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NEWS & CITIZEN.
Tie LiEoille Mistini Company, Editors and Proprietors. MDRRISVILLE AND HYDE PARK, DECEMBER 30th, 1886. Clubbing Rates. We give below a partial list of the newspapers and magazines with which we club. This list Is far from complete, but it contains the leading publications. In the hrst column 01 ngures is given the single subscription price of the maga zine or newspaper. In the second the price at which the periodical and the Sets and Citizes will be furnished. We can give special rates on almost every paper or magazine; and if you do not find in the list what you want, write us and get prices. This list is put down to cash prices, and cash must alu-ays accompany each order. Parties in arrears must first pay up be fore they can have the benefit of these rates. Make your selections and send us the required amount either by Post-Office Order, Postal Note, Check or Express Order, or currency in a Regis tered Letter, plainly addressed to either Morris Yille or Hyde Park. Money sent otherwise than as above is at the sender's risk. American Agriculturist, J1.50 $2.50 Art Interchange, 3.00 4.00 Atlantic Monthly. 4.00 4.T5 Arthur's Home Magazine, 2,00 3.10 Babvlaud, .50 1.85 Ballbu-s Magazine, l.5 2.75 Boston Dailv Journal. 6.00 7.00 Boston Semi-Weekly Journal, 3.00 4.25 Boston Weekly Journal, 1.00 2.40 Boston Dailv Globe. 6.00 7.00 Boston Weekly Globe, 1.00 2.40 Boston Dailv Herald. 6.00 7.00 Boston Daily Post. 9 00 9.60 Boston Weekly Post. 1.00 2.40 Burlington Hawkeye, 1.26 2.50 Burlington Weekly Free Press, 1-50 2.85 Century Magazine, 4.00 5.00 Country Gentleman. 2.50 3.55 Congregationalist (new sub.), 3.00 4.05 Demorest's Magazine. 2.00 3.10 Frank Leslie's Weekly, 4.00 5.00 Frank Leslie's Monthly, 2.50 3.60 Frank Leslie's Sunday Magazine, 2.50 3.60 Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly, 3.00 4.00 Golden Days, 3.00 3.90 Godev's Magazine, 2.00 3.10 Good'Cheer, .50 1.75 Good Housekeeping, 2.50 3.50 Harper's Magazine, 4.00 4.50 Harper's Weekly, 4.00 4.75 Harper's Bazar, 4.00 4.75 Harper's Young People, 2.00 3.10 Household, 1.10 2.25 Mirror and Farmer. 1.00 2.40 New England Farmer. 2.15 3.25 Jf.Y. Tribune, Semi-Weekly. 2.50 3.R0 N.Y. Tribune, Weekly, 125 2.00 N.Y. Sun. Weekly, 1 00 2.40 N.Y. Witness, 1.00 2.40 N.Y. World, 1.00 2.35 North American Keview, 5.00 5.70 Our Country Home, .50 1.75 Our Little Men and Women, 1.00 2.30 Peterson's Magazine, 2.00 3.00 Portland Transcript, 2.00 3.25 Peck s Sun. 2.00 3.25 Popular Science Monthly, 5.00 5.55 St. Nicholas. 3.00 4.00 St. Albans Messenger, 1.50 2.65 Scientific American. 3.20 4.10 Springfield Republican, Weekly, 1.00 2.40 Sunday School Times, 2 00 3.10 Toledo Blade, 1 00 2.40 The Independent, 3.00 4.00 The Pansv, 1 00 2.30 Wide Awake. 2.40 3.60 Youth's Companion (new sub.), 1.75 3.00 An Unparalleled Offer I The ITews and Citizen and the "Weekly Tribune for $2.00. If is tie Time to Sterile ! We have made arrangements with the publishers of the Arew York Weekly Tribune to offer that paper and the News and Citizen the coming year to new subscribers for the exceedingly low sum of $2.00. Although we have a large circulation, there are many families in this county who do not take any paper, and it is to reach, these fam ilies that we make this offer. For $2.00 we give you the leading Re publican Weekly of this country and News and Citizen one year. The Tribune contains all the latest news, the market reports, and de votes much attention to farm topics. It also gives considerable space to the home circle. It is just the paper for the farmer who wants more general news than he gets in the local paper. We need not mention in detail the merits of the News and Citi zen. It is essentially the local paper of this section. It has a correspondent in every section of the county and the surrounding towns, from whom we hear almost every week. It gives all the pnn cipal local news items, and, taken in connection with the Tribune, enables the farmer to have all the news both at home and abroad. This offer is only made for the month of December. It may and may not continue in force after January I st. Old subscribers may have the Tribune and this paper at the same price by paying all arrearages. So liberal an offer has never be fore been made by us, but we wish to largely increase our circulation in Lamoille and vicinitv, and to accomplish the end have concluded to offer this special inducement This offer is not extended to pres ent subscribers of the Tribune. Now is the time to subscribe. Gov. Robinson, of Massachusetts, in a recent speech to his fellow-townsmen in Chicopee, advised, them to " give more attention to town-meetings, and let the Governor and Presi dent take care of themselves." The year has much to its credit, including its wholesale conviction of rascals of high and low degree. De faulters, booJlers and forgers have kept up a steady tramp olJ-the road to prison, and the band is yet playing the rogues' march. Alden Goldsmith, one of the most prominent of the trotting horse breed ers of this country, and the introducer of Goldsmith Maid to the turf, died at his oid homestead, Walnut Grove farm, Blooming Grove. New York, early last week. He had been ill about three weeks. Loyal sons of New England last week indulged in their annual jubila tion in honor of the Landing of the Pilgiims. In Boston Mr. Blaine de livered a commemorative address un der the auspices of the Congregational Club. It was an admirable speech, marked throughout by dignity, grace and learning. The dirty linen of the Colin Camp bell family has been washed in the view of the whole world for naught. The jury acquitted Campbell of adul tery. Under the charge of the pre siding Justice the jury practically returned the Scotch verdict of "not proven " in regard to the allegations against both parties. Neither party Can marry again. Lord Randolph Churchill has re signed his seat in the British Cabinet, owing to a disagreement with the Ad miralty and the War Office w ith refer ence to increasing the expenses of the country in view of the existing finan cial difficulty, and also because he disapproved the home legislative meas ures of the Cabinet. The friends of the late Gen. W. S. Hancock have, as a tribute to his memory, raised a sum oi money to purchase a home for his widow. The committee having the matter in charge has decided, after consultation with Mrs. Hancock, to purchase a house in Washington, where, therefore, she will hereafter make her home. The man to whom the President has tendered the Turkish mission is said to be Egbert L. Viele, represen tative in Congress from the thirteenth New York district. The Star says that the President had intended, from the time Mr. Cox resigned, to bestow the place upon some New York Demo crat, and thai, as Gen. Viele will retire from Congress on the 4th of March, he has been chosen for the mission. Another of the nation's p'ominent characters, in the person of General Logan, whose death we record else where, has gone to " that bourne from which no traveler returns." In his death the nation loses one of its ablest public men. As a soldier, a citizen, and a statesman, Gen. Logan has left a record that is untarnished. Stal wart politician that he was. he had ihe respect of all. The soldier and his widow and orphan, had no truer friend than John A. Logan. The bill for the retirement and re coinage ol the trade dollar has been passed by the Senate. It provides that until July 1st, 1887, trade dol lars, if not defaced, mutilated, or stamped, sball be received at the office of the treasurer or any assistant treasurer, in exchange for a like amount, dollar for dollar, of standard silver dollars ; that the trade dollars so received shall not be paid out or in any other manner issued, but, at the expense of the United States, shall be transmitted to the coinage mints, and shall be regarded and treated as silver bullion, and, at their bullion value, shall be deducted from the amount of bullion required to be purchased and coined, and shall be recoined into standard silver dollars, provided that the amount to be so deducted shall not exceed $500,000 in any month. If the act passes the House, and is signed by the President, the holders of trade dollars will be enabled to get rid of them. The saloon is going. Of the sev enteen cities of Massachusetts which held elections recently, thirteen voted "no'license." Fall River, New Bed ford, Haverhill, Gloucester, Spring field, Waltham, rsortliampton, Brock ton and Cambridge, all ot which vot ed for license, last year, have tuia year joined the ranks of temperance cities. The liquor dealers of the Sta'.e are greatly alarmed over the prospect and are holding secret meetings to ad vance their interests. Their protec tive association has issued a circular which says : "Immediate and active work is absolutely necessary by the liquor element of Massachusetts to fight the enemy. Speaking of the result of the election the Boston Trav eler says : "It is not only in the high est degree gratifying, but it :s decid edly significant of the growth of an anti-saloon sentiment and a convic tion on the part of the people that prohibition can be made to prohibit. It will encourage the friends of tem perance in the cities where elections are yet to be held to make a supreme effort to tree the municipalities of Massachusetts from the curse and power of the saloon." Tie Material Growth of CMcago. OVEK $25,000,000 WORTH OF BUILDINGS JliRECTED DURING THE YEAR. As an evidence of the material growth of Chicago during the year 1880, the following record of the building depart ment of the city is an ample and con vincing fact. The monthly records show the number of new buildings erected during the year, and up to Dec. 1, with the amount of frontage and estimated value oi the improvements : No. of Front- Estimated buildings, age. value. January 148 3.644 $ 873.250 February 2-7 5.143 1.111,375 March 142 12.557 2.4U6.500 April 391 9.279 3,722.250 May 362 8,420 3,457.500 June 381 12.307 2.314,500 July 221 11,617 3,047,625 August.. 371 15.028 3,380,250 September 456 10,637 2,100.000 October 479 11,434 2.302.875 November 201 6,845 1,609,375 Total 3,369 108, 551 $25,445,000 This, with the new buildings com menced during the month of December, will show an actual increase of new and substantial buildings twenty-one miles in length. For one year this must cer tainly be regarded as a substantial and enduring growth. People in general understand that Chicago is growing rapidly, yet the above figures will astonish them. This year is no exception. .No frame build- ng3 alio wed. Monuments at Gettysburg. Gov. Ormsbee has appointed the following commissioners to erect monuments on the battle-field of Gettysburg under the act passed at the recent session. The act makes the governor a member of the commission, calls for one represen tative of each organization that was in the battle, and three for the State at large : James II. Walbridge of Ben nington, second iiegiment; Thomas O. Hooker, Brattleboro, Fourth : Cornelias II. Forbes, Brandon, Fifth ; Thomas B. Kennedy, Fairfield, Sixth ; G. GrenvilJe Benedict, Burlington. Twelfth ; Albert Clarke, Kntland, Thirteenth ; Noble F. Dunshee, Bristol, Fourteenth ; Wheel ock N. Veazev. Rutland, Sixteenth; William Wells, Burlington, First Cav alry: Cassius Peck. Brookfield. Com pany F, First United States Sharpshoot ers : Homer R. Stoughton, Shelby Iron Works, Alabama, Company E, Second snarpsnooiers : uurus ADUott, Boston, Company H. Second Sharpshooters. At large : Edward II. Ripley, Mendon : Fred E. Smith, Alontpelier : F. Stewart, Stranahan, St. Albans. The commis sion will meet at the Bardwell House in Kutland, Dec. 30 at 2 p.m. The Columbia Bicycle Calendar. The Columbia bicycle calendar lor '87, just issued by the Pope Manufacturing Co., of Boston, ig in many respects a more truly artistic and elegant work in chromo-lithography and the letter pres3 than the Columbia calendar of "86, w liich calendar, it will be remembered, was the most convenient and artistic similar work of the year. Each day of the year ap pears upon a separate slip, with a quota tion pertaining to 'cycling irom leading publications and prominent writers on both Bides of the ocean. Shiloh's cough and consumption cure is sold by m ou a Suarantee. It cures consumption. e FROM WASHINGTON. From our Regular Correspondent. Washington, D. C, ) Dec. 18, 18S6. J It cannot be charged that Congress has tried to evade difficult questions during the present week. Lands in severalty to the Indians has been agreed upon ; the Sundry Civil bill has been discussed ; interstate com merce has had some attention ; secret sessions have been assailed ; the tar iff has been up in both ends of the Capitol; a number of minor measures have been killed ; Senators and Rep resentatives have been censured for receiving fees as attorneys for subsi dized railroad corporations, and the bill to repeal the Tenure of Office act has had a share of abuse and npprov al in the Senate. Senator Edmunds was opposed to a repeal of the law, which has been in existence nearly twenty years. It had been enacted to restrain Presi dent Johnson, who obeyed it, although he believed it to be unconstitutional, and all his successors had recognized its validity as a guide and restraint. If there was any value in the consti tutional power of restraint vested in the Senate, that value was to be en tirely destroyed by the repeal of this statute. It would be turning over to the President the power of immediate removal of every one of the public servants whose appointment was con firmed by the Senate. Mr. Edmunds said that the bill to repeal bad been brought forward in apparent aid of their friends on the other side and to relieve the Presi dent of the difficulties and embarrass ments now attending removals and suspensions. It was an invitation to Mr. Cleveland to make short work of the whole civil service business and to expel from office at once all the of ficers who are within the purview of the statute. The Senator argued that the passage of this bill would be a great practical step backward on the theory of the reformation of the civil service of the United States. It would be affirming that Congress was desirous that the President should ex ercise the power of selecting persons to fill offices, whether the Senate ad vised and consented to it or not. If he had the slightest doubt of the con stitutionality of the tenure of office act, he would be willing to consider how far that law trenched on execu tive power, and so far as it did so, to retreat from it at once. Senator Vance is irrepressible as an anti-Civil Service reformer. Last session he introduced a bill to abolish the law, but a quietus was given to it then by an unfavorable report present ed by Senator Hawley from the com mittee on Civil Service Reform. The North Carolinian regarded that re verse as only temporary. He be lieved that since then the committee had gained wisdom by experience, and so in hope of more favor in the future, he has re-introduced the identical bill, to be referred to the same committee. Representative Seney, of Ohio, is equally unfriendly to so called Civil Service Reform. While speaking of the proposed increase of salarj for the Civil Service Conmissioners, he said, "If I had my way I would abolish the whole commission. I would send its members to the hot springs and sell their office furniture to the junk shop. That's the way I would end the whole farce." Secretary of War Endicott is puz zled just now as to how he will an swer an inquiry directed against him through Senator Van Wyck's resolu tion. It relates to the disbursement of money for the improvement of the Missouri River. Congress provided that $300,000 should be disbursed in specific sums at a number of fixed places. It seems the War Depart ment gave all the money to two places, and now Mr. Endicott is asked to ex plain why hedisobej-ed the laT in tak ing the rnonej- from places authorized by Congress and placing it where it was unauthorized. The Apache campaign of General Miles is not ended yet, either, but is about to be supplemented by a tussle with the War Department. The Gen eral is determined to be vindicated, no matter who suffers. He protests against the injustice of being cen sured in Secretary Endicott's annual report, for an alleged disobedience of orders, and asks to have the record against him corrected, asserting that he obeyed orders literally, and that the records of the War Department will bear him out. The matter has been taken In hand by the President for consideration. Mr. Endicott realizes that he blun dered in his report through misinfor mation fom the army ring in his de partment, but he hasn't the courage, or he is too obstinate, to acknowledge his mistake. The recent announcement of Sec retary Endicott in regard to the dilap idation and pressing needs of our C U .Ml . T 1 ueiu arunery, tun not cause a mo ment's anxiety in this country. How Europeans would envy a people so exempt from disquiet as to the condi tion of its army. All the gun car riages are worn out and gone, but the fact disturbs nobody and is scarcely noticed. In England, or France, or German', such an announcement made by a Minister of War would have created a panic. The joint commission charged with the construction of the Washington monument, of which President Cleve land is ex officio president, recently met at the Y bite House and decided that the structure was near enough to completion to pass into other hands. Congress will therefore be asked to discbarge the commission, put the monument in the care of the Secretary of War, and provide means for ex tending the terraces, building an ele vator in the shaft and protecting the structme in various ways. Babcock lake, near the base of the monument, is to be filled up to prevent injury to the foundations of the shaft. GEN. JOHN A. LOGAN DEAD. He Passes Away Quietly Sunday Afternoon. John A. Logan died at his home in Washington at 5 :57, Sunday after noon. His death, which came with startling suddenness to his family and friends, had not been unexpected by his physicians for some days. The lurking tendency to brain complica tions, which had been present in greater or less degree and constantly increasing in severity during his en tire illness, and had prepared them to expect the worst. The racking pains which he suffered during the early days of his illness yielded to treatment, but left him in a weak and exhausted condition from which he never rallied, and upon which the fever preyed with increasing violence until the hour of his death. After midnight Saturday, his pulse grew weaker and weaker, and at 4 o'clock Sunday morning his condition was such as to cause great fear of his immediate death. After this he rallied somewhat and at the consultation in the morning his pulse was found to be somewhat stronger, but his general condition was not such as to give any hope of ultimate recov ery. Dr. Baxter relieved Dr. Ham ilton at the conclusion of the consul tation, and continued in constant at tendance until Gen. Logan's death. At 2 o'clock the General revived suf ficiently to recognize his wife, who was at his bedside night and day dur ing his entire illness. As she spoke to him he looked up into her face and recognized her. This was the last manifestation of consciousness. He then wearily closed his eyes and sank again into a lethargic sleep from which he never woke. Ihe illness which ended in the death of Gen. Logan first manifested itself two weeks ago, when he began to feel rheumatic twinges in the right wrist and arm. Almost at the first touch ot pain the hand and arm commeuced to swell, and Gen. Logaa said to his family that he was afraid he would have "to go through another attack ol his old-time enemy, the rheumatism. None of the family, and Gen. Logan least of all, felt the" slightest appre hension as to the result. He had of ten battled with much more serious attacks of rheumatism than his arm seemed to indicate was upon him then, and while they had sometimes left him veiy weak, his strong constitution, and, as he thought, inexhaustible vi tality, had always enabled him to quickly recover his usual health. SKETCII OF SENATOR LOGAN'S CAREER. John A. Logan was born of Irish par entage in Jackson County, 111., Feb. 9, 1826. The infrequent sessions of the school in the new settlement where he lived led his father to take upon himself his early education. Upon the declaration of war between the United States and Mexico he volun teered, was made lieutenant of the First Illinois Infantry, and was for a time adjutant of his regiment. At the close of the war he studied law with his uncle, Alexander At. Jenkins. In 1849 he was clerk of Jackson Countv. Sub sequently he completed his legal studies at the Louisville University, and was admitted to the bar in 1852. In the year of his graduation he was elected to the State Legislature, and in the next to the office of prosecuting attorney of the third judicial district, holding the office till 18-57. He was re elected to the State Legislature in 13-53, 1856 and 18-57, and was presidential elec tor on the Buchanan and Breckenridge ticket In 1858 and 1860 he was elected repre sentative at Congress. In July, 1861, he left his seat in the extra session of Congress, and joined the Union troops on their way to the disastrous battle of Bull Run, and was one of the last to leave the field. He was made colonel of the Thirty-First Illinois Infantry in September, and in November met the foe at Belmont, where his borse was shot beneath him during a successful bayonet charge. He led the charge on Fort Donelsuii, was wounded, and com pelled to leave the field for several months. In March, 1862, ho joined Grant at Pittsburg Landing, and was appointed brigadier-genei al of volun teers. During the summer of 18G2 he was urged to run for Congress, but replied : " I have entered the field to die, if need be, for this government, and never ex pect to return to peaceful pursuits until the object of this war of preservation has become a fact established." His bravery in Grant's Northern Mississippi movements met with a promotion to the rank of major-general. At Vicksburg his column led the entrance on June 22d, and he was the first military gov ernor. He succeeded Sherman at the head of the Fifteenth Army Corps in November, 1863, and, when McFherson lost his life on the 22d of July, Logan succeeded him and commanded the Army of the Tennessee with the same ability and success which had charac terized his command of smaller num bers. He was with Serinan on his "March to the Sea," remaining with him until Johnston's surrender. From the close of the war until 1871 he occupied various positions of honor. In 1874 and 1879, and again in 1S85, he was elected Senator from Illinois. In 1884 he was the Republican nominee for vice-president on the ticket with Mr. Blaine. Senator Logan has played a prominent part in the political history of the United States during the last twenty-five years. Heroism and courage, eloquence and ability are attributes his possession of which no one has ever questioned. Its Republican-. You Know. Da kota has half a million of people, and would be entitled to at least three repre sentatives in Congress more than in any one of seven states, but Dakota is Re publican, and its claim for admission is neglected. It is proposed, however, to admit Washington and Montana, neither of which has half so many inhabitants as Dakota. Each of those territories has a Democratic delegate, and is there fore supposed to be Democratic Wor cester Spy. New Music We are under obliga tions to Mr. Ign. Fischer, music publish er. Toledo, O., for the Knights of Labor Grand March, by J. Y. M. One of the most pleasing and captivating marches that has come to our notice for some time past. It is of medium difficulty, and as well adapted for organ as for piano, and can be highly and consci entiously recommended to young and hopeful musicians. Mailed by the pub lisher on receipt of the price, 40 cts. ; duet, 50 cts. George J. Brooks, member of the leg islature from Brattleboro. died of apo plexy there Thursday morning. He had just finished breakfast, and was con versing with a friend in front of the Brooks House, of which he was the owner, when he dropped dead on the Eavement. lie was born in West Cam ridge, Mass., in 1818. and was educated at Chesterfield, N.H., Academy and Hudson, N.Y. He came to Brattleboro in 1870. He represented San Francisco in the Legislature in 1863, and in that city he accumulated a large property in the paper and real estate business. He had recently given Brattleboro a line new public library building, the dedica tion of which had been arranged for January 12, when the donor was to make a formal presentation. His death caused much excitement and universal sorrow there. The January number of Harper's Mag azine furnishes a generous installment of the novel attractions promised in its pro spectus for the coming year in four 6trong and fresh contributions the first part of Sir Edward Reed's 'Continental Navies." the commencement of the se ries of Southern Articles hi Charles Dud ley Warner's '-New Orleans." Millet's Summer Campaign with Cossacks." starting the series of Eastern papers, and the initial installment of Kathleen O'Meara'8 Russian novel, '"Narka." Be sides these special features the number also contains a double installment of BIackmoi-'s 'Spriiighaven," I he contin uation of Roe's "Home Acre." a capital story by 1. M. Johnston. "A note on im pressionist Painting" by Theodore Child, several short poems, and the richly la den departments. Grand Army Note's. The Bostwick W. R. C. at Underbill is making preparations for a Grand Army fair. Col. Stephen M. Pingree of Hartford will deliver the Memorial Day address at Northfield. A bounty of $500 was the largest ever paid a Cambridge soldier. Five Cam bridge soldiers died in southern prisons or prison hospitals. The post at Lowell elected W. W. Wakefield of Westfield post commander, and, as a large number of members re side in the latter town, some of the post meetings will probably be held in West field. Capt. Luther B. Hunt of Fairfax has finished the inspection of tha posts in his district, and reports them all in good working order, lie finds that the old soldiers are wakiner up to the benefit of belonging to the order, and a willing ness among the people to assist and help the posts. The Vermont department officers, G.A.R., are getting ready for the annual encampments. The dates of depart ment encampments have been an nounced as follows : Vermont. January 20 and 21 ; Rhode Island, January is ; Massachusetts, January 27 and 28 ; New York. February 22. Post Commanders, G.A.R., have been elected as follows: Vergennes, J. L. Miner ; Morrisville, A. A. Niles ; Greens boro Bend, Levi A. Smith : Montpelier, Edward Baker; Craftsbury, E. S. Si monds ; Glover, D. It. Cobb ; Waterbury, Darius A. Gray; Warren, James El bridge; Lunenburgh, II. L. Whipple; Ludlow. James Fol lard ; Bellows Falls, L. M. Read ; Windsor, F. F. Monroe ; Hinesburgh, O. A. Baldwin ; Rochester, Chauneey Stanley; Weybridge, E. II. Fisk ; Bennington, C. E. Graves ; Wes ton, C. J. Willard ; Johnson, Charles D. Davis ; East Wallingfbrdf F. E. Clark ; Huntington, A. II. Chesmiore ; Newport, J. C. Moulton ; Dorset, John Connell : Barre, William Clark ; Milton, M. J. Perry ; Bethel, T. A. Chadwick ; West Concord, II. Ar Josvn ; rtpwn sheud, II. C. Scott ; RiVfcon JCalvIfl Al bee ; North Troy.S. D. Underbill? East Middlebury, II. D. Maynard; Underbill, A. C. Humphrey ; Richford, S. G. Mar vin; Strafford, E. V. Parker; Barton, O. V. Joslyn ; Richmond, Fred E. Glea son ; Island Pond, William Currier ; Danby, W. II. Bond ; Essex Junction, John II. Boutelle ; Putney, L. P. Bailey ; Hyde Park, J. T. Stevens; Montgomery Center, G. II. Fuller; Barton Lnnding, O. II. Austin; Waterville, James L. Holmes; Northfield, C. Gokey ; Wor cester, M. P. Kent; Wolcott, M. D. Scott ; Arlington. Fayette Shepard ; West Rutland, George Brown ; Wells River, W. O. Munsell ; Rutland, E. II. Webster; South Londonderry, H. A. Dudley : Brandon, D. R. Putnam ; Post Mills, II. II. Titus; Northfield (Boyn ton), W. W. Holdeu. The following are delegates to the department encampment, G.A.R. : Ver gennes, C. D. Ingham ; Morrisville, Charles Davis ; Greensboro Bend. Alfred Smalley ; Cambridge, II. S. Maxfield : Montpelier. C. R. Bagley ; Craftsbury B. O. Aiken ; Glover, Thomas Marnock ; Waterbury, G. C. Washburne; Hard wick, Frank A. Armstead ; Warren, Thomas Maxwell; Lunenburgh, M. C. Newton ; Ludlow, E. A. Howe, A. T. Morse ; Bellows Falls, George S. Kibby. Randolph Dodge; Windsor, Samuel Pingree ; Hinesburgh, II. II. Tilley ; Rochester, Clark Kidder; Weybridge, Geo. W. Cobb ; Bennington, C. D. Gib son, R. C. Barber; Weston, A. Rovell ; Johnson, Stephen Gilbert-; East Wall ingford, Wesley Mitchell ; Huntington, A. D. White ; Newport, Josiah Grout ; Dorset, Ezra Nichols ; Barre, A. G. Lapoint ; Milton, C. Turner; Bethel, M. W. Kendall ; Lincoln, James Moody ; Vrest Concord, R. T. Johnson ; Town shend, II. H. Ilolbrook; Ripton. J. S. Cook ; North Troy, Thomas W. Elkins ; East Middlebury, John M.Nash ; Under bill, S. A. Hale ; Richford, J. C. Connor ; Strafford, Horace Yarington; Barton, E. N. Randall ; Richmond, Thomas T. Fan-ell ; Island Pond, Z. M. Mansur ; Danby, Barney Decker ; Woodstock, E. C- Emmons, John Gilman ; Essex Junc tion, D. W. Smead ; Middlebury, W. W. Martin ; Hyde Park, F. W. R tymore ; Montgomery Center, O. A. Richardson; Brookfield, E. E. Benham ; Barton Land ing, A. D. Matthews; Waterville, Moses McFarland ; Northfield, Ed. Denstnore ; Worcester. C. H. Stone ; Arlington, Jerome Gault; Brandon, E. G. Carr, George Dodge : Tunbridge, E. W. Kolfe: Rutland, J. W. Hanrahan, William Cro- nan, jj,i. m. Knox, wm. U. (iiimore: Post Mills. J. j Abbottt Moithfield ( lioynton). Dr. Georgia Nichols; West imuuiiu, j . w.i eiKins. Grand Army Encampment. St. Albans, Vt., Dec. 22, '8G. The 20: h annual encampment of the department of Vermont will com mence in Waugh's Opera Hall, St. Albans, January 20, 1887, at 2 p. m. The Council of Administration will meet at the Welden House parlors on Thursday, January 20th, at 9 a. m., to prepare the roll of delegates and audit accounts of the department of ficers. The department records and papers must be presented at the meet ing of the Council of Administration, ready for inspection by the Assistant Inspector General, J. If. Humphreys Hotel rates during the encampment will be as follows: Welden House, 82 per day; American House, 81.50; St. Albans House, 81.50; Franklin House, 81.25 per day. Return checks will be issued by the Assistant Adju tant Crenerai to all comrades who pay full fare over the Central Vermont, Burlington & Lamoille, Bennington and Rutland, Passumpsic and Mont pelier, and Wells River railroads. Re turn checks will be on sale at the sta tions of the St. Johnsbury and Lake Lhamplain railroad. Comrades com ing over the Connecticut River road wil ask the conductor forreturn checks over that road. It is expected that the Commander-in-Chief and other national officers will be present. The Commander of A. R. Hurlbuit Post, No. 60, is hereby ordered to detail an Officer of the Day, and Officer of the Guard and three Sentinels for dut during the encampment. The com manders are again reminded of their important duly of having the reports for fourth quarter, with the per capita tax, forwarded to these headquarters immediately after the last meeting in December. Any post in arrears lor reports or dues will be excluded. The Assistant Quartermaster General will have a quantity ot suppJies of all kinds, including blue books, Quarter masters' receipt books and notice bills at the encampment. For the protection of Posts and in dividual members of the G. A. R. in Vermont, against impostors, the de partment had the following bill intro duced in the recent session of tin Vermont General Assembly, and it has now become a law : Skc. 1. Anv person who shall wilful- ly wear the bailee of the Grand Army of the. Republic, or who shall use or wear the same to obtain aid or assistance there -by within this State, unless he shall be entitled to use or wear the same under the rules and regulations of the Depart ment of Vermont. Grand Army of the Republic, shall be guilty of misdemeanor, and upon conviction shall be punished by imprisonment, tor a term not to exceed 30 days, in the House of Correction, or a line not to exceed twenty dollars, or by both such tine and imprisonment. Sec 2. This act shall take effect from its passage. Post Commanders and comrades of the Grand Army of the Republic throughout this State will see that this law is enforced, for the protec tion of ourselves and our relief funds. By command of Geo. T. Childs, Dep. Com. Wm. C. Schrceder, Asst. Adj-Gen. Some Foolish People Allow a cough to run till it gets beyond the reach of medicine. They olten say, Oh, it will wear away, but. in most cases it wears them away. Could they bn in duced to try the successful medicine called Kemp's Balsam, which we sell ou a positive guarantee to cure, they would immediately see the excellent effect after taking the first dose. Price 50o and $1. Trial sUe free. Geo. E. Woodward. STATE ITEMS. "A revival of great interest is now in progress in North Ferrisburg," says a local paper, "nearly all the young people of the Methodist con gregation hsving been converted." L. M. Dixon, the popular landlord of the Dixon house, Underbill, was found in bed Tuesday morning wholly unconscious, having had a paralytic shock. He lived without change till evening, when he quietly passed away. Miss Eagan, mother superior of St. Michael's Catholic school at Montpel ier, fell on Wednesday night of last week while carding some boiling water up stairs and her face and body were terribly scalded, though her in juries are not deemed fatal. A butter show will be held in con nection with the annual winter meet ing of the Vermont Dairymen's Asso ciation to be held at St. Johnsbury, Jan. 18, 19 and 20. " All the world" is invited to contribute, and premiums will be awarded for the best exhibits. A fatal coasting accident occurred at North Pownal Tuesda' evening. Two hills running north and south, and meeting in a ravine back of the Troy & Boston Depot, were covered with children riding on bobs and sle.ls. Eddie Still man, aged 10 jears, started from the top of one hill, and a mo ment later a pair of bobs ieft the summit of the opposite incline. At the foot of the hills the two came to gether with frightful force. The Still man boy was instantly killed. The four boys on the pair of bobs were thrown off, and one named Champney, aged 12, had a leg broken, while an other, aged 10, was badly, and it is feared fatally, hurt, three of his ribs being fractured, and his body around his shoulders crushed. Dairymen's Association. The an nual meeting of the Vermont Dairy men's Association will be held in St. Johnsbury, beginning on Tuesday, Jan. 18. Several hundred dollars in pre miums will be offered for the best dairy exhibits, and it is hoped to make this feature of the meeting the best ever known in Vermont. Addresses will be delivered by practical and scientific men, and this part of the programme will be lull of interest and instruction. It has been stated on good author ity that the increase of population in this country since 1840, or from 1840 to 1880, was 217 per cent. Duii:ig the same period the increase in the consumption of distilled liquors was 400 percent., and the increase in the consumption of beer during the same time was 1,G75 per cent. Does that indicate an increase or decrease of drunkenness among us? If the form er, then does it not indicate a corre sponding increase of crime, of pau perism, of wretchedness and woe? Hltl'S .. .. . . v. ..... to, z '- GLE:;i!'3 SULPHUil SOAP and bcaiaiGcs, 25c. GERMAN C0I5N REMOVER U'.'.s Corr.s ii Eur.ions, 2Tc HILL'S HAIR & WHISKER DYE Black & Brown, 50c. PIKE'S TOOTHACHE DHOPS cure in 1 Minute, 23c. DEAN'S RHEUMATIC PILLS are a lure cure. 0c THE JUDGE'S CASH PUZZLE IN BEHALF OF THE GREAT MONUMENT FUND. Use Your Brains and Make Money. I Men, Women, Children, Everybody. Thft Jutlnp. nmnnsps tn Aasit t.hrt ir.anfc Mmin. meat Fund by organizing a grand competition on word-lmilding (making the largest number of words from given sentences by transposing and using letters to suit the purpose), in using for the tliemeltlie sentence, " Who will be our next 'resident ?" arm ottering Cash prizes to suc cessful competitors, each of whom will have to oav riltv taO) cents on presentation ol his com petitive paper. The money received will be ap plied as follows: Twentv-rive cents is at once credited to the Grant Fund. Tne remaining twenty-five cents, after deduct- lnguie leguimaie expenses oi advertising names with their respective answers, etc., will be placed in a common fund to be equally divided amonir the six successful competitors, i.e., the six per sons seiuimg in tne i.-iresi lists or words proper nouns included) made from the senteuce, " Who will be our next l'resident ?" The magnitude of the prizes will depend on the amount of money received, or, in other woros, on tne nuuiiier oi competitors, ( omiuu nicatious open until Feb. 15. 1887. 12 o'clock. This is not a new thing. Iti Kngland large sums of money have been raised for Charitv bv this method, and those who have participated ami incidentally helped a worthy object have won a prize as high as 510,000 as a reward for mental activity. The names of sompetitors will be published from week to week in Judge as they may come in. This will not only serve as an acknowledg ment of the receipt of the money, etc., but will also serve to snow me weekly progress ol the tuna, uoverning rules in uiis weeK s Judge. Address ' Grant Fund," THE J17B PCBLKIIIXC) CO., Pottttr Building-. Xfw York City. Crdcr of Publication. CHARLES GEAUWAR. 1 SLite of Vermont. vs. Lamoille Co. Court, bmuiVAit. ) April Term, lite? Whewcas this pelitioner has filed in the office of Clerk ol' this Uoiirt a petition setting forth that he was married at Johnson, in said Countv. to Cyrena Olds of St. Annan. 1, P.Q., by James iwugneiTj-, a minister ot me oospel. duly auth orized by the laws of this State to solemnize marriages, on thuUth day of Sept., 1M5K, and that ho lived with her as husband and wile lor ten years in said Johnson, and until oct. 13, 1S80, in the strict observance of all the duties enjoined upon him by the marriage covenant; and that the 8am Cyrena, not regarding her duty in that uuiian, uui commit tne crime or adultery with one Tabor McKinnev on the 1st dav of .l:inii.-irv. 1885, and on diverse other days and times in last sam year in tne West Parish ol Si. Arnmnd, P.Q., and wi:h other persons to this petitioner un known, and that since said marriage, and on the 13th day of Oct., 18S0, wilfully and without just cause, deserted this petitioner for three consecu tive years, and ever since has refused to live wun nun; and that he has, as the fruit of said marriage, two children, as follows: Herbert D. tiearwar, aged IS vears. and Slav Louise (ienr- war. acred 14 vears. whosp int.i-ta u-nniH i,a best promoted by grantinsr the custody thereof w mm cuuuiier uui iug uicir minority, and fur ther setting forth that this petitioner is a resident of Hyde Park, Vt., for the last five vears, and that he has not lived or cohabited' with said Uyrena since the 13th of Oct.. lSo, and that the said Cyrena is now living at Phillipsburg Parish of St. Armand, P.y.; and therein petitioner prays for custody of children as aforesaid and tha t the bonds of matrimony between said Charles and Cyrena may be dissolved and a bill granted the said Charles, and for such other and further rcin.-i ns me law anu justice may appertain. Dated at Johnson in said countv this 2Hlh day of November, 1SSU. and riulv si--ni.",I. And it beini; made to imm:ir thfit tiiA Cyrena Gearwar is now without this state, so that personal service cannot be made upon her iu uic nwvi, it is uereoy ruered mat sne make her appearance on the 1st day ol' said term, to wit. 4th Tuesday of Aoril. 1SK7. to answer tl,..,i to, and that she be notilied of the pendency of K.,ur, me iui,ii.uii,Mi ui siiki suostance of Ihe petition with this order of citalion in Ihe Lamoille News and citizen, a weekly paper printed at Hyde Park and Morrisville in said county three weeks successively, the last of which publication Bhall be six weeks at least previous to said first nay ol said terra-- Uiven under my hand at llvde Park in said couniy mis itsui dav ot ubc., insh. S1IITH IS. WAITE, Clerk of Lamoille Co. Court. B. A. Hunt for petitioner. 65w3 PATENTS Obtained, and all PATENT BUSINESS attended to PKOM PTLY and tor MODERATE FEES. Our office is opposite the U. S. Patent Office, and we can obtain Patents in less time than those remote Ironi Washington. Send Model or Drawing. We advise as to patentability five of charge; and we make no charge miles- patent is secured. We refer, here, to the Postmaster, the Supt. of money umcr uiv., and to omci.-ils of the U.S. Patent Office. For circular, advice, terms and references to nclusil clients in yur own State or County, write to O. . SNOW A CO., Opposite Patent Office, Washington, D.C I K 9 FOUR OUNCE PLUG5, TRACF, VALUABLE FORMATION TO WEARERS OP Rubber Boots and Shoes The anpearanre of (roods mado from eld rubber wltfc. m mmnll percentage of uw, are ui, aa ue genuine icon, me wearer 9 " hfii too late And the difference u the former soon Any perion or HllnKljUrneeeMaryipar a irlrte more and o-et coodi made wlthon told rub her or. noddy. or by onrloi only where the AMER. BOBBP.B CO.. BOSTON, ie stamped all boots boea. II. E. nTJ(rOV, Agent, FOR SALE BY ANCEWS - c r tin in in nr m u v ii im Fin Cenuine GROCERIES I H K AND AT CLEMENT & WHIPPLE'S, MORRISVILLE, VT. it? mmi Better Than Ever ! Cheaper Than Ever ! Larger Stock Than Ever ! If you want anything in the Stove line you make a big mistake if you don't call and examine our stock and prices. We have filled up with the finest line of goods ever brought into Lamoille Co. They were bought for Spot Cash and We will sell them 'so Low that you cannot help being1 satisfied. Kemember we are the sole agents for La moille county for the celebrated We have sold it for three years and it has given universal satisfaction. We set them up on trial if desired. I. 0. Andrews & Co. HYDE PARK. - - VERMONT III II III I! IN II The subscriber is now pre pared to do any and all jobs in the line of raising buildings, building culverts, blasting and general jobbing. I have jack screws, tackle blocks, drills, fuse, &c. Terms reasonable. Call on or ad dress, ISAAC C. VAUGHAN, Hyde Park, Vt Aug. 25, 1886. crock ana are worm. common aense who Thlsyonean hesaro piany on a iBB- hank of all It tvirun Uneof these Superior GOODS C a nil i it n bt Pearl Street, lioxton, maun. BROTH ERS, JOHNSON, VT. IN - A b., Art ? Estate of Wm. Wheeler. LICENSE TO BULL REAL ESTATE. State of Vermont, Lamoille District, ss In Pro bate Court held at Hyde I'ark in and lor said dis trict, on the Hill ilay of December. A. I). IXN). S. W. Hinds, Administrator of the estate or Win. Wheeler, late of ttyilo Park, in saiil Uist. deceaseil, makes application to said Court for li cense to sell all i-f the real estate of said deceaseil, representing that the sale thereof is necessar) for the pavmeiit of the debts of said de. censed and Ihe charges 01 administrnlion. Whcivnpon it is ordered by said Court that said application come under consideration and b heard on the, 'list day of December, A. D. l'SO. at the Probate OlUce 111 said itvde I'ark and it is further ordered, that till persou't interested be notilied hereof by publication of no tice of this application anil order thereon, three weeks successively iu the New s & Citizen, printed at iMorrisville and Hyde l'ark, before said time of hearing, tlmt they may appear at said time and ilitc.. nml. if thnv bm ....... ..1.: 1 - -- - -, - J . . " , Ullll 1 1 I thereto. ley the Court. Attest, ua.uuiJL,Li s. l Ati Kt Register. p. vr. j. pecs, DENTIST, Bargains ! AU work Warranted, 1. PROBATE NOTICE. Cntilfurther notice, the Proluite ourl I'orlhn Disliictot Lamoille, will be held nt ll:c O l i t lloute in Hyde Park, on Monday und 1 hurM ay of each week, anil on Mttiirdiit , from 1(1.30 A. W. to VI Ji., and from 1 v. Ji. to t.ji) v. II. Estate of I. T. Vincent. NOTICE OF 6ETTLEMKNT. State ok Vermont, District ol LnmoilU , so. fn Probate Court, held at Hyde Park within nud lor siiid district, on the ilhih day of DlciiiiI it A. D. IfNfi. .Mrs. Dodire, widow ol'C. C. D.idc, late Ad miiiistrator of the csbite ol I. T. Viuccni, late of Mi'i i istown, In said district deceased, presents said U. C. Dodjre's administratiidi n com t w III the saiil Vincent estate lor examination and l inwaiici , and makes application to have V, Dodge's eHaU- dincliaracd from further respon sibility liabilities Umi liavc ;rrown out of liU oiiu i.il acts as Ailimuiti-,itir ol s nd nici nl's I estate : hereupon, it is ordered by said Court tuai sain account ami said application ic re ferred to a session thereof, to bp held at the Probate Oilier, in said Hyde Park on the 15 h day of January A. D. lei7, for hear inir and decision l hereon. And, it is further ordered, that notice hercol be iven to nil per sons interes ed by publication of the biiine llirce weeks successively in the News & Citizen, a newspaper published at Morrisville and Hyde Park, previous to said time appointed for licit r inic, that they may appear at said lime anil place, and show cause, if any they may have, whv said account should not be allowed, and such decree made. Uy the Court Attest. BC c. S. PAOE, Reiristcr. Estate of T. D. Powell. NOTICE OF SETTLE ME ST. Stale of Vermont, District of LnmoilU, m. In Probate Court, held at Hyde I'ai k, in said dis trict, on the 21st day of December, A.D. 1HWL J. G. Morse. Adminlntrntor of the estate of T. D. Powell, late 01 Cambridge, in said district, deceased, presents his administration account for examination and allowance and makes appli cation for a decree of distribution and partition of the esiate of Raid deceased. Whereupon, it is ordered by said court, that i-aid account and said nppiic-tion l3 reicrred to a session thereof to be neia at the rronste utuce In said Hyde i'aik, on the 14th dav of Jan 1111 rv. A.D. :sn". (' r hearinir and dei-ision thereon : And, it is turtlier ordered. that .notice hereof be jnven to all persons inter ested, by publication of the siime three weeks successively in the News aid Citizk.v, a news paper published at Morrisville and Hyde Park, previous to said time appointed lor hearing, tlmt they may appear at said time ami phicc, und show cause, if nny they may have, why said account should not be allowed and such decree made. By the court. Attest, Gtiw.l 11. 5. P AU E, Judge. Estate of P. S. Benjamin. NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT. State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, . Tn Trobate Court, h -Id at Hyde Park, i 11 said dis trict, on the 2M day of December, A.D. It. B. Itundy nd R.P.Parker, tCxcciitnrs of the estate of P. S. Iienjamin, late of Wolcott, in said district, deceased, present their administration nee. unit for examination and allowance and make application lor a decree of distribution and par tition of the estate ol saiil deceased. Whereupon, it is ordered by saiil court, that said account and said application be referred to a session thereof, to be held at the Probate Ollice in said Hyde Park, on the 17th day ot Januarv. A.D. IS87,'for hearing and decision thereon : And, it is lurther ordered, that notice hereof be given to all per sons interested, by publication of the some three weeks successively in the News anu Citikn, a newspaper published at Morrisville and Hyde Park, previous to siiid lime appointed for hear inir, that they mar uppear at said time anil place, and show cause if any they may have, why said account should not be allowed and such decree made. Jty the court. Attest, tWwS Jt. S. PAGE, Judge. Estate of Rebecca T. Wilson. State of Vermont, ss. Frobate Court, District of l.anioillc. Application having been made to this Court by one of the legatees to the estate of Kebecca 1 . Wilson, late of ilorristown. deceased, testate, to order a division of said estate, and appoint a committee for that purpose, said legatee repre senting to said Court tiiat she is entitled to one equal sixth part of said estate, jointly with other legatees thereof, and desires to hold the same in severalty. Therefore, it is hereby ordered by said Court that notice be given to Kllen K. Car ter, wife of S. W. Carter of Morristown ; Mary Sturgis, wife of Arthur Sturgis of Morristown; Anna A. Clark, wife of Charles Clark of : Warren Wilson of Wheeloek ; Chas. C. Wilson of Morristown; George Wilson of North Hyde Park, or his assignee, IJdward Wilson of ; legatees of said estate, to appear before said Court, at the Probate Ofllce 011 the Mh day of Jan. 1KH7; then and there to make objections to such division if they see cause. Given under my hand and the seal of said Court, this 18th day of Dec. lsso. C5w3 K. 8. PAGE, Judge. Estate of Mary George. EXTENSION OF TIME State of Vermont, Lamoille District, st. In Pro bate Court, holden at Hyde Park, on the 15th day of Decembi r A. 1). list. H. It. George. Administrator on the estate of Mary George, late of Morristown, in said Dis trict, deceased, makes application to said court to extend the time heretofore allowed him to pay the debts due from said estate, and to lender his ad ministration account until some future day. Whereupon, it is oroered by said Court that said apidicntion be heard at the Probate OlHcc, in Hyde Park, on the 8th day of January, 1887; and it is further ordered, that notice be given 10 all persons concerned, by publication of notice ot this order in the Mews and Citizen, printed at Morrisville and Hyde Park, three weeks success ively before said hearing. Uy the Court. Attest, 65w3 C. S. PAGE, Register. Estate of Nancy Emerson. NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT. State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, st. 1 n ProliiiUiGourt, held at Hyde Park, within ami for said uTstrict, on tne l-'Kh day I Dev. A . D. I(i John liullard, Auuiinislratur ol the estate of Nancy Emerson, late of ilyue Park, in saiddist., deceased, presents his administration account for examination and allowance and make appli cation for a decree 01 dielribution and partilior 1 the estate of said deceased. Whereupon, it is or dered by saiil Court, thalsaidacct.aml saio appli cation be referred to a session thereof, to be held at tlie Probate Olliccin said Hyde Park, 011 the 7th day ol January, A.D. 17, for hearing and de cision th. reon : And, it is further ordered, that no tice hereof be given to all persons interested, by publication of the same three weeks successively in the NEWS & citizen, a newspaper published at Movrisvilie and Hdu Park, previous to said lime appointed lor hearing, that they may appear at said time and place, and show cause, if any t'ley may have, why said account should not be allowed and such decree made. By tne Court Attest, 65w3 KUSSfcL. S. PA E. Judee. Estate of Daniel Heath. NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT. Stateof Vermont, Lamoille District, hi In Pro bate Court, holden at Hyde Park, 011 the ISihuay of December A. D. 188i. Orson lladley. Administrator of the estate of Daniel Heath, late of Hyde Park, in said Dis trict, dtceased, presents his administration ac count fur examination and allowance, and makes application lor a decree of distrioutiou and par tition o! theestateof said deceaseil. Whereupon, it is ordered by said court, that said account und said application be referred to a session thereof, to be held at the probate ollice iu said Hyde Park, on the loth ibiy of January, A. D. 18s7, for hear ing md decision thereon : And. it is lurther or dered, that notice hereof be given to all persons interested, by publication of the same three weeks successively in the News and Cinzt.N, a newspaper published at Morrisville and llvde Park, previous to said time appointed for hear ing, that they may appear at said time und place, and show cause, if any they may have, why said account should not be allowed and such decree made. Uy the Court. Atlest, 65w3 C. S. PAGE, Register. Estate of Byron Crowed. NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT. State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, St. In Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, within and for said dist. on the 14th day of December. A. D. 1888. Wm. B. Crowcll, Administrator of the estate of Byron Crowell, late of Hyde Park, in said dist. deceased, presents his adminstration account lor examination and allowance, and mokes applica tion for a decree of distribution and partition ot the estate of said deceased. Whereupon, u is or dered by saiil Court that said account and sait. application be referred to a session thereof, to be held at the Probate ollice in saiil llvde Park.ou the 6lh day of January, A. D. m7, for hciring and decision thereon : And, it is lurther ordeitd that notice hereof be given to all persons inter ested by publication of the same three weeks suc cessively, in the News & Citizen, a newtpaper published at Morrisville and Hyde Park, previ ous to Shid time appointed lor hearing, that they may appeal at said time and place, and bhow cause, if any they may have, why said account should not be allowed and such decree made. By the Court Attest, 61w3 C. . PAGE, Register. Estate cf Lucinda Reed. WILL PKESKV'f irr7 State of vkkmont, Disi nicr of Lamoillb ss. lo Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, in said District, on the iltli day of Dec. A. D. lMi. An Instrument purporting to be the last Will and Testament 01 l.u, ind.i Kced, late of Hyde Park, in said district, deceased, beinr pre sen ted by C. s. Noyes, the H.xecuf.r theiviii named for probate, it is ordered by said court that all persons concerned there in be uoiilied to appeal at a session thereof, to be held at the Probate Ollice in Hyde I'ttrlf III ...ml .I,.., ,!.. .... .... ... J . ... ...otmi, oil inu on nay 0r January, A. D. 18;, at one o'clock in the aficr- lliimi noil tilt.,,.. .......... 1 1 i ------- v - 1 1 . ' ' nave, against , ... ,,,, lur wiiiuii purposo it is lurther ordered that this order be published three -i.i, .11 me .i;iy itllllLlUIell, a newspaper published at Morrisviile and Hyde Park in this -.nil.- 1, ... ..i. ... hearing. By the Court-Attest, Ww3 R. s. P mp .i,i Estate of J. m. Green. LICENSE TO SELL. State of Vermnnt 1 nnmili. r..4..--... . . . . ' -"""' I'ifliMi i.M. in t ro- oi'ii. i'a':' i?.V8i!yUo 1,Brk-u" the t,h day !5. Al. Uruen, Administratrix of the eMato of J. .I..0...C I . . "'"""i Mill tllrUril'l. , -w? . F . ' 18 "occHsary lor the pament 01 tin. ih.i.tu ...... .1- . n.irgcsol administration. Wbtreupon it is or- ,, iTL y . t1"" sail1 "PPhcation come under consideration iud be heard on the th ftV-ln ii'l.lV'."V. A' V-"7' 1,1 tl,e J-rohatc Of- nee In HVllU I'HI-k: ami t ... I-.....I i.u... ..1, - .1 luimri 01 iiiTrtru tun. all persons iiii.ii.i...i 1... . , - . , "'-m c 01 iius application Si L LVTV.1" thereon three weckssuo-csMvely iu the bv IIUllLli'.-itwm .... .1 ! .. ' 1 1 printed nt Morrisville and llde I ark.helore said tune ol hearing, that they may appear at Kind time ami place, a il they see cause, obiect thereto. By the Court-Aitest. R. S. PAGE, Judge. CALL A.'V O. L. WOODS' and examine Ids line or PANT CLOTHS. Punts from U to 8.M1. A large stock of roreign and American Cloths constantly on hand. All "Worfc Grtaraatoei Satisfactory. Portland Street, . . MORUISVI1.LE.VT.