MEWS & CITIZEN.
The LamQlllB PalilisMiiE Company,
Editors and Proprietors.
MORRISVILLE AND HYDE PARK,
SEPTEMBER 16th, 1886.
The election guns in Maine and
Vermont do not echo much of a Cleve
The great Democratic gains in the
Legislature, owing to so-called Repub
lican disaffection, loudly proclaimed in
certain quarters, are yet to be heard
There is a report abroad that Presi
dent Cleveland has offered Senator
John R. McPherson, of New Jer
sey, the position of secretary of the
treasury after Mr. Manning's retire
ment, which is soon expected.
There is but one of the Cabinet
officers at his post in Washington.
"When the Republican President Grant
and officials were off on their summer
vacations considerable was said by
the Democratic papers a3 to the awful
sin of " absenteeism."
Charleston has been laid in ruins
four times. Once by fire in 1838,
when 1,158 buildings were burned,
once by earthquake, sue nas suown
a wonderful power of recuperation,
but it is doubtful now if the city ever
becomes herself again. The people
are badly frightened and probably
many of them, not caring to undergo
a simir experience, will seek homes
We state elsewhere in this issue
that outside of Rutland County, which
from local causes was somewhat
mixed, the entire Greenback and scat
tering vote in the State as given by
the Free Press is only 203. By ref
erence to our tabulated returns in an
other column it will be seen that more
than half of this number (121) were
cast in this countv. In fact two of
the five members of the State ticket,
Truman Smith of Stowe for Governor
and Col. E. B. Sawyer oi Hyde Park
for State Auditor are from our little
county. Col. Sawyer is the recog
nized leader of the Greenbackers in
this county. His proclivities, his in
stincts and idiosyncrasies, all draw him
towards the party of his former affilia
tions, and it is hard work for him, we
think, to resist his strong inclinations
to return. But thus far he and his
little Spartan band of followers are
reluctant to desert their standard,
even though the party has so far dis
banded in Vermont as to be virtually
extinct outside of Lamoille.
xThe acknowledged leader of the
it Vermont House of Representa-
es is Hon. Luke P. Poland of Wa-
ervUle. But, lest our neighbor Free
Press, should intimate that Lamoille
County again has " some scheme or
candidate of its own," we forbear to
suggest his name as Speaker. We do
not fcnow that the Judge would ac
cept the position if unanimously ten
dered to him. Poland aside, we
think that there will be a general and
cordial unanimity of expression in fa
vor of elevating to the Speaker
ship the Hon. Josiah Grout, member
elect from Derby. Major Grout has
had a good experience in the Legisla
ture in fact has been once elected
Speaker to fill out the unexpired term
caused by the resignation of Judge
Powers, who on being elected Justice
or tne supreme uourt in 1874, re
signed his position as Representative
from the town of Morristown. Al
though Major Grout occupied the
chair but a short time, he gave evi
dence of rare fitness for the position,
and we predict that he will make a
popular presiding officer.
The result of our recent election
is quite gratifying. Gov. Ormsbee
proves to have above the average of
off-year majorities, being according
to latest returns 18,442, with a plu
rality of 20,499 over Mr. Shurtleff-
the vote standing Ormsbee 37,713
Shurtleff 17,214. The total Prohib
ition vote is only 1,552. The county
of Rutland gives 402 scattering votes
nearly all from the Town ot Rutland
which elected James P. Hosran the
"Labor" candidate as representative
The (Greenback ana Jfrouioilion par
ties fail to have a single Representa
tive in either house or senate. In fact
the entire Greenback and scattering
vote combiued, outside of the 402 in
Rutland county, growing out of the
Workingman's split in the village of
utland. i3 onlv 203 votes. Returns
bave been received from all the towns
in me state ana snow only ll JJcmo
crats out of the entire 239 Represen
- tatives elected, being much less than
their average representation. The
county of Lamoille for the first time
in many years sends a solid Republi
can delegation, and so far as known
every one is for Edmunds. We give
elsewhere the vote in thi3 county on
Governor, Congress and County offi
cers. jiAUfE n. lection. j.ne election in
Maine Monday gave an unusually
large Republican majority. J. R.
Bodwell is elected Governor by a plu
rality estimated at 12,500. Congress
man Reed is returned by about 1,200
plurality, and Congressmen Dingley,
Milliken and Boutelle by larger ma
jorities, lbe Legislature is over
whelmingly Republican. The Prohi
bitionists poll about 3,500 votes.
America Keeps the Ccp. The
second race between the English cut
ter Galatea and the Boston sloop
Mayflower, was sailed Saturday off
Sandy Hook, and resulted in a victo
ry for the Mayflower as did the one
on the Tuesday previous. This de
cides the contest, best two in three,
and the cup that was won in England
by the schooner-yacht America in
1851 still remains in America. This
is the fifth or sixth effort that English
men have made to win it back, and
have as often, failed.
The Vote In Lamoille County.
We give below tabulated election
returns from every town in the County :
Kep. Dem. G'k. Pro.
Belvulere so 26
Cambridge 147 58 29
Eden Co 29 20 12
Elmore T8 23 3 9
Hyde Park 216 159 21 8
Johnson 136 58 3 19
Morristown 237 62 6 34
Stowe 160 61 68 26
Waterville 70 18 12
Wolcott 129 29 6
1318 523 121 155
Stewart. Brigham. Brown.
Belvidere 80 26
Cambridge 144 68
Eden 51 15-9
Elmore 95 20 2
Hyde Park 208 146 22
Johnson 146 67 4
Morristown 238 57 7
Stowe 153 66 Co
Waterville 99 19
Wolcott 122 21
1336 475 109
Slayton. McFar'd. Weeks. Parker.
1296 1288 602 488 121 121 135 132
Parker. Moody. Sawyer. Thomp'n.
Stowe .-- ...
Parker. Sanborn. Perkins. Potter.
Morristown ... 225
Waterville .... 67
Morse. Bullard. Merriam. Holmes.
65 29 21
76 21 3
205 150 19
130 56 4
225 44 6
155 69 68
1255 493 121
Belvidere.... M 21
Cambridge .. 149 56
Eden 65 29 22
Elmore 77 21 3
Hyde Park.. 211 150 20
Johnson 132 55 4
Morristown . 2.(8 44 6
Stowe 156 56 68
Waterville - .69 19
Wolcott 127 30
1304 481 123
The speakership is likely to go to
Major Grout of Derby.
The Vermont Democrats don't seem
to have even had their Shuttle;,
The most brilliant accession to the
Vermont legislature is Uncle Luke
Poland's brass buttons. Boston Her
ald. Contrary to the general expectation
the prohibitory vote Is light every
where and will be under 1600 in the
It is claimed that Judge Haselton,
the Democratic representative from
Burlington, will be rather favorable to
Now that Senator Edmunds is as
good as re-elected, Hiram Atkins had
better crawl into a hole and take the
hole in after him. Boston Herald.
Judge Poland will represent Water
ville in the Legislature, where his
clear head and large experience in
legislation will be of great service.
The people of Vermont are stead
fast in their Republican faith. They
are still progressive and do not put
their trust in the party of reaction on
national affairs. Bellows Falls Times.
In Troy the election was held at
the North, and the Democrats, assist
ed by some Republicans, worked with
gratifying unanimity in support of
their regular nominee, the Hon. J.
Gen. Grout expresses the opinion
that out of the 50 members from the
three northeast counties four-fifths will
be for Edmunds, though the opposi
tioa has been stealthily at work,
especially in Orleans and Essex
If ever a man got a rebuke from
the people for his methods of political
management, Hiram Atkins got it on
Tuesday. No wonder Mr. Atkins
does not indulge in a word of his cus
tomary shouting and exultation in his
paper this week. Phcenix.
Bradford, which has been for many
years one of the chief strongholds of
the Democrats in this state, has elect
ed John C. Stearns for representative
Mr. btearns is the ex-collector or in
ternal revenue, and is a stanch sup
porter of Senator Edmunds.
At Jay, Honsinger was Democrat
ic candidate with Edson Hunt and
Rev. Taylor Buzzell the Republican
candidates. Some six or seven bal
lots were necessary to elect Buzzell,
who 13 pastor of the Baptist church at
that place and an Edmunds man,
The workingmen carried the day at
Rutland, electing their candidate for
town representative, Mr. James I?
Hogan, by a vote ot 1645 to 744 for
Smith, the Republican candidade, and
247 for Wardell the straight Demo
crat. Also their entire justice ticket
At Lowell, the first ballot resulted
in no choice of candidate W. E. Cur
tis leading his main opponent, Edgar
Cooledge. The second ballot elected
Curtis, who is an Edmunds Republi
can, by 10 majority, and Fred Lam
bert, Democrat, had 15 votes cast in
At Westfield election was generally
quiet with but one ballot and George
Ii. Hoyt was coolly chosen represent
ative with 103 votes of the total 196,
and with an advantage of 34 over
Edward Boynton, Esq., who received
69 votes They were both Edmunds
The regular Republicans in Frank
lin county have elected two senators,
Marsh and Draper, but W. H. Gid
dings, Rep., is defeated by J. G.
Powell, Dem., for senator by nearly
400 plurality. Stevens (bolter's can
didate) of St. Albans falls 500 short
of an election. Sturtevantof Swanton,
Rep. candidate for state's attorney, is
defeated by Hallihan of Highgate,
Dem. by 300 plurality. Kennedy,
Dem. nominee for sheriff, is re-elected
over Stratton, Rep. by 400 plurality.
Deming of Sheldon, Dem. nominee
for side judge is aiso elected, and St
Albans electa Bedard representative
by 91 majority and gives Ormsbee 196
majority. Richford, elects Daley,
anti-Edmunds representative; Geor
gia, L. A. Post; Sheldon, Wilson
Draper; Enosburgh, M. P. Perley;
Montgomery, W. W. Rawson ; Berk
shire, Joseph Yaw; Swanton, R. L.
Barney ; Fletcher, John Brush ; Fair
fax, A. B. Beeman all Republicans ;
Fairfield, James Noonan, Democrat.
Hiram Atkins was present at the
polls all day superintending the Dem
ocrats and the opposition to Edmunds.
Two well known Democrats in town
were seen and known to be in the town
hall peddling votes for the anti-Edmunds
Republican candidate. Mr.
Atkins was loud in his boasts that he
would defeat Edmunds, and during
most of the day stood over the ballot
box, keeping careful watch lest some
emissary of his should desert him for
a moment. His conduct, in some in
stances, was characteristic of his bull
dozing tendencies. In more than one
instance he was seen to snatch the
ballot from the hand of the voter
whom he recognized as a servile
supporter in past elections and dictate
a change of vote or administer a sharp
rebuke for having dared to come for
ward with a Republican vote. Spring
The Connecticut Republicans have
nominated P. C. Lounsbury for Gov
ernor, James L. Howard for Lieuten
ant Governor, L. M. Hubbard for
Secretary of State, Alexander Warner
for Treasurer and Thomas Clark for
The contest for the Tennessee Gov
ernorship between the Taylor brothers
recalls a fight for the United States
senatorship among the Saulsbury
brothers in Delaware years ago. Gove
and Willard had fought each other in
the primaries, and the contest result
ed in a tie. Then Eli, who wasthe
least able of the three, and who had
not been thought of for the place,
quietly went to work and surprised
both his brothers by having himself
elected. He has held on ever since.
At the Massachusetts Prohibition
State convention last week T. J. Lath
rop of Taunton received an almost
unanimous vote for Governor. Dr.
John Blackmer was nominated for
Lieutenant-Governor. The State tick
et was completed as follows t Secre
tary of State, Geo. Kempton of Shar
on ; Treasurer and Receiver-General,
John L. Kilburn of Lee; Attorney
General, Samuel M. Fairchild of Mai
den ; Auditor, Wm. W. Sherman of
The Republicans of Wisconsin have
given their answer to those who criti
cised Gov. Rusk for doing his dutv
and supDressing anarchy. The largest
convention in the history of the State
met last week and renominated him
by acclamation. There wasn't a dis
senting voice in the assembly, but
every delegate present, echoing the
sentiments of his constituents, enthu
siastically supported the man who
dared to do what was right. Anarchy
isn't popular in Wisconsin, and the
Governor will no doubt be re-elected
by a handsome majority, notwith
standing Democratic attacks upon him.
The balance of the ticket is : Lieuten
ant Governor, George W. Ryland ;
Sec'y of State, E. G. Timme ; Treas
urer, Henry Harshaw; Insurance
Commission jr, Philip Cheek ; Attor
ney General, Chas. E. Easterbrook ;
Sup't of Public Instruction, J. B.
Vebmont Anti-Saloox Delegates.
TMiq T?mihlirftn n..af.A fnmmit.tfA
nas completed the list of delegates
and alternates to the national Repub
lican anti-saloon convention in Chica
go, the 16th inst :
Delegates. J. B. Read, Randolph ; F.
Plumley. Novthfield ; Ii. C. Green, Wood
stock; li. U. .NODie, c. Aioans; u. ssl.
Camp. Newport ; G. A. Davis, Windsor ;
S. B. Hobson. Brighton; 11. M. juctar
land, Hyde Park ; T. F. Brownell, Pow
nal : G. Brown, Bellows Falls ; A. Wood-
worth. Enosburgh; U. Day, Jericho ; F.
K. Haven. Vergennes: C. W. Wicker,
Forth Ferrisburgh ; F. A. Dwinell, Plain-
held; Li. D. llazcn, bt. Johnsoury.
Alternates. J. Bailey, Wells River;
II. Carleton, Montpelier; F. G. Fiald,
Springfield; H. II. Hill, Isle LaMotte;
L. H. Thompson, Irasburgh; J. H.
Phelps, Townsuend ; C. W. King, Lunen
burg; E. Wheelock, Cambridge; II. L.
Stilson, Bennington; J. S. Buttertield,
Grafton; R. O. Sturtevant, Swanton; S.
Huntington, Burlington; R. Barrett,
Rutland ; H. O. Wheeler, Burlington ; J.
J. Estey, Brattleboro; H. C. Ide, St.
The Retirement op a Railroad
President. Emmons Raymond, for
sixteen years President of the Pas
sumpsic River Railroad, has resigned
his Dosition. For nearly thirty years
he has been connected with this road,
and his associates in the management
of the road will cheerfully bear testi
mony to the fact that the success of
the road has been largely brought
about by his Indefatigable services
If he had owned every dollar of the
stock he could not have labored with
greater zeal or have been more mind
ful of its interests. There is no de
partment of the corporation with
whicti he is not iamiliar, and there is
not a mile of the road that he has not
personally inspected, traveling on foot
to look after its condition. Mr. Ray
mond will on the 23d inst., complete
his eightieth birthday. Age has not
impaired his intellect or stiffened a
joint in his frame. No man in New
England has done more hard work
than he, and vet he enters now upon
a new field of enterprise with all the
courage and push of a young man. It
is well known that Mr. Raymond
with his son has recently erected at
South Pasadena, Los Angeles County,
California, the finest hotel on the Pa
cific coast, which will be opened this
fall. His investment of several nun
dred thousand dollars in this enter
prise will require his attention, and
for this reason he retires from the
presidency of the Passu mpsic Road,
lie leaves the road in good hands,
and the stockholders have not a shad
ow of doubt that the success which
he has achieved in New England by
his clear-sighted views and indomita
ble enerzv will meet with a rich re
ward in a new field. Boston Journal
At the New England I air, held at
Bangor, Me., Sept. 1st, it appears by
the reports that the Holstein cattle
stand ahead. The claim made to their
superiority is their good flow of milk,
large yield or butter, ease oi iattening
and weight of beef when fatted for the
Two Towns Made Rich. The Phila
delphia Lcdaer savs: "Two little towns
in New Hampshire are to be made rich
who leaves $1,300,000 for the support of
schools and libraries and for aiding the
poor in Wolfborough and Tul'ton
LoroiiErh. N. II. These places had a
population in 1880 of 3,14 two-thirds
of the whole number belonging to Wolf
borough, which is a famous summer re
sort. This gift is equivalent to $413 per
Siiiloh's cough and consumption cure is sold
by us on a guarantee. It cures consumption.
Shiloii'8 Vitalizer is what you need for con
stipation, loss of appetite, dizziness and all symp-
J l.?u,? u"- "lcelu anu ceuw ,
THE VERMONT ELECTION.
Complete Returns Republican
Majority Over All, 13,342-
The aggregate Gubernatorial vote
cast is 56,479, of which Ormsbee
(Rep.) receives 37,681 ; Shurtleff
(Dem.), 17,091 ; Seeley (Pro.), 1532 ;
Greenback and scattering, 275. Re
publican majority 18,342 ; Republican
plurality 20,590. The Prohibition
vote was drawn mostly from the Re
publican party. In 1882 the aggre
gate vote was 51,839, divided as fol
lows ; Barstow (Rep.), 35,839;
Eaton (Dem.), 14,446; Martin
(Greenback), 1556; scattering, 8.
Republican majority, 18,342 ; plural
"The Republican vote this year ex
ceeds that of 1882 by 1S42. The
Democratic vote this year exceeds
that of 1883 by 2525, the Prohibition
vote of this year being equivalent to
the Greenback vote in 1882 less four
votes only. The difference in gain
made by the Democrats and Republi
cans this year is 685. Add this to
the difference between the scattering
vote of 1882 and that of this year,
267, and we have 952, which repre
sents very nearly the difference be
tween the Republican majority this
year and in 1882.
One hundred and ten towns, com
prising the First Congressional Dis
trict, give Stewart (Rep.), 16,050 ;
Brigham (Dem.), 5751 ; scattering,
240; Stewart's plurality, 10,299;
One hundred and thirty -one towns,
comprising the Second Congressional
District, Grout (Rep.), 18,904; Fol
som (Dem.), 7821; scattering, 66.,
Grout's majority, 11,019; plurality,
The Representatives elected are
divided politically as follows : Ed
munds Republicans, 255 ; anti-Edmunds
Republicans, 6 ; straight
Republicans, 45 ; Prohibition Repub
licans, 2 ; straight Democrats, 27 ;
Edmunds Democrats, 4; total, 239.
In two towns, Sheffield and Granville,
no Representatives were elected.
Anti-Edmunds Republicans represent
the towns of Bethel, Milton, Rich
ford, Middlesex, Bakersfield and St.
Albans. Edmunds Democrats repre
sent Burlington, South Burlington,
Peru and Brookline. Washington
and Chelsea send Prohibitionists.
The following 17 towns, represented
by Democrats from 1884 to 1886, are
this year represented by Republicans :
Bradford, Braintree, Fairlee, Orange,
Vershire, Holland, Pawlet, Berlin,
Plainfield, Brattleboro, Stratton,
Whitingham, Eden, Bakersfield, Un
derbill, Readsboro, Sunderland.
The following eleven towns, repre
sented by Republicans from 1884 to
1886, are this year represented by
Democrats : Troy, Wells, Fayston,
Marshfield, Brookline, Isle La Motte,
Bolton, Wheelock, Dorset, Peru,
Three counties Windsor, Addison
and Lamoille are represented exclu
sively bv Republicans. It may be
added that the Democrats though
casting a larger vote than usual for an
off year, have lost in the General As
sembly ; also that the school question
has been a prominent issue in some
sections, and probably some Repre
sentatives will go to Montpelier
pledged against legislation in favor of
the town system of schools.
Letter from Kansas.
Clay Center, Kan., j
Sept., 7, 1836. j
As it has been some time since I
have written you how we are prosper
l n nr inlTnnana T -rtl fnlce time now
and try and inform your readers. It
has been an unusually hot and dry
summer here. Wehave had no rain
aside from . a little sprinkle for six
weeks and the grass is drying up and
corn stalks are nearly all dead and
brown, and the ground is almost as
hard as pavement, but for all that, we
are going to have a fair crop of corn.
Probably more than half an average
crop. Oats were good and potatoes
are very plentiful and cheap, apples
are a very good crop and have been
retailing on our streets for eighty
cents per bushel for weeks past. The
days of the festive melon are nearly
numbered, though occasionally a good
sized load comes in to the city, drawn
by a pair of big long-eared mules,
and retailed out on the street by the
owner, for a nickel each, melons as
large as a good sized tin bucket.
Grapes were quite plenty and sold
for 40 cts. per basket of ten pound
each. Peaches were a failure as they
usually are here, peas were raised in
The city is now draped from end to
end in mourning for our Mayor, Mr.
W. W. Walton who was killed in a
railroad accident yesterday a short
distance south of Milford station.
We are to have a big time here on
the 28, 29 and 30th of Sept. It is
the annual reunion of the old soldiers
of the Fifth Congressional District in
Kansas, and we expect there will be
the largest crowd here on those days,
Cloy Centre has ever had. It would
surprise some of the old settlers in
your county to come out here and see
the number of new blocks and private
residences that are being built here in
Clay. Probably from one to two hun
dred buildings have been built and are
being built here now since Jan. 1st,
and a city of only about 6,000 people.
They are building an Opera House
now that is going to be one of the
finest buildings in the state. It is to
be of pressed brick and limestone and
will be five stories high. Estimated
cost $125,000. We have added Elec
trie lights to our streets the past sum
mer and the number of subscribers to
the telephone exchange has increased
more than four times what it was in
the spring, and now we are soon to
have street cars, and in short we are
the most enterprising city you can
find west of the Mississippi liiver.
W. A. JJemeritt,
State Senators. Addison county,
D. W. Nash of !New Haven, and A
E. Stanley of Leicester ; Bennington,
A. B. Valentine of Bennington, and
J. R.Judson of Arlington ; Caledonia,
C. A. Bunker of Peacham, and II. C
Bates of St. Johnsbury ; Chittenden,
William Wells of Burlington, A. J
Stevens of Colchester, and Smith
Wright of Williston ; Essex, F. G
Hale of Lunenburgh ; Franklin, C
Marsh Enosburgh Falls, J. G. Powell
and J. F. Draper ; Grand Isle, Jerome
P. Hall ; Lamoille, Jerome B. Slayton
of Stowe; Orange, Victor I. Spear
of Braintree, John Bailey of JNew
bury ; Orleans, A. T. Foster of
Derby, Geo. II. Blake of Barton ;
Rutland, Joel C. Baker of Rutland,
Henry L. Clark of Castleton, P.
E. Chase of Mt. Holly, and Albert Y.
Gray of Middlctown ; Washington,
William Chapin of Middlesex, Fred
E. Smith of Montpelier; Windham,
A. N. Swain of Rockingham, E. Stod
dard of Brattleboro ; Windsor, Ches
ter Pierce of Rochester, II. A. Fletch
er of Cavendish, and D. L. Cushing
Fob Lamb Back, side or chest, use Shiloh'a
Porus Plaster. Trice 25 cents.
Lamoill3 County Sunday School
The Sunday School workers of La
moille County met in annual convention
at the Congregational church, Stowe,
Vt., Wednesday and Thursday, Sept. 8th
and 9th. It was the ninth regular session
and the schools of the county were well
represented by their pastors and dele
gates appointed by the schools. AH
Evangelical schools in the county are
invited to unite in this convention to
furnish statistics of their membership
and growth, and to contribute to the
discussion of questions of importance.
The session was opened at K).:iO a. m.
Wednesday by devotional services of a
half hour, led by Rev. W. E. Dousrlass of
Stowe. Following this, llev. W. L. An
derson, pastor ot the church in which
the services were held, gave an address
of welcome, greeting the people in the
name of the convention, and especially
of the church which had invited them,
and which hoped to protit by their at
tendance, uusiness was taken up and
in the absence of the President and Sec
retary. Kev. W. Li. Anderson was elected
chairman and Rev. E. J. Ward secretary
pro tam. Adjourned with benediction
by Kev. S. 11. Tucker .
The afternoon session was opened bv
service of song conducted bv Prof. A.
II. Cheney, followed bv praver service
led by Rev. W. L. Anderson. At two
o'clock the discussion of topics of im
portance connected with tne wont rep
resented was taken up? Rev. E. J.
Ward led in diseussinsr "The Mutual
Relations of the Church and Sunday
School." The Sunday-school had its
birth as an institution for teaching gen
eral subjects. A century ago the church
adopted it for instruction in religious
topics, therefore it is the child ot the
church,and as a parent the church has a
right to say what shall be taught and
what books furnished by it. He was
followed by Rev. T. Crudgington, who
thought no distinction ought to be
made between the relations of the
Church to the Sunday. School and
other equally iaijj.t departments
of the work ; by ?Lrr P. Tucker,
who agreed with the-relationship es
tablished by the first speaker, and argued
that, as parent, the church ought to
say how the Bible is taught, not only as
a classic but a Diviue record, and also
what hymns shall be sung; and by Rev.
W. A. Bushee, who inquired very perti
nently why some one did not ask for the
relations between the church and public
services or prayer meetings.
The next subject discussed was "The
Relations of the Teacher to his Class,"
opened by Kev. Mr. Douglass. The speak
er argued that he ought to be a guide in
things moral and spiritual, if possible
with a religious experience and taking a
deep interest in temporal and spiritual
welfare. He was followed by Revs. W.
A. Bushee, E. J. Ward, L. P. Tuck
er, and Bros. Hopkins and McAllister,
all of whom enlarged upon some ideas
expressed by the regular speaker.
A model teacher's exercise was then
conducted by L. M. Fullington upon the
plan of teachers' meetings as held in
Johnson. It was a very interesting and
suggestive exposition of the lesson for
Sept. 12, from John xvi: 5-20. The
question drawer in the hands of Rev. W.
A. Bushee, proved of profit in bringing
before the assembly topics of vital
The evening's prayer service was led
bv Kev. W. A. Bushee and brought out
much rare experience. Rev. L- II. Elliot
agent of the Vermont Bible Society,;
represented his work among the Sunday
Schools in securing funds for diiftribuf-
houses. Kev. J. 11. Babbitt of SwHht6n','
secretary or tne &unaay bcnooi woicin
the state, delivered an able and compre
hensive address upon the subject "The
Sunday School as a Centre of Mod
ern Thought." It is represented by the
800,000 workers in this country-; by the
14,000,000 in its ranks throughout the
world ; in its increasing literature and
dignity gained by piominent workers.
The address deserves publication. A
vote of thanks was given the speaker.
After the address the following com'
mittees were appointed by the chair
man : On resolutions. Kev. Ii. r
Tucker, Johnson; A, M. Kelley, Elmore ;
and Kev. T. Crudgington, Johnson. On
nominations, C. S- Pa.ker, Elmore;
Kev. V. A. Busnee, juornsviiie : ilea
James Holmes, Johnson, Special resolu
tions, Mrs. A, A. Smith, Johnson : Mrs.
T. II. Porter, Hyde Park; Mrs. W. II.
U. Bingham, Stowe..
'r i second uav a service opened ai s
o'clof.k. Thursday morninsr. with devo-
leiLJiXT Marker.- J:
business meeting ofriie association was
next in order. The nresident pro tern.
Kev. Mr. Anderson, occupied the chair.
and the secretary, Prof. A. II. Camp
bell, being absent, Rev. L. P. Tucker
performed the duties of that office. The
committee on nominations reported
the following officers, who were elected
tor the ensuing year :
President, Kev. X. Crudgington.
Vice-President, C. P, Jones.
Secretary and Treasurer, Prof. A. II.
Executive committee, L. M. Fulling
ton, Johnson ; Kev. E. J. Ward, Hyde
l'ark; A. A. .Mies, Morristown.
township committees, A. M. Kellev,
Elmore; Samuel Safford. Cambridge:
Mrs. J. S. Blake. Eden ; Mark Stephens,
Waterville: A. II. Chenev. Stowe: Mr.
Hatch, Belvidere ; Pardon Davis, Wol
cott. The special committee on resolutions
reported resolutions of sympathy with
Kev. Edwin Wheelock in the severe ill
ness of his wife.
The committee on resolutions sub
mitted a report which was approved,
and motion carried that it he published
in the county paper and that copies be
iurnisneu oy me secretary to each su
perintendent in the county, with request
that it be read before the schools.
t ollowing are the resolutions :
Whereas. The peril of the church mid nation
demands men and women of principle and intes
AVhkreas. We believe that the nrnctiee nf the
prineiples taupht by the christian church from
the Vord of Goil will adjust the unfriendliness
oeiween ine employer ami employed, eradicate
intemperance, socialism, polyiraniv anil kindred
evils, and that as character attains a final per
manency we perceive the importance of the
Sunday School in inculcating those principles
early in life that those "those who are
planted in the House of the Lord may flourish iii
the courts of our God"; Therefore,
Jiriwl veil. That we recommend that more im
portance be fciven in the Sunday School to the
teaching of the Holy Scriptures not onlv as a
classic but as a Divinely inspired record, that
care be taken in the selection of library books
and in the songs of Zion so that we may worship
in spirit and with the undersmndini;.
ltmolreil. That so far as practicable the teach
ers be men and women after God's own heart,
'knowing whom tliev have believed" ami
whereof they allirm, studying the natures of their
pupils and not only teaching, but showing a
Godly interest in their spiritual and temporal
Hemlrcil, That we recommend that each Pas
tor present at least one sermon each year on the
importance and needs of Sunday School work.
Jtiwilrnt, That we recommend, further, the
more faithful observance of teachers' meetings
especially as promoters of more spirituality and
Christian zeal on the part of those engaged as
Iii sii!cel, That the best thanks of this conven
tion be given to the enti'i'iahJlhg friends of
Stowe for their generous and coiviirij hospitali
ties extended by ilfeni to iTio (WrSaT" attending,
both at their Homes and at me ehureh.
For delegates to the State Sunday
School Convention to be held at Chester
the latter part of next month C. S. Par
ker of Elmore, C. P. Jones of Johnson,
L. II. Lewis and wife of Hyde l'ark and
Mrs. A. A. Kiles of Morristown, were
elected, with the privilege of choosing
Keports of the Sunday Schools in the
County were piesented by the township
committees. All the schools that re
ported showed an increasing interest in
the work, and m most cases in attend
The regular work of the convention
was then taken up, and Kev. Mr. Ander
son gave an essay upon "i.he Sunday
School Library." He deplored the su
perficial work now performed by that
institution and thought the times de
mand some Moses who shall lead out of
its land to one llowinu with milk and
honey. An ideal library he would have
consist of works of science, biography,
history, religious experience, with com
mentaries and juvenile works.
Kev. A. A. Smith enforced the neces
sity for a library which shall train in
Sunday reading the mind away from
worldliness to a spirituality which ren
ders the diiy of God sacred.
The afternoon session was opened at
1:30 o'clock with praise service con
ducted by Kev. S. II. Tucker of Stowe.
At 2 o'clock the President, L. II. Lewis,
took the chair and the question drawer
was passed. The discussion of the sub
jects assigned upon the programme was
made the order of the afternoon. " The
Teachers Preparation for tho Lesson "
was discussed by Bio. C. P. Jones and
Kev. L. P. Tucker of Johnson. The
former advocated a broad use of lesson
helps and careful study of the Bible as
its own commentary. The latter de
fined the office of teaching as a profes
sion. It is expected that the pntfes
sional man shall have mastered his
profession in its details. So the teacher
cannot presume to teach what he lias
not mastered. Let him know Bible
geography and history and, as it ia ex
pected of the preacher that his life shall
be the incarnation of the principles
which he teaches, so the teacher ought
to incorporate spiritual truths.
The next regular subject was " The
Sunday School and Temperance" and
was discussed by Dea. James Holmes
and Kev. W. E. Douglass. Both spoke
upon the importance of temperance be
ing taught as an injunction of Divine
Word and impressed early in life.
Kev. T. Crudgington represented the
last subject assigned up.m the pro
gramme, " The Minister and the Sun
day School." The preacher is as much
pastor of the Sunday School as of the
prayer meeting and so far as possible
ought to be in attendance as an active
participant in its services.
The funds now in the hands of the
executive committee for supplying weak
schools with lesson helps were left to
the discretion of the committee for aid
ing in any way needy schools. The execu
tive committee were authorized by vote
to send cards to each school prior to an
nual meeting for collecting school sta
tistics, and decided that the township
committee lie responsible for the proper
return ot these inquiries. After sing
ing, the convention adjournod sin? die
with benediction by Kev. T. Crudging
ton. m m .
William Newman dropped dead at
the polls in Chelsea while voting.
Mr. and Mrs. Milo Keeler of Essex
are a recent golden-wedding couple.
The Vermont Marble Co., at Rut
land, has received a contract for fur
nishing $75,000 worth of building
marble for the Capitol at Washington.
The Burlington Yacht Club proposes
to offer two cups, one costing $1,000,
and the other, a ladies' challenge cup,
$500, to be sailed for in a grand re
gatta off the city in September of next
The Montpelier National bank has
been designated as a national deposi
tory, the only one in the State, except
the Merchants National bank of Bur
lington. Miss Etta Stebbins, of Northfield,
who received an appointment to a
clerkship in the Treasury department
at Washington, at a handsome salary,
assumed her position September 1.
Some of the Central Vermont rail
road officials visited the Barre quarries
and Williamctown recently, and the
object of their visit causes consider
able comment, as it is undeastood to
have been in relation to extending the
Central Vermont railroad branch from
the former place.
Dr. Joseph T. Ilerrick of Spiing
field, Mass., was married at St. Johns
bury Wednesday of last week to Mary
Florence, the eldest daughter of Col.
Franklin Fairbanks. The ceremony
took place at the North Church and
was a brilliant affair.
United States Marshal Robinson
has appointed George W. Fisk Depu-
Lty.Marshal in Burlington. Deputy-
Viarual JiisK will have charge ot the
Marshal's office, which will remain at
its present quarters in the Federal
building in that city. He has been
an efficient Deputj'-Marshal under
Gen. Henry for the past three years.
Troy lodge, No. 1G, F. & A. M.,
by a dispensation of the Grand Masler,
assembled on the top of Ja? Peak and
opened their lodge in due and ancient
form, after which the first degree was
exemplified in a satisfactory manner
to all present. The brothers engaged
themselves for an hour in social con
versation and amusement, returning
about live o'clock well pleased with
their day's engagement.
Senator Evarts is gradually recov
ering from the effects of the recent
frightful runaway accident at Wind
sor, in which C. C. Perkins of Bos
ton was killed, and Miss Matthews,
the third member of the party, is well
enough to be rajved to her home. It
was remarkable, that when the accident
occurred, not one of the partT spoke
after the horses began to run. Mr.
Evaris folded his arms and calmly
awaited the result which promised to
be death for all in the carriaze.
Those familiar with the locality con
sider it wonderful that any of them
The railroads require nearhT 15,-
000,000 worth of timber per j'ear for
ties alone equal to tbe annual pro
duct of a strip of woodland 400 leet
a width along-side every mile of track.
Charlotte M. Clarke of the District
of Columbia has )een appointed a
temporary, special agent to examine
the Indian school service.
One of the largest religious gather
ings ever held in this country was the
Lutheran reunion on Wednesday of
last week at Pen Mar, a summer re
sort on the crest of the Blue Ridge
mountains at the junction of Mary
land, Pennsylvania and West Virgin
ia. Fully 12,000 members of the
church assembled there. About fifty
prominent clergjmen were present.
United States Senator Mitchell is
tbe only great man in the United
States who can boast at present of a
baby son and a baby grandson within
There are two families of the name
of Dodd in Barton County, Georgia.
They. are not related, and interest in
them arises from the fact that one of
the families is composed of nine girls,
while the other is made up of eight
Justice Stanley Matthews, who
sailed for Europe immediately after
his marriage last June, has decided to
hasten his return to this country, ow
ing to the injuries received by his
daughter while driving with Senator
Evarts a short time since.
And now it seems to be pretty well
established that Victoria Morosini
Schilling is safely housed at Montreal
in care of the Ursuline sisters, where
she will remain a year or two. And
it transpires, also, that the husband,
Ernest Schilling has followed his
wife's example and disappeared, and
it is said Morosini gave him $15,000
to leave New York, where he had
been employed latterly as a car driver.
"Such disturbances," says Profes
sor Proctor, speaking of earthquakes,
"assures us that as yet the earth is
not near death. She is still full of vi
tality. Thousands nay, tens, hun
dreds . .f thousands of years will still
pass before even the beginning of the
end is seen in the steady disintegra
tion and removal of the land without
renovation or renewal by the action of
Of all the maimed ex-Confederates
who are entitled to draw a stipend
from Georgia only one has declined to
take it. That one is Judge Blandford
of the supreme court. His arm is o(T
above the elbow, and he is entitled to
draw $G0 every three years. He drew
the first allowance, but has never
drawn any since.
What are Suppositori es
A. G. Hose, Iroin New London, Conn.,
writes : .Scud niu two boxes of your
Kemy's l'ilc Suppositories by mail. Our
tlrtiKSist is out. They arc for a friend. I
tried everything without lielp, but the
Suppositories cured me." The treatment
is new and within the reach of all, and
would advise t!ie silllieted to give them a
trial. For pamphlets on Files, address
I.ox 2(!", LeKoy, N. Y. For sale in
Morrisville by Geo. F. Woodward, tit 50
cents a box. mar25yl
To-night and To-morrow Night
And each day and night during this week
you can find at Geo. E. Woodward's drug
store Kemp's Suppositories, acknowl
edged to he the most successful treat
ment yet introduced for the cure of piles.
Old sufferers from this distressing com
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time a permanent cure established.
Check the disease in time by using the
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address for pamphlet on piles. Box 295,
Le Roy, X. Y.
HALE'S il.'-N.V lot C-.r;li Cure, 15, CO;., 51.
CLESS'S E-LLPrUu ivAP U:-'.s and he.-.uti.'ics, S3c.
GERMAN C0R3 REMOVER tills Corns & Dur.ions 2Zc
HILL'S hWin S-. WHISKER DYE nhclt & Erown, COc.
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It may be used with confidence, when the
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150 MEALS FOR $1.00.
Sold by Druggists 2.V;., 5ne., $1.00,
S"A valuable pamphlet entitled "Medical
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Wells, Richardson & Co.,
If you want a strictly
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Where you will find a large assortment
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E. S. JOHNSON'S PENS
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All kinds of Repairing done and satisfaction
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J 17 1
The subscriber is now pre
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building culverts, blasting and
I have jack screws, tackle
blocks, drills, fuse, &c. Terms
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ISAAC C. VAUGHAN,
Hyde Park, Vt.
Aug. 25, 1886.
Represented In Re.lia'jlc
Fire, Accident & Life
Insurance Companies. Risks taken at a
moments notice anil Policies writ
ten in the old "time tried
and fire tested"
PHCENIX of Hartford, Conn.,
and other First-Class Stock Companies. Insur
ance also placed in the Farmer's stand-by, the
Old TTormont Mutual.
ijrj-Especial attention given to Life and Acci
dent Insurance. We hope by fair dealing and
prompt attention to business to merit your pat
ronage. Correspondence by Mail or Telegraph will re
ceive prompt attention.
Address or call upon,
McFarland & Hulburd
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENTS,
llytle Park, - - Vermont.
These pills were a wonderful discovery. Ko others Ilka them in the world. Will positively cure
or relieve all manner of disease. The information around each box is worth ten times the cost of a
box of pills. Find out
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nothing harmful, are
easy to take, and
cause no lnconven
the marvelous power of these pills, they would walk 100 miles to get a box if they could not be had
without. Sent by mail for 25 cents in stamps. Illustrated pamphlet free, postpaid. Send for it;
the information is very valuable. I. 8. JOHNSON & CO., 22 Custom House Street, BOSTON, MASS.
irst-Olass Work at
m mm FLOUR.
The wheat crop this season will not be
as large as last, but the quality is ex
cellent, and we shall be able to
supply the trade with a very
1IIGII GRADE OF
and the price will be very reasonable,
in fact, at the present time,
Flour is the Cheapest Article
of Food to be Had.
In addition to our large stock of old
wheat Flour now on hand, we have
300 BDls. of tie Very Best St. Louis,
made from Xew Wheat, and it
is the brand and every
We are better fixed than ever before to
sell Flour and Mill Feed in car load
lots and shall be glad to have you
ask for quotations by mail or wire.
H. A. SLAYTON & CO.,
Hyde Park, Vt.,
Offers a few tons more
ratr es sal msa na
which he has sold so
largely for a few years
past. Those who have
used it speak very
highly of it, and the
supply was not equal
to the demand,
at his Hide House.
PRICE, $7.50 1 TON
ience. One box will
do more to purify the
blood and cure chron
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worth of any other
remedy yet discov
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be made to realize
G. S. PAGE,
Until further notice, the I robate f:otirt for thn
District of Lamoille, will be Held at the Court
House in Hyde l'ark, on Monday and Thursday
of each week, and on Saturday, from 10.30 A. W.
to il ii., and Iroin 1 f. m. to 2.30 v. M.
Estate of Nathan I. Camp.
The undersigned, havinicbecn appointed by tl.G
Hon. Probate Court lor the District of l-Hinoille.
Commissioners, to receive, examine, and adjust
all claims and demands of all persons against tho
estate of Nathan I. Camp, late of Wolcott, in
said dist., deceased, and all claims exhibited in
offset thereto, hereby give notice that we will
meet for the purposes aforesaid, at the dwelling
house of the lato Nathan I. Camp, on he
(ith day of October and 30th day of December
ary next, from 1 o'clock p. m. until 4 o'clock p. m.
each of said days, and that six months from the
15th day oi Sept'r A. If. 1(W, is me "u iimno
by saut court lor sain creuuors io n:on.
laims to us for examination and allowance.
Dated at Wolcott this HHIi day of September,
A. D. 1SSU. NO II HOI N l ,
1). If. bJ.r,r.t-r.u,
Estate of William Wheeler.
ThonnrioiMiiriipil hnvinir been annotated by the
Hon. Frobate Court lor the district ot Lamoille,
1 ,.n.iiiisHioiicrs. to receive, examine and adjust
all claims and demands of all per.ons against
the estate of William wueelur, late oi nyue i nrn.
In said district deceased, and allclainisexhibited j
in offset thereto, hereby give notice inai wo n
hereto, hereby give notice inai we in
the purposes aforesaid, nt nin, the said
s, hue residence in Hyde J'urk. near
tre, on the 2d day of October ahd
meet lot the 1
lain inir nr M .n li m-xt. from nine o'clock
A. M. until f ur o'clock r. M-, each ot said
days, and that six months from the lath
dav of September A. If. 1W1, H the time
limited by said Court for said creditors to pre
sent their claims to us for examination and al
lowance. Dated at Hyde Tark. this i:tn ny oi sepicmoer
A.l. ltSS. A. M. WHITCOMK,
GEO. E. MlUUtlT,
Estate of Nathan Hines.
State of Vermont. Lamoille District. 88. In Pro
bate Court, held at Hyde l'ark, in said district
on the Sth day of September, A.l). li-WG.
and Testament ol Nathan Hines, lata of
An instrument purporting to te tne lasi win
Wolcott in suid district, deceased, being pre
sented bv J. 11. Hines. the Executor
therein named for probate, it is ordered by
said court that all persons concerned there
in be notified to appeal at a session thereof,
to be held at the I'robate OUice in Hyde
Park in said district, on the 1st day of
October, A. I). 18SB, at one o'clock in the after
noon, and show cause, it any they have, against
the probate of said will; for which purpose it is
lurtuer orucreu mai imsorueruc puunsneu inrce
weeks successively in the News and Citizen, a
newspaper published at Morrisviile and Hyde
Park in this state, previous to said time of heal
ing. Iiy the Court Attest.
51w3 .' . KUSSEL S. PAGE, Judge.
Estate of Rosllla Scrlbner.
NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT.
State of Vermont. District of Lamoille, is.
fn Probate Court, held at Hvde Park within and
for said district, on the 11th day of September
A. I. 18S6.
A. C. ltaymond. Administrator of the estate of
Rosilla Scribner, late of Stowe, in said district de
ceased, presents his administration account
for examination and allowance and make appli
cation for a decree of distribution and parti tior of
the estate of said deceased. Whereupon, it is or
dered by said Court, that said acct. and said appli
cation be referred to a session thereof, to be held
at the Probate OUice in said Hyde Park, on the '2d
dav of October, A. D. lst, for hearing and de
cislon thereon: And, it is further ordered, that no
tice hercol be given to all persons interested, by
publication of the same three weeks successively
in the News it Citizen, a newspaper published
at Morrisville and Hyde Park, previous to said
time appointed for hearing, that tlrvy may appear
at said time and place, and show cause, if any
they uiav have, why said account should not bo
allowed and such decree made.
By the Court Attest,
51w3 K. S. PAKE, Judge.
Estate of J. P. Langdell.
NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT,
STATE OF VERMONT, DISTRICT OF LAMOILLE
sb. In Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, in said
District, on the 6th day of Sept. A. D. lb.
8. N. Palmer, Administrator of the estate of
J. P. Langdell, late of Johnson, in said District,
deceased, presents his administration account for
examination and allowance, and makes applica
tion for a decree of distribution and partition of
the estate of said deceased. Whereupon, it is or
dered by said Court that said account anil said
application be referred to a session thereof, to be
held at the Probate OUice, in said Hvde Park on
the 27ih day of Sept. A. D. 1SS6, at'10 a. m., for
hearing and decision thereon. And, it is further
ordered, that notice hereof be given to all per
sons interested by publication of the same three
weeks successively in the News & Citizen,
a newspaper published at Morrisville and Hyde
Park, previous to said time appointed for near,
ing, that they may appear at said time and place,
and show cause, if any they may have, why said
account should not be allowed, and such decree
made. iiy the Court Attust,
50v3 K. S. PAGE, Judge.
Estate of Ellas Wood.
NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT.
State of Vermont, Lamoille District,!! In Pro
bate Court, holden at Hyde Park, on the 7tU day
of September A. D. .
Ii. K. Houghton, Administrator of the estate
ofEliusWood, late of Waterville, in said dist.
deceased, presents hi adeiinatrution account tor
examination aim aiiuwaw, aim makes uipuca
tion for a decree of distribution and partition of
the estate of said deceased. Whereupon, it is or
dered by said Court that said account and sail,
application be referred to a session thereof, to be
held at the Probate office in said 11 vde l'ark, on the
24th day of September A. D. lti6, for bearing
and decision thereon : And, it is further ordered
that notice hereof be griven to all peraons inter
ested by publication of the same three weeks suc
cessively, in the News it Citizen, a newspaper
published at Morrisville and Hyde Park, previ
ous to said time appointed lor heal ing, that they
may appear at said time and place, and show
cause, if any they may have, why said account
should not be allowed and such decree made.
By tho Court Attest,
50w3 C. 3. PACE, Register.
Estate of Truman Moody.
State of Vermont, Lamoille District, St. In Tro
bate Court, holden at Hyde Park, on the 25th day
of August A. D.
An Instrument, purporting to be the last will
and Testament of Truman Moody, late of Stowe,
in said district, deceased, being presented by K.
ii. W. Marshall for Probate, it is ordered by said
Court that all persons concerned therein be noti
fied to appear at a session thereof to be
held at the Probate Offlce in Hvde Park, in
said district, on the 18th day of September A. D.
18S, at ten o'clock forenoon, and show cause, it
any they have, against the probato of said will;
tor which purpose it is further ordered, that
this order be published three weeks sucessively
in the News & citizen, a newspaper printed at.
Morrisville & Hyde Park, in this suite, previous,
to suid time of hearing.
itv the Court A itnat
9w3 " C. S. 1'AliK. IbvUhr
State of Vermont. District
Probate Court, held at Hvde Pnrt i,i,i'.i.
for said district, on the 30th day of August, A. D.
Ira Hawlcv. Gll.irdinn nr IT
bus C. Fullington, makes application to said
Court for license to sell tho following described
real estate ot his said wards, to wit : Tlwir I ...
est in a piece of pasture land situated in the town
ui uunusoii, representing mat the sale thereof, for
the purpose of putting the iirocnniU nf uiwh .ui
at interest or investing the same in stocks or real
estate, would be beneficial to said wards. Where
upon it is ordered by said court that said applica
tion be referred to a session thereof, to bo held
at the Probate OUice iu said Hvde Park; on the
17th day of September A. f. lutui, tor hearing anil
decision thereon ; ami it is further ordered that
all persons interested be notified hereof
by publication or notice of this application
and order thereon three weckssuo-eggivclv in tho
News & Citizen, printed at MorriRviiln ,.!
Hyde Park, before said time of hearinir. tli.it iin.v
may appear at said time and place, and, if they
see cause, obiect thereto, llv the Court Attest.
n-3 R. S. PAGE. Judge.
Estate of H. M. Fullington.
LICENSE TO SELL REAL ESTATE.
State of Vermont, DistrM of Lamoille. Mt. In
Probate Court, held nt H vde Park, within ami for
said district, on thc3dtli day cf August A. D. Ikni.
U.S. Fullington, Administrator of the ettate of
II. M. Fiillimrton, late of Johnson in said diht..
deceased, makes application to said Court for li
cense to deed certain real estate of said deceased
by said Court to said U.S. Kullington, as provid
ed by Section 81 l, Ke vised Laws of Vermont, for
uiu pui Me oi carrying out a contract made by
said II. M. Fullington in her life-time to said U. s.
Fullington. which said conveyance said It. 8.
Fullington cannot leirallv make in riniHemieiwu
of b'ing Administrator as aforesaid. Where
upon, it is ordered by said Court that said aimli.
cation come under consideration and be heard
on the 2tith day of September A. I), lsii,
at the Probate Oflice in llvdo Park; and it ia
iiirtner ordered that all persons interested be no
tified hereof bv uuhlication of miticn of iiiu.nnii.
cation and order thereon, three weeks success
ively in the News Citizen, printed at Moi
risvillcand Hydo Park before said time of hear
ing, that they may appear at said time and place,
and if they see cause, object thereto.
llv the Court Attest.
9'3 C. S. PAGE. Hccister.
History of Vt. ii tie Rebellion !
In 2 Vols, by G. G. IIkneiuot, State Military His
torian. A history of every Regiment or organiza
tion that lett the state. Price, Cloth ii.M; Leath
er, $3.00; Library Half Roan, $3.50 per volume.
Orders by mail will receive prompt attention.
u.o. iir.un, t AMHKIIKIK, VT.,
Agent for Lamoille Co.
We print Letter Heads i.
all styles. Commercial Note,
Packet Note, and Letter, at
ri Ms urn icsmi, tint tlinne who write to
free, full Information houl work
mvj cnu ao, na live at home.tnt w
r.rn.'u ovrr in a clay. h.lthprifT. yonnic or old.
i.t .iuiii v., iu qt lwr wy. ram nave
" i t.i('i ii ni. iiNiiimiiFq irn, inoMUDOIUrl tl
n abMlutolj sun of snug UtU fottuae. All it mw,
T 111 II
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