on the evening of
the 20th. Everybody cordially invited
Potatoes will be taken in at the station
on Friday and Saturday of this week
for which the highest market price will
The officers of Foster Post, G. A. R.,
were installed by M.J. 1. each at their
room3 In Potterville Jan. 13, as follows
C. C. Fisher. Com-; N. Whitney, S. V
Com.; S.I). Luce, J. v.; M. D. Scott,
Adj.; J. E. Wheeler, Q. M.; F. L. Mer
ritt, surgeon ; S. C. Mann, Chap. ; D.
Wheeler, O.D.; A. Brown, A. G.; J. A.
Graves, S. M. ; E. Miles, Q. M. S
Everybody who knows F. N. Keeler
also knows that he always enjoys a
good ioke at some one else's expense,
Fred dropped in at Wolcott Monday on
the mail train east, rushed over town
took an order and returned to the station
about 10 a. m., saying he was going to
Hardwick on train No. 11, and consulting
his time-table about once in ten niinutei.
with the usual questions, "Heard from
train?" "Have they got to Hyde Park?
"Have they left Morrisville?" and "How
long before they will be here?" he sat
until 1 o'clock, when he was politely In
formed by the agent-rafter asking ten
thousand pardons that train No. 11 did
not run 011 Mondays. Again consulting
his time-table his chin dropped, his lip
quivered, and straightening himself up
his his eagle eye scaled the robust form of
the agent and said that somebody would
get killed here at this station, and started
out of doors. The last seen of him he
was kicking the water-house and sayinjj
something to himself about -'this world's
a wilderness of woe."
Bad drainage causes much sickness.
Bad blood and improper action of the
liver and kidneys is bad drainage to the
human system, which Burdock Blood
Bitters will remedy.
Homer Stanley is assisting in the care
of L. M. Knight.
The price of potatoes has advanced to
50 cents a bushel. Two buyers is the
J. A. McNall, who has been receiving
instructions in telegraphy from F. A.
Leland. returned to his homo in Morris
ville last week.
Return checks on the Boston & Lowell
were granted all pupils and their friends
attending the closing exercises of the
The Ladies' Ways and Means Society
will meet at Ira Jones' Friday afternoon
Edward Manning is home from Bur
lington, suffering from a severe attack of
Julius Sinclair has rented Cyrus Davis'
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Sabin. of Montpel
ier. have been spending a few days with
their daughter, Mrs. W. G. Andrews.
The Willing Workers will meet at the
Baptist church on Saturday afternoon
tor the election of officers for the quar-
Joe Leach who has been assisting in
the care of C. W. Ward, has gone home,
his place being filled by Walter Heath.
Prof, and Mrs. Campbell gave the A
class a tea party at their home on Wed
Will II. Stearns last week made his
annual trip to Boston and Portland, sell
ing his hand rakes.
Owing to the illness of Miss Anna
Oukes. one of the faculty, she was un
able to attend the closing exercises of
the Normal School. She is now conval
escent. The drug store of Holmes & Cowles
took Are from an over heated stovepipe
last week. The loss was light, the tire
being soon extinguished.
Rev. Thomas Crudgiuton goes this
week as county delegate to attend the
grand lodge of Good Templars at Wa
terbury. A circulating Magazine club consisting
of seven members has been formed, each
member furnishing a magazine.
C. C. Drown had the misfortune to
lose a good work horse, its leg being
broken while driving near Hyde Park.
Willard Warren, Jr., started for Mas
sachusetts on Monday evening, where he
lies accepted a position as coach driver at
Testimony was taken last week in the
case of Waters Brothers and D. D. Mor
gan, by B. A. Hunt, to go before the
commissioner and examiner of patents at
Washington, D. C, regarding an inter
ference on butter worker patents.
The band concert Friday eve.iing was
largely attended and the music highly
appreciated, it being the first concert
given by the band since they have been
under the instruction of Mr. Herrick, of
THE NORMAL SCHOOL.
The 3Sth semi-annual examination and
graduation exercises of the State Normal
School at Johnson, occurred last week,
beginning with a sermon the 10th, at the
Baptist church, delivered by Rev. T. J.
Crudgiuton to the graduating class, in
the presence of the entire school and the
united congregation of the three church
es of the place. Tuesday and Wednes
day were devoted to written examina
tions in all completed studies. The oral
examinations on Thursday were listened
to by a goodly number of visitors, and
the pupils acquitted themselves well, at
testing to their own thorough work and
the faithful training of their teachers.
The examinations were conducted by
State Supt. Dartt, D. J. Foster, of Bur-
lii)2ton. and the teachers of the school.
On Thursday evening was presented
the B exhibition, which passed off suc
cessfully. The selections given were of
a high order, and the excellent manner in
which they were rendered showed that
each pupil had a thorough appreciation
of the piece, and thac much care and pa
tient labor on their part had been com
bined with careful training by the teach
er to give them an ease and self-posses
sion before the audience not easily at
tained. Thirty-two dollars was received
from the evening, which will make a
welcome addition to the library.
Friday was a perfect winter day with
out, and within the hall, cheerful and
bright in its freshness, born of new paper
and paint since the last graduating exer
nisea. the voting- faces idst shaded with
the thouirhts of parting, but brightened
Wltn me uopes wuicu cluster aruuuu wre
untried future, and the attentive auui-
ence. made a picture pleasant to look
upon. The exercises opened wnn prayer
bv Kev. A. A. Sinitn, rresiaeni oi me
board of trustees, after which Miss Lydia
M.Hardy quietly stepped forward and
gave ner mouguis uu - oteppiug owura.
jiss Elma Davis taught a class of little
gave her thoughts on "Stepping scones.
ones how to model a cube in clay, and
Mr. W. J. Smith recited Burke's famous
speech on "The Spirit of Liberty." The
subject of Miss Nellie J. Morse's essay
was "Each Man is a tsricK. a ciass oi
children from the model school was given
a lesson in language by Miss Uattie O,
McFarland, in which they learned some
new facts, and how to express them,
about a gray owl who visited them for
the purpose. The design ot tne common
se.hool was told in a clear, concise man
ner bv Gustin E. Smith. The statue ot
Liberty Enlightening the World was de
scribed from its origin to its reception in
our country bv Miss Fannie E. Payne,
after which Miss H,ima A. Lavis recuea
the touching storv of "Selling the Farm
Alter music by the band, the diplomas of
the State were presented to the thirteen
graduates, with a tew ntting and earn
est remarks bv Principal Campbell. 1 lie
class sang "Homeward Bound' and the
audience adjourned to meet again at 2 p.
m. for the class dav exercises. The first
of these was the address to the teachers
by Miss Maggie Mullen, the subject ot
her essav beinsr "The Noblest Ambition."
Miss Katie E. Scott, in connection witn
her essav on ".Possibilities," addressed
the schoolmates lett behind, and an orig
inal poem, "School-Days," was given by
Miss Oella A. Thompson. Miss Ida M.
Barton, the historian, recalled In a pleas
ant, and often amusing way, ine pasi 01
the class, and Miss LiOttie u.. iiopKins, 111
the character of a prophetess, portrayed
the future. The addre&s to the class was
eiven bv Miss Carrie E. Day, in which
was set lorth trie cnaracierisiics 01 me
true teacher. The singing of the class
song closed the exercises by the class,
and alter the benediction by Rev. A. A
Smith the audience dispersed with words
ot anurobation and best wishes for the
first class 01 ot.
Snnoer was eiven to the faculty and
graduates of the Normal by the ladies of
the Baptist cluircl) at tueir sociaDie on
The names of the graduates are as fol
lows: Gustin E. Smith, No. Hyde ParK;
William J. Smith, Staunard; Ida G. Bar
ton, Johnson; Elma A. Davis, Montgom
ery ; Carrie E. Day, Brownington ; Lydia
M. Hardv No. Troy; Lottie K. Hopkins,
Montgomery; Hattie C. McFarland,
Johnson; I.illie L. Morse. Milton; Mag
gie E. Mullen, Underbill; Katie E. Scott,
Montgomery; Oella A. Thompson, Mor
risville; tannv E. Payne, Cambridge
This has been one of the most prosper
ous terms iu the history of the school
It has been 111 a healthy condition, both
physically and morally. The work done
in the school has been of a high order;
the standard of scholarship has been
raised, both for entering and graduating
and the community can but feel the in
fluence of the school as its graduates go
out, well fitted for their work. The term
closed with a greater number than at its
beginning, and the prospect ot the next
term ts tnat the present number will be
increased. The teachers themselves have
been thoroughly and specially trained for
their work, and snare no pains and labor
to thoroughly equip the pupils and to
maKe me work ot tne school the very
best, and the trustees and citizens, iu
their cordial co-operation iu all matters of
good order and improvement, all com
bine to make this a school to be felt
throughout tlie State.
Ai Dailey is back from Barre.
Franklin Powell is back from Idaho for
a short visit.
II. Cornell lost an ox recently,
A little more snow is wanted for log
gi'ig. Albert Bellows has moved to West-
The.depot was burglarized last Friday
night, and nearly $40 abstracted. Sta
tion Agent Morse runs a small store in
the building, and nearly $300 in cash and
goods were taken by the robbers. The
building was entered through a window
and the lock to the office forced, where
part of the money was taken. The goods
taken consisted of tea, tobacco, shoes, etc.
The Kickapoos have left us and gone
to Morrisville. Their last entertainment
drew a crowded house and many were
unable to gain entrance.
Messrs. Scott, Leach and Witherell
have returned from Barre. where they
have been at work at their trade for some
It is expected that the M E. church
will be in readiness for services next Sun
day. Sociable at S. M. Safford's next Fridy
II. N. Gray lias secured the services of
Fred Montague for the ensuing year.
The Bakerstield dramatic club are ad
vertised to appear at the vestry hall Fri
day night, in a border drama entitled
W. II. Parker is to deliver an enter
tainment before the Grand Army Posi
at Arlington the last of this month or the
first of February.
J EFFERSO NVILLE.
Charles Holmes is gaining slowly.
Mrs. Ashton Edwards and children
are sick with canker -rash; also one of
Mr. Mackie's children.
Mrs. Pease is visiting her daughter,
Mrs. Joseph Melendy is sick with a
The cold wave has been with us the
past week, and when the mercury regis
tered 30 degrees below zero, caused one
to think of the Arctic regions.
Mrs. Herbert Randall has been visiting
her husband's parents the past week.
Reuben Brown, of Bakerstield, has
bought the Wheelock farm and takes pos
session the first of March.
J.Wells has moved from the bakery
into the tenement lately vacated by Mr.
A good deed was done by Dr. and Mrs.
Buchanan last week, in taking the little
grandson of Mrs. Gould to the '-Uome"
Miss Carrie Stone, of Morrisville, has
been visiting friends in this place.
Merritt Wilson has bought the moun
tain lot belonging to the estate of the late
A. J. Wheelock.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hebb buried
their daughter, a bright and promising
girl of 13 years, on Friday. This is the
third daughter they have buried within a
few years, and the grief stricken parents
feel that the blow is a heavy one, and are
hardly able to bear it. This daughter
was a very nice scholar and always at
her post. Her school-mates will miss
her much ; a link has been broken from
their circle and it will take some time for
them to become accustomed to it. Her
presence will be missed iu the choir of
which she was a member. But In no
place will her absence be noted as at her
home, where she was beloved by all.
The circle there is broken, never to be
united on earth, and tlie friends feel that
they have -One less to love on earth;
one more to meet in Heaven." The par
ents have the sympathy of all iu their
Judge Poland made a flying visit home
the past week before starting for Wash
ington. While Wyman Witherell and daughter
were on their way to Waterbury the past
week their horse stepped through a
hole in the road near Cady's Falls add
brok a leg.
Mrs. Mary Wetherbee has returned to
her home in Burlington.
Nathaniel Peck was in town the past
While Elmer Wetherell was chopping
at Fletcher the past week he split one
knee-pan with his axe.
J. Wilbur and daughter were 111 town
Truman Tlllotson, an old resident, died
at Thomas Potter's, at Belvidere Junc
tion, the past week, aged 72.
Solomon Gibbs tendered his services as
janitor of the church in Binghamvllle the
coming year iree 01 cnarge, ana nas Deen
accepted by the trustees, namely : R. T.
Bingham, A. Lamb and A. Kiggs.
Miss Northway went to Johnson last
Thursday afternoon to attend the closing
exercises of the school.
Jessie Leach. George and Viola Robin
son, who nave oei'n atcenciin$r scnooi in
Johnsoif the past term, have returned
The .'school at the Centre cl oses next
Friday, and the spelling match between
that school and district in o. 8 is to occur
next Thursday evening.
II. B. French has in his dairy two
two-years old Jersey neiters tnat nave
averaged 200 pounds of butter each the
E. K. Lamb is rejoicing over anotner
fine boy. the oldest being 11 months old.
minus tour days, at tne uate 01 111s Drom-
The ladies oi the Centre and vicinity
have cot up an album quilt for Mrs. Cur
tis Gilman, of Sutton, P. Q. The ladies
of Binghamville also have made ana nea
a good "comfortable" for the same. Myr
tie lost her mother when in her 16th year
and married a year later, with little in
readiness for housekeeping, nence mese
presents from home friends.
There is to be an oyster-supper in me
Union church this Wednesday evening,
for the benefit ot Rev. E. lolsom.
Mr. Tewksbury, the butcher, left on
Sunday at about 4 o'clock, and it is sur
mised that he wilt not return, lie saiu
he was going west. Rumor says there
are several mourners.
Do not forget the drama this Thursday
evening by the Sons of Veterans.
Nathan Batchelder is dangerously sick
with what seems to be enlargement of
the heart, and at this writing, (Tuesday)
it is very doubtful if he recovers.
Rev. Mr. Bris:ham has heard from his
dans-hter. who has gone to Florida. She
left Boston with the Barron party last
Thursday, and the steamer Gate City was
two davs late into Savanah, but all ar
rived safe and wen.
Ira A. Shattuck has been appointed
There is to be a donation for the bene
fit of Rev. Mr. Drown on Thursday eve
A few more subscribers wanted for the
Citizen and Boston Journal. Democrat
ic papers supplied.
Sidney Newcomb has sold one of bis
teams to B. B. Blake.
Elbridge Perkins lost a horse on Mon
day, and wonders when his bad luck will
Those who patronize the rum shop at
the Mills would do well to use the slang
phrase "what are you giving us?"
We understand an effort is to be made
to secure the services of William Ober as
teacher of singing-school here.
What business can a man be engaged
in that will degrade, debase, and blight
everything that comes 111 contact with it?
Rev. R. J. Barton was in town last
Thursday, and expressed his apprecia
tion of tlie efforts made to improve the
old church. Much credit is due Mr.
Barton for his undaunted courage in the
commencement of the enterprise, and our
buildiu" committee, who have had this
matter so at heart, are entitled to and will
receive from generations following the
honor and respect due to those who strive
to elevate and improve the community in
which they live.
The ladles' fair was a complete suc
cess, tlie receipts of the evening being
$24.15. With tills they are to purchase
a chandelier tor the new church. J. hanks
to those who so Ireely helped us on that
occasion, and we shall expect to see
you at our next entertainment, for the
good work begun will not end until all is
finished and furnished in a manner cor
responding with what has1 already been
done. The last stroke of painting is
done and all is ready for seats, carpets,
Mrs. Louisa Doty is better.
A. C. Merrlam has a new Estey organ.
S. B. Doty's horse that has been sick
so long is no bettr.
The friends of C. S. Hastings spent a
very pleasant evening at his house last
We are to have an addition to our Sab
bath si-hool library, quite a sum ot money
having been raised lor that purpose.
Know Thyself by reading the "Sci
ence of Lfie," thebest medical work ever
published, for young aud midjlle-aged
Mr. Fred Litch and wife are in town
for a while.
The remains of Mrs. Caroline Barnes,
relict of the late Henry Barnes are ex
pected in town this week. Mrs. Barnes
has been living at Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
The school in Brownsville, taught by
Susie Barrows, closes this week.
Win. B. Parish goes to Ludlow on
Thursday to attend the State Spiritualist
convention, of which he is now, and has
been for some years, the Secresary. He
will be the only representative from this
There will be services at Unity church
next Sunday at 10.30 a. tn. A good ser
mon will be read. Sunday-school imme
diately after Uiemorning service.
Prof. Clarke's panorama show last
week was fairly, but not liberally attend
ed. His views were not clearly thrown
upon the canvass, causing many com
plaints. The little child of Daniel Moody, after
long suffering, died . on Thursday, the
funeral services taking place on Friday,
Rev. Mr. Anderson officiating. The par
ents have the sympathy of all, in their
Religious services are being continued
at the churches during the present and
third week. They are thought to be
quite profitable and interesting. The at
tendance is increasing and every one is
Crows are still on the wing, though
not always on the wing when they are
still, this winter's weather not retarding
their freedom of flight.
The harvesting of ice for hotel and
domestic purposes has commenced on
the hotel pond. The cakes are 20 inches
square, clear and pure. Two thousand
cakes are about the usual amount for the
The pleasure of spinning was verily a
pastime of past time, and in this age of
progression it is not often that we "see
the whee wo wewd," as was our wont.
A revival of MiSjfipn time" was recent
ly evinced by itirF7o5!3Tensoil, who as
a" first effort,' nfii from the spindle four
knots of beautiful yarn in a single day.
The Waterbury Centre cornet band
will give a coneert at the Town-Hall on
Friday night of this week. The band is
well known in this vicinity and needs no
mention to assure the public of a rare
entertainment. The price ot admission
is but a pittance, 15 cents, and is to be
appropriated exclusively for the ben
efit of the band, for it very often comes
here on occasions when their services are
gratuitous and very acceptable. By
your presence you can materially aid the
Mrs. Robert Scribner died very sud
denly Monday morning with supposed
heart disease. She was sitting in a chair
in her natural position, when her daugh
ter, who had left the room but a moment
before, returned to find life extinct.
Mr. Samuel Barnes, aged 74 years, died
011 Friday night, the funeral services tak
ing place at the residence Sunday after
noon. Rev. Mr. Enrigbt officiating. Mr.
Barnes was very favorably known among
his towns-people, with whom he had held
many positions of trust and honor.
It is expected that the Bridgtnan sis
ters, elocutionists, will give readings in
town at an early day, perhaps the first
of the coming .sek. They have been
before the public for some time, and are
favorably mentioned by those who have
heard them. ,
The Moscow Dramatic Club have se
lected Tuesday and Wednesday evenings
for the rendering of "Ten Nights in a
Bar Room." They have chosen the
Town-Hall for the place of exhibit, and
have procured foreign scenery as an at
traction. The characters are well selec
ted, the play revised and improved and
the opportunity of a rich entertainment,
awaits your coming. The proceeds are
to be used for the benefit of the Moscow
school, as were those of last winter.
The marvelous tales of the Arabian
Nights seem as naught when placed in
the light of those told by our much es
teemed citizen, Thomas Fuller. One,
that the dressed iveight of a calf 8 months
and two days old that he had killed in
early winter was 435 pounds; the other,
that one of his pullets, hatched in May,
last, recently laid an egg, the dimensions
of which were 7 3-4 by 5 3-4 inches. The
variety is Plymouth Rock.
Mr. andV .dy were iu this
place the past
The store beloidiing to Harvey Bennett,
caught fire on the 12th inst. It took fire
round the stove-pipe, but was discovered
before much damage was done.
Henry Taylor's face heams with smiles
when you ask him how his boy is, but
those smiles vanish when you ask him
how he likes the telephone direct to
Wolcott by the way of A. O. Gates' when
the mercury Is down to 20 below zero.
There is to be a donation and oyster
supper for the benefit of Rev. S. C. Vail,
at Harvey uoiton s Jan. 20. All are in
Mr. Leonard, doing business for the
past years with J. C. Allen, is to fill the
dry goods department In the store vacat
ed by Mr. Sewell.
Thomas Galaghln is buying a car load
or new mncn cows.
N. A. Patterson has a man from New
Hampshire putting his flour mill in re
J. Li Woodbury was quite badlv h nrt
one uay last ween oynis colt kicking him
on top of the head.
A good many have sold their DOtatoes
for 40 cents per bushel, while others are
noiuuig incm tor tu cents.
vve understand chat it is the intention
01 tne building committee to have the
new court-house at Newport in readiness
tor tne February term of court.
Origin of the "Patent Outside."
Mr. Jtellogg , tells an interesting
story about how he conceived the
"patent outside scheme. He was a
country newspsper publisher in an
iiuuuis lAiwu Bume iwentv-nve veara
ago, and was in the habit of printing
one side of his paper in the middle of
the week and the other half on publi
cation day. On one occasion, after
his paper had ben printed hi3 press
broke down. He was not in a cen
tral position, and it was no easy thing
to get the machine in shape iu time to
print the other -side. As it became
more and mow apparent that he could
not, gei. "" "" on nine ii ue
depended ons own press, he made
his forms ready and secure, and drove
over to a neighboring town some doz
en miles away, where he finally got
them printed on another editor's press.
II is own press could not be ready for
use for severalweeks, as one accident
followed another". He therefore made
arrangeiucuto nau uid esteemed con-
lemporaiy uj wu.un ue 8eir tne type tor
- the local side Oi nis paper aud sent
hia forms over every week. His friend
supplied the general and miscellane
ous matter from his own columns, and
as the papers circulated among en
tirely different constituencies, the
plan worked to a charm, and nobody
was a Dit iue wiser ior tne fact that
the two papers, except in their local
departments, were entirely alike. It
then occurred to Mr. Kellogg that a
great business could be built up from
the idea suggested by his misfortune.
The "patent outside" was the result.
and though it was never patented,
tnat Droiien uown press made its
owner a milUuaire.
Henry Blocher, aged 70 years, who
nas lor more loan three decades lived
in a very humble residence in Chester
Township, Ind., is now regarded with
considerable curiosity by the money
lenders in ijai section, lo escape
the payment .of taxes, Bloeher, who
is the sole possessor of about $75,000,
began loaning money on thirty-three
years's time some time since, taking
as security first mortgages on unin
cumbered realty, the mortgages pro
viding that, at the expiration of the
time stated, the borrower having paid
the interest promptly, should be en
tirely released from liability on the
principal of the notes. Six per cent.
1. t only was charged, and on
erms Blocher's funds were in
great demand, and he now has over
$70,000 loaned out in this shape. His
personal habits are very simple, his
household expenses are small, and the
remainder of his income of $4,000 is
reloaned as rapidly as it comes in. He
is generally regarded as a crank, and
prominent attorneys who have read
his mortgages, which he writes him
self, aver that the borrowers will be
compelled to pay the principal at ma
turity, despite the provision to the
contrary, and endless litigation and
annoyance are predicted.
The eccentric man always has fine
hair, and you never yet saw a man of
erratic tendencies who at the same
time had a sound mind, that was not
refined in his tastes. Fine hair indi
cates refinement. You may have no
ticed that men engaged in intellectual,
or especially in aesthetic pursuits,
where delicacy is required, have inva
riably fine, luxuriant hair and beard.
Tha same men, as a class, particular
ly painters, are always remarkable
for their persoual peculiarities.
Boston. Mass., Jan. 19, 1SS6.
Butter. Butter is sellinc quite readily. A
good trade is noted: Job lots fresh creamery,
34a35c; fresh western creamery in round
lots, 32i3;Jc; fancy, 34c; northern, nominal, 28
(taoi'c; June ana July creameries, t&xoc; new
northern dairies, 18g'20c; seleciions, 23a-25c;
western dairies,! lla-loc; June ladles, ll.&lSc;
extra fresh, 20210, imitation creamery, 22a,23c.
Poultrv. Fresh poultry is very scarce. Froz
en refrigerator is quoted at : Turkeys, good, 13jg
14c; large young, 15c; large northern chickens,
Hi il7c; tair to goou, iuizu; common anu iowis.
Egos. Eggs are quite firm, but Uie request is
moderate: Eastern firsts, 27a27 1-2c; northern.
Wt26 l-4c; western, 23-25c; islands and New
Brunswick, 2tia.zc; lce-nouse, 21va23c; eastern
Potatoes. Potatoes are steady: Iloulton
hebrons, Hoc; iloulton rose, SOSSc; peerless, 70c;
Maine and V ermom rose, osftiuc; prolines, 7oc;
burbanks, 70,a75c; chenangoes, 70c.
Lambs. The mutton trade is rather slow, and
choice lambs are scarce. The quotations are:
Choioe lambs, 10 ll c; fair to good, 8.&9C1-2;
common,!) ojc ; extra muttons and yearlingsJSc ;
fair to eooil, 6.t6 l '2c ; common, 5 l-2c. Fair to
good eastern yeals, 8 I-2C
Flour. In flour is a lull trade with a better
outlook. Prices aies are easy: Fine, $2.70ft3;
super, $3.15a3.30; common extra, $3.75tti't; me
dium extra, $4 4.15; choice extra, $4.15a4.3.';
Minnesota bakers' $4-3o,s4.io; ew lorK roller,
4.75 4.90 ; Michigan, $4.BOs4.80;Michigan roller
4.bOu 4.pO: St. Louis and southern Illinois, Ohio
and Indiana patents, $5.'2."a5.50; straights. $4,U0
5.40; clears, .ia.-tN; Wisconsin spring
wheat patents,$5.2d5.50; Minnesota, $5.505.70.
Hat. Straw. Ac Hay and straw are steady
and bran continues firm: Choice hay, $21; good
to choice, $li).a20; common, $ibx,is.ao; eastern,
lino, 16g;17; low grades (13&15; rye straw,
$20.0,21; bran, $18,500.18.75 for winter; spring,17
a. 16; sack bran. $19.5020.50; middlings, $20.22.
KURD JOSES In Manchester, N. II., Jan. 2d,
by Kev. W. II. Morrison, jKlmer JS. Uurd, ji
Loupondery, N. II., and Cora E. Jones, form
erly of Hyde Park.
MORSE WHITMIRE. At the residence of the
bride's parents in Metamora, 111., on Thursday,
Dec. 30th, 1885, by Kev. C. A. Cornelison, Mr.
Joel R. Morse and Miss Mabel Whitmire. The
bride is granddaughter of the late lr. A. Morse
of Hyde Park, and only daughter of Dr. K. H.
and Melissa M. Whitmire.
UATES SLAYTON At Stowe, Vt., Jan. 2, 1886.
by Kev. W. L. Anderson, Bert P. Gateb of Min
neapolis and Aloyse C. Slay ton of Stowe.
MAXFIELD. In Hyde Park, Jan. 18, 1886, Mat-
tie ii., daughter of Sanford P. and Sophia M.
Max field, aged 13 months an-t 12 days.
FISKE. In Ashland, Nov. 16, 1855, Mrs. Hannah
W., wife ot Washington lske, aged 7a years,
2 months and 3 days.
Whereas. My wife. Matilda Laraway. has
left my bed and board without any cause or
provication wuaiever. xneretore, i nereDy tor
bid aU persons harboring or trusUng her on my
account, as I shall pay no debts contracted by
her from uus uate. JObUfULAKAtvAi.
C. C jSukke. Witness.
Wolcott, Vt., Jan. 19, 1886. 217w3
Pure Blool Holstein Stock !
TTntil further notice mv Holstein bull "Fido'
mnv be seen at mv r ibk larm, aooui 1-4111
uule west 01 liyue t'arK street, in cnarge 01 air.
V. 11. BovcU wlio will cheertully answer all in-
.in.i.a ,u( m n r 1, niniln liv Al'tief ititt!reto 1 in
relating to the use or said prouerty snouiu oe
made with said Boyd, and his receipt for payment
of same will be good to the holder tnereot. con
ditions will be uniform and impartial.
liyue park, Jan. is, isso. it. a. rAuu.
One new and nice driving harness, never used
1 upholstered cutter, new, 1 cutter partly worn'
2 old harnesses, 1 driving harness, partly worn,
robe, 2 old buffalo-robes, belongins; to the estate
ol Alonzo Cobjoigh. Are not wanted by the
family and win ue sola cheap.
i;. s. Administrator,
Morrisville, Dec. 28..1885. 214 w
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL,
A School for Teachers. Spring Term begintf
r eo. a, iss. a iuii ooaru of teachers specially
fitted for their work. Thorough instruction. Con
stant drill in the principles and methods of teach
ing, and practice Deiore the ciass and in the
Model. School. Expense very low. Free schol
arships. Increasing demand for graduates as
teacners. send tor catalogue.
A. II. CAMPBELL, A. 91., Principal
May be saved to investors by wriUng
204 or calling upon
H. M. MCFARLAND,
HYDE PARK, ... VERMONT.
Trees! Trees! Trees!
Headquarters for all kinds of Fruit and Orna.
mental Trees. Small Fruits, Urapes, lioses and
Shrubs a specialty. All the novelties. Nothing
out ursiciass siock turnisned. Send in your list
for what you want for spring setting, anil get our
prices. Prices and catalogue on aimlication. No
charge for packing. Goods delivered at freight
or express ouice iree. ii. a. VU(JLW01tTli
CO., 19 Sudbury Street, Boston, Mass. Suffolk
narKet, near llayuiarket Bqare. 213-mS
Libel for Divorce.
Fidelia Foster, ) State of Vermont,
,X8- Lamoille County Court,
r- RANK tl. FOSTER. I Aliril Torn, A r lvm
Whereas, Fidelia Foster ot Cambridge, in the
"--"-j ""uic mi. i oune oi erintnt, has
this day tiled in the office of the Clerk or ?.!
county Court, her Libel for Divorce aitainst
I rank H. Foster, therein sottini' forth in .,,!,
stance, that on the 3rd day of .lulv, A D ls-"
at Cambridge in said Cuuufv of Laiiu.in'o ai',' '
duly joined in marriage to Frauk 11. fZ,
Canln-nio, aforeail :
1 hat from tlin "i
aid marriage sliu lived w,,, the said Frntr w
roster in the strlct-0berTsi1cS-f all .hi
and OlMiRAtiohs enjoined iumn"W lv ti. V...,
That on tlie l:tth day of May, a. r -79 the
said Frank H. Foster wilfullv anii" m..""..., '-.-ist
cause deserted suid i'etitiouer lor ilu-ue cuiwwcu-
live years, and ever since hatn refused to live
and coIie bit with her. And further setting forth
that she has one child the fruit ot said marriage.
viz.: Henry u. r osier agea o years; ana pray-
ng that the bonds ol matrimony between herself
and tlie said r ranK 11. f oster ue dissolved and a
Bill of Divorce grant3d to her and that she be
granted the custody of said child. And it ap
pearing that the said Frauk H. Foster now re
sides without this State, so that personal service
of said libel cannot be made upon him, it is
therefore ordered that the said Frauk II. Foster
be notilied before the County Court next to be
holden at Hyde Park, in and for said County of
Lamoille.on the fourth Tuesday ot April ISSB.tnen
and there to answer 10 said Libel, by the publi
cation of the foregoing substance of said Libel,
with this order, in uie mews anu uitizkh, a
weekly newspaper published at Morrisville and
Hydel'ark, iu said Lamoille County, three weeks
in succession, the last of which publications
shall not be less than six weeks next before the
lirst day of said April term of said court.
Uiven under my hand at Hyde Park, in said
Couutv, this mh day of January, A. 1)., lim.
SMITH B. WAITE, Deputy Clerk.
J. W. PAGE, J K., Att'y. iiwa
Libel for Divorce.
Stilman II, Stone, ) State of Vermont,
vs. 5 Lamoille County Court
Catharine F. Stone. 1 Dec. Term. A. D. lo.
Whereas, stilman H. Stone ol Hyde I'arK, in tne
Cnuntv of Lamoille, n the Term ot the County
Court above named entered his Libel for Divorce
against Catharine F. Stone, therein setting forth
In substance muion irie mui uay oi uiny, .-v. u
1876, at lioston, in tne btate oi Aiassacnuscus, no
was lawfully Joined in marriage to Catharine T.
Fiiu-uran then of lioston aforesaid, by Rev. Father
lllggins, an oruaiueu priest ot uie hiuouu
Church : That he has ever since faithfully per
formed all tne reouiremems oi me marriaKe con
tiact: but the said Catharine on her part hath not
ki'iit her marriage covenant; and as ne neueves
on divers times lias committed the crime of adul
tery; and praying that the bonds or matrimony
lintween himself and said Catharine may be dis
solved. And it appearing that the said Catharine
K. Stone now resides without the State, so that
personal service of said Libel cannot be made
noon her. It Is therefore ordered that the
saiil Catharine F. stone be notilied to appear
before the County Court next to be holden at
Hyde Park, within and for said County of La
minlle. on the fourth Tuesday of Atiril. A. D..
1886, and answer to said Libei and show cause if
any she have, why the prayer thereof should
not be granted, uy puoncauon oi uie loregoing
substance of Baid Libel with this order, in the
News and Citizen, a weekly newspaper pub
lulled at Morrisville anu liyue rara in said La
moille Co., for three successive weeks, the last of
which publications snail not be lesii than six
weeks before the lirst day of said April Term of
Given under my hand at Hydo Park in said
County, this Pith day ot January, lew.
BMU U D. TV Al J. Hi, UtpUtV VUrK.
E.B. SAVVY 41 K, Att'y for J'etitiotter.
Ih Hot Waadwfal amllj
Beawdy Kver kiewm.
Croup, Asthma, Bron
chitia, Neuralgia. Rheu
matism. Bleeding at the
Lungs, Hoarseness, In
fluenza. Hacking Cough,
3 I BIB BUHL EM Ii
Positively enre SICK-HE ADACHB, BiUonnness, and all LTVEB and BOWEL Complaints. MALARIA.
BLOOD POISON, and Skin Diseaaee (ONE PILL A DOSE). For Fomale Complaint these Tpilli
iivo luhi. a "in mem a vmuauie uuinruc
mail for 25 eta. in stamps. Valuable iuiormatioa
iu my uraunco x. use no oiner. xseimiaon, ml.jj.,
It Is a wpll-known ffirt that mmt nf thp
Ilorse and Cattle Fowder sold in this crnin- 11
try is worthless: that Sheridan's Condition Eh ?
powder is absolutely Dure and verv valuable.
Nothing: on Earth will make hens
lay like Sheridan't Condition Pow
der. lose, one teaapnonful to each pint of
food. It will also positively prevent anl cure
I. 0. Andrews & Co,
THE FINEST LIME OF
Do not abuse your
obliging her to use the old " thing " you
now have. A NEW STOVE is as nice a
as any one
PAGE'S BLOCK, CORNER
I HAVE A LARGE STOCK
of goods, and rather than carry over to
next season, I make the following
Reduction in Prices :
All Wool Shawls, former price $6.50,
Reduced to $4.50.
Newmarkets, former price $15.00
Reduced to $10.50.
Newmarkets, former price $12.00,
Ladies' HooiVa, former price $1.00,
Scotch Caps, former price 75 Cents,
reduced to correspo
Geo. D. Mears.
MAIN STREET, MORRISVILLE, VT.
CATCH OUST I
By Buying Low
ALL KINDS OF FURNITURE.
Black Walnut and Ash, Marble and
siock ol uommon furniture tn Ucld IJieces, Chamber Crockery in sets
Room Paper. Shadings, Curtains in Large Variety and Beautiful '
in Design. A Large and Better Stock of Carpets than ever ofTered in
Lamoille County, in Oil Cloths all widths, Hemp, Cotton, Half wools, Extra
Supw. LowelU, Tapestries, Body Brussels at prices that will compare favorably with anr house
in the city. Also ltuK8 anj Mattings, Excelsior, Sort-Top anil Hair MattroeL SuriniT Bed.
in great variety. Mirrors Black Walnut Upholstered Su.tes in d oikl en Easv t'hairY
Zslsnoors1 SashandY,.?0' uAl' ft,lnta- Le''- Oils Varnish. PuU"
Ulass.Uils, loors. Sash and Ulmds. Will make contracts to paint buildinirs bv Uie Kb
eh4S?i I kKidlvnr,ViS 'lC"n- -.A"y.tng you buyPol me a, ! "fnk you are
cheated, kindly return it to me and get your money before calling me a fraud.
Anything that you may want that I
Monisville, Vt., Jan. 13th.
Li'SJ sll euro RnwllM In
CURES Catarrh, Chol
era, Morbus, Dysentery,
Cbronio DiarrbcBa, Kid
ney Troubles, and Spinal
Diseases. Circular, free.
S. JOHNSON CO.,
I PURGATIVE Oil I C
MAKE NEW, RICH BLOQDT g LLv
ma iiiver .fin. UT. X. M. r&lmer, AlonticellO, Fla.
Sold evervwher. or nt Viv
uewiti, low a."
I 8. JOHNSON & CO., BOSTON, MASS.
He Cholera, Ac 8oldeTerywhere,orentbymallfor2Sc.ln
sramps. Furnished in larre cans, price $1.00: by mail, sl.20.
Circulars free. I. S. JUiLNSON ii CO,, iloston, Maaa.
wife any longer by
can ask for.
CHURCH & MAIN STREETS,
- - VERMONT.
to 75 Cts.
to 5U Cts.
else in winter goods
ndingly low prices.
these Dull Times
Wood Top Chamber Suits. A Lare
have not got Itvill order for you without
G. W. DOTY.
O. S. PAGE,
Hyde Park, Vt.t
Offers a few tons more
! III!!! nli
at his Hide House.
which he has sold so
largely for a few years
past. Those who have
used if, speak very
highly of it, and the
supply was not equal
to the demand.
PRICE, $7,50 VM
FRANK E. HEALEY, Jr.,
WATCH MAKER ail JEWELER,
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY,
Silver Plated Ware, Table and Pocket Cutlery,
Fire-arms and Amunitlon af aU
Telescopes, Toys, Musical Instruments,
&c. All kinds of Repairing done.
MORRISVILLE, - VERMONT.
The demand for
H. J. LILLEY'S
tor the last few years. This
year he is manufacturing
Over 100 Wagons!
And will Endeavor to Supply
Why is tVtere eucVi a demand .
Simply this: They are manu
factured in the very best
('possible manner, of the
and are sold at the very
A WRITTEN WARRANT
Given with every Wagon.
Hyde Park, Vt.
Are connected with some oi
the best Western Mills
and can sell you
Flour and Feed
in carloads or small lots
At lie BOTTOM of the MABKET. .
It will pay you to see
them or ask them for
prices before making your
purchases. Our goods are
always guaranteed to be exact
ly as represented. We will
Pay Cash at all times for
nice Potatoes,but shoul u
prefer to have thm
delivered the last three
days of each week.
THY A FitKEEL OP OUR
and you will want another.
Come in and make us a visit If
you do not wish to trade.
Caveats and Trade Marksobtained.andallothtr
uusmeBsin tne U.S. 1'atenl Office attended to
for MODKKATE FEES.
OurotUceis opposite the V. 8. Patent Ofllce,
and we can obtain patent in less time than those
remote from Washington.
Send model or drawing. We advise as to pa
tentability free of charge; ami we mat no
charge unless we obtain a patent.
We refer, here, to the Postmaster, the Snpt.of
Money Order Div., and to officials of the U.S.
Patent Ollloe. For circular, advice, terms and
references to actual clients in Tour own Stato or
County, write to C. A. SSOWACO.,
Oiioosito fatentomoe. Washington. v. v.
Hale's Honey the great Cough cure, Kc.SOo. M
Glenn's Sulphur Soap heals Jk beeuMflea, Vol
GermanCoraRemovrr kills Corn k Bunions
Hlirt Hair and Whisker Dye Black and Brown. 0
rike's Toothache Drops our In 1 Mlnute.lM
Veaa's Rheum tie Pills are a sure enra, to
the ptvpnlar fvorlt tor dmwnT
the lijur. Restoring color when
f rT, and prerasttting Iktutdrnff.
t cWi tti Wip. "! tn
hair faJllnf. and la nrt lo plaaM.
ftm. tl mi mt IHiwwrtsf.
a r i f r
Etond 10 wntt Mittfe, tod w win nu yoi
- - - " win put
at nc, thn mTthui
.n ..... ika sr. at niata itlsT Blur motlOV
.nvthiuffVli In Amcrk'sv. Boh mim of mil
oiim) ana wora in iprj nitw. -.
faraltaa.! Sklst IM
Wa will atari you. nau.smn pay aura
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