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HEWS & CITIZEN.
TERMS : $1.50 in advance; other wise, $2.00. Boston SLoweHRailroad, VERMONT DIVISION. tEfpWs. ( TRAINS MOVING WEST. READ UP. STATIONS. A. X.IP. M V. M P. M P. M 6.50 3.1. 6.30 6.47 8.55 7.20 Swanton, E. Swanton, Ht:;hgjite, E. Highgite, Sheldon 7jt., Sheldon, Fairfield, E. Fairttuld, Fletcher. 9. 10 1.50 5.15 6.54: -1.51 9.0." 1.44 1.27 12.56 5.08 7.06; 4.10! 8.55 8.45 4.4 7.16 7.4". 4.- 4.30 4.0S 4.40 4.4 s 5. 12 S.33I 7.3S 7.4-i 8.18 8.3B! 7. SI 7.4! 7.5, 8.17 8.: 8.31 I2.4W 4.00 8. 12.201 3.38 8.4:t 9.16 8.04(12.10: 3.1fi 6.02 6.2ii 7.4s II.47 7.33 11.27 2.4 9.4.TCam'oridsre Jot 2.1 8.54 9.'W 9. 1 J .ii iu..t uonnson, 7.-29IU.M! HYDK PARK, 7.4)12.07 MOKK1SVILLE 7.0 10.50 1.40 1.00 6. S3 10 6.451 10. 15 12. 2 6.001 9.34 11.2 H.Sl 9.47 9.57 8.12 13.50 Wolcott. S.S7 1.40 Har.lw-i.-k, 2.02 E. Hardwick, 2.50 Greensboro, 3.42 VVal.len. 4.13 W. Danville, 4.55 Danville, 5.45) St.Johnslury. 5.5 5.4 0.00:10.3. 3.5! 9.07 9.1) 9.5: 10. 1! 11.001 .45! 10 00 8.301 9.33 10.0!) 10..IO 5.32 5.12 7.53' 8.2 11.42 10.5' 11.25 o.ort 7.34. 7.58 7.2l! 7.40 6.311 6.40 4.5 4.20 Burlington&LamoilleR.R, South 4W est j Read down, t TRAIXS GOIXO , North Ea; 1 Read up. STATIONS. A. M. 1. M p. M K. M P. M. P. M :11 3.1 7 30 Jarabridge Jet. leffersonville. Ca abridge. So. Underhill. Underhill. Jericho. Essex-Center. 8 30 6 25 6 21 6 13 5 50; 5 88 5 si 5 00; 1 1 S2 5 0! 11 40 7 32 8 28 8 22 8 03 7 53 5 30 5 15 4 40 7 40 5 53! U 53! 7 5 6 M 12 0'J, 8 0'i 4 20 4 00 . 6 3ljl2 16 8 1 7 43 7 33 7 25, 5 28 6 5-il2 2S; 8 24 5 3 40 8 25 8 10' 12 IV S S Essex Jot, 5 10 -Winooafai. 1(V .4 fl.ii 3 40 2 25 Burlington. 7 00; 4 45 a.m.Ip. m P. M Business Notices. ISor sale. laree 3oite young oxen, three span work horses, a lot of sleds, barnesses,lumbering tools, etc. Enquire of S. W. Newcomb, Eden,Vt. Notice. All who have unsettled accounts with me are requested to call and settle the same before the 10th of April next and oblige. D. W. Rogers, Morrisville. Ten Days Oxlt. J. Solomon has rented the store in the Burke building, next door to the Town Clerk's office, for the purpose of closing out his en tire stock of goods at astonishing low prices, less than you can buy at auc tion. It would be well for the people of Morrisville and adjoining towns to visit his place of business. This utock consists of men's, boy's and children's clothing, ladies' outside garments and shawls, dress goods of all kinds, silks and velvets. Housekeeping goo Is, such as table linens, towels, nfipkins, bed spreads,etc, and all goods usually kept in a first class dry goods and clothing store. Notice. Best new prints only 4 cents. Best 40 inch cot ton onlv 6 cents. LOCAL NEWS. MORRISVILLE. RELIGIOUS SERVICES. Susdat, March 28. Congregational Church. Rev. W. A.Bushee Pastor. Servicescommence at 10.45 a.m. UniversalistChnrch. Rev. F. E. Healey, Pas tor. Services commence at 10.45 a. m, SC. E. Church. Rev. M. P. Bell, Pastor. Ser vices at 1.30 p.m. Doty has a new painter from Bris tol. Jliram Lyon and family, of Swan ton, have moved to the Choate farm. Howard, the clock-smith, has moved back to town, and is living with his son 'William. . . , . . , Men from Burlington and this place are again at work on the interior of P, K. deed's new house. A musical sociable will be held at Miss M. M. SUyton's on Friday eve ning, Feb. 2. All invited. Miss A. Belle Hall goes to Boston about the first of next month for fur ther instruction in the New England Conservatory of Music. Several from here attended the fu nerals of Hiram Pike, at Wolcott, an I Miss Bertha Sawyer, at Hyde Park, on paiuiuay, L . . i i Rooms are to be pmsueu on uer , i i i thf Harris store on Pleasant street, which will be occupied by Carroll Uar- " UILU "c .v. j ri3 and family. The old folks' party at the Town Hall Friday evening called out a large crowd, and" an enjoyable time was the result. Myron Story, Sanford Gates, Fred Pae and John Morgan, of the U. V. ht o..A t. linmp for a two weeks va cation. The play '0ut ia the Streets," that was postponed, is to oe given at u.c Town Hall next Friday evening, by the Johuson Dramatic Company r-orrnl! Sweeney, who has wintered !n Flnrida. has recently had the black aaJqu i mm which disease he has 1JCOOIV0 v." . recovered and is telegraphing again a n IIilHaril and family, who ; Mai.tlir returned here from Swanton, have moveu wiue duju place " w - tl..r.rt .nmioi ertinnl meetins will be 1UC " i.old sit the Academy next luesday All voters of the district -i m"kd interested, and of course BUUUIU ' will turn out. ThP Congregational ladies' bean finnner at the vestry on Friday was ized. The ladies work on bedding and clothing for an other missionary box. Truman Morrill has moved to the Joslyn tenement, Arthur Kuapp will move to the tenement vacated by Mor rill, and I. Blair to the house vacated by Knap p. The adjourned meeting for further consideration of the creamery question was held at the Town Hall on Satur day afternoon. The prospects for the project seem quite encouraging. Fred W. Choate, a former Morris- .,;n Kw. has. in company with a flmm from Albany, N.-Y., taken up two claims in western Kansas, upon which they haye erected a house, where tiiev livedoinir their own cooking and i l While Mrs. A. A. Kiles was dnv- .,1(71. was overturned, throwing Mrs Xilps out. when the sleigh ngnteu anu the horse had bis own way to the Ten l.i-wtoA without doing much harm UCJ '"Ow rrresnondent3 are requested put the name of the town at the top of I .a l-inae. aiiU IV OIK" mtn vwu.u... . ffV I ' 7 , ! I ,.timi every wees. oome iie"; omit both, and we have to resort to the poet-mark, nature oi me items or rr familiarity with the handwriting, which causes us unnecessary trouble Several fro-n here have visited the scene oi tue uunei ciiuoivu iNoriu v.wl. " - It known just the pressure oi steam anu the amount r water mat was in use L- i . i . : . tua ti.no nf the explosion, but it seems evident from all reports that the boiler had been in use a good while and should have been discarded long ago. Attention is called to the card of Co., of ntflBars. woodman, a rue "-i ... . ir JL. Portland. Tbia U one of the strong ! est and most reliable drv goods houses j in New England. They have a very I large trade through this valley, built up by fair and conservative dealing, and thorough-going business methods. They are gentlemen that one finds pleasure in meeting, and certainly merit the large and prosperous busi ness they have built up. Maj. Alden, the present traveling salesman, is fast winning favor with the merchants. Sterling. Mrs Morgan came here from Johnson last week to visit her Brother Mr. Pike, who has for a long ! time been afflicted with a cancer. Al though Mr. Pike is able to sit up a good part of the time, his friends can see that he fails. .Mrs. Stacy, wno is living with her daughter, Mrs. E Chaffee, is quite ill, as also is Henry ShaHnck, who is at work for Mr. Poor for the season. D. R. Shaw reports the first susrar making; the 15th. A second term of singing school, taught by Mr. Fletcher, closed on Tuesday evening of last week with concert, being well attended. Sever al singers came from the Darling dis trict and joined in the exercises. First there was singing by the class, then a fine selection of songs were given In different members. All rendered well the parts assigned them, but we have not space for special mention. Clai Turner, and Clair and Howard Billings rendered their songs nicely, and it is hoped that they will be repeated at some future time. Frank Waite and James Pike, singers of twenty-five years ago, favored us with songs. much to the credit of the oMen time. as well as to themselves. We- think the occasion was enjoyed by all, au.i we trust that those who labored for the success of the occasion were not disappointed. D. R. Shaw ha3 sold a yoke of cattle, coming four vears old, Sfor $105. The logs drawn to the Billings mill bv Frank Turner was 800. HYDE PARK. The G. A. R. Post's receipts from its three Camp Fires were $95.00. Mattie Saw3'er of Boston, is in town ; called home by the death of her sister. Alma Reed 13 said to be improving as fast as can be expected, but as yet is unable to move her limbs. Her lather expects to take her home soon. A handsome floral offering from Hon. S. M. Peunock of No. Somer- ville, Mass., reached here Saturday ht. It was .a pillow inscribed "Bertha." Sugar making has already begun in some parts of the State. The yield promises to be fully an average one, and it is predicted that at least 10,- 000,000 pounds will be made by Ver mont farmers. Engineer Dan. Fulford is again laid up. l nis time hy a severely scalded hand, caused by an accidental dis charge of steam from his locomotive. He had hardly recovered from his former severe accident. Death of Bertha M. lawrer. On Thursday morning last our com- munit' was startled by the announce ment of the death of Bertha Sawyer, which occurred at Burlington. The first intimation her family had of her sickness was imparted to them by a despatch Tuesday evening, stating that she was quite ill and requesting some of them to come. Her sister, Mrs. Fred. Keeler, went to her at once. one louixi uer very sick suffering from a fall received on th.i lake some three weeks previous. But she had kept about her work, more or Jess, un'il Sa'unisy, the 13th. Next morning Mrs. Keeler wrote her ' father that she thought Bertha was more comfortable, and the anxiety of her friends was somewhat relieved. On Wednesday evening a change for the worse set in, and at midnight a consultation of physicians pronounced her case as hopeless. W hen informed 6he could live but a few hours, she seemed to realize her condition : was perfectly resigned, proceeding to ar range her anairs, and at b a. m. her soirit took its flight. She died at the residence of J. M. Shedd, Esq., where i i.i j i, I.,.- . . ,1 ... :wlrrt .l,,i I sue uau uiauc ua uuujc a..M . c !..-. , ; . was a greai isvui iw. ijnei Kmra, conducted by the itev. d, 1. unss, hector of the 'Episcopal Church, where T-r i ... I she attended, were held, and the re mains brought to this place. Ihe funeral took place from the church Saturday p. in., Rev. E. J. Ward officiating. The attendance, which was large, was made up principally of those who had known Bertha frouher youiu. iue tuun-u wa avu ta-.j trimmed with emoiems or mourning, The floral offerings were very beautiful, consisting of a pillow, wreath, star, basket, calla lilies and a great variety of other flowers and plants. The re mains were deposited beside those of her mother, who died some twenty years ago. Bertha Mary Sawyer, the fourth child of Col. E- B. and Susan M. Saw yer, was born in this village Nov. 25, 1861. For several vears she was in the . . f keeper for Satford, Wetherby & Co., of Burlington, and at the timeot her death was in the employ of Satford & Hum phrey, successors of the former firm. Bertha was a bright, amiable girl, one who had the respect of all. Ihe true measure of her worth cannot be more fittingly expressed than by the following extract from the funeral dis course : ' Of her character it ill becomes me, almost a stranger, to speak to you who knew her so well. To say that it was above reproach, would but feebly express the purity of her blameless and virtuous lite, as a mend, you wuo have walked and associated with her know her worth better than my words can declare. Or her integrity and ability. one in whose employ she served tor near ly hve vears would tell you that sue was clear-headed aud correct, and one who would never betray the confidence re- Dosed in her. Ot the esteem in which she was held by her friends where she spent the last part or ner lite u is need less tor me to speaK, ior me nowers with which they decked her bed declare with what memories uer name win henceforth be held by them. And could this, the house of the Lord, recall the melodies that have come in obedience to ner musical oui aa nei ungeis loucueu the keys of the instrument, we should listen to a volume of sweet harmonies that would testify to her love for the songs of praise and thanksgiving to Al mighty oou." Ihe bereaved lamiiy has the sym pathy of the entire community in their to deep affliction. If. sometimes, cnmminitled with life's wine. We dud the wormwood, and rebel and shrink, lie sure a wiser hanu than yours or mine Fours out this uotion lor our lius to drink. "And il. through uaticnt toil we reach the land Y here Uied feet with sandals loosed may rest, Where we shall clearly Know and understand, 1 thins that we will say, Uod knew the beat.' A Card. Please allow us, through your col umns, to express our heartfelt thanks to all those friends who in her home, at liurlington where she died, and in other places, have in so many and such lender ways, hy soothing wonls and delicate acts ot kindness, speaking so tenderly to our iruiu i ""k I u-nderest, most spontaneous and delicate sympa- I ti.o wiiild Rimnlv. hu liRfn withheld fmm nit. thv could buiiuIv. has been withheld from us. Our warmest Uianks are only feeble acknowledge ment of so mucn kindness. tDWiKll U. AN1 HELEN Al OAWTER. Among those from out of town at the funeral of the late Bertha Sawyer, were II. C. Humphrey of Burlington, H. E. Clement of VVinooski, Miss Vevie Gates ot Cambridge, Birney FullingtoQ, with the firm of Safford & Humphrey, and Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Shedd of Burlington. The Centrcville post-oflice is " very backward in coming forward." We hope Postmaster-General Vilas will not consider the petition as " innocu ous desuetude," but will give it prompt attention. There are many offices in this Countv that do about one-half the business the Centreville office would. It is a public necessity. Somehow or other our good friend Deacon Sherwin accidentally lost a j dav recently. The Deacon is a hard working man and accomplishes as much work in a day as many of his juniors. While this is a fact, he is also a very devout man, believing that all labor should be performed within the requisite six clays, and that no one should knowingly violate the Fourth Commandment. But, as we stated above, he lost a day somehow recently, and when he loaded up a load of logs and carried them to Srnal ley's mill on Sunday, March 13th, he was of the firm belief that the day was Saturday, and could not for some time be convinced that it was other wise. When convinced of his error he didn't tarry very long about the mill yard. Everybody who knows the Deacon, knows it was a mistake; but at the same time will not let slip the opportunity to give him a friendly hint about his inistal'e, and while he will accept it all in good part, we opine he will never again be caught in a similar predicament. Os the Fly. School meeting next Tuesdii3- night. Owners of dogs are reminded that they can be registered now for $1, but from April 1 until May 15 the fee is $2. Loren Manlev during the past yeir has carried 881 letters and papers from the Post-omce to people in his neighborhood, and 81 pieces from them to the Post-offiue ; Loren, you see, is good for something else besides sewing. Robins were numerous last week. The Ladies' Aid Society will hold a sugar festival next Wednesday evening, provided new sugar can De obtained. Congress man Stewart last week introduced a bill granting a pension to Michael Manning ; it was reported, as is cus tomary, to the Committee on Invalid Pensions. Norman Perry has receiv ed many congratulations of late ; mother and daughter are doing well. Taxpayers shojld call at the Town Clerk's office and get a blank inven tory. The weather begins to look a little like sugaring, though very little has been done in that line. Young people who contemplate matrimony should nee our new lot of handsoma wedding stationery. The people from this place who attended the Cam. Fire at , No. Hyde Park last week, report a very good time. Mrs. L. B. Sherwin was called to Bradford last week to attend the funeral of her brother-in-law. George Eastman of Manchester, N. H., is speuding a few weeks in town. It is a remarkable peculiarity with debts that their ex panding power continues to increase as one contracts them. We acknowl edge receipt of Missouri papers from Mrs. T. W. Hyde. Will Smilie of Waterville, is now in the employ of C. S. Page. The recent snow has greatly improved the sleighing. L-aae Vaughan has gone to Massachusetts on a visiting expedition. Station Agent True has taken up his abode with Almon Board man. Waldo Brig ham has returned from Washington. Arthur Wheatlev of Fairfield, has rented apartments in the tenement ad joining the Catholic Church. NORTH HYDE PARK. Kneeland Kelton of Montpelier is the guest of F. M. Allen. Judson Massure is at home from Bur lington. His daughter is slowly re covering. Sam " Is a strong man can carry a heavy load, but had to walk very slow under it Saturday. Mrs. Little who has been sick a long time at Mr. Andrews', is in a very criti cal condition, aud but little hope is en tertained of her recovery. J. M. Parker has moved into his new home formerly owned by Geo. Hooper. iuc uoxilujuuibY mc auiiy to iuudd xu.i . ,.,, Ms ,innnr. TI.pv bnvA livfirt lon(r - - i j : e with us (28 ears,) have been the best ot friends, the kindest or neighbors and none ever applied to them for aid in i Hrresa wit limit snlistnntial hpln. Their quiet, peaceful lives exemplifying their proressed Christianity is worthy or imi tation. The CaiDD Fire of the G. A. B. Post came off Wednesday evening and was a decided success. Although disappointed recitations, and speaking by the young people ot the place. The singing by Air. Ober and choir, so ably assisted by Mrs Andrews or Ilvde I'ark. cannot be beat. ihe remarks bv their commander, and the short speeches and stories by the comrades were very entertaining. The Committee of Arrangements, and the ladies who prepared the elaborate sup per, felt that their efforts were appreci ated by the extended thanks publicly extended by Col. Sawyer aud others Over 300 took supper ; receipts for tick ets sold, $15.00. .. i . CADY'S FALLS. Rominie Fairbanks has had the mis fortune to lose a cow and twi'i calves. Carl, Terriirs hens lay so many eggs per day that It takes all night and all the uext day to count them. Sam Clark has scoured the town for potatoes, and is now loading a car at East Fairflld froitl the Bakersfteld harvest. II. J. Lilley la Improving his carriage shop mid making it much more conven iei:t. by building a carriage-way to the second story. Some of our enterprising farmers have tapped their sugar orchards, but not much sap at this writing, although there is a fair prospect in the near future. How sensitive some people are, A rose is just as sweet by any other name. A peppery individual takes umbrage at a time honored misnomer of a certain local ity in town, and makes such dire threats that we are Intimidated, and refrain from using the obnoxious word again. We have great respect for these Sterling peo ple, in English the pure, and have no tears ot visiting this land of promise, unless we should meet our enemy with a shotgun or some other implement of war. e apologize and wave the flag of truce, and are ready to strike hands across the bloody chasm. This Sterling coirespoiident. this emigrant to the fa vored land of public sniiit and elevated social gatherings; this reporter of horse trade, nas jound me way out to the Dar ling, neighborhood, and we will wager a nickel has not a realizing sense to this day that the fathers of this noted corner of the green earth lost their title to Ster ling and their right to self-government by annexation, and hence arose the title L,ost Jiation lost their charter and it took this age ot improvement, this nine teenth century, to liud their allegience which the writer under the head of Ster ling fails to comprehend. One name is just as good as another while sailing under lalse colors. Sterling is obsolete and Lost Nation is remonstrated against. Try something else. CAMBRIDGE. Charles Cornell and Veive Gates are at home from Poultney. Key. II. Bushnell. chaplain oi Tost 10, A. K..was agreeabl v surnrised Friday by a visit from his comrades of me rost. A very social time was enjoyed : mror , - i oysters were served and the pleasures of the evening further added to by songs and. recitations from Misses Gates, Fitch and others. John Rilley died Monday morning, of typhoid pneumonia after "an illness of three days. John was an old stand-by and will be sorely missed by the whole oommuidty. JOHNSON. Frank Leland spent a part of last week at Portland. Me. Several members of the Old Brigade Post attended the camp Are at North Hyde Park last Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Norton, of Fair fax, were the guests of their uncle, Abijali Buck, last week. A very pleasant sociable was given by the Indies of the Congregational church last Friday, at which time new sugar was served to the large number in attendance. Miss Lillie Waterman has bpen visiting her cousin, Miss Mary Waterman, at Wil- I liainstown. Mr. and Mrs. George Livermore, from Georgia, have moved into the house with Mrs. O. M. Fitch, whose farm they have taken for the coining year. Mrs. Sidney Pike went to Burlington on Tuesday, to be witli her husband, who expects to be employed in that city the present season. The ladies of the Baptist church hold a sociable at the vestry next Friday. In addition to the usual refreshments, new' maple sugar will be served. Leroy Scribner has sold his interest in the Frank Sinclair farm and moved back to the Scribner place. O. & A. II. Buck have sold their flour ing mill, with its adjoining mill property, to O. B. Landon, of Milton, who has tak en possession, and expects to move his family into the H. A. Waterman house soon. Of the band concert on Friday evening we cannot speak in too high terms of praise, both for the band and its instruc tor. The selections were good and the rendering showed ability and careful study. The audience evinced its thor ough appreciation, especially at the close of the selection '-Splinters." Considerable fun was experienced at our lMSt town meeting. After repeated balloting and declining, the following .board ol Selectmen were elected : It. o." Christy, U. A. Waterman and T. J. Baker. Volney Witherell has moved from Wa terville to the '-mill house" near Buck's 8 tore. As new butter is being made this spring so our new industry, the making of but ter workers, by Waters Bros, thrives. A patent, in both the United States and Canada, covering all points in a so-called case of a recent interference has just been granted. During the last three weeks over seventy orders have been received. II. F. Boyes has purchased of J. B. Fassett a Shoniuger bell organ for 115. WATERVILLE. Ira Smith, of East Berkshire, visited his brothers Johu and Levi here the past week. Edwin Atwell is to work for TTenrv Colman, of Cambridge, for the coming season, and Peter Russell is to work for Joseph Sherman. I lie Good lemnlars will commence work the first day of May. All old mem bers are invited to come back and take a part. Lewis Carpenter has boiiffht the Elias Wood farm for .$1150. Volney Witherell has moved to John in. Daniel Morris is sick with diphtheria. Mrs. Phoebe Willey is stopping with her brother. E. W. Brown. Mrs. Alford is stopping with her daughter at Cambridge. v ictor Brown is at work in the shingle mill at Belvidere June. ion. Mrs. Howe, sister of Arthur Fairbanks. has returned to her home in Manchester. A. II. liev. Mr. Bragg and wife visited their sou Charles last week. A. M. Stockwell. son-in-law of Frank Laraway, has moved to N. B. Page's (arm. Mrs. Austin has gone to North Hyde Park to live with E. W. Prior. STOWE. Charles A. Simmons, late clerk for Mr. Wilcox, has recently purchased a horse and embarked as a runner in the boot and shoe trade for Brodie & Co.. of Burlington. The pension office has recently In creased the amount received by George Sallies to 83 per month, to which he Is clearly entitled. Miss Minnie Bi igltam goes to Tioyulton soon to spt-.id the iieasou. perhaps as a teacher. The Revs. Em ight and Anderson ex changed on Sunday last. The death ot Mrs. Abbie Town, widow of the late H. F. Town, occurred at the old homestead on Friday last, the funer al servioes taking place bn Sunday after noon, the Kev. Mr. Anderson officiating. Mrs. Town had been in an almost help less condition for several years, unable to walk, or seemingly to do much of anything for her own comfort. Her every want, however, was amply sup plied by kind hands of children, who were well clrcum-tanced, and willing to leave nothing undone to make her last years as comfortable and pleasant as her physical condition would permit. The interment took place in the family lot in the new yard. Mrs. Town was 73 years of age. At the special town meeting held on Tuesday, a vote was passed by a large majority to reconsider the vote taken at the annual meeting, to erect an addition to the town house, aud the subject was then indefinitely postponed. At the funeral services of the late Tru man Thompson, the Rev. Mr. Booth, of Northfield, officiated, and not the Rev. Mr. Healey, as was understood at the time of sending the item. The details of the sudden and terrible death whloh befell Charley Douglas and others at the explosion near North Wol cott on Tuesday of last week have been made known to nearly every one. To say that Charley was liked by everybody, that lie was a goou Do y, etc., would be but repeating expressions common with every one who alludes to his 6ad death. His mangled remains were brought here on Thursday, services being held at the Branch church at 2 p. m., the Rev. Mr. Enright officiating. The house was full of friends and neighbors, who were In deep sympathy with the mourning and afflicted relatives, whose only consolation is the thought that '-what is their loss Is his gain." R. C. Hodge is said to have apples near ly two years old. and are claimed to be in apple-pie condition. Sugaring has begun in a limited way. and the mouths of a few have already been sweetened. The Ladies' Aid Society will hold a picnic sociable at the vestry rooms of Unicy church on Thursday, April 1. The gentlemen are very cordially invited to come, sip tea and enjoy a social hour. Presumably new sugar will bo among the attractions. WOLCOTT. George Clark, of Morrisville, has tak en possession of the Wolcott House, as sisted by Wick. Field, who knows his place and keeps it, and that they have started out with the determination to keep a first class house, is evident by the general satisfaction expressed by the traveling public Geo. Kiehardson lias struck out from Potterville, and will locate in Craftsbury. Mr. and Mrs. Shedd, of Burlington, were, iu town on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. 11. F. Parker. Mrs. P. S. Benjamin, Charles Lawrence and T. C. Arhuckle are slowly recovering. Ira Grout lias gone west. A. II. Young and wife have been visit ing in town the past week. VV. W. Cate, who was injured in the boiler explosion at Wilcox' steam mill. thelGth.is slowly improving, and will recover. Arthur Little is found to be in jured more than it was at first thought, but will probably recover. II. II. Pike, one of the victims, was buried at this nlace on Friday with Masonic honors, the . . . , .1 !.. . : chureli oeiug crowueu wn.ii reianvcs mu friends, who came to pay their last trib ute, of resnect to one they esteemed so hiu-lilv. and to sympathize with those Mint mourned the loss of one so dear to them. Kev. Geo. E. Burnham, of West Concord, preached the sermon, assisted by lievs. Vale and Whitney, of this place. Funeral services of Mr. Frank Tinker, of Morristown, one of the victims of the boiler exnlosion. were held at the Con- o-regational church last Thursday, Kev 3. C. Vail olHciatin g, assisted by Kev Mr. Whitney. The HomeliestMan In Morristown, in well ns the handsomest, and others. oru invited to call on Geo. E. Woodward o,,,l o-er. free a trial bottle ol Kemp's Bal emi 7or the throat and lungs, a remedy that is selling entirely upon its merits and is guaranteed to cure and relieve all Chronic and Acute Coughs, Asthma, Bronchitis and Consumption. Price 50 cents and U nar25yl - NORTH WOLCOTT. Miss Lela Holton is on the siek list. It Is reported that Mr. Hubbard is to move ms engine from Hard wick to the "ncox mm and hmsh sawing out the logs. The house of Wilbur Jones was con sumed by fire Friday morning, supposed to have beeu caused by a defective stove pipe. A sad and shocking accident at the steam mill a mile and a half from this place at o'clock on Tuesday morn ing of last week, caused bv the pvnlriclr,,, of the boiler, by which three young men were Killed, and a fourth one died at three o'clock the next morning, one se riously injured anu two slightly. The explosion made a total wreck of the en gine nouse and a portion of the mill iriigmenis ot tne Doner and engine beino- tnrown in every direction. Eno-ineer Douglas was thrown 22 rods, his body being nearly buried in a hard snow hank- Amsden's body was found seven and one- nan rous irom tne Doner, and the body of Tinker was found 32 feet away, horri bly mangled. Hiram Pike, who lingered for a short time, was dug out of the deb ris, where he doubtless was at the time of the explosion. Arthur Little, who had been piling slab wood outside of th engine house, was, quite badly scalded with other slight injuries'. Mr. Cate and Charley Andrews were under the mill making some repairs when the accident occurreu. air. uaie receiving quite seri ous injuries, iiarne Andrews was some what bruised, but not seriously. George Xewlaud escaped without harm, being slightly stunned, and Everett AnstliK who had just gone up into the mill cham ber, escaped without injury. The front end of the boiler, weighing several hun dred pounds, was found near the spot where engineer Douglas was found; as also was the crown sheet. As near as can be ascertained the cause of the ex plosion was gaysae boiler. It is gen erally believejignS steam pressure of 22C j-J8-vS!!c5used such a ter rible explosion, as this was the extreme pressure before she would blow off. The boiler must have contained plenty ol water, as it had not been running, but would have been in a few moments. The names of the dead are as follows : Chas. Douglas, of Stowe, unmarried ; Leon' Auisden, of Craftsbury, leaves a wife and one child ; Frank Tinker, of Morris town, leaves a wife; Hiram Pike, of Wolcott, leaves a wife and three small children. Mr. Cate, at the present writ ing, is in a semi-conscious state. Arthur Little is doing well. A Crd. I hereby desire to express my sin cere thanks to the friends and neighbors who so kindly assisted in caring fr the remains oi mv husband who came to-lns death so suddenly al th e recent boiler explosion at No. Wolcott. ELLA O. AMSIJEX. FLETCHER. Miss Lulu Protity of Swanton is in town visiting friends. Mrs. Sally Ellsworth was tipped out of a sleigh the 11th inst, hurting her arm quite badly, but is improving. Elias Ellsworth has gone to Kansas to see his brother Charles. He intends to be away four or five weeks. R. T. Bingham is improving. His son. Dr. L. M. Bingham came to see him last Friday night, returning to Burlington Saturday night. A. J. Elliot has been quite down with severe cold and sore throat the past week but is gaining. L. B. Elliot has also been sick, but is better. He has been much afflicted with rheumatism, the past winter. The wife of Orange Taylor, Jr., is very low with consumption. The equinoctial storm seems nearly over, and Spring starts off on her annual trip to-day. The muasles must have subsided, as we hear of no new cases, though there is still plenty of material to work upon. R. W. Bailey is in a very precarious condition ot health. He has consulted Burlingt.iu physicians who pronounce his troubles enlargement of the heart. There is a universal rush to the sugar woods this (Monday) morning. SaD Is flowing freely, and those who tapped their trees last week have plenty ot snow una rain to care tor, mingled with a little sap, wliilu others are hastening to liberate- the juice of the maple. All are hoping for a good sng ir se ison. It Is a matter of surprise which causes coulITii?-e ootr:iu how Mrs. Cyrcna spauiuiug nas uutnninu a momer s pen sion. It is claimed that she was left a comfortable maintenance from her hus band's estate, besides having a son able to provide for her, should circumstances require it. . .. . The many friends 61 Dr. and Mrs. M. S. Bi iggs who moved from this place to Oxford, Neb., last Fall, will be pained to learn of the sad attliction which has just come to them. Their little boy has fallen a victim to diphtheria. He would have been seven years o'd the coming summer and was to go to school for the first time this Spring. Those who have laid away such precious treasures forever from their earthly sight will understand the loneliness of their agonized hearts; only that theirs must be intensified by the fact that they are among strangers, compara tively. Freddie was a smart, active child, and used to perform a rare feat, much to the wonder and admiration of those who witnessed it. He would sit down and expand both legs perfectly straight horrizontally on either side of him. with all the ease of a practiced gym nast or an aorobal. His little friends here, as well as older ones, are greatly grieved by his death, and the parents and little daughter now the only child have the heartfelt sympathy of their old friends and neighbors. HARDWICK. We learn from those who took care of Dan Bridgman that he would not have a doctor and would take no medicine, and alter he became insane It was almost im possible to do anything lor him. Mr. Cate, who was so severely injured in the North Wolcott explosion, is to be taken home as soon as he is able to be moved. George Kent is Smith's successor at the Centennial. House, taking possession on Monday. His many friends wish him success. Judge Perley has been on a visit to Franklin county. The Good Templars' oyster supper was a success. Sam Wheeler and John Hall paid the cigars Friday night, on account of new wives. It is the general expression that Air. v heeler, uji account ot lus cliuureu, has pdrsued a wise course, unlike others who could be mentioned. Benj. Smith is to run his- livery at the Centennial House tor the present. Abe. Waketield JeU-iiflorg." and it is almost time tor the uiiiiu.-u dollar. C. L. Wheeler, of Wheeler & Shinman, got his foot badly hurt Saturday while at work on their water-wheel. McLoud and several others are on the sick list. . . Farmers are getting ready for the su gar season. BLVIDERE CORNERS. n,ari miutemore sports a genuine frog-felon. Willie wescom has been at home on the sick list tor a week. Richard AIcGookin will nut in two or mree montns worK ior Chester limes Agnes Hayes will work for Johnnie Adams the coming season. I'atricK naves drives a legal sort of a norse uiese aays. March is trying to do her dutv bv us. wnicn some or our lumDermen will tully appreciate. We can turnish quite a list of sick. Drs. Smith and Bacon have shown their smiling countenances altogether too fre quent lately. Of the number, Mrs. E. F. Davis, J. B. Wescom, and Mrs. Frank r letcner are improving, alter some two weens or connnement. Little Walter Wescom is no better, and Mrs. Phineas Carpenter is very low at this writing. That talkative voung man from Mor ristown will hear something to his finan cial disadvantage, if he does not return those harnesses, sleds, &c, he borrowed the day after town meeting. We assure him it will take something substantial to satisty the parties. When a person borrows a thing for forty-eight hours it does not mean torty-eight weeks, espec ially when they are articles needed for every-day use. JEFFERSON VI LLE. The following is taken from the San Francisco, Cal., Chronicle of Feb 12, 1880: Died In this city, Feb. 18, Col. Abel Hildreth Seeley, a native of Cam bridge, Vt., aged 64 years, 2 months and 6 days. The funeral will take place to morrow (Saturday) at 1.30 o'clock, from Bt. Stephen's church, Hayes Valley. WESTFIELD. Ed. Wood has sold his farm to A. C. Hitchcock and rent M,n same this vear for $100. E. S. Miller, our townsman, made him self happy last Tuesday by bringing home a bride in the person of Miss Re becca Lawrence, of Lowell. We wish thera much happiness. W. D. Miller has sold his interest in the store and goods to his partner, Geo. R. Hoyt. who will carry on the business alone. Probate Court-Lamoille District. The following business was trans acted at the Probate Office in Hyde Park, during the week ending Mar. 20, 1886 : Mar. 16. Elias Wood's estate, Cam bri ge ; assignment made to widow. Mar. 18. Otis A. Griswold's estate, Hyde Park ; Administratrix settles her account. Edward Hanley's estate, Cam bridge ; Administrator presents his ac count for settlement ; hearing set for April 9th, 1886. Elias Wood's estate, Cambridge: Administrator asks for li cense to sell real estate ; hearing set for April 10th, 1S86. Mar. 19. Rebecca W. Bailey's estate, Elmore; Administrator settles his ac count and decree made to heirs. Wm. Morrill's estate, Stowe ; Commissioners make report. Helen M. Fullington's estate, Johnson ; Administrator returns inventory. - Mar. 20. Mary Blaisdell's estate, Cam bridge ; Executor settles his account. The word "pulpit," like "ferry boat" and "outlandish women," oc curs but once in the bible. It was Ezra that was in the pulpit. What are Suppositories. A. G. Rose, from New London, Conn., writes: .Send me two boxes of your Kemy'sPile Suppositories by mail. Our druggist is out. They are for a friend. I tried everything without help, but the Suppositories cured me." The treatment is new and within the reach of all, and would advise the afflicted to give them a trial. For pamphlets on Piles, address Box 265, LeKoy, jN. Y. For sale in Morrisville by Geo. E. Woodward, at 50 cents a box. mar23yl Know Thyself by reading the "Sci ence of Lfie," thebest medical work eve published, for young and middle-aged nen. 82yl Statej by II. B. Cochran, druggist, Lancaster, Pa.: '-Have guaranteed . 300 hottles of Burdock Blood Bitters for dys pepsia, sour stomach, bilious attacks, liver and kidney troubles." Three new serials enrich the April Harper's. The authors are Charles Dudley Warner, R. D. Blackmore and Dinah Maria Craik. Mr. Warner's series t Papers, entitled "Their Pilgrimage," is a story oi American society at our (l-iucipal summer resorts. Mrs. Craik' mvel, "King Arthur; not a Love Story," is a tale of a mother's love, and is to be published in three long parts, each occu pying over lb pages of the Magazine. R. D. Blackmore's novel deals with rural iinglish lite during the exciting times of Lord Melson, the great admiral. A Beautiful Easter Card. The Virgin Salt Co.. of New Haven Oonn., are making a grand offer to intro- mce tneir salt, lio and ask vour grocer or Virgin Salt and get an elegant Easter oaiu. iii auuiuon we oner an extra in ducement: a pair ot Doves beautifully ithograghed in ten colors, as uatural as ife. on a large card 9x10 inches. Virgin salt is the cleanest, purest and whitest salt ever seen or used. A large package osts only 10 cts. 25-m3 BOSTON MARKETS. BOSTON, Mass., March 23il, 1SS6 Hay, Straw, &c In hay, trade has been low for a Jew Uuys: Chuice hay, iu round lots, $ 19 gj iO: good to ch(i'ce,' $rtf -20; comnion, $ie&18; eiisturn, fine, $1718; low grades $13o15; rye straw, $-20 aril ; bran, 18.o0 a18.75 for winter; tor soring, tISftlS-15; sack bran, $U).50.v2u.du ; uiid- 'lUllgd, JSjl-JZ. Potatoes For r potatoes the request ia good, firm : Houlton hebrona 80c. with tire market firm : Houlton hebrona 80c. itoultou r, 73 2M?.iea O'x. Maiue ami Vermont rose 65 i'70c. prolules 75a75. burbunks 6570c, chenangos 70c. Butter. In butter the marke tis firm for new. and old of good quality is hard to lind; Joblots iresn oramery, 3t.gi3e ; rresn western creamery. in rouna iou, new eastern creameries, 31 S31 l-2u: new northern dairies '25 aic: selections 2g)30c; western dairies. lS25c; June ladles, 12 gjliic; extra fresh, 23g24c. Eggs. For eras the market has still further declined. Extra eastern were sold on call at 15 l-2c, and at private sale at 16c. This makes a decline oi about Sep1 within a week. The market is dull at: Nearby and eastern extras 15 1 -'2 .a 16c; eastern firsts, 15o)15 l-2c: southern firsts, 15c; northern, louao l-2o: western, 14 l-2l5c. Meal. Mealal is in slow demand at : Export cornmeal, 2.2i t bbl.; domestic, 2 30.d22.3d; i? nag, !iia,aio. Uatmeal, ground, 4.tj,,.).-io; cut, o HAh b. Kye flour is firm at $j.50&3.i5 bbl. aud rye at ?j o,5c. BORN. PERRV. In Hyde Park, March 20th, 18S6, a uaugnter to iur. ana Airs, norman J. rerry. JONES. In Hydo Park, March 20th, 1886, a son to Mrs. Jones, widow of Alonzo Jones. MARRIED. WHEELER STEVENS. At the residence of C" C. Stevens, on Wednesday, March 17, ls86, by Re. S. C. Vail, Samuel P. Wheeler of Hard wick, and Ella 1. Stevens of Wolcott. WARREN WEBB. At the Adveut Parsonage iu Hardwiclc, March iid, 1886, hy Elder A. r. Drown, Wilmer Warren of Uardwick, and Lilla Webb of vvolcott. HALL UNDERWOOD. At Hardwick, March 18, I8S6, by Rev. Sidney Brigliam, John Hall and Addie Underwood, all of Hardwick. DIED. SAWYER. In Burlington, Mar. 18th, 1886, at the residence of Jas. oi. anedu, Hernia iu., daugn terol'Col. E. B. Sawyer of Hyde Park, aged 24 years, 3 months and il days. CURRIER. At E. Hardwick, March 16th, 18S8, of asthma, Muuroe Currier, aged 6S years. STANTON. At East Hardwick, March 17, 1886, of heart disease, Isaac Stanton. NOTICE 1 Whereas, my wife, Bridget Noe, has left my bed and board without just cause or provocation, therefore all persons are forbid harboring or trusting her on my account. MORRISVILLE, March 16, 1886. 25 LAND SALE ! The resident and non-resident proprietors of the Town of Elmore, Couniy of Lamoille and State of Vermont, are hereby notified that the taxes assessed oy said town witiun three years preceding t' is date, remain in whole or in part unpaid on the following described lands in said Town of Elmore, to wit:- Orifiinal proprietor, David ITatt. JNO. or Dlv. 4, No. of Lot 51, No. of Acres 20, Anit. of Tax $1.94, supposed owners, II. W. Catlin heirs. Original proprietor, Silvia Morgan, No. of Div. 4, No. of Lot 3, No. of Acres 20, Amt. of Tax 91.84, supposed owner ii. w. lainn neu-s. Original proprietor, Caleb Cutler, No. of Div. 4, No. of Lot 64, No. of Acres 20, Amt. of Tax 82 cts., supposed owner, George A. Dailey. Original proprietor, David llurrill, No. of Div. 4, No. of Lot 65, No. of Acres 20, Ami. of Tax 82 cts.. supposed owner, George A. Dailey. Original proprietor, Samuel E. Everett, No. of Piv. 2, No. of Lot 28, No. of Acres So, Amt. of Tax $2 01, supposed owners, J.M. & A.M.Brown. Original proprietor, David Jewett, No. of Div. 2, No. of Lot S3, No. of Acres 100, Amt. ol Tax fta.46. supposed owner, A. C. Daley. And so much of said lands will be sold at Public Auction at the Town Clerk's in said 1. more on the 31t nr of Ma v. A. I. 1MM. at one o'clock p. ni., as shall be requisite to dis charge said taxes with cost unless previously paid. NORMAN CAMP, First Constable of Elmore. Elmore, Vt March 18, 186. 26 O N May be saved to investors by writing 204 or calling upon H. M. McFARLAND, HYDE PARK, - - - VERMONT. TIMBER LAND FOR SALE! Parties desirlnor to nnrchase anvof the lands owned hy Mokillo Noyks at the time of his in. solvency, or having any mutter of business con cerning said lands, will call on or address the un dersigned. Amniwllmiui lanila arM tl fnllowiiiv r Lots 18, 43, 47, 79, 149, 173, 174. of 28, 4 ofl21, and y4 of 144 in Helvidere; Lots 1U6 and of 155 in that part of Kden formerly a pitrtof Helvidere ; Al nth lliv it, 11... I., n L . ia I- nr.. 'ii- ... ... ..jrMC, lait, xjui iu in wuterviue 22j i ouu terms ol payment reasonable. 11, Jn. .Tier Mrlunn, Uyde I'ark.Vt. W Y AND OTTES ! WHITE MOUNTAIN STRAIN. Received First Premium at Lamoille County Fair, Sept. 1885. 91.00 per 13. Ho Clrcnlan Enclose stamp for particulars. I. IlLVISUEIJ Kaat Fleh:lie. Vt EY INTERESTING -TO- Sugar Makers. I have manufactured a larger stock of SUGAR TOOLS this year than ever before, and am now ready for business. The best time to make your purchases " is before the rush of the season. I have EVERYTHING IN SHAPE. to show my goods and would be glad to have you come in now, whether you are ready to purchase or not. PRICES ARE LOWER THAN EVER KNOWN BEFORE, and goods are of the best quality. I have found out that it pays to manufacture only from the Very BEST Stock, This stock must and will be sold at a moderate advance on actual cost. A. M. CHURCHILL. Morrisville, Mar. 10th. II. I, MTOiU CO., OF -r- MORRISVILLE, VT,, Are connected with' some oi the best Western Mills and can sell you Flour and Feed in carloads or small lots At tie BOTTOM of tie MARKET. 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 "nicePotatoes,butshould ' prefer to have them . delivered the last three days of each week. TEY A BARREL OF OUR " Nonesuch " Flour, and you will want another. Come in and make us a visit if you do not wish to trade. It contains all the necessary Egg and Shell forming material. A small sum expended for Prolific Poultry Food wi'.l return many times the value in an increased supply of. Kggs. It pre vents disease. L. B. LORD, Pkop., Bubi.ikgtoit,Vt. Sold in Hyde Park by A. "V. Wiswell nd in Morrisville by A. O. Gates. A NEW CANDIDATE FOR PDBLIC FAVOR. The above cut represents a watch with quick train, straight line lever escape ment, 4 lewels, satety winding oarrei, stem wind, pendent set, handsome nick el case. Cut full size, fcyery watcli is fully warranted and will be sent to any address upon receipt of $5.50. It is the best watch in the market for the money Call in and see it. FRANK E. HEALEY, Jeweler, Morrisville, Vt. For Sale. One of the Most Desirable Places in Johnson Village. Three minutes walk to Post Oflloe. Two acres of land cuts 21 tons hay. Buildings new and Running Water that never fails. The best location in town for any per son that wants to educate their sons and daughters at the State Normal School. Address L.. Al. JONES, 25m2 Johnson, Vt. IV T sit) WISHIiG TO UEDUCE MY STOCK BE FORE mm I will sell my Goods, in All Lines, at u For Cash or Morrisville, Vt., TOE LAST CHANCE To buy Goods at the S. H. Tift Store at wholesale Prices, as I have bargained the Store to other parties, and Am to Give Possession May 1st. I shall' coh tinue to sell my goodsuntil that time at much lower prices than you will be able to buy again at in this county for a long time. I have several thousand dollars worth of the Tift stock and New Goods, consisting of all kinds of Dry Goods, Yankee Notions, Groceries, Boots & Shoes, Hats and Caps, a large stock of Clothing that I must close out, quite a large portion of it New Goods just bought. I have just received a large assortment of Youth's and Children's Suits that must now go with the other goods. Instead of giving you a Waterbury Watch and Chain that cost $1.25 with each $15 worth of Clothing bought, will give you $1.50 worth of goods out of my store, which will do you more good than the Watch that takes one-half of your time to -wind. Shall continue to sell 160 test Kerosene Oil at 13 cents per gallon. Butter, Eggs, Maple Sugar, Oats,. Potatoes, JLumber, Wood, &o., taken in ex change for goods. , , .. JL. B. BOYNTON. c-toih: oust i Save Money in : By Buy ng Low ALL KINDS OF FURNITURE. Black Walnut and Ash, Marble and Wood Top Chamber Suits. A Large Stock of Common Furniture in Odd Pieces, Chamber Crockery in sets, Room Paper, Shadings, Curtains in Large Variety and Beautiful in Design. A Large and Better Stock of Carpets than ever offered in Lamoille County, in Oil Cloths all widths, Hemp, Cotton, Half wools, Extra 8uper, Lowells, Tapestries, Body Brussels at prices that will compare favorably with any house in the city. Also Kui?s and M ittinga, Excelsior, Soft-Top and Hair Mattresses. Spring lied in great variety, Mirrors, Black Walnut Upholstered Suites and odd pieces, Easy Chairs, Camp It Hiker-), title It' Hardware, A a. Ad kinds Paints, Lead, Oils, Varnishes, Putty, Glrtsa.Oils, Doors, Sash and Blind. Will make contracts to paint buildings bv the job or day and guarantee satisfaction. r Anything vou buy of me and think you are cheated, kindly return it to me and get your money before calling uie a fraud. Anything that you may want that I have not got I will order for you without profit. Drop in. Mor.isville, Vt., Jan. 13th. G. "W. DOTY. H. N. GHAT, Cambridge, - Vermont. One set Union Platform Scales, will weigh from 1-2 oz. to 210 lbs., $ 4.00 new. Am Offering Best No. I Yellow Meal for $1.10. Feed Cora and Oits, $1.15 ; Fancy White Sacked Middlings, $1.20 ; Fancy Fine Sacked liran, $1.00 ; No. 1 Yellow Corn, 60 cts. par bushel. Trv a Bbl. of Our Gold Edge Flour, S5.50. St. L.ouis Roller $5.25 ; Michigan Roller, $1.50. Every barrel warranted. Every barret not satisfactory can be returned at my expense and money will be cheerfully refunded. On Axes, We Lead Them. Vll, In HURD'S R.VZOH BLADES in all the p atterns : New England, Wedije, Halt-Wedge and Jersey at $1.00. 11 urd's Solid Steel $1.25. Also a good axe at S5c. Still anotner Axe at 7"c. I warrant every Axe I sell except the 7i cents. What I mean by warrant is, every one not proving good can be exchanged for another. No. I Hickory Sleigh Shafts with two Cross-Bars All finished re:i ly for the Iron, tl.iS per p:iir; hif finished, $1.00 per pir; Bu??y ShalU all finished with crjss-b ir ready for h jaiii, Jl.jj pjr pair; same half finished t.0J; No. i Hickory burgy and slei-fh poles bent aud iinisiiiid witn circle re. ly for the iron $l.7i. - Sleigh Ituunurs $1.3.1 uer pur. Also a couiplet3 stock ot heavv Shafts for Express Wagousand heavy Sleds all fiuished witu cross o.irs$l.J"p.!r pur. All kinds Sarvin's patent Wheels from $7.00 up; Neck Yokes, Vtiitli.;tr,e Eveners :i -- All finished, ii cents each. Full Stock of Oo-ts-Cut SAWS Ureat American, Champion, Uiainond Tooth. Electric and tlollowli.t3k. lira? - anil Ooe-inan Saws, Kiles, hUsps, Planes, bevels. Hand end Uroad Axes, Mil lets, Shaves, Aujjurs, Hits, Braces, Drills ami every kind of carpenters' fojls, Knobs, - Butts, Locks, Doorhandles and every kind of house builders' Hardw.tre. lirass and Iron Kettles, Spiders, Fry Kettles and other hollow Ware. K uors, Shears, Pocket and Table Cutlery. Large Line Pontiao and Sheep Skin Leggings, Lumbermens' Rubber and Arctics, Gloves and Mitteus to close, at cost GROCERIES , Pork, Lard and Fish, Tea, Coffee and Pure Spices. uream tartar, repper anu uriiier uaramocu sinouy pure;, tidsi uouee id cts. per Id; Best Java Coffee 25 eta. per lb; Best Old Government Java 30 cts. per lb. Kice, It vising. Oat Meal, Uraham, Buck wheat, Uve M:al, Table .Meal and Itrowa Bread Flour. TRY1 POUND OF Mr 4QCKXT JAPAX TBA. BMsinl and Camase Mte'flirlfira.lNJ.Stel.HirMSte, Rasps, Cairtage Tires, Bolts, Springs, Axles, Malleable Iron, Cedar Posts, B irb Wire, Brick. Lime and Cement, Iron and Lead pipe, Zino, Pumps and Iron Sinks. .A. -WORD XO I have on hand a very lar.re Stock of extra heavy sides which I am offering at $!i per 100. Post's Kecord's mi sap spouts, ttuouer nose ana coupling ior drawing tubs, uubber li ne lor evape rators, arch doors, grates, jam rests and chimney rests. Also some very nice Suar Tubs and the Kecord shipping Can for syrui. 1 wish to have every one see it who intends shipping syrup. Uromia Oyator snell ior .eiliug ft'ouilry,' cBta per I mmm. I will guarantee my prices as low as the lowest. KespecU'ully, Cambridge Hardware Store, H. N. GRAY. N. B. Will take in exchange, for goods, com, oats, barley and potatoes, ball butter, insole sugar, eggs, wood anj lumber at highest market WILLIAMS. CLARKE & CO S. HIGH GRADE BONE FERTILIZERS, Sold At LOWEST witli THE HIGH STANDARD. Prepared Chemicals for Compounding at Home : Dried Blood, Dried Anltml Matter, Sulph. Ammonia, Muriate Potash, Land Plaster, Pure Bone Meal, Plain Dissolved Bone, Acid Phosphate, Sulph. Potash, Hard Wood Ashes. SEIVJ3 EOI CIRCULARS. I deal direct with the farmers and deliver the goods from the car at prices beyond the whisper of competition. Will receive orders in Hardwick, Wolcott, Elmore, Morristown, Johnson and Stowe. E. A. CL-AXlIilE, Elmore, Vt., IVXunnftictwrersa' Ajjnt TO MARKET, Ready Pay. Gr. D. MEARS. Mar. 24. these Dull Times (Ia bulk, Cassia, Pimento, Clovas, Mustard, MA.KERS. ltf quart Tin Sap Buckets soldered on both Eureka S tp Spouts, Willett's Mculie S ip Spouts, prices. rIMCES consistent 4