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News and citizen. [volume] (Morrisville, Vt. ;) 1881-current, September 16, 1886, Image 3

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TERMS: $1.50 in advance; other
wise, $2.00.
Boston & Lowell Railroad.
'a 52
A. M. P. M. 4.. M.
10.00 3.40 fi.4
10.04 3.4.- 6.51
10.14 4.02 7.12
10.-22 4.17 7.2!"
10.2( 4.31 7.44
10. S4 4.37 7. 53
, , 10.4 4.5fi 8. Ill
10.58 5.17 8.43
11.12 5.42 9.14
11.25 6.0! 9.4-
11.47 0.43 10.15
12.00 7.02 11.22
1-.1.S 7.21 11.50
12.37 7.52 12.42
12.52 S.17 1.25
1.01 8. St 1.44
1.10 8.47 2.20
1.30 0.22 3.02
1.42 9.42 3.24
1.51 9.5ti 3.51
2.30 10.45 4.45
B v
P. M.
P. M
P. M.
E. Swanton,
E. Uighgate,
Sheldon Jot.,
E. Fairfield,
1. 241
6.58 1-2.54
6.46 12.30!
6.35 12.11
Cambridge Jet.
E. Hardwick,
W.. Danville,
St. Johnshurv.
9.38 11.13
9 43
3. IS!
6.45i 6.52
South A West
est I
Kead dow
i North & East
1 Kead up.
3 a STATIONS. ? o
a sh a
A. M. A. M. P. M. A. M. P. M. P. M.
11 17 6 17 Cambridge Jet. II 10 6 10 5 10
S 00; 11 19 6 19 Jefferson ville. 11 07 6 OS 5 05
21 16 11 27 6 it Cambridge. 11 01 6 02 4 50
5 53 11 43 6 42 So. Underhill. 10 43 3 45 4 15
6 18 11 53 S 50 Cnderhill. 10 33 5 36 3 55
6 3 12 03 6 59 Jericho. 10 23 5 27 S 35
6 58 12 12 7 08 Essex Center. 10 13 5 38 3 15
8 05 12 20 7 18 Essex Jet. 10 05 5 10 3 Oo
8 80 12 35 7 32 Winooski. 9 50 4 58 2 10
8 45 12 45 7 40j Burlington. 9 40 4 50 2 05
A. M. P. M.l P. M.I I A . M. P. M P. M.
a nana, or maue to oruer.
All kinds of repairing done on short notice.
Morrisville, Vt.
72 P. -BT. J. PECS,
Johmoii, ... V.
(-All work Warrant,. 1-
Otlice and rooms opposite Hotel,
211 Watebville, Vt.
L. B. BOYSTON, Proprietor.
Good Livery connected with House.
Oihce and residency opposite Strong's Store.
203 llvDB Park, Vt.
MANUFACTURER and Dealerin all Kinds
of Marble & Granite. Work Guaranteed
s Good, and prices as Low as any in Vermont.
High Street. Morrisville, Vt.
Portland Street,
lG4yl Morrisville, Vt.
Cash "paid for Calf Skins, Hides. Eggs
Poultry, at II. H. Elmore's.
DEALER IN Italian and Amrncan Marble,
all kinds of Granite; Monuments, Head
stones, Tablets, Ac Cemetery work neatly exe
cuted, orders promptly tilled. Cambridge, Vt
Woolens, Fancv Goods and Carpets.
Cor. Middle Pearl Sts. Portland, Me.
Major Alden, Traveling Salesman.
PE ALE ft in Carriages of all Kinds, Covered
ind Open Bucgies. Buukboards, Light Express
' Wagons. Lumber Wagons, Ac. Blacksmithing
lone as it should be. Morrisville, Vt.
J. J Office Portland St, Morrisville, Vt.
Open Sundays, from 12 to 1, for Extracting.
03- Work in all branches Warranted. 254
Business Notices.
'Notices inserted in this column at the rate of 10
cents per line no notice inserted for less than
91.UU. rivcwliu ycr uuc cacu duuducjji in
sertion. A rubber coat was found Thursday
morning of last week in Stowe village.
The owner can have it by calling at
this office and paying expense of ad
vertising. Mrs. S. E. Boutelle offers her place
on Main street for sale or rent, to re
liable parties. For particulars as to
terms,. etc., enquire of W. S. Cheney,
Morrisville, Vt.
Congregational Churcb. Key. W. A.Buahee
Pastor. Servicescommence at 10.45 a.m.
UniversalistChnrch. Rev. F. E. Healey, Pas
tor. Services commence at 10.45 a. m.
M. E. Church. Rev. W. H. Hyde, Pastor. Ser
vices commence at 10 .30 a. m.
Mrs. G. P. Hardy is quite sick.
The depot is being newly shingled.
Old Mrs. King was buried on Fri
day of last week.
A. M. Churchill is laying the foun
dation for a new barn.
Elder A. A. Williams, an old time
resident, is in town.
The Congregational parsonage is
receiving a new coat of paint.
The last of the Salvation Army
men left town on Monday night.
Miss Jennie Hickok has entered the
Wellesly College in Massachusetts.
Mrs. B. C. Sheldon, with her chil
dren, i3 in town visiting her parents.
D. K. Ilickok and family started
for Schenect'td-, N. Y., Tuesday eve
We acknowledge the receiot of j
Ene lot of Peach apples from Judge
A few of our townspeople are at
tending the State Fair at Burlington
this week.
Elder Wheeler will speak at the
Christian church next Sunday at 2
o clock p. m.
Special meeting of J. M. Warner
Post No. 4 on Friday evening, Sept
17, at 7.30 o'clock.
Ezra Gregg, of Sterling, raised a
potato this year that weighs two
pounds and two ounces.
Joseph Hagar and wife, of Glover,
have been visiting relatives in town
the past week.
Fred Fleetwood went to Burling
ton last week where he enters as a
student in the U. V. M.
All the people from this vicinity
who hare been camping at Queen
City Park have returned.
The old and young folks are to have
a social hop at the Town Hall next
Saturday evening.
Regular convocation of Tucker
Chapter at Johnson Friday, at 1 p. m.,
for work. All companions are re
quested to be present.
Allie Slay ton, vho has been hard
sick with typhoid fever, is slowly re
covering, and Tommy Cheney is some
John Morgan, Fred Page, Sanford
Gates and Myron Story have returned
to their college duties at Burlington.
The same premiums will be paid on
tboronghbred Holstein stock as to
other thoroughbred stock at the com-
0112 fair.
Frank Ilammel thrashed for Edwin
E-gleston on Maple wood farm, Mon
day, 100 bushels of wheat in three
and a half hours. A big job. Next.
Mr. P. A. Matthews and wife, of
Fort Covington, X. Y., are guests at
A. M. Churchill's. Mr. Matthews is
a brother of O. D. Matthews.
Mrs. D. C. Hardy, who has been
quite ill from rheumatic troubles, is
some better, though not entirely free
from the difficulty.
Miss Washburne, head nurse in the
Mary Fletcher Hospital, Burlington,
was in town the first of the week to
see Miss Lilla Downer, who is
sick at II. A. Slayton's.
Mrs. S. E. Boutille and family
have moved to West Lebanon, N. II.,
where she has gone into businesss,
and Gertie is attending the Tilden
D. It. Shaw has spring chickens
which commenced to lay the last week
in August. lrom one potato and a
half, of the Empire variety, Mr.
Shaw raised five pecks.
The Hanoverian Troupe gave first
class entertainments at the Town Hall
on Friday and Saturdaj' evenings.
They were all fine musicians and well
worthj- the patronage received
Judge Smith will be on the fair
ground Tuesday and Saturday, the
21st and 2oth, for the purpose of
renting ground for the coming fair
No gambling schemes will be allowed
on the ground.
We did not intend in our remarks
last week to class "Ephraim" with
the "third party," or to accuse him of
acting with them, for we knew that
such was not the case. Mr. Allen is
a Republican, straight.
The officers of the Lamoille Valley
V eterans' Association are making ar
rangements to hold their first annual
reunion on the fair ground in Morris
town Oct. 5th and 6th. Comrades
from all parts of the State are invited
to join in this reunion.
Mrs. Judge Waterman, of Cadv's
Falls, has been visiting Alonzo Nutt's
family at White River Junction. Tliev
have not met for more than 40 years.
Mrs. Waterman was born in that town
and used to live there.
Mrs. Mary A. Livermore delivers
one of her new lectures at the Town
Iall on Tuesday evening, Sept. 21st.
All who have heard Mrs, Livermore
will of course be in attendance, and
those who have not heard this inter
esting sneaker should by all means
take advantage of the opportunity.
Admission 25 cents.
The cat-tails grow in a swampy place,
And adorn all our parlor wails;
The cat-tails blow on Ihe back-yard fence.
And night is adorned with squalls.
Elmer Smalley ha3 five horses at
the State Fair.
Pem. Sargent's silo is filled up with
his mammoth corn. He found it neces
sary to enlarge it, so extensive was
his corn crop.
Eleven from this place attended the
Sunday School convention at Stowe
ast week. Representatives were also
present from No. Hvde Park and
Green River.
Quitting advertising in dull times is
like tearing out a dam because the
water is low. Either plan will pre
vent good times from coming.
A special train runs to the State
Fair at Burlington to-morrow (Thurs
day) leaving here at 8.30 a.m. Fare
round trip $1.60.
Mrs. F. P. Hill who has been visit
ing at Mr. Hill's brother's in St. Ar
mand, P. Q., was taken ill at that place
last week, and i3 there at present un
der the doctor's care.
II. M. McFarland, Esq., 6tarted for
the west Monday. During his absence
he will attend the Republican Auti
Saloon Convention at Chicago, and
will visit Minneapolis, St. Paul, and
Fargor He will return about the last
of the month.
A party of ten from this place made
the ascent of Mount Mansfield last
Saturday. The day was one of the
best of the season, the view in all di
rections being excellent, while the
moonlight ride koine was all that
could be desired.
At the Campbell anniversary last
week D. R. Sherwin exhibiited three
apples which grew on one of his trees.
One of the apples grew this year, one
in 1885, and one in 1884. The apple
that is two years old has had no artifi
cial preservation.
The Montpelier Daily Journal will
be published through the legislative
session of 1886. Besides containing
a full report of the proceedings of the
legislature it will contain all the tele
graphic news of the day and a com
plete summary of state news. See pros
pectus in another column.
When our satellite, on Monday eve
ning presented her full round face to
the earth the most beautiful moon of
all the season was inaugurated the
Harvest Moon as it Is styled. Dur
ing the four evenings succeeding the
full of the September moon, there is
an average difference in the time of
her rising of only thirty-two minutes.
For this reason the evenings following
the full of the moon in September
have furnished themes for poetic in
spiration since men began to observe
the heavens.
The 2th marriage anniversary of
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Campbell was
observed at their home in Centreville,
on Sept. lllh, by relatives and friends
to the number of one hundred and
more. Numerous presents were left
as tokens of friendship and respect.
The day was spent in general visiting,
as there were no formal exercises.
Tables were spread in Mr. Campbell's
hall sufficient to seat over sixty at one
time. Dinner being over, D. R
Sherwin called to order and read let
ters of congratulation from the many
friends far away The most amusing
part of the anniversary was that it
was a perfect surprise to Mr. and
Mrs. Campbell. The first intimation
they had of it was when their com
pany began to arrive. The guests in
departing wished their host and host
ess many happy recurring anniver
saries. A Card. We wish to express,
through the columns of this paper.
our sincere thanks to the friends and
neighbors for their pleasant visit to
us on the 27th anniversary of our
marriage, and also for the many
tokens of love and friendship and the
heart-felt congratulations left us, which
will ever burnish our memory as one
of the bright and shining spots in our
lives. Calvin Campbell,
Llct A. Campbell
fLOOD-wooD. lne rain is just
what was needed. J. II. Bailey and
family, or Bozrahvillc, Conn., who
have been spending several weeks at
A. A. Spicer's, will return home this
week ; their stay has been somewhat
prolonged by the illness of their old
est bov who had an attack of scarlet
fever. The band now has Prof. Geo
White of Eden for a teacher. Get
ready for the Fair. Representatives
from the Johnson Good Templars'
Lodge visited the Lodge at this place
last Friday evening Our young peo
ple are enjoying the " harvest-moon
in all its glory. Sadie Sherwin is
spending the week in Burlington. W.
II. Yaw and wife of Berkshire were
in town nvpr Snndav. the guests of
A. L. Goddard. The daily allotment
of sunshine is growing rapidly briefer.
L. R. Fairbanks and wife are grad
ually recovering from their recent ac
cident. Quite a number about the
village are sick at the present time.
S. B. Waite commenced a writing
school at the Academy Tuesday eve
ning with a good attendance. A. L.
i or1 oil? W fe nr snendinp: a
Uttl VA Mil "
couple of weeks visiting relatives and
friends in Franklin County and vicin
ity. Mrs. Dr. Bradford of Bangor,
N. Y., is visiting at her sister's, Mrs.
Dr. Petty's. William and Lizzie
Ward of Duxbury spent the Sabbath
in town with their uncle, Rev. E. J.
Ward. C. J. Patch, Esq., of Boston,
is in town. The County Clerk can
vasses the Senatorial vote next Fri
day. The entertainment given at Green
River August 27th and at Centreville
September 10th, for the benefit of the
Green River Sunday School, gave
general satisfaction. The speaking
was good, the music excellent, and
every one seemed to have a good time.
The net proceeds of the two evenings
was thirteen dollars. The society
wishes to return thanks for the able
assistance rendered by those not con
nected with the school.
North-East Ripples. Mrs. A. R.
Moxley has been spending the past week
with friends in Johnson. C. II. Andrews
has moved his lamily into Herbert Little's
house. I. F. Andrews and wife have
been spending a few days at No. Troy.
C. H. Andrews has sot his timbers all
out for his steam mill. It will be set
about fifty yards this side of the one that
blew up last winter.
Normal School has an excellent send
off, with about eifflity scholars; in mini
bers and we believe in everything else
leading the other two schools.
The Graded School, Misses Lepper and
Waterman teachers, numbers seventy
scholars. Model School, Miss Hatch
teacher, has twenty-five.
Stowe Sunday School Convention drew
a large delegation twenty irotn tins
town. Query If Stowe had been on the
railroad, should we have sent a hundred
and twenty?
The G. A. R. from Johnson organized
a Post with twelve members at Water
ville last Wednesday.
The Masons in force from this town,
went to the district meeting at Stowe last
The Hanoverian's drew a full house
election day night, and gave complete
Prof. Campbell's house was thrown
open to and tilled by the Normal students
last Friday evening, buch a reception
when Mr. and Mrs. C. are at their best
needs no description.
Miss Belle Graham, of New York City,
and Miss Nellie Allen, of St. Louis, were
guests of Miss Kiddle last week.
Nathan Buck, with improved health, is
it home.
Abijah Buck resumes his studies at St.
Albans High School this term.
Prof. Campbell's mother and sister are
here. Many of us have silently welcomed
them, owing to our friendship for Mr.
and Mrs. C.
W. G. Andrews takes a three days' va
cation at Montpelier.
Cyrus Davis lias bought Frank Lara-
way's house in the village.
Dr. Cummings, of Berkshire, Vt., has
opened an office in town. His antecedents,
recommendations, together with his ap
pearance and deportment, are largely in
his favor. Mrs. C's welcome in the vil
lage will be hearty and sincere, as she
was a great favorite here during her
Normal school days. In a full goblet of
cola water we uraiK to the Health, and
Drosoerity of everybody in town, includ
ing our three excellent doctors.
" It never rains but it pours." The
head of the most successful manufactur
ing interest in this section ; for years an
acceptable town treasurer, because accu
rate, affable and accommodating. Now
town representative, winning in a cau
cusless contest, throwing four contestants,
all strong, very strong men. The recep
tion Wednesday evening was an event.
The hostess with live or six ladies be
longing to the family did the honors with
Etich grace and tact that all ot the one
hundred or more present were made to
feel 4i like guests at home." Flowers,
ices, fruits, lemonades, with toothsome
satisfying solids, were the main evidences
of the quality of the welcome extended.
The evening and the air were perfect.
The band at its best, and many in the
village with those seated on the clover
carpeted lawn, enjoyed the music. The
distinguished honor of bejng flie youngest
member from this town for more than
filty years, or since we sent "Levi B.,"
father of Postmaster Gen. Vilas, belongs
to our representative. We predict for
him the same measure of success as a
legislator that has attended him in his
social, business and official relations here
during the last ten years.
. S. W. Royce. who has been quite
ill for some time, is now
Charles S. Cornell, formerly of this
place but now ot Burlington, spent the
Sabbath at bis old borne.
Quite a severe storm passed over Friday
night, doing comparatively little damage.
Rev. J. E. Bowen, ot Milton, a former
pastor here, will preach in the M. E.
church next Sunday morning and conduct
the service in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Sexton and daughter, of
St. Albans, have been visiting at Dr. J.
B. Morgan's.
Miss May Wakefield, of Hardwick, is
visiting friends here, and expects to spend
a week in town.
The village school opened Monday with
sixty-two scholars in attendance, with
twenty-five in the higher department and
thirty-seven in the primary.
ltev. Mr. Goodall, of Essex, delivered a
sermon troin the text, bt. John 14, 2, at
the M. E. church. Sunday morning. Many
were detained at home in the evening on
account ot inclement weather.
Services were held in the Congrega
tional church last Sunday for the first
time in several weeks, on account of Mr.
Wheelock's ill health.
Mrs. Martin Dodge, of Rutland, is visit
ing friends here, and will stay several
CAMBRIDGE, Vt., Sept. 13, 1SS0.
The pew holders in the Congregational
meeting house in Cambridge, Vt., are
hereby notified and warned to meet in
said house on Oct. 5th, at 7 o'clock p. in.,
to transact the following business, to
wit : To see it the pew holders will vote
to sell or otherwise dispose of said house
preparatory to the building of a new one,
and to transact any other business
thought propper when met.
C. t . Hulbuud, l
S. M. Saffoisd, V Com.
B. R. Holmes. J
The following resolutions on the death
of Mrs. Harriet Austin, wife of Sheldon
Stratton, were adopted by Post No. 10,
u. A. it., Cambridge, Vt., Sept. fjth, 188G :
Whereas. In the removal bv death of Mrs
Harriet Stratton from our midxt. we bow in bum.
ble submission to the will of Him who doeth all
tliliiKB well, reeling most decolv the loss we huh
tain. Pure in her life, earnest in her efforts to
help forward every good cause, modest and re
liriDg in her manner, charitable toward all, grac
inif with the culture of a ladv evcrv circle of so
ciety where she moved, and known only to be
loved, we record with sadness the end ef a most
worthy una exemplary life of flfty luur years in
turn piuue. uereiore.
Kksolved. 1st. That we will cherish with
pleasure her memory, and strive to imitate her
most worthy example in every praiseworthy
2d, That we hereby express our irratcful an.
freciatlon of her efforts in the interests of this
ost, and especially the interest she manifested
in securing the beautiful flair, of which we may
feel a just pride, and which w ill remind us at our
luetruugB ui uer excellent me.
8d. That we extend to our afflicted comrade
ana tne near relatives our tender svnumthies
their bereavement, and with them looV forward
in hope ol a blessed reunion on the peaceful
shores of an immortal life.
4th. That a CODV Of thesn rpnnliilinnn ha nub-
lished in the News and Citizen and a copy sent
kj eucu 01 uie near relatives, ana also that tney
ue spreau upon me records ol the Post.
Julius Morse, J Committee.
Quite a large company met with Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Powell, Saturday after
noon and evening to celebrate the tenth
anniversary of their marriage.
520 dozens of eggs were shipped from
this station on Monday, by Carpenter.
Mrs. Burnham has moved into part of
Dr. Buchanan's house.
Mr. Kilburn, of Racine, Wis., has been
stopping with his aunt, Mrs. S. II. Read,
for a few days. While here lie took sev
eral views of our Green Mountain scenery,
and will take them to his Western home.
Miss PJiebe Powell, of Essex, is trying
to get a music class in this place.
Fanners are busy digging potatoes and
in some localities report them as very
good and in others as rotting badlv.
Taken all in all, there will be an average
Tho usual services at the Union Church
are resumed on Sunday. The town and
society are glad to see Mr. Wheelock in
his pulpit again.
Munson Ilawley, of Stanstead, P. Q.,
is visiting his nephew, A. A. Ilawley.
He is a very smart person for one of his
age, being 8G years old and still attendiii
to his business affairs.
The Wildcats went to Fletcher Station
last Saturday to play a match game of
Dan wnn tne JNortn uends" and cov
erea inemseives with glory by a score
of 12 to 38, in favor of the " Wildcats."
The weak point of the North Bend's
seemed to be in their fielding. The
Wildcats play with the Waterville 2nd
Nine next Saturday on the grounds at
tnis place.
We wish to say in the News axd Cm
zen that for the same old reason, the
picnic at this place was not mentioned in
the last issue, and we think it worthy of
mentioning, as the day was all that could
be desired and the ground was in good
order. Many amusements, such as swings,
croquet and the elevated railway was
enjoyed by many. A goodly number lis
tened to a very interesting discourse de
livered by Rev. Mr. Dodd, of Bakersfield,
and also one by Rev. Mr. Hulburt, of
btanbndge, P. Q. A grand good tune is
reported by all and many thanks is due
to the ones that so neatly arranged every
thing, and all free to the community to
have so good a time.
Election day passed quietly, but new
features came into the canvass, of a
nature worthy of mention. Only 253
votes were cast for candidates for town
representative, of which Z. G. Chase had
135 and was elected over all others, who
had, all told, 118, about fairly divided
between four candidates, viz : C. C.
Holmes and Henrv Sniilie, democrats,
and H. A. Bushnelf and W. II. Parker,
prohibitionist and independent, and a few
scattering. The fact that the canvass was
carried on in a bitter and personal man
ner against the regular nominee of the
Republicans, proves conclusively . that
once in two years is often enough for
election to occur. The county ticket was
to a great extent ignored by the Republi
cans on account of the prevailing senti
ment that the candidate for state's attor
ney was acting in collision with the Pro
hibitionists, hoping to delay and possibly
defeat the election of the nominee for
town representative, and by the;coufusion
again be elected as his own immediate
successor. The friends of the candidate
for state's attorney were utterly unable
to gainsay the inference, and the result
proved that he looked kindly, at least,
upon the use of his name, both at the
caucus and election day. It placed those
who acted in his behalt at the county
convention in an equivocal and unenvia
ble position, for they attended the con
vention in good faith, trusting his nomin
ation would be satisfactory to him and his
friends. This will account for his name
being cut at home. The day finally ended
in smoke," as representative elect held
asocial reception, where .all were enter
tained and fumigation ended the discord.
Sammle Miller was at home the past
week on account of his little girl's sick
ness. Mrs. Dr. Hulburd has been engaged as
assistant teacher for the fall term of
Edson Siiattuck ot Worcester. Mass..
is visiting friends in town.
Mrs. Mariette (Harvy) Wells, of Kan
sas, is visiting; her mother. Mrs. Elmica
Harvy. V
The first and second nine3 played a
sharp game of ball Saturday. The first
nine took the cake.
A Grand Army Post was organized at
this place on Wednesday evening, the 8th,
with 22 members.
Mrs. Emerson Wheelock of Bakersfield,
committed suicide at the residence of
Samuel Hunt, in this village, on the
morning of the eighth instant. She with
her husband was visiting iter sister, Mrs.
Hunt, and just before breakfast 6he went
to her room for the purpose of making
her bead, and in a few minutes after her
husband went to her room and found her
hung. She took a rope about six feet
long, tied the two ends together, hung it
over the door, and put her head into it.
Her face was about three feet from the
floor when found. She had threatened
to kill herself before. Temporary insan
ity is supposed to have been the cause.
lhe funeral was at this place on Thurs
day. She was taken to Bakersfield for
Chas. Stanhope is on the sick list.
A. P. Brown and wife are visiting
relatives in St. Albans.
Election is a thing of the past. C. A.
McCuin was the successful party. May
he enjoy his vacation.
Homer Schoolcraft and Rinaldo Ding-
man are running the Davis threshing
machine. Give them a iod.
About a hundred attended the defeat
ed candidate's ball at the Corners, and,
trom appearances, enjoyed a good time.
George Ilodgkins had the misfortune
to split one ot his fingers with a saw,
recently. O. W. Adams does duty for
him at the shop.
Frankie. son of Josenh Tatro. fell
from an ox he was riding and broke his
arm. Dr. Hulburd was sent tor, who
did a quick job and the boy is doing
James Newcomb of Worcester, Mass.,
was in town a few days last week.
Justices. E. C. White, II. II. New
ton, Wm. Ober, E. H. Stone, James E.
Warren. David Atwell. J. S. Emery. W.
F. Grlswold.
Mr. Hulbert closed his labors as pastor
on Sunday, Sept. 5th. He gave a very in
teresting lecture, relating his experience
in the Institute fer the Blind, at Boston,
where he has been teaching for four vears.
He showed the alphabet used at the In
stitution, and told many incidents in the
lite ot those under his care. The blind
are taught almost every craft and become,
self supporting.
Representative-elect Raymond gave a
reception at his house Wednesday even
ing of last week, which was largely at
tended. The Masonic District meeting was held
last week.
The County Sunday School convention
at the Congregational church last week
wa very Interesting. A report of the
same is given in another column.
Vt. Insane Asixum, Brattleboro', 1
Sept. 10. 1886.
Mr. II. C. I'isk, Dear Sir and Brother :
I have just learned the result of the elec
tion in part of " Spunky Lamoille " and
feeling considerably elated by the good
news particularly about my town (Stowe)
I desire to say to my lrieuds. that al
though, as it is politely termed, I was
under a cloud for a while, "I still live"
and I feel a great interest in the Republi
can party. I well remember the remarks
ot Mr. Smith, the Greenback representa
tive of Stowe, in 1884, who said to his
party on the day of his election, "We are
now looking down into the grave ot the
Republican party," and no doubt he and
his party at that time thought they had
buried the Republicans so deep they
would never rise again, or even attempt
to, but time has told how vain and futile
their hopes were. Now I wish to con
gratulate my friends in Stowe and La
moille county upou their success in this
election, and you and my friend Mr. Ray
mond, that you have been elected by your
party to be their representative in the
next Legislature of Vermont, and permit
me to say that I think you will prove
yourselves worthy of the confidence and
respect of your friends who have elected
you to this responsible office.
Yours fraternally, '
II. j. Harris.
Deprived of preaching at Binghamville
church again on Sunday by a funeral.
Mrs. L.A. Riggs visited triends in Buck
Hollow and East Swanton the past week,
andalso took in the Fair at St. Albans on
Thursday and Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Lee visited her rel
atives at Swanton Falls the past week.
Mr. Lee also attended the Union Fair at
St. Albans.
Mrs. Albina M. Ruggles and two child
ren, of Hyde Park, have recently been in
her native town visiting her brother E.
K. Lamb and other relatives.
Mr-and Mrs. Quincy, of Lowell, were
recently in town visitinff friends, among
wnom is ner Drother, Joseph ltobinson
who is the oldest of a once large family
and Mrs. Quincy is the youngest. These
two are all there is left of three brothers
and four sisters.
Mrs. C. B. Parsons and Jesse Parsons
have gone to Sutton, P. Q., for a few
C. L. Gilman has gone to housekeeping
ho .miigiiauiviue, in airs, je itzgeraiu s
The funeral of Mrs. C. C. Bradish was
held at her late residence in East Fletcher
on Sunday, Rev. E. Folsom officiating.
She has been twice married and has a
daughter, Mrs. Frederick Smith, former
ly Ella Swan, and a son, Herbert Swan,
living in town. Mrs. Bradish has been
an invalid for years. She was a sister of
William Learned, of Fairfax, and was
buried in the cemetery there.
There was quite a contest at the recent
town meeting before a town represcnta
tive was secured. R. W. Bailey was
brought forward by the Republicans and
N. B. Blair by the Democrats. At the
first ballot Bailev sot about forty votes.
while Judson Kinsley, a young man, and
Mr. Jerome King, both Republicans, got
most of the other votes cast by their
party. After the fust ballot, Bailey los
ing votes each time and Kinsley gaining,
Both withdrew their names and John
Brush, Reunbssui, was elected on the
first ballot, having sixteen majority.
Miss Mattie Putnam is improving, be
ing much better than when she returned
from Burlington.
M. S. Burnell got four majority as rep
resentative instead of one as you had it
last week.
J. E. Chafey comes out with a five-
years-om norse, which John says is a
high blood.
1 lie shed and the water house at the
station are to be taken down and a new
siding put in where they now stand.
G. E. Downing has been disrarinff a well
ior Hi. Mann, ana has succeeded in
finding a nice stream of water, and Ed.
is happy.
Died in Wolcott. Sent. 8th. Mrs. Philena
Cleveland, mother of E. J. Cleveland.
ageu S3 years The deceased was daugh
ter ot the first settler in the town o
Stowe, " Oliver Luce."
Franklin-Trow died at this nlace Sent.
iitn, and was buried on Monday, Key
Mr. Bushee. ofiiciatins.
Mrs. Chas. Bennett, who lias been very
low with consumption died on Friday
last and was buried on Sunday, Rev. S. C.
van, oinciating.
Howard Quimbv died at West Carapton,
Mass., last week ot consumption, uis
remains were brought here and buried in
the Davenport cemetery the 2nd inst.
lne Wolcott boys have organized a
base ball club and start out with a chal
lenge to the Hardwick club to play at
tins place at any time they choose.
Written by Mrs. Mary Titus and read
at the Lodge of Sorrow held in memory
of Mrs. R. F. Parker at their Lodge
Room, Sept. 8th : Again have we assem
bled for our usual communication, but it
is with sad hearts that we enter this hall
to-night. Truly can we say this is a
'Chapter of Sorrows." When we see the
vacant seat ami emblems ot mourning our
heads are bowed and our hearts are
heavy. Our beloved sister lias fallen in
life's great struggle. Her star, which
has set on this world, has risen to shine
with greater brilliancy in the world be
yond the valley and shadow ot death.
lhat we loveu her, our teartnl eyes ana
trembling lips and hushed voices evince.
On the 28th day of July, just at the beau
tiful dawn of day. our loved and much
respected sister, Harriet S. Parker, qniet
iy roil )entsn wake on a mor.a glorious
IUUIU VI 1U11UUJ billlljr Wlieie LDcro 19 lio
night or shadow of darkness. To enu
merate her many acts of kindness and
love would require time and space; nor
would it be characteristic of her lite for
her deeds of charity were not done pub
licly, for the praise of men, but in secret
that her right hand might not know what
her left hand doeth. For many years she
has been a member of our Chapter and
during that time until her health failed
her she has been an unceasing laborer for
the interests of the order of the Eastern
Star, first in the Lodge room to greet us
and the last to speak the parting word ;
ever searching out and relieving the des
titute and distressed, and comforting the
afflicted; and sympathizing with the
erring ones, thus imitating her Savior
who reproved not but said "Go sin no
more." The friend with whom we have
taken sweet counsel 13 removed from our
eyes, but the holy deeds of generosity by
which she was characterized sua survive
and appear on the tablets ot memory,
and being dead she yet speaks, and in the
midst ot us. How shall we snow our
love and respect for our departed sister?
Bv emulating her virtues; ny su-iviug to
follow the example she has given us; by
acting upon the influence she has left be
hind : and by listening to tne voice irom
on high which bids us "Go, work in the
vineyard, lor the harvest is great and the
laborers are few." Let us consecrate
ourselves anew to this great work. We
can pay no greater tribute of respect to
her memory than by raising our standard
of good works to a higher level. Let re
ligion, pure and undefiled, be our motto,
charity our pass-word, ever seeking to
follow the precepts of our Great Teacher,
that when we are removed beyond the
reach of human praise or censure, jt may
be said of us She hath done what she
She hath done what she could; Oh how sweet
Did those words of encouragement prove
To that meek one who knelt at His feet
And gratefully poured form ner love.
She hath done what she could; Yes, the proud
Miirbt scornfully say what tney thought,
But the Savior reproved them aloud,
And smiled on the offering sue brought.
She hath done what she could; Can this he
Applied to our labors of love
Would the Savior say thus unto us,
It lie spoke Iroui ills urignt throne auove.'
She hath done what she could; Let us now
Redeem the bright hours which are flown.
May the talent, Lord, Thou dost bestow
lie spent in Tuy service aione.
She hath done what she could ; Shall we fear
If the world its reproaches begins.'
Nol Its censures we gladly will bear,
If Thy smile and approval we win.
The ordinance of baptism was adminis
tered here last Sunday by Rev. Mr. S. C.
Vail, j
Our fall term of school commenced last
Monday with Alice McClaren as teacher.
Win. Calkins and wife were In this
vicinity visiting among relatives and
friends the past week.
We wisli to tender our sincere thanks to
our fi iends and neighbors for their kind
ness shown us in the late sickness and
death of our little child.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Mitchell.
S. L. Leavitt's new block is fast ap
proaching to completion.
Mrs. M. L. Andrus. who received a se
vere injury by falling in the barn, is slow
ly improving.
School in Dist. No. 12 commenced
Aug. 30th, with Miss Goodwin as teacher.
A severe frost visited some parts of this
town the 2d Inst, and a good deal of dam
age to corn is reported.
M. E. Udall has a brand new boy in his
house; born Aug. 28th.
Will CoflVin is building a house near
A. C. Collins' mill.
The So. Craftsbury Band (R. A. Pat
terson leader) took second prize at the
band tournament at Hardwick. The No.
Craftsbury Band (James Whitney leader)
took third.
Seaver & Gledden have finished filling
their silo, commencing witli green oats
and finishing with corn. They have fed
ensilage three years with good success.
H. N. Stevens, Rep., was elected over
T. M. Gallagher and S. A. Smith. Pro
hibition vote, five.
Lincoln Miller is attending school at
E. S. Stratton & Son have the addition
to their store nearly completed.
While Reuben Sherwin was returning
from Hyde Park the 3d inst. he was taken
sick and became nearly unconscious. It
was with difficulty that the lady kept him
in the wagon. They came as far as A.
N. rsoynton's, where Mr. Cheney took
him into a carriage and carried him home.
We are glad to say he is slowly improv
ing. O. C. Whitcher is attending the State
Fair with his Membrino Wilkes yearling
Rowland Lewis is at home on a vaca
tion an account of getting a finger badly
Quite a number from this vicinity have
been summoned as witnesses to the Or
leans countv court at Newport, in the
case of Carrie Bridgman vs. Dr. Corey
Mrs. A. B. Thomas (nee Cora Shipman)
of West Randolph, is at her mother's
Geo. Kent was at home oyer Sunday.
The school is increasing in numbers.
Mr. Carter is to put a gang of men on
the Porter farm during next week.
Mr. Judevine has the repairs on the
mill-dam and flume nearly completed.
Geo. Trow was at home last week, but
returned to Barre on Monday.
L. H. Warren and wife are on a visit to
friends in Waterbury.
There have been several frosts, but not
severe enough to uo any damage.
The annual report of the Vermont
Mutual Fire Insurance Co. is out, with an
assessment of four per cent.
Nearly two years ago Mr. Lovejoy's
son disappeared one night, and diligent
search for a long time failed to find the
least clue to his whereabouts. Monday
night of this week Mr. Lovejoy was at
the village and recieved a letter from the
principal of St. Johnsburv Academy say
ing his son was there and that he came
well recommended and that he taught
school last winter and was doing well.
No explanation of his disappearance or
where he had been. The knowledge that
the boy is alive and doing well will be a
great relief to Mr. and Mrs. Lovejoy and
friends, and their anxiety should be a
lesson to other boys to more fully honor
their father and mother.
H. A. Farnham has graduated at the
Centennial House and gone to work at
the St. Johsbury House.
Palmer Blake and wife are all smiles
over a little boy.
Bert E. Bullard is seriously afflicted
with rheumatism.
The evening meetings of last week,
conducted by Mr. Williams and others,
were well attended and very interesting.
Mr. and Mrs. Norton from Orwell, and
Mrs. Hunt from Benson, are visiting at
Amos Ferry's.
J. C. Massure is wearing a satisfied ex
pression, he has received a pension.
Henry Prior announces that he has a
iNO. tiTDE X ARK, Sept. 13111, ISSti.
Messrs. Editors A'ews and Citizen :
Allow us. through the columns of your paper,
to show to the public our proceedings last week
in behalf of the State. It has been very well
known the Dast vear or more that we have had
an uuusual amount of intoxication and drunken
ness. So much so that the place lias been stig
matized as a "rough hole" and such like names.
To illustrate, your correspondent as messenger
for old Mr. Robertson, (a quiet law and order
abiding citizen,) called on the agent at Johnson
for a half-pint of alcohol for medicinal use, and
was ruf used on the plea that No. Hyde Park was
a "rough Hole." we nave scarcely been out ot
town but what we have met with such remarks
as these: "Who is selling nun in your place?"
You have cot a smart set of men for town au
thorities there, to let such work go on," &c.
Last luesdav at tne meeting of the voters, there
was quite a number of intoxicated men present,
and a larger part of them were from this part of
the town. And parties said that the parties that
were furnishing the liuuor were from here.
There we were, jeered at again. In the evening
we had a row, and were obliged to bind one man
hand and foot and put him in the custody of the
constable m oruer to preserve peace, ah on ac
count of the "critter." Some of our citizens said,
We will have such work no longer." So. ac
cording to our oath 01 onice, we, in connection
with Justices Crocker and Allen, made the
naners necessary for a prosecution, and parties
were summoned for trial. We hoped to ferret
out aim gei at me ruin oi iiieevu. nut, aias i
Vie met the same old thing sympathy of the
people for the offenders of the law. We had
made an effort to seek out their strong hold. We
had touched their "heart's idol." If a dynamite
bomb hail been thrown into this place, or a
shock like the one recently at Charleston, it
would not have sarred up the place any worse.
i'H II "I"! ...vm.,J ...... ...rui.7 l.v .... V , t.ri.l .13
1..., n-j.iil.l niil tia nn.l if w.M.wl ........ ...... 1.1
go to me witness-stauu auu divulge the secret
ulaces of the critter." These same men
swarmed to the witness-stand to give evidence
against me suite, ueretoiore one ot our active
citizens who has been the blazing star of all
moral reiorm, less man a ween ago said, "nne
i . . i . i . , ,.A ,A,,. it i ) . . . i. .. ;
fiK.tiimi. i"c ii. oy niil, nut out ,u animos
ity or ill-feeling towards any one, but to vindi
cate ourselves and a part of this community in
.'' imu .-in. mil. in ,w up ra rti-.i-i.ia
iiiiiKiug an cuuib iu iiiive & ue.Lcr si.tie ox law
and order.
In the name of charity (which covers a multi
tude of sins) we would ask our friends at the
other village and adjoining villages, to cease
criticising the prosecuting authority in this
place. If you could know all the facts you would
readily see that it is utterly impossible to get a
verdict for the State where there is such a strong
element in favor of rum especially before a
jury. We think that . need not be to the In
convenience oi carrying nis pocKeis nueu Willi
pottles (filled with water of course) to peddle
out. We dare say there would be no danger of a
prosecution in this cominunity if lie would move
over to Main St. and open a public stand and
deal them out to every one that wanted to "take
something." And in a short time we would be
able to graduate a tun class to the profession of
Eddie Bullard and Fred Balch.
In conclusion we would say. we are not a Neal
Dow, nor a John B. Gough, but as one having
had experience, we warn boys, young men and
every one, "taste not, touch not, handle not" the
accursed stuff. If you persist in it, the monster
will inst as surely beat you as the seasons come
and go. Boys, and there are a large number of
you in this village, these friends of yours who
are tempting, enticing and teasing you to dmiik
with them, are not your friendfj they are your
enemies., anif the worst ol enemies. In all can
ilor, we almost feel that even these friends of
ruin would rather their boys would grow to man
hood in some place where rum is not so plenty
as it is in this village.
Sterling. A serious accident mteht
have been the result of an over turn of
Earl Marston while driving his colt, with
nis Drotner t reu Aiarstou. The colt ran
throwing both out, but for the thought!
fullness of Fred in jumping upon the
colt's neck, while Earl could extricate
himself and get thing3 to right. B. W.
Shaw has invented a dryer for drying
apples and is drying a quantity. Mr.
Heath and wife, who have been stopping
through the summer with Mr. Billings'
family, have returned to Waitslield and
other towns for a visit. Ripe strawber
ries were picked by Blanche Turner this
week A paper is in circulation to ob
tain the services of Albert Cheney to take
a class in singing in Mr. Turner's district.
Mrs. Ezra Gregg had a severe attack of
neuralgia of the heart while at church
during the Sabbath School convention
Wednesday evening. Dr. Grout was
called and restoratives used from which
she is recovering. J. J. Billings has
built a store-house on the top of Cole Hill,
by the school house.
Probate Court Lamoille District
The following business was trans
acted at the Probate Office in Hyde
Park, during the week ending Sept.
llth, A. u. 1886.
Sept. 6. Nathan J. Camp's estate.
Wolcott ; Will proved and approved :
M. Camp executrix: Noah Bovnton
and D. 1). steeper appointed appraisers
and commissioners. J. P. Langdell's
estate, Johnson ; administrator presents
ins account ior settlement hearing set
for Sept. 27, 1886. II. II. Morgan's es
tate, Mornstown ; time of settlement
extended six months.
Sept. 7. Nathan Hines' estate. Wol
cott ; Will presented for probate : hear
ing set for Oct. 1, 188G. Wm. D. Thom
as' estate, Morristo wn ; license granted
to sell real estate. Elias Woods' estate.
Johnson ; administrator presents his ac
count tor settlement hearing set tor
Sept. 24, 1880.
bept. 8. ltenry Stanley's estate, John
son; time of settlemeht extended one
Sept. 10. Oliver Saunders' estate,
Morristown ; administrator returns in
ventory. Sept. 11. Rosilla Scribner's estate.
Stowe administrator presents his ac
count for settlement hearing set for Oct.
2, 1886. Dan Cady's estate, Stowe;
commioners make report. Jenny Love
joy's estate, Stowe; administrator and
executor settle their account and decree
made to heirs. Seymour Uubray's es
tate, Johnson ; license granted to sell
real estate.
A Basket Full of Money. The fol
lowing curious scene is said to have oc
curred in a Justice's court in Chicago,
Sept, first. A little woman hurried in,
carrying a small but heavy basket. She
was Mrs. Anna Lowes, a Swedish resi
dent of the west side. She set the basket
on the tribune, and, withdrawing the
rag which covered it, revealed $6,200 in
paper and gold. There were twelve
pounds of gold, or $2,800. With the as
sistance ot the court she counted the
money into two piles one of $3,200 and
the other of $3,000. Two men who had
followed her in presented mortgages
which the court approved, whereupon
each man swept his respective pile into
hia pockety and the three hurried away.
Charleston Sufferers.
The stoppage of the general issue
of free passes by the railroads lias
diminished considerably the number
of refugees from the city. The relief
committee has issued about 7000
rations. Soup kitchens are opened
and provisions made for furnishing
destitute persons. The bulk of appli
cations for subsistance are from the
colored people. Where personal ex
amination cannot be made, commis
sary wagons patrol the city and furn
ish the subsistance required. It is
estimated that 7000 dwellings and
1500 bnsines Jhouses were ruined.
Brick buildings suffered most and
many of them will have to be pulled
aown. ihe New York stock ex
change has raised $12,799, the cotton
exchange S6492 and the produce ex
change 87500 for the sufferers. Buf
falo contributes 10,000, Saratoga
52530, Judge Henry Hilton and Mrs
Stewart each giving $1000, Mobile
$1700, and Memphis $2000. In order
to shelter the homeless before cold
weather sets in from $500,000 to
uu,uou has got to be raised. The
total loss is estimated at $6,000,000.
W. G. Fairbanks, who surrendered
his charge of the State school in Ver
gennes, has been succeeded by J. T.
Healey. The latter has had seven
years' experience in reformatory insti
tutions, and has been assistant for
years in the school at Vergennes. He
is liberally educated, an excellent dis
ciplinarian, and a gentleman of mature
judgment. There will be a general
advance of officials throughout the
school. Mrs. Healey has been for
eight years a matron in reformatories,
and fully understands the duties of
her position, and is well qualified for
the responsibility.
Contributed by W. C. T. IL
We often hear it said " The subject of
temperance is worn threadbare," What
can be said of it that has not already been
said?" True perhaps. I do not suppose
I can say anything new, yet the horrible
traffic is making new victims, and causing
such an amount of misery, degredation
and suffering, as no tongue or pen can
ever express, and shall we, because the
story is old, shut our eyes and lips and
do nothing. Christ came 1800 years ago
to redeem a fallen world, yet few even of
His chosen people accepted his teachings,
yet the work has gone on, and what
would the world be without it to-day?
But yet, even now, many turn a
deaf ear. Shall the soldiers of the cross,
for that reason, give up in discourage
ment? It is strange that people do not
listen. It is strange that all who see the
horrible havoc made by drink do not rise
en masse and drive the evil from the land.
How can any be hike warm? Must every
one wait until their own son, or brother,
or husband falls a victim before waking
to action? Solomon says, "Yet a little
sleep, a little slumber, a little folding of
the hands to sleep. So shall thy poverty
come as one that traveleth, and thy want
as an armed man." So people slumber
on, unheeding the misery around them,
until one day, perhaps, they awaken to
the fact that their own dear ones have
The story is told of a great artist who
once sought a fitting emblem from which
to paint a picture of Innocence. At last
oe day he saw a beautiful child playing
at his mother's knee. His look was so
full of purity, innocence and grace, that
the artist at once painted the picture,
calling it "Innocence," and all admired
and thought the sweet child face a fitting
emblem. Having finished this work the
thought came to him to paint the oppo
site of this, something to represent Guilt.
Long he sought, many years in fact,
when in a damp prison cell, under sen
tence of death, he saw a man whose face
bore such horrible traces of guilt that at
once he drew the picture and named it
"Guilt," and hung it beside "Innocence."
All wondered at the contrast ; but judge
his surprise when upon inquiry he found
that "Innocence" and "Guilt" were the
same. The beautiful child had beoome
the monster of guilt. The moral is plain.
Kot at one lenp had this fall been made,
out step by step. Can we doubt that the
demon, Drink, had had his share in the I
worK ot destruction r
Croup, whooping cough and bronchitis imme
diately relieved by Shiloh'a Cure.
Boston, Sept. 14th, 1886.
Butter. The butter market continues Arm.
and better prices are beiDg realized, t or extra
northern creameries 25 cents was obtained in
round lots. Choice creameries in job lots, 26
27c; round lots, extra western, 2425c;
extra northern, 231-2S25; extra northern dair
ies, 20s22c; selections, 2224c; eastern cream
eries, 21 tiiic; extra fresh ladles, 4U5c; imi
tation creamery, 15 a 16c; bakers' butter and old,
Eggs. Eggs are fairly steady at : Strictly fresh
eastern, 18 l-2i;c; eastern firsts, 17&18C; north,
em, Sl-2va,17c; western, 16c; Island and New
Brunswick, 16 1-217 l-2c.
Cheese. The cheese market continues firm.
Quotations are i Ciood to choice northern 9 1-4
(d IQ l:2cj western, 0 1-419 3 4c; low grade,6a7c.
The Liverpool quotation is at ilia.
POTATOES. The market for DOtatoes Is a little
better, and prices are firmer. Quotations are :
Houlton rose, 50c; hebrona and rose, 53aMc;
Vermont rose and hebrons, 4530c; New York
rose and hebrons. 45ji30c; New York burbanks.
Oats Quotations are as follows: No. 1 white
and barley ,40 a 41 l-2c; fancy clipped oats,41g42c;
jo. 2 wnite, 37 i-2sjc; no. a white, 3tift36 l-ac;
No. 1 mixed. 36 .a 37c: No. 2 mixed, 3j.a3tic.
Corn. Corn Is very auiet. with prices some -
what nominal at531-2gA4c for Bteamer yellow;
steamer mixed, 52 l-3.iz.53c; hixh mixed. 54 u
54 l-2c.
WRIGHT. In Schuyler, Neb.
, Aug. 30th, 1 886, a
C. Wright.
uaugnier to air. anu airs. a.
TALUERT HASTINGS. In Stowe. Sept. 4, '86,
oy itov. ferry Marshall, w. w. 1 albert ana
Hattie K. Hastings, both of Waterbury.
Liberation Notice.
This is to certify that I have this day given my
son, HARRY miner, his time during the re
mainder of his minority and shall claim none of
his wages nor pay any debts of his contracting
alter this date. CHARLES II. MINER.
Johnson, Vt., Sept. llth, 1886.
Witness. W. H. Griswold. 51w3
For the Legislative Session of '86,
will contain full reports of Legislative proceed
ings, and of all important doings at the Capital
during the session. It will also-have special
tcl:Kral"llc reports oi imporiani news euun uuy.
TERMS: Single subscription, (1.25; 5 copies,
S5.C0; 10 copies, $10. Address,
Montpelier. Vt.
Notice is hereby given that at the next session
of the General Assembly of tho State of Vermont
a petition will be presented for the enactment of
a law authorizing George Wilkins, of Stowe, Vt.,
bis associates and assigns, to remove aim cicar
out rocks, floodwood and other obstructions,
from the bed and banks of what is commonly
called Qretn Jliver, from the south side of the
dam of the lower mill thereon, now occupied by
Sereno llaskins, in Hyde Park, Vt., south to the
north side of the dam of the mill owned by said
Wilkins, iu Hyde Park aforesaid, so as to make
said river, between said points, navigable for
rnnninir Iocs, wood and other lumber, down said
river; and also to occupy land on the margin of
said river for the banking of logs and other prop
erty intended to be flooded on said stream.
Hyde Park, Sept. 10th, 188(1. 51w3
Of Burlington, Vermont,
Offers advantages of thorough instruction and
every facility fur acquiring a practical Business
Education second to no other similar institution,
and on terms much below those of any other first
class Business College, as may be seen by a com
parison ot our rates oi tuition :
Commercial Course, 3 months, 25
Phonographic Course, 3 months, 25
English Course, 3 months, 12
The College is open dally, from 8 a. m. to 5 p.
m., and from October 1st to April 1st,) from 7 to
Hp. m , for both sexes, who receive INDIVIDUAL
INSTRUCTION in all branches. Day students
admitted to evening sessions free. Send lor our
new circular. 4niiJ
E. G. EVANS, Principal.
We furnish Bill Heads as
cheap as any one living. It
don't cost but a trifle more to
get an artistic job than it does
to get a " daub."
Successor to Ceo. D. Mears,
Just opened a line of
olong and
(new crop), fresh roasted
Old Government Java and Mocha Coffee,
(full weights), 1 6 ozs. to the lb.,
together with a line of
at prices as low as the lowest; also a new stock of Ladies'
and Gent's Fashionable SOOTS and SHOES,
TRY our 50-Cent JAP TEA.
Call at the RED FRONT STORE for good bargains and
The best Side Hill Plow in the world, and one that will do as good work on level
land as any Land Side Plow call on II. N. GRAY, he keeps the Wiard, Lafkin
& Barrows all Steel Plows, and guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction.
A Good Barrel of Flour at a reasonable price go to II. N. GRAY'S ; he offers
1000 barrels bought when market was at lowest and all old wheat, and is offer
ing a Fair Flour at $1.2-3 to 4.75 ; No. 1 St. Louis Roller at 85.00 ; Best at $5.25.
Every one warranted. He means business and will not be undersold.
To buy Fancy Fine Sacked Bran at $1.00 per 100 lbs.; Fancy Fine Sacked Mid
dlings at $1.15 per 100 lbs.; Fancy White Skd. Middlings at $1.25 per 100 lbs.:
No. 1 lellow Meal at $1.20 per 100 lbs.; No. 1 Feed Corn and Oats at $1.25 per
100 lbs., go to H. N. GRAY'S.
Table Meal, Rye Meal, Oat Meal Graham, Buckwheat, Plum Brown Bread
Flour, All 1 resli Ground go to Head Quarters.
To Buy No. 1 Rio Coffee for 16 cts. lb.; No. 1 Java Coffee for 25 cts. lb.; No. 1
Java and Mocha for 30 cts. lb.; Rice, 8 cts. lb.: Raisins, 15 cts. lb.; Salt Pork
GRAY'S5 ' Codfish, 5 cts. lb.; Salmon, 9 cts. lb.; go to II. N.
F00.4 ila.r S t0 IL N- GRAY'S. He offers a No. 1 Whole Stock Calf
Boot at $2.00; No. 1 Whole Stock Calf Boot with Tap at $2.50; No. 1 Kip
Boots Whole Stock, at 2.-50, 2.75 and 83.00. Hand Made and Warranted Boys,
xouth s and Children's Boots in full
jine. .no. 1 cedar Posts 8 cts. Washburn and Moen's Galv. Barb Wire 5 1-4
lb. Lime, Cement and Brick.
taming to the Hardware business. Carriage Maker's and Blacksmith s Supplies.
Sarvin's Wheels, Shafts, Poles, Neckyokes, Whiffletrees and Eveners. Come
and see them and get prices. He wants your Oats, Corn, Maple Sugar and
Eggs at their highest market value in exchange for goods. Give him a call it
will do you good.
Watch his Adv. and you will hear from
him again.
H. N.
ITear tho Depot.
flE Stow
I 0. Andrews & Co.
Are Lamoille County Agents for
The best made and
"We also
CALL and
Express Wagons,
Doll Carriages, Window Shades, Vleoci
pedes, New Parlor Furniture,
Paints, Oils, &c., at
Morrisville, - Vermont.
assortment; Everything in the Rubber
forcpt. that. li lrppna oimnrHiinir nor.
GRAY'S Hardware Store,
GAXLBRiButa, iT2.
gives best satisfaction.
have the

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