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NEWS & CITIZEN.
Tie Lamoille FalsMni Company, Editors and Proprietors. MORRISVILLE AND HYDE PARK, JUNE 30th, 1887. FROM WASHINGTON. From our Regular Correspondent Washtsotox, D. C, I June 22, 1887. I Over a week having elapsed since Jay Gould's mysterious visit to this city, and no evidence having appeared of anything having been bought in this locality, all suspicion has died out and the feeling is gaining ground that he may have actually come and gone, actuated only by similar motives to those that would characterize the movements of other pilgrims to the national shrine. The only noteworthy incident that transpired during this trip was his re versal of the usual order of things at Mount Vernon ; for instead of bei ng the guest of the management, he mo nopolized the office of host, and en tertained the Superintendent and his staff on board his beautiful yacht in magnificent style ; and during the af ternoon kept hi3 two steam launches busv plying to and' from this city for the benefit of all the employes at tached to the estate, to whom he also extended his hospitalities. The di version served, no doubt, as a relief from the ordinary routine, through which pilgrims ro wont to be condac ' ted while in charse of the guide. But doubt if Mr. Gould's party en tire escaped the recital of the tradi tions which have clung around the old place for so long, or the anecdotes of interest, even if of doubtful authen ticitv, which one is accustomed to hear. For instance, the one where a very deaf ladv. who havins strayed off from the procession taking its orderly way from point to point, finds herself bowed and weeping before the en trance to the spring house, which she had mistaken for the old tomb, which is but a little way removed, and was with difficulty convinced of her error, and at length led sorrowfully away. Or, another one, where upon the oc casion of a visit to Mount Vernon by Lord Chief Justice Coleridge, he is shown, as an example of the athletic development of "Washington, the spot on which he stood when he threw a silver dollar across the river to the other shore, a mile distant. Not seeming to have accepted this narration with all the credulity which an incident related of this wonderful man should always command, he is questioned as to whether he doubted the accomplishment of this feat by the hero of so many stories. "Not at all," he replied promptly, "I was simply reflecting that probably a dol lar might have gone further in those days than now." Another of these old manorial es tates is the former home of Lee at Arlington ; situated about three miles ,wto the -"south-west of thisTrftr'trooErs crest of wooded hills, with its ionic columns gleaming out from its back ground of deep green foliage ; it has an effect of massive grandeur. Cov ered as it is now, with the graves of the Union dead, Arlington, also, will be perpetually preserved as a relic of the former splendor in which the wealthy and aristocratic class lived and entertained in the early days of the republic. Adjoining the Arling ton estate, Fort Meyer, which has re mained idle since it was abandoned last summer as a school of instruc tion for the Signal Service. It is to be converted into a cavalry post and will be garrisoned by two companies of cavalry from distant posts which hare seen hard service and have earned the rest which a station here will af ford them. General Sheridan rec ommended that cavalry be brought here so that that branch of the ser vice may be represented in parades and official ceremonies. The old aqueduct bridge, over which throngs were accustomed to wend their way to Arlington on Memorial Day, and which was a toll-bridge, will soon give place to a new iron free bridge, to be erected upon the old stone piers. In this vicinity, also, it is proposed to erect the Grant memo rial bridge, numbers of designs for which have already been designed for approval. It seems appropriate that in the same letter in which mention is made of the names of Lee and Grant, and of the Memorial proposed to be erec ted to the latter, whose magnanimous treatment of a fallen foe did honor to his manhood and soldierly qualities, notice should be taken of the recent action of the war department in fur therance of the same generous impulse, the exhibition of which, more than anything else tend3 to reunite us as a nation : I refer to the restoration of captured battle flags to the authorities of the respective States in which the regiments that bore them were organ' ized. The State of Texas was the .first to receive that tender on the part of the Adjutant General. The Chief of the Division of Sala ries and Allowances has completed the salary allowance foi New England for the fiscal year which begins July 1. Following are the post-omces in Vermont in wnicn mere win be a change in salanes the first figures showing the present salary, the second figures the salary for the year begin ning July 1st: Barre, from $1500 to $1600; Bellows Falls, from $1300 to S1800: Bennington, from $1700 to $1800; Burlington, from $2700 to $2800 ; Ludlow, from $1300 to $1400 ; St. Albans, from $2000 to $2100 ; St Johnsbury, from $2000 to $2100; Waterbury, from $1200 to $1300; White River Junction, from $1200 to $1300. By the new postal treaty between the United States and Mexico, which goes into effect July 1st, the rates of postage on all classes of mail matter sent to Mexico will be the same as in the United States. NOTES. The Chinese are steadily increasing in number in British Columbia. It is said that many women in Chi cago lost heavily by the break of the wheat corner, and that in some cases their husbands refused to settle the losses. During a big flood in the Snake River, Washington Territory, a large warehouse and a fine appearing dwell ing with green blind3 and a chimney passed down stream. There are no fewer than five monu ment funds now under way in Aew York and Brooklyn Grant's, Peter Cooper's Beecher's, Brooklyn soldiers' and Nathan Hale's. Lawn Tennis may fade in favor and croquet may suffer changes in fortune, but the hammock remains firm in ap preciation as a summer amusement. Furnished with colored tassels and oiher bright trimmings, it is ornamen tal as well as comfortable. Brooklyn has achieved a place among tue cities oi sweets, iignt hundred thousand dollars is annually expended in that city by candy eaters and $100,000 of this sum is for cara mels, which if placed in a line would reach from Brooklyn to Boston. A New York Lawyer being asked what a contingent fee was, replied, "If 1 bring a suit for you and lose the case, I get nothing ; if I win the suit you get nothing." Graduates of a "Western college hope to become capitalists, critics, bankers, an undertaker, a reformer, a philanthropist and a music teacher, besides the usual lawyers, journalists, doctors and teachers. Oue who has seen a large body of children at play as at the egg-rolling Ea9ter festival in Washington and Baltimore, can easily imagine that the children's jubilee fete must have been one of the most attractive of the cel ebrations in honor of the Queen. The fete might be well imported for the Fourth of July. Two men who were passing through Fulton county, Ark., last week, were attacked by wolves. Two of them leaped upon the horse and seized one of the men by the neck, wounding him so that he died. The other man aged to escape, but was dangerously injured. The creatures next attacked a party who were fishing in a creek and fatally injured one of them. The process of taking beautiful col ored photographs has recently been perfected by an English photographer. A negative of the sitter is taken on a sensitized plate by electric light. From the negative a positive is pro duced on a chemically treated basis by the aid . of a solar camera and a spectroscopic arrangement. The im age is produced in colors without the aid of hand-work or brush. Suglajjd Cheats the Gallows. John Sugland, the negro suspected of the murder of Helen A. iiurt at xsraitie- boro, committed suicide by hanging in his cell. The officer has been diligently inrr fvf aHHifinnnl -nrnnf nf li i Q guilt, ana had the assurance from Jake Ca'rtledge, another negro, that he would offer damaging evidence against the ac cused. Besides, there was a current but improbable rumor that the murdered girl's hat and parasol had been found, which might have reached the ears of Sugland. It was generally inferred from his conversation and his manifest ner vousness that he thought the btate had more evidence against him than it realy had, and this thought led him to suicide. The Hyde Park Centennial. The town of Hvde Park will celebrate its centennial July 4th. in right royal style There will be a national salute at sun rise, a civic and military parade in the mornine, athletic sports, banquet, ad flmwn rvy-rliMl Imriiinhfvt rritiwn of the btate, and a display of fireworks during luo cvcuiijk. ii is iorcunate ior the shire of "Spunky Lamoille" that the anniversary of the birth of American freedom, and of the town, falls on the same day, and this coincidence may be relied on to insure one of the largest patriotic gatherings assembled in the btate of late years, and the largest ever gathered in that town. Hyde Park has been made prominent for immense po litical meetings, that during the " Hoyt and Baxter campaign " of 1866, when the hospitalities of the locality were taxea to tneir utmost capacity, being the most significant. It is douhtfn if there will ever be again in the State anotner sucn assembly as that, and with thispxpntinn, with its railrnn1 fnrilirioci our Hyde Park friends may count upon the monster gathering of the times. A centennial committee has been appoint ed, consisting of C. F. Randall, C. S i-age, jl.. n . Alien, n. u. juunson and ii B. Sawyer, who will see to it that com. plete arrangments will be made, and that everything is done in order, as be comes the historical spot. Nothing can be of more interest possibly to the people of the State than the observance of these centennial anniversaries, in which the people of this generation are permitted to iaKe part. sc. Sloans Messenger. HARDWICK. Taking the arival of a daughter at W, W. Cate's, there are one hundred child ren in this school district under fifteen years of age. We learn with regret that Harvey Al len, whose health has been gradually fail in? for the nast vear. Is nnw r-nnfiiiprl tn his bed, and with but little prospect of dis recovery. D. D. Morgan, of Johnson, was in town Saturday and exhibited a workins model of his winter road machine. All who looked at it said it was iust the thin?, as it can probably be arranged for summer as well as for winter roads. Mr. Tucker's engine is to be 75 horse power, instead of 7o0. Only a small dif ference. Mr. Bradford, of the Center, has sold all his strawberries to St. Johnsbury par lies. Only 55 cents to Hvde Park and return July 4. bhattuck has received his usual supplr of 4th of July goods, including flags. candles, rockets, etc. ; also boys' wagpas and croquet sets. W. H. Ward and wife were in town over Sunday. lhe summer time-table on the railroad went into effect Monday. Mail leaves here, going east at 12.55 p. m.; going west at 4.J7 p. in. Express west at 10.14 a. m.; east at 7.5a p. m., and freight trains are changed. The children and friends of Mr. and Mrs. Levi Goodrich, of Greensboro, for merly of this town, celebrated their 45th anniversary on Tuesday, the 28th. They were the recipients of several nice pres ents from their children. Mr. Brush's father and aunt have been making him a visit. "Abe" is still pleased with his boy, and has got so he helps take care of him nights. Has got a carriage for him and says he 13 going to have him out doors in a few days. The Simpson family, of Boston, who have been here every season for several years, are not coming to Vermont this season. Mrs. H. S. Peck, of Burlington, is at her father's, D. W. Aiken's. O. H. Marsh is getting his house near ly ready for the masons, and II. R. Mack has his tenement nearly ready for occupancy. J. II. McLoud & Co. have sold out their confectionery business to Shattuck, who has put in a large stock. The well-known Shepard Family Con cert Co., with the audition of W. H. Brown, banjo soloist and commedian. and Miss Joe Reynolds, violin soloisc. will give a musical entertainment at the Town Hall, Saturday evening, July 2d. Admission 25 cents; children 15 cts. ; re served seats 35 cts, now on sale at Shat tuck's. EAST HARDWICK. ITattie Ellis is quite ill from dropsy. Mr. and Mrs. Myron Stevens have a daughter. Mr. Oliver is in poor he alth, and Mr. Leavitt is quite low. Miss Millie Adgate has graduated at Wellesley and arrived home. Levi Stevens is visiting his brother, J. M. Stevens, who is yet very ill. L. C. Foss has been in Massachusetts and New Hampshire the past week. A friend of Mrs. Will Sutton, who was visiting here, supplied the Baptist pulpit l&sfc week Sydney Fraser and family were called to New Hampshire last week by the death of his mother. Some one from East Hardwick sends a marriage notice, but does not sign name, and of course we do not publish. Mrs. E. C. Little and daughter are vis iting friends in Oxford, N. H., and Mr. and Mrs. N. Field at St. Johnsbury. Messrs. Fay, Bell and Johnson, with their wives, spent a part of last week at Mountain View House, guests of Mr. and Mrs. 'Walter Bailey. It has been voted to move the library to Mr. Williams' and open it only two days in a week. The hill people object to the limitation and prefer the post-oftice to any other place. STOWE. H. B. Faunce and others are doing much repairing on their houses. The streets and walks should be re paired and cleaned before the 4th. O. B. Church, of Underhill, spent a few days last week with his brother, the doctor. The rain of last week has boomed all kinds of crops, and the harvest looks promising. Rev. Mr. Webster, of Waterbury, oc cupied the desk at the M. E. and Branch churches on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stone, of Swan ton, are stopping with her father E. K. Hale and other friends. Miss Maggie Smith, of Springfield. Mass., sister of Mrs. C. N. Thomas, has been in town for a while. Rev. Mr. Walbridge, now of Peterbo ro, N. H., was in town over Sunday and preached at Unity church. AsaOakesis at home from Brooklyn, X. Y., for a vacation. He has been at tending a commercial school for a few months. Rev. S. C. Beau, of Salem, Mass., mis ionar$r, or organizer of work in the Universalist denomination, was in town Friday and Saturday. Mr. Arquette, of the Forks, after a long sickness from consumption, died on Sat urday morning. Funeral services were attended at the house on Sunday, Rev. Mr. Marshall officiating. We shall say but little this week about the coming 4th. Everybody knows that last year we had the biggest thing in the way of a celebration that was ever seen in Vermont, and the exercises of this year will entirely eclipse those of last year. Amid the music of the different bands, the boom of cannon, the discharge of musketry, torchlight processions, ex tensive display ot nags, antiquities and horribles, movements of the various grand army posts, athletic sports of le viathens of the deep, fire works, balloon ascentions, burlesque lire brigade, im mense illuminated arches, terrible con flicts between Indians and cow-boys, speeches, songs, and a day full of mirth and jollity, there will be food for the memory for a life-time. We had the pleasure last week of meet ing Mr. Albert Mason, of Gardener, Mass. He had been to Burlington to at tend the late encampment of the Old Vt. 2d, and there met his surviving comrades in Co. C of that regiment. On hi3 return home he felt it both an obligation and pleasure to visit our worthy townsman, Peter Quinn, who. though of a New Hampshire regiment, stood much nearer and dearer to him than by any possibili ty a comrade could stand. They were for six long months prisoners together in that terrible slaughter hole called Ander sonville. The horrors of that death pen cannot be described. Mr. Mason is a man of soldier like bearing, with a gen ial and pleasing address, and is one who remembers, as well as reciprocates, acts of kindness. Mr. Mason and Mr. Quinn, during their imprisonment, their lives all the time hanging in the balance. became fast friends, and only by their mutual assistance were they able to keep alive until paroled. Discharged at cm- ferent times and going in different direc tions, they have not previously met since their confinement in rebeldom. Mr. Ma son brought with him a cane which he made from a piece of the stockade. The wood is white pine, heavily mounted and ferruled In silver, which is extensively and appropriately inscribed. One m scription is a representation of a ragged and emaciated prisoner attempting to make his escape, and being overtaken by a blood-hound is seized by the throat and dragged down. At the time they were in prison 35,000 Union soldiers were there confined, 17,000 of whom now lie buried in pits and trenches in adjacent fields EAST ELMORE. William Sillowav is on the sain. E. E. Silloway has a four-year-old laniDert colt purchased ot Wm. White in Calais, that is hard to beat. There is to be a new oost-ofBce in town at Hill's mill, known as South Elmore, wun busan mil as postmistress. Arden Bangs has a new team through out, including a top bussrv. The cinerv is, who will be the lucky girl to get the nrst riue r Will Burnham's youngest child cut his foot on a piece oi glass, mating a Dad wound. Wm. Kennie has the best pair of matched, cherry red. three-year-old steers in town. Mr. and Mrs. Henry .Udall visited in Wolcott last wee. Strawberry cake is all the rac-n. Elbriihje K. Goodale has been visiting friends in this place. Mr. and Mrs. James C. Wig have been visiting in Montpelier and Barre. Mrs. Lizzie Slayton, who has been very sick, is George MUls is at work for James Wig. ELMORE. Mrs. Twist spent last week in Barre. F. E. Grout and two daughters came to town Saturday evening. The girls will remain the niwoAnf nronlr O. D. Bacon and wife and son spent the Sab liflth At tho anitAl D. Douglas made a short visit to Barre and Rumor sayeth Susan Hill is te have a post office at her bouse. Arthur Warren and wife spent the Sabbath in WW u. George Fenn and wife visited his parents on Qatunluff Singers will meet at the church Saturday even ing, at 6.30. CADY'S FALLS. Miss Flora Terrill is spending her va cation at nome. O. F. Gates has sold his share in the cream business to C. B. Terrill. Miss Ethel Little is spending the sum mer with her aunt, Mrs. E. B. Town. Miss busie Dodge has closed a success ful term ot school in the Brook district. fe. B. ClarK started Monday on his an nual trip, selling goods for the Gavsvllle firm. Will Clark and family, from Winoos- ki, are enjoying a few davs' visit with bis parents. As the glorious Fourth draws near the people begin to get in readiness their lire-crackers, lunch-baskets, etc. boap making now seems to be in order. contestants for the prize being Mrs. Aus tin Wilkius and u. B. Terrill. NORTH HYDE PARK Eld. Gray has gone to Illinois to visit relatives. The new church society are making arrangments to paint their house of wor ship. " Uncle Luther " is repairing his house. King Elliot is doing the work, using his patent oil. Eld. West will preach at the new church in this village next Sabbath, July 3d, at 10 o'clock a. m. Postmaster Smith has entered on the list of improvements with II. N. Leach from Waterville as l boss." Commence ing at the foundation, the outside as well as the interior of his barn is undergoing almost an entire change. WATERVILLE. The hay crop bids fair to be heavy. E. II. Shattuck was in Burlington Fri day and Saturday. Sammie Miller and wife of Richhmond are stopping in town. B. F. Beard and wife visited in Cam bridge the past week. Mrs. C. powner is stopping in Cam bridge for a few days. Mrs. S. R. Miller visited her son in Fairfax the past week. Joseph Holmes and wife, ot Albany, were in town recently. Mr. Lara way has the mill yard nearly cleared of logs again. Miss Brown is learning the dress-making trade of Mrs. Henry Chase. O. D. Rogers has built an addition to his house for a back kitchen and wood shed. A ladies' relief association was organ ized Monday by Mrs. A. T. Newcomb, of Montpelier, the meeting being held at S. R. Miller's hall. Ir. Hulburd amputated the third fin- ger on the left hand of Ezra Fletcher the past week. 1 he young people had a grand time at the strawberry festival at, Capt. McFar land's Saturday evening. WOLCOTT. Mrs. A. 11. Pike is visiting her sou, A. B. Pike. News is scarce as a sheep's teeth on the upper jaw. The Town Hill boys are getting up a brass band. Miss Carrie Fairmati returned from Boston this week. E. Slayton has gone to New Hamp shire for a week's vacation. Haying has commenced and a very large crop will be harvested this season. Rev. F. E. Healey will preach at the Universalist church next Sunday at 2 o'clock. Mrs. A. B. Pike and Charles Hubbard, who have been very sick, are slowly im proving. The engine house is up and the com mittee say they can-grade up and paint it for the $200. W. E. Field has an offer of 13 per week and expenses to play the tuba in Robbins' circus band the coming season. Resolutions. Whereas, Our dear brother, J. C. Bugbee, departed this life April 29 and this board is de prived of his manly presence, wise counsels, sweet spirit and Christian example. His pres ence no more cheers us m our work. His labors, wtrch have been an important factor in the suc cess of this church over 24 years, have ceased forever. He has heard his Master's voice, "well done, good and faithful servant; enter into the joys of our L,ord." Therefore, Resolved, That we bow in humble submission to the will of God, who, though clouds and dark ness are round about him, Justice and Mercy are the habitations of his throne. Resolved, That we will ever cherish the mem ory ot our departed brother and seek to imitate his many Christian virtues. Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be entered upon our church records and a copy be furnished the News and Citizen and Christian Messenger for publication and to the afflicted family. W. H. Hide, Pastor; C. S. 1'akkkr, A. M. Kfxley, A. C. Meruiam, L. L. Camp, C. 8. Hastings, W. E. Colby. A. A. Niles, Luther A.DAM9, C. F. Smith, A. N. Tebiuxl, A. F. WHlTNEr, I. A. White, Stewards. BOSTON MARKET. Boston. June 28th. 1S87. Butter. The Butter market is quiet this week, at : Extra creameries job lots, 21 1-2 a.22 l-2c round lots, 19 1 2j20 l-2c; extra firsts, 18dl8 l-2c; fine Iowa factorv Indies, Hglac.; imitation creamery, 15c; fair to good. 1517c; bakers butter and old, lOalc. Eggs. The market ior eesrs is steady at the followine quotations: Cape and nearby, 16.a.6 1-2 cents; extra easterns, i.n io i-se. ; western, i.; northern, la cents; isianu anu ew uruns wirk. 14 1-2 a 15c. Beans. On beans the market is steady at: Ver mont small handpicked pea, $1.952.00; Sew York small pea, $1.75o.l.s5; large pea, $1.75 u; 1.8C: medium, si.iaai.yu: yellow eve unmoved. ai.70Sl.75: red kidney, .75il.85. Potatoes. The old market potatoes is fairly good witn neavy receipts, and quotations are: w nite orooKS anu ciicnuneoes, cuoice nortn- ern and eastern, fiOc. New potatoes are coming along rapidly and are: extras, $15; mediums, $2;a2.50. Corn. The corn market is steady at following quotations : High mixed, 51 1-2 a 52 l-2c; steamer yellow, 51 1-2 6 52 1 2c; steamer mixed, 50 l-4a.51c; no grade, 4950c. Meal. in tne meal marKet there is a tair dcmandi Export cornmeal, $2.252.30; do mestic. 2.30a3; choice granulated, 3.3.10; t bag, 7a1.00. Oatmeal: ground, $5.20 3,5.45 ; cut, $5.5046.25. Rye is quoted at (JjoWc. Kye flour is quoted at $J.2oa3.b2 t udi. Flour. The flour market is reported tue same this week. Prices sre: Fine, $2.40 2.95; super, $2.903.40; extras and seconds, $3.304.30; Michigan stone, $4.154.60; winter wheat, straight and rollers, $4.405.00; winter patents, $1.75 n 5.15; spring patents, $4.S5a5.25. Oats. The market on oats is good. No. 1 white and barley oats, 41 1-2 a 42 l-2c: lancy clipped oats, 42 l-2a!3 cts. ; 'o. 2 white, 40a 41 cts.; No.3 white, 39d39 I -3c; No, 1 mixed, 38 1-2390; No. 2 mixed 3T2 s3S l-2c. HAY. stravv.c. me nay and straw market is better at: Choice prime hay, $19a20; iair to good, $lg;i8. 011; western, 13 a; in.au; eastern fine. 813W15.50; poor to ordinary, $12.o,14; east swale, $910; Bye straw, 1515.50; oat, $89; winter bran, 17.18; spring, 16.50al7; sack, 17 (glS; middlings, 17a20; prime cotton seed meal, tn trrivp OA 5(1 ? aiinl.. ife'57'K. riALE'5 HCW'Y i- ilu ''- Co-ji i'urc, 25, COc, 1. CLEriK'S SOU-HUP, SOAP ;iea",s and beautifies, 25c GERMAN CORH REMOVER kills Corns & Bunions, 25c HILL'S HAIR & WKiSKE3 DYE Iibc'.c & Drown, EOc PIKE'S TOOTHACHE DROPS cure in 1 Minuic, 25c. DEAN'S RHEUMATIC PILLS are a sure cure, COc NOTICE! Notice is hereby given ?that a note signed by Curtis His and Etta C. Hix for the sum of $150, dated at Wolcott, Vt., October 23, 1885. and pay able to Hattic E. GrilUth. o bearer, $25 in two years from date, and $25 every year thereafter until pam, is now in tue nanus ui my iiusuuim, u. W. Griffith, as I suppose. The note is my prop erty and he has no right with it, and all parties are requested not 10 purcnase tue same. HAT TIE E. GRIFFITH NOTICE! All persons are hereby forbidden to harbor or il U3li HI! "V Vl .... , - J .1 nf nnnlwintinn fiftfit til Id Ctntf Johnson, Vt. June 20th. i$a7. 93w3. NOTICE. All persons in any way interested in the so called Hubbard & Jewett wild lands in Eden, Bel- videre and Waterville, formerly in the care of the late Albert L. Noyes, will call upon or address the undersigned, agent for the owners. II. Xt. JIcFARUSD. Hyde Park, Vt., June 7th, 1887. O. L. WOODS' and examine his line of PANT CLOTHS. Pants from $6 to $8.50. A 1 arge stock of Foreign anu American uiotns constantly on band. All "Wort Guaranteol Satisfactory. Portland Street, - - MOERISVLLXE, VT. H. H. MACK, Marble and Granite Monumental Works, PiVIElID-WIG-K:, . VT, Polishing Toy Water Power. SPECIAL BARGAINS IN Dark Grey Granite from my own quarry. SCOTCH GRANITE At Greatly Reduced Prices. Send for Circulars and Prices. TNew shop 20 rods from R. R. station SIX FEB CENT. DEBENTURES. The Vermont Investment and Guarantee Company, OF ORAVEIili, VERMONT. (Incorporated by Act 193, Vermont Laws or 18S4.) Capital paid up .... ..$3(10,000.00 ...auo.ooo.oo aiocttuomers' additional uauiiity. Total Guarantee Fund .$000,000.00 This company would call the attention of con servative investors to its 0 per cent. Debentures, issued in denominations ol even Hundreds run ning five years, with Interest Coupons attached, navablc semi-annually. principal and interest pay able at the First National Hank, Orwell, Vt., or remitted lor by draft without expense to the hofd- er. These Debentures are issued by scries, and secured iy an equal amount ot real estate urst mortgages deposited with trustees, each series having an independent mortgage security on property worth more than double the lace of the mortgages deposited, and being further secured uyan ample capital and responsibility ot thecom- Iiany, afford an absolutely sale and convenient 1()MK IN VESTMKNT. Funds for investment draw interest from the date of their receipt at tbe ollice of the company. Write for the company's circular explaining its securities and methods of business. 90-wO C. K. HUSH, Treasurer. SSOM REGISTERED. A nosltlve cure for all female diseases. Brid. port, Vt., Sept. 13, 'HO; Dear Mrs. Owen, O. II. lias cured my sister and myself, one dollar's worth doing more than doctor's have for years Mrs. W. Hyde Park, Oct. 1st, 'x; splendid lor inflammation and ulceration Mrs. G. Morris ville.Oct. 17, 'Sli; gives more relief than astrin- gonts Mrs. P. Morrisville, Feb. 1, 'H7; the best uuug l ever saw Airs. s. ocini uiamii irue trial box and ulain talk with ladies. MH8. S. VV. Owen, Kast Hardwick, Vt., Agent for Lamoille and Caledonia counties. ama Hussey s Patent Steel Coulter Harrow. Thne oaltr Teeth Teeth Iron sold re t ! riwnWBn mjUMTm DArmte whB desired. hrt. Ilebt. .tro I omjX durable Jf II s'Tea CateliMru of PiUff. If utuw. and llorae Hum hlK. Mnal a. injotuiir. auiuu muwiuf. u. 5yeTIDE WARM .uj. A .K3.:ni SB A cyclone strikes Dot''s Store and exposes 15 New Rolls Carpet, 20,090 Rolls Paper, and 7 Tons Paint. BOTTOM -A.T DO FY'S, MORRISVILLE, VT. GEO. K. CURRIER'S Boston Cash Store I Bargains We have an over-stock in Will b make low prices until the stock is materially reduced. Bargains in White Goods! t - Have just received a new lot of White India Lawns, Fancy striped and checked Piques, printed Lawns, &c. A few embroidered Robes left at greatly reduced prices. Bargains in Ladies' Cotton Underwear! Night Robes, Chemise, Drawers, Skirts and. Corset Covers. You can get these goods at cost of materials and save trou ble ol making. Look at CURRIER'S, - - AT MELVIN'S YOU WILL FIND A nice assortment of Stationery, Pen and Pencil Tablets in now styles. Chalk, Slate and Lead Pencils of all kinds, blank Bill-heads and Pass-uooks. Foster Kid Glove Cleaner; every lady should have a cake; it cleans kid gloves to perfection, also silks, woolens and all other fabrics, Only 15 cents a cake, just try it. We have some EMI In Perfumery, Toilet and Laundry Soaps and Fancy Goods generally. One lot of nice Prunes only 10 cents a pound. We offer this week to close out, one lot of good old Virginia Navy Clip pings at 20 cents per pound, also the following brands of good Chewing Tobacco : Wedding Cake and Apple Pie for only 30 cents per pound. We also offer a few throe-pound boxes of good Starch for only 20 cents a box. We will sell you a Splendid Black Tea for. 50 Cents per pound, and nice Jap Teas from 15 to 30 cents virucuricB geuurany. uc uiau uavu a mu nuts ul Diamond Dyes and Butter Colors, All kinds of Liniments, Pills, Plasters and Cough Medicines, Lactated Food, Murdock's Liquid Food, Mellen'p Infant Food, Moxie's Nerve Food and many other popular medicines of the day. A good assortment of BIRD CAGES and BIRD FOOD, Smoked Hams, Dried Beef, Pickles, Codfish and Salmon, Corned Beef, RoSst Beef, Canned Fruit and Vegetables. Don't forget that I am agent for the celebrated Willow Scratch Ointment, sure cure for scratches and speed cracks. Melvin's Condition Powders take the lead. JBKFERSOSVILI.E, Vt., April, 1S87. MONTPELIER BUY THE BEST IN THE WORLD. - MANUFACTURED BY Cross MONTPELIER, VT. ALSO MANUFACTURERS OF FINE CONFECTIONERY. n Cures Diphtheria. Croup, Asthma, Bronchitis, Neuralgia, Pneumonia, Rheumatism, Bleeding- at the Lungs, Hoarseness, Influensa, Hacking Cough, Whooping Cough, Catarrh, Cholera Morbus, Dysen- tery, Chronio Di arrhoea, Kidney Troubles, and Spinal Diseases, We will send free, postpaid, to all who send their names, an Illus trated Pamphlet All who buy or order direct from us, and request be refunded If not abundantly satisfied. Retail price, 35 cts.; Obottles. $3.00. Express prepaid to any part of the United States or Canada. I. S. JOHNSON & CO., P. O. Box 2118, Boston, Mass. THE MOST WONDERFUL FAMILY REMEDY EVER KNOWN. A WELL-TRIED A 20o 6TARKEY TAKKH, AND 1'ALEN have t!ic liberty to and refer (in Droof of their staudiiii; as Physicians) to the followimr-named well. gOok Renown persons who have tried their Treatment: Hon. William D. Kellev, Member of Congress. 1'hila Kev. Victor L. Conrad. Editor Lutheran Observer. Phila. : Rev. Chas. W. distune. Lockport. N. Y. ; Hon. William Penn Nixon, Ed itor Inter-Ocean. Chicago. III. lmlire H. P. Vrooman, yuenemo,Kan.,& thousands of others in every part of the "COMPOUND OXYGEN ITS MODE OF AND RESULTS" is the title of a book of two ubhshed by Dre. btarkey and Palen, which gives ull information as to this remarkable curative agnt and cures in a wide range of chronic cases many of them after being abandonee: to aic uy Will be mailed free to any address on application. Drs.STARKEY & PALEN, 1527-1529 Arch St, Phila., Pa. BK,XOES Ladies' and Children's Hose. our full and complete line of Morrisville, Vt. per pound. Full line of pure Spicea and fancy GEO. E. MELVIN. CRACKERS ! on FOR INTERNAL i AND EXTERNALUSE. I jvlmatlon of very graat value. Ev- erjbody should liave ttals book. 14 i II and tbose who II I I I I send for It will I J 1: I Ilmsjever after thank BSISJ sSSMSal their luclev stars. it, shall receive a certificate that the money shall T ATMENT in WM ylllioi 1 i-nn rnisiciiMPTION. ASTHMA, DYSPEPSIA, CA- HAY FKVKK. W ""jicnn, RHEUMATISM, WtUKftm. Ntn'OM VuartUrs. COMPOUND OXYGEN" he.;, lukeii into the system, the lirain, apuini im . Werve-Lan;:lia ic.vuu rishrrt and mad-:- more active. mu the Fountain Head of all activiiy, hnth mental anil physical, is re stored toastaicot integrity. and the nervous system, TO the organs, and tne world. muscles ail act more kindly ACTION you. and elh- hundred pages cienlly to all nuiinrtts a record of surprising !,,;-;-,. Dr.E.W.Royce. Prolonged Stay At the Old Morrisvillo House, MORRISVILLE , From May 23 until July 15. Remarkable Discoveries in Medicine. A Certain Cure for all Forms of Chronic Diseases. Health ami disease are pliysieal conditions upon which depend pleasure or pain, content ment or unhappiness, success or failure. Health is essential to the accomplishment of every pur pose, while sickness thwarts the best intentions and loftiest aims; hence people cannot afford to be sick. The human being is the crowning work of the Creator; and when this complicated struc ture, so exquisitely wrought, is disturbed by dis ease, the most sufficient aid should be sought from the most skilled physician, for the human body is too precious to be neglected. No physician can be equally skilled in all forms of disease, and no one in the common, every day practice of medicine can possibly compound the necessary remedial agents to cure chronic or lingering diseases. Dr. K. W. Koyce of Roston, now at the Morrisville House, Morrisville, Vt., has met a public need and is a great benefactor to the sick. His means are so ample and his resources so abundant, that he is enabled, in almost all cases of chronic diseases, to effect a perfect and com plete cure by means of HARMLESS VEGE TABLE KEMEDIES. Jl 'Wonderfully Successful Treatment. In the history of medical science, there Is no physician who lias done more for the alleviation of human suffering and the cure of disease than Dr. Koyce. ' Receiving his thorough medical ed ucation in the best medical colleges in the land, he early became convinced that the mode of treating disease by means of poisonous drugs always resulted in injury to the system. He therefore turned his study and investigation to the harmless vegetable remedies in the labora tory of NATURE. After graduating and receiv ing his medical diplomas, lie further pushed his investigations in the treatment of diseases by veg etable remedies, twice visiting the hospitals of Europe in order to prosecute his research among the methods of treatment in the OLD WORLD Life being too short for a physician to learn all there is in-the vast science of medicine, he lias made the study and investigation of the treat ment of one class of disease the cure of long standing complaints a life work; and the result is certainly marvelous. Vegetable remedies were discovered for different diseases, which were wonderful in their effects. Thousands of cases of chronic diseases given up as incurable by other physicians, were restored to sound and perfect health under the use of these Remarkable Medical Dis coveries. The Doctor's constant study has been to per fect the treatment for this class of diseases. Year by year new discoveries have been made the result of patient investigation until at pres ent a system of curing all forms of chronic or lin gering diseases is established at his office which is now open at the Morrisville House, Morrisville, Vt. The success of which is without parallel in the history of medicine. The reason of the Doctor's great popularity throughout the country is because he cures his patients, uses only harmless vegetable remedies, and charges only a moderate price for treatment. Although having a large and extensive practice, and having his time m constant demand the Doc tor has steadily maintained his System of Small Charges. This gives to all the advantage of eminent and skillful advice, and places the wonderful benefits of this treatment within the reach of all. Con sultation free. Important to the Sick, Dr. Hoyce s iTe-n- System of Treat' mentby Harmless Vegetable Remedies. Their wonderful curative powers in all forms of chronic diseases. Dangers of the Uses of Poison ous Drugs. The object in publishing this in these columns is to furnish to those afflicted with chronic or long-standing diseases, such reliable information as will enable them to determine the true char acter of their disease, and the best means to be adopted for a cure. It is a fact which the com munity have been made to bitterly realize, that ordinary physicians do not cure chronic diseases ; and it is only just and right that the reason should be explained for this lack of success on the part of the physician to cure this, by far the largest class of diseases. Years of study and observation demonstrate that the real cause of this failure to cure lies in the fact that physicians of all schools of practice use in their treatment of disease poisonous drugs. which not only do not and cannot cure, but are a positive injury to the system. The injurious effects of these drugs are made apparent every day, in the weak and debilitated condition of mind and body, the shattered nervous system with persons rise from fevers or other aoute dis eases, in the rapid increase of Invalidism, and sudden and inexplicable deaths, many of the deaths from heart or brain disease, many of the cases of indigestion, kidney and liver complaints, are directly the result of the action of strong poisonous medicine. .Professor VanDucen of Taris, in commenting upon this subject, says.- "'We cannot accept the theory that a poison which we know will injure or kill a well person is going to prove curative and health giving when given to one who is sick, We believe that science and common sense should go hand in hand ; and it is certainly not common sense to say that a deadly poison can, under any circumstances, be beneficial or cura tive. " It is for this reason that we accept so fully the theory of Dr. Royce of Boston, Mass. The Doctor believes that all poisons are injurious to the system. The Doctor has furnished all the harmless remedies necessary to cure all forms of disease. Acting upon this theory he discards all poisonous drugs, and by study and deep research has developed a system of curing diseases, espe cially those, of a chronic or long-standing form, by the use of harmless vegetable remedies, which are cleansing, purifying, and invigorating. " This is not mere theory, but an established fact; and the Doctor's remarkable cures of cases of disease, in many instances where all hope was lost and the case?ivcn up as incurable by physi cians of eminence, demonstrate that he is upon the right track. We are constantly meeting peo ple who have been restored to health by this treatment; and the Doctor's fame is not a local oue, as the sick come from all parts of the coun try to be healed by these mild but efficacious remedies. " We speak strongly, because we kiiow where of we speak. We have seen cases of chronic diseases fade and sink under treatment by pois onous drugs j and have seen the same invalids, unilt'i' tlit; use of these vegetable remedies, gain rapidly until perfect and permanent health was restored. We believe this theory and practice of medicine an advance in the right direction, and we predicted from the first that the people would reatlily see its truth and accept the wonderful benefits of its practice. And the result has cer tainly borne out our predictions, for thousands of sufferers from chronic diseases have been cured by these remedies ; and, from the many constant ly applying for treatment, we are satisfied that a new era in medical history has begun an era in which the sick may be relieved from their ills without being dosed with poisonous drugs, which are often dangerous and always of more or less injury to the system." Health. Being such a priceless blessing, it behooves those possossing it to see to it that it is not lost, and those who have it not to resort to such means as will effect its restoration. It becomes a ques tion, then, what physician shall we employ? l'hysicians cannot be equally skilled in the treat ment of all classes of diseases, The common doctor, even though he has the inclination, has neither the time nor the facilities to give the study to the treatment of chronic complaints, which is absolutely necessary to understand their complications and their cure. He has not seen a ease like yours; he feels lie cannot afford to lose your friendship or custom ; he is too proud to tell you that he knows nothing about the case, and so he experiments with his drugs until your case becomes critical, and, per haps, incurable, on the contrary, Dr. Royce. Who makes a specialty of chronic diseases, un derstands your case at tmce, He has seen and cured many like it; lie administers the proper remedies, and restoration to health is the result. Office open from 9 a. in. to 6 p. m. Morrisville House, Morrisville. Case of Rheumatism Cured, Called Paralysis. Cured after all other doctors have failed. Mr. Henry A. Daniels of Middlesex, Vt., was attack ed last spring with what "his physician called" paralysis of his right arm, in a short time losing the use of his arm and fingers and swelled to an enormous size. He suffered the most excruciat ing pain, which unfitted him for any labor, and soon became so bad that lie could not feed him self with that hand or move a finger. After ex hausting the home talent he consulted other experts, which gave him up as incurable. Per fectly cured by Dr. Royce in two weeks. Tp-Will answer all inquiries. Another Remarkable Cure. The testimony of a man in Montpelier, Vt., who had been treated by over twenty leading physi cians and his case given up as hopeless, ctiretl in less than three months by Dr. Royce. Here are his own words for it: ' For fifteen years I have been troubled with my stomach and bowels which would prostrate me from two to six weeks so that I would be unable to do any labor. My pains were so severe as to cause vomiting, which would last three or four hours, at times it would relieve me and sometimes not. I was taken down with the same trouble, only worse than ever before, applied to our most eminent physicians in Mont pelier and Washington county, but to no purpose. I got no permanent relief from any of them. I got prescriptions from physicians in Maine, New Hampshire, and Boston, and for nearly three years I did not get a good night's rest, my pains in my stomach and bowels were so severe. My system was reduced from 150 to 107 pounds, and I looked like a walking corpse, and thought noth ing but death would end my misery. I have the names of twenty doctors that treated my caset but to no temporal relief. I have resorted to various kinds of patent medicines, but to no good. I was advised to go to the seaside, and spent a few weeks of the summer of 1883 on the coast of Maine and Massachusetts, but came home no better. In the spring and summer of 1885 I was taken again, and for six weeks I vomited every day, and gave up all hope of ever being any better ; got redused again in flesh. The 27th of January I vomited something evidently from my stomach which I now have in my possession, that can be seen by anyone calling on me. I did not vomit so much after that, but still had the pain as usual. When reading the advertisement of Drs. Sever ance & Royce my wife persuaded me to go and see them, and I went, but with no faith what ever. Dr. Royce took my case, said he knew what my trouble was and could help me. I put myself under h treatment, and hav been gain ing from the first treatment and feel like a new man, eat well, sleep well, and work all day. I now weigh 138 pounds and can do a good day's work. Many of my friends saw the change and asked me what I had been doing, and what had caused the change in my appearance, and I tell them that Dr. Royce's medicine did it, and many of them have gone to him and been cured. John Voodky, Montpelier, Vt. P. S. Will answer all Inquiries in writing. Please enclose a stamp for reply. The Deaf Hear. Rutland (Vt.) Review, Sept. 13, 1885. Of the hundreds or cases successfully treated by Drs. Severance & Royce during their stay here, our persoifl attention has been directed to a number; but perhaps none of them Is more wonderful than that of the twelve-years old daughter of Mrs. Ellen Davis of North Chester, Vt. From early Infancy this child has been very delicate, and was long a sufferer from catarrh of a very distressing and obstinate nature, causing at times enlargement of the tonsils to that degree that it was with difficulty she could swallow solid food. The child has always been deaf-in later years it being almost impossible to make her hear anything. The child was put under treat ment from Drs. Severance & Royce, not, how ever, until physicians had expressed the opinion that there was no help for her. From a private letter from Mrs. Davis we quote as follows: " Last May my attention was attracted to the advertisement of Drs. Severance & Royce, and I determined to make one more effort, having, however, little faith that she would receive any benefit. The result is truly astonishing. She is now a healthy child, can bear exposure to all kinds of weather, and is entirely cured of all deafness. Everyone who sees her remarks on her improved appearance, and regards It as simply wonderful that such a change should take place in so short a time. I would advise all who are similarly afflicted to consult these physicians without delay." This case is more remarkable in that the child was deaf almost from birth, and It was more a constitutioual difficulty than local ' Drs. Sever ance & Royce have had remarkable success in the treatment of deafness, and they have In all chronic effections ; and so long as they are here all sufferers should take advantage of the visit and consult them. After Seven Tears. We recently published an account of a remark able cure of a bed-ridden lady In Bennington by Dr. E. W. Royce, who is now at the Bates House in this village. Many have expressed doubt as to the truth of the report, and have taken meas ures to authenticate or disprove it. To-day we have seen a lady in this village who for seven years has been a helpless cripple, sufferiug from partial paralysis and rheumatism. During this tune, this lady, Mrs. A. B. Case, who now resides with her daughter over G. H. & H. W. Cheney's store, has never lifted her foot from the floor without artificial aid. Her whole left side has during this time been effected by disease, and during nearly three years of the time she was never taken from the bed except as she was lift ed in the sheets. During the long years of her illness she was attended by physicians here and in Brandon, and one after another have given her up as incurable. One week ago last Wednes day Dr. Royce was called to see her. He took the case for treatment, and Mrs. Case began tak- ine his medicine. Last Wednesday afternoon she arose from her wheel chair, and leaning with her hand on the back of another chair, walked across the room. The next day in the same manner she walked from her room to the kitch en, passing through an intervening room, and she can raise up her foot and throw it forward very freely. This improvement has all taken place in less than ten day's treatment under Dr. Royce, and she is every day gaining, both as regards the use of her limbs, and her general health. Mrs. Case Is a lady 64 years old, and her rapid recovery is the more remarkable in view of this fact. There can be no doubt of the Doctor's understanding of medicine when his prescriptions produce such wonderful results. He has seen the lady but twice personally, and did not give any encouragement that she would be able to walk or move about under three month's time ; and Mrs. Case and her friends are the more grateful to Dr. Royce for the very speedy relief he brought his patient. This is a case right here in our own midst, and anyone doubting the state ment made in regard to It are referred to the lady herself or any member of her family for cor roborative evidence. The Doctor when he took the case was confident of his ability to effect a cure, and it is to his credit that he claimed less than he accomplished. Rutland Herald. A Case of Spinal Disease Cured. Mrs. Celia Gosselin, who resides on Centre Street, was for two years afflicted with spinal disease, and was unable to do anything much of he time, and was unable to leave her bed. Dur ing the two years of her illness she constantly employed physicians, but one and all pronounced her case incurable. She was reduced in flesh almost to a skeleton, and was hopeless and dis couraged. It was in this condition that she call ed on Dr. Royce to consult with him, and after being treated by him two months she Is able to do her own work and is robust and healthy. She called on us and stated the above facts, which we corroborated by inquiry into the case, and wished us to publicly acknowledge her gratitude to this physician for the relief he has brought her, and to add to those already published her recommend of Dr.lioyce's methods ami treatment to other afflicted ones. Dr. Royce Informs us that the case of Mrs. Gosselin was a very prom ising one,and when he first began did not promise her a cure, but thought he could relieve her in a considerable degree. The success which attend ed her treatment is therefore no less gratifying to him than to the patient.--iJiia)i Review. Fifty-two Years of Suffering. Dr. Royce during his former visit here treated Mr. J. M. Gootlenough of Pittsford, Vt., for a chronic difficulty of 62 years standing, and also for a kidney trouble from which he had suffered for 15 years. Mr. Goodenough is 72 years of age, and his recovery from both complaints Is the more remarkable on that account. He had tried various physicians at home and abroad without relief, but in three weeks after he consulted Dr. Koyce he was relieved of both. He was in our ollice the other day. looking as hale and hearty as many do at fifty years, and he was very pro nounced in his endorsements of Dr. Royce. Mr, Uoodeuough is one of the wealthy men of this section, and his character for integrity and veracity Is well-known. Therefore, when lie says that Dr. Royce's treatment has cured him, it is believed that such is the case. And so great is his confidence in this physician that he has had an invalid daughter and grand-daughter come from New York to be treated by him. Rut laml Review Oct. 20, 1SS5. Mrs. C. F. Nason. West Brattleboro. Vt.. in- flamatorv bladder: a council of three doctors gave her up to the within twenty-four hours, stoppetl all medicines, relieved by our treatment, was about the house in ten days, rode out in three weeks, is now well. Mrs. I E. A. Hastings. Catarrah for 15 years, used remedies of every description, treated by the local and citv physicians without any relief, was perfectly cured in twelve weeks. Will auswer an inquiries, Afr tsnlah Marlev of Guildhall. Vt. Throat. lungs, and kidney disease, was treated for live years and given up bv home doctors, could not speak above a whisper or lie down at night, cured in two weeks. IT V lTiner llinttilnli II Kiilnev disease for eight years, cured in seven weeks. child of Mr. W. C. 'Wheeler had eczema for four years, head and body a perfect scale, hair all gone, been treated by 15 tlinereut doctors before coming to Dr. Royoe. Cured in. Uire months. Boston & Lowell Railroad. VERMONT DIVISION. (a'SS$S3 $S3 paxiji CO oD 1" t- H a " Id s5. g JL i . ' HO ai a a l!" I eo'e:--H-iiti'l"- Xlnr 55 S ' S S3 S S S S 3 ! S S pa ""f"-u C f- I - O in-txt-'rti-o rt a ?; VOiC 3) 00 S3 i-u?xoo jf-1?; Burlington&LamoilleB.B, M Le"t I TRAIXS 60JS O j i"d8i t a. j - tr w"S .J0-fc. Si e S Z t On -ScI?-SSSfcg'Sl'SS u 3 8 g STATIONS. S S A.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. P.M. 11 3:1 6 17 Cambridge Jet. II SS 6 10 6 1 5 3(1 11 35 6 lit Jeffersonville. 11 20 6 OK 6 05 4.') II 4i 6 27 Cambridge. 11 12 6 02 4 60 6 20 13 01 8 4i No. Underbill. 10 6fl 5 46 4 1ft 6 42 12 LI 6 54 Underhill. 10 45 5 36 S 65 7 07 12 21 7 04 Jericho. 10 S 6 27 85 7 28 12 30 7 14 Essex Center. 10 27 6 18 8 15 8 05 12 40 7 25 Essex Jet. 10 20 8 10 8 00 8 30 12 52 7 40 Winooski. 10 08 4 68 15 8 45 1 00 7 50 Burlington. 10 00 4 50 00 A.M. P.M. P.M. A.M. P. M P.M. PROBATE NOTICE. Until further notice, the Probate Court forth" District of Lamoille, will be held at the Court Hou-ie in Hvde Park. on Monday and Thursday of each week, and on Saturday, from 10.80 A. M. 1 to 12 M., ana irom p. M. to 2-30 p. M. Estate of O el Curtis. LICENSE TO SELL REAL ESTATE. State of Vermont. Lamoille District, ss In Pro bate Court held at Hytle Park in and for said dis trict, on the 2l8t day of June, A. I). 1887. Reuben Armstrong, Administrator of the estate of Oel Curtis, late of Cambridge, in said dint, deceased, makes application to said Court for li cense to sell all of the real estate ol" said deceased. representing that said sale is necessary for tbe payment of the debts of said deceased and charges of administration. Whereupon it is ordered by said Court that said application come under con sideration and be heard on the 8th day of July, A. u. 187, at the Probate Office in Hyde Pars; and it is further ordered, that all persons interested he notified hereof by publication of no tice of this application anil order thereon, ihrea weeks successively in the News A Citizen, printed at Morrisville anil Hyde Park, before said time of hearing, that they may appear at said time and place, and, if they see cause, object thereto. JJy the Court. Attest, 91w3 C. S. PAGE. Register. Estate of Abigail Westcott. COMMISSIONERS' NOTICE. The undersigned having been nppointed by the Honorable Probate Court for the district of La moille, Commissioners to receive, examine, and adjust all claims anil demands of all persons against the estate of Abigail Westcott, late of ISelvidere, in said district, deceased, and all claims exhibited in offset thereto, hereby (rive noiicethatwe will meet for the purposes afore said at the Town House in Itelvldcre on the 1st day of July and 1st day of December next from 10 o'clock a.m. until 4 o'clock p. m. each of said days, and that six months from the third day of June A. D. 1H87, is the time limited by said court for said creditors to present their claims to us for examination and allowance. Dated at Belvidere this 7th day of June. A. D. 1887. T. M. POTTER, J. C. HODGKINS, D0w3 Commissioners. Estate of David Oakes. COMMISSIONERS' NOTICE. The undersigned having been appointed by the Honorable Probate Court lor the District of La moille, Commissioners, to receive, examine, and adjust all claims and demands of all persons against the estate of David Oakes, late of John son, in said District, deceased, and all claims exhibited in offset thereto, hereby give notice that we will meet for the purposes aforesaid at the residence of tbe late David OtfVes on the sec ond day of July and third day of November next from nine o'clock A. M. nntil four o'clock p. M. each ol said days, an I that six months from the third day of May A, D. 1887, is the time limited by said Court for said creditors to present their claims to us for examination and allowance. ated at Johnson this eleventh day of June A. D. 1887. I. A. MANNING. G. E. MONTE ITU, 90w3 Commissioners. Dr. F. S. HUTCHINSON'S 1 (Trade Mark.) A REI4EDY IS AT LAST FOUND To prevent Apoplexy, care Paralysis, Rhss niHtiHiu, Heart Ulsease. Angina Pectoris, Chronic Bronchitis, Liver Complaint, Dys pepsia, Stc.,&c. It suffering from the follow ing symptoms a remsdy u WANTED to relieve yon of Dizziness or Pressure la Head, Spots before Eyes, Pala around or Palpitation of Heart, Pain lit rreion of Heart with feeling or suffocation, ringing sounds in Kara, Numbness or Prickly Sensation of Limbs, especially the Arm, Pain between Shoulders and In Side, Dry Couch, Flatulence, Sour Stomach. Gen eral Debility, with loss of Appetite, Ac. AUTI APOPLECTINE WTIX DO IT! Read tbe following letter from Jndre-Advoeate General Marsh. Senator from Franklin County. Vt., Fall of '86: Enobnrgh Falls, Vt., Sept 11, 188S. Dr. F. S. Hutchinson. Dear Sir : About four years slnee, my mother, Mrs. Lathrop Marsh, a lady then In her 76th year, bad all the symptoms of an Impending thoct ot Apoplexy, fullness In bead, seeing "dark" spots before eyes, rushing sounds In ears, dizziness on attemptin g to move, with a certain amount of numb, ness of one side of body. You being onr family physician were consulted and prescribed for her at that time your Anti-Apoplectikk, and after tak ing haif of one bottle she was entirely relieved and has never suffered from a recurrence of the symp toms, being now a hale and hearty old lady in her 80th year. A bottle of Anti-Apoplictiss is kept constantly In onr family as both my wife and my self have found it a Tamable tonic and aUeratim, and the household remedy par txetllenct. Yours thankfully, C. L. MARSH.' FORSALE By Druggists and dealers In medicine generally. Amrt-ApopLScriNa Is manufactured only by Or. F. 8. IIutchinson S: Co., Knosburgh Falls, Yt. rice, $1,00 per-bottle, six bottles for fi.00. 1887. Malvern Stock Farm STALLIONS. TATTERS ALL By ltysdyk's Ilumlik Ionian; dam by Daniel Lambert. $10.00 to Warrant. SEE ARE (Imbred Lambert) By Ward's Lambert; dam, Jubernia, by Tattersall. $15.00 to Warrant. JOE WHITE By Daniel Lambert ; dam by Draco, 2.28'4. $20.00 to Warrant. WARD'S LAMBERT By Daniel Lamlierl; dam by Fish Horn. Limited to Arty marcs at $20.00 to Warrant. For extended pcdigrceB, address, C. R. PAGE, Morrisville, - - Vermont,