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NEWS & CITIZEN. Tig Lamoille PbMWi&i Company, Editors and Proprietors. MORRIS VI LLE AND HYDE PARK, NOVEMBER 24th, 1887. CLUBBING RATES. Better Than Ever ! THE NEWS JL2TD CITIZEN and the weekly editions of either the BOSTON JOTJENAL, NEW TOSS TBIBTJNE, HAIL & EXPRESS, or TBOY TIMES, for the unprecedented low price of $1.65, Or any TWO of the above Metro, politan Weeklies and the News & Citizen for $2.00. IS This offer is open to our Vermont subscribers only. AH ar rearages must be paid and a full year in advance before subscribers can take advantage of this offer. Still Portlier dulling Bates. While the above unprecedented offer is confined to our Vermont subscribers, we are enabled to give the following clubbing rates to any of our subscrib ers, no matter in what part of the universe they reside. This list Is far from complete, but it contains the leading publications. In the first column of figures is given the single subscription price of lac uuiga me or newspaper. ia me sevuuu, me price st which the periodical and the News ad Citizen 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. The list is put down to cash prices, and cash must always 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 Sote, Check or Express Order, or currency in a Regis tered Letter, plainly addressed to either Morris Tille or Hyde Tark. Money sent otherwise than as above is at the sender's risk. American Agriculturist, $1.60 3.00 4.00 .60 1.50 6.00 3.00 6.00 1.00 6.00 9.00 1.00 1.25 1.00 4.00 2.50 3.00 2.00 4.00 2.50 2.50 3.00 300 2.00 -M 2.50 4.00 4.00 4.00 2.00 1.10 1.00 2.15 2.50 1.25 1.00 1.00 1.0Q 5.00 .60 1.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 5.00 3.00 1.00 3.20 l.oo 2.00 1.00 3.00 1.00 2.40 1.75 $2.00 4.05 4.75 1.85 2.25 7.00 4.25 Art iniercnange, Atlantic Mont Babyland. Ely, BaJlou's Magazine, Boston Daily Journal, Boston Somi-Weekly Journal, Boston Dally Globe, Boston Weekry Globe, Boston Daily Herald, Boston Daily Post, Boston Weekly Post, Burlington Hawkeye, Burlington Weekly Free Press, Cntury Magazine, Country Gentleman, Congregatlonalist (new sub.), Pemorest's Magazine, Frank Leslie's Weekly. 7.00 2.40 7.00 9.60 2.40 2.50 2.40 5.00 3.55 4.05 3.10 5.00 3.60 Frank Leslie's Monthly. Frank Leslie's Sunday Magazine, Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly, Golden Days, Godey's Magazine, Good Cheer, Good Housekeeping, Harper's Magazine, Harper's Weekly, Harper's Bazar, Carper's Young People, ousehold, Mirror and Farmer, New England Farmer. Ji. Y. Tribune, Semi-Weekly, N. Y. Tribune, Weekly, N. Y. Sun, Weekly, Y. Witness, N. Y. World. North American Review, Our Country Home, Our Little Men and Women, Peterson's Magazine, Portland Transcript, eck's Sun, ; popular Science Monthly, fit. Kicholas, Bt. Albans Messenger, Scientific American, "eld Republican, Weekly, Independent, The Pansy, Wide Awake, "Vo-th's Companion (new sub.), 3.60 4.00 3.90 3.10 1.76 3.50 4.50 4.75 4.75 3.10 2.25 2.40 3.25 3.50 2.00 2.40 2.40 2.35 5.70 1.75 2.30 3.00 3.25 3.25 3.55 4.00 2.00 4.10 2.40 3.10 2.40 4.09 2.30 3.60 2.75 In Virginia, although the Democrats carried the Legislature, the Republi cans have a plurality , of about 2,000 in the popular vote. According to the New York Sun the first few days of the coming sessk n of Congress the President will nomi nate Secretary Lamar to fill the vacancy on the Supreme bench caused by the death of Justice Woods, and at the same time Postmaster-General Vilas will be nominated to succeed Mr. Lamar as Secretary of the Interior. Let no man forget that the con demned men in Chicago were hanged because they were murderers, and not because they were Socialists or Anar chists. Their actual jiarticipation in various stages and processes of murder had been proved by evidence. For their acts, not for their opinions and utterances, have they been condemned. The opportunity is offered our Ver mont subscribers to secure the Boston Weekly Journal in connection with this paper at the low rate of $1.65 for both. It should be availed of by every Repub lican in the State, and even Democrats who desire a first-class newsy weekly visitor will do well to make it one of their family newspapers. The Journal for more than fifty years has been a reliable publication. It does not seek to startle its readers by sensations, but to instruct its readers by an hon est presentation of facts, and to give a paper of thirty-six columns which shall be in more than a political sense an educational publication. Its varied columns represent the best thought of the leading minds of the country. It has always been a stanch, reliable Republican newspaper. When other Boston papers have wavered and proved faithless the Journal has been found maintaining its principles by honest argument and sound reasoning. Large portions of Ohio. Indiana, Illinois and Missouri ate suffering frightfully from a drouth which has lasted since last May. Food is scarce and deer, cattle are dying, and typhid fever, scarlet fever and diphtheria have broken out among the people of the amicted regions owing to the use of river and pond water made neces sary by the drying up of the wells and springs. The main building of Barnum's win . . . . . r . r ier quarters at Bridgeport, uonn., was destroyed by fire Sunday night. All the ring animals, trained stallions, ponies, etc., were burned, also all the tents, seats, harnesses, poles, etc also all the birds, monkeys, three rhinoceroses, hyeneas, tigers, lions and all the menagerie. The fire was so rapid no attempt was made to save the building. The chariot building and car sheds were saved. Loss 700,000, insurance 100,000. Save Your Doctor's Bill. When Dr. Wistar't Balsam of Wild Cherry will cure coughs, colds, bleeding at tie lungs and arrest the fell destroyer, consumption, it does more than most physicians can do. The use of a single bottle will satisfy the incredulous that they need look no fur ther for the required aid. FROM WASHINGTON. TFrom our Regular Correspondent. Washington, D. C, ) Nov. 15, 1887. I Up to the present time it has been thought that the only contest over the offices of the House would be in the door-keepership. It is generally con ceded that Donelson, the present in cumbent, will be defeated for re-election, owing to the many enemies he has made in distributing the patron age of his office. Those who are usually well posted have thought that the opposition which existed at one time toward General Clark, the pres ent clerk, has been dissipated and that be will succeed in securing the place for another term without much difficul ty. Ihis impression received some color from the fact that no other can didate for the clerkship is known to have been actively engaged in canvass ing for votes among the members elect. It has just been discovered however, that there is another candi date in the field and that he has done some verv effective work in his own behalf. This candidate is Mr. Wil liam Raines, of Rochester, N. Y brother of State Senator Raines, who is well known to every Democrat in the State of New York. It has been said that Mr. Raines has been so suc cessful in his canvass that he will en ter the caucus with the support of the entire New York Democratic delega tion at his back, and that ne will also have a number of the New England and Western members. There has been not a little surprise at the procrastination the President shows in the appointment of an Asso ciate Justice of the United States Su preme Court. Various reasons have been givtn for the delay. Public opinion has settled down into the be lief that Secretarv Lamar will be in vested with the judicial robes wuenev er the appointment is made. A very prominent Republican Senator asked an acquaintance the other day who happened to have very friendly per sonal relations with Mr. Lamar to assure the Mississippi philosopher that the Senate Judiciary Committee would be in favor of confirming him at once, probably without the usual reference. and the Senator said he spoke from positive information. The Justices of the Supreme Court are nearly all ol the opinion that Mr. Lamar will be their new colleague ; in fact, I am told that the President himself has sjiven one ot them tnis lniormauon. The most plausible reason I have beard for the delay in this appoint ment is that the Presideut wished Mr. Lamar to finish certain matters ot routine duty in which he has been en gaged, and prepare his annual report before leaving the Cabinet. It is also reported that the appointment will be made very soon after the meeting ol Congress. The letter of Secretary Lamar to Land Commissioner Sparks was the prevailing topic of conversation in the Interior Department Saturday, . and the probable outcome was g-isfivally discussed. secretary Lamar wfca at his office early in the day attehdinj to business. He said that he had re ceivecl no rep'y from Mr. Sparks. It seems to be the opinion that Mr Sparks will, in response to the letter of the Secretary, hand in his resigna tion, although some think he will not resign and will compel his removal. The statement is made that Secretarv Lamar and Postmaster General Vilas were in conference with the President last week, and it is believed that the latter was the subject considered. This, taken in connection with the rumored transfer of Mr. Vilas to the Interior Department in the event of the confirmation of Secretary Lamar as Justice of the Supreme court, indi cates a purpose on the part of the ad ministration to clear the way for Mr., Mr. Vilas when he assumes charge of the Department. The Senate committee, of which Mr. Cockrell is Chairman, is busily engaged in searching the Executive Departments for information to sub mit to the Senate at the coming ses sion. The report will include detailed statements of all the bureaus, showing the uu ruber of employes in each, their pay, the amount of work done, ete. It is now said that the committee will recommend the construction of addi tional public buildings in Washington ; that the members of the committee in the course of their inquiries have as certained that the public business' is suffering for the want of adequate and proper accommodations, and that economy dictates the early construe tion of such buildings as are required instead of renting as is now done. 1 Lenox.5 J Make Your Pullets Lav. Two W three weeks of judicious management now to assist the pullets in forming their first crop of eggs, so to Bpeak, wilt make a vast difference in the product of eggs wuriN; me next. lour mourns, wnen Iivsll eggs will retail in Boston or New York markets lor from 30 to 50 cents per doz Every moment gained now is verv vain. able, ag young pulleta which do not be gin to lay Dy December, will not, in nine cases out of ten, commence until spring, when eggs have fallen in price at least one half. A few dollars properly 6pent vujuui uuci how. win return to you many fold increase in eggs. Mr. E. Stu art, ot Lancaster, N. H., relates his expe nnce in making pullets lay in cold weath er, as ionows: "1 had 12 line Plymouth uw uuucis. me enriv namnen nun commenced laying in the fail; when cold weauier canto on tney stopped laying, while the rest had not bep-n then commenced usmsr Sheridan's Pr.. uer, advertised to make bens lay. In ten days one pullet commenced to lay, in fourteen days three more hoim n ll,l in just one month from the time I beiran using the Sheridan's Powder, the twelve were laying. I never used the nrturrlotp betore, neither did I ever before have hens lay through the winter as those did." I. S. Johnson fc Co.. 22 Custom Hno.a St., Boston, Mass., are the sole manufac turers of Sheridan's Powder to make hen's lay. They will send the Powder by mail or express, to anv address charges prepaid, as follows. For 50 cts. in stamps, two small packs: for ftl packs. Or for 1.20, a large 2 1-4 pound can will be sent; six cans lor S3; ex press prepaid to any express office. Mark Twain has written Something In the form of a play, entitled "Meister schalt," which will appear in an early number of The Century. The play, as may be supposed, i in two languages. STATE NEWS. Forty persons are engaged in the cane chair seat business at Jackson ville. Four wayward citizens of Burling ton were escorted to the house of cor rection Friday. Dr. L. Hanaford, a well-known druggist of Middlebury, died suddenly on Friday, aged about 50. The large barns of Frederick Chaffee of Rutland were burned on Friday morning. Loss $5000 to $6000. Norwich university has 50 scholars in regular attendance, the largest num ber since its removal to JNorthneia. iiiA Vpr. A lie iutu annual otooiwu - mont State Granse will be held at Monipelier, Wednesday, Dec. 14th. Willard Brigham, formerly of Mont Delier. has been admitted to the Mich igan bar and is located at Grand Rapids. Patsv Christmas of West Rutland, an endove of the Clarendon and Pitts- ford railroad, had one of his feet badly crushed by a car passing over it. The trustees of the asylum at Brat- tleboro have recently erected a granite monument to the memory of Mrs Marsh, the founder of the institution. At West Barnet, Simon Mayo had his clothing caught in the shaaing of a mill : several of his limbs were brok- en and his head and legs were badly cut and bruised. A Rutland man dropped a roll of bills, ll? 1 -.4.2500, on the ground, where, after remain no- several hours safe v covered with mud, it was found and returned t h?m H. a frionrt t?w a rr Mmrrn. whn w- enter- : , " i- cm . ea UUOD lue wur. ui ueiu ocuicmi v ui j cfety, has moved to St. Johnsbury, where his residence will be. The little igirls society connected with the Congregational church at Barton, assisted by some of the ladies, have prepared a box of clothing and bedding for the Mcintosh school for colored children in Georgia The works of the Jones & Lamson companv will be removed from Wind sor to Springfield, Adna Brown having secured control of the stock of $50,000, which will imTiediately be increased to $60,000, and extensive shops be erect ed at once. A landslide of huge dimensions is renorted from Pawlet. It occurred on he Brownell slate quarry, operated by HucMi W. Hughes & Son, and carried with it derrick and other property Ite loss is $8000, and it will take two months to clear up the debris. Kansas Letter. Wakefield, Kan., Nov. 14, '87. Editors News and Citizen: As my last letter had got rather an cient, before your readers saw it, 1 will try and start another one that will contain fresh news. We are get ting very fine weather here now. Tue nights are rather cool, but the days are as nice and warm as in Vermont n September. Most of the farmers have commenced feeding their stock, though some make them pick their iwn living on oat stubble. What corn there is is being busked, but that is cry little, though there are some good fields, but the majority of the com is a grand fizzle. Oats are about all threshed and-turned out from 10 to 39 hnshel.i to the acre of trond heaw ; -------- 3 -.j oats. Corn 19 now sellinz for 38 to 42 cents per bushel : oats 25 cents : potatoes 50 cents ; hogs $4 per cwt. ; fat cattle are now worth 2 1-2 cents per pound, and the prospect is that they will be higher before spring. The dennaud for corn seema to Ibe local. and. as the farmers will not buy only wnen actually obliged to, 1 don't think corn will advance much in price, un- Ie8sitis during planting time in the spring. lhe emigrant wagon, or I "prairie schooner," is a familiar ob-1 ject now : all coin? east for the win. ter, tbe family livin? in their all. the time during the iournev. One of the emigrant stormed in our vrd "'guv, "u uia way irom uttawa county to his old home in Ohio. He said he had beeu out there four years ana baa been getting poorer every year, and thought if he waited anoth er year he would not be able to get back at all. He did not seem to have a very high opinion of Kansas agricul ture as a means of getting a liven hood, lie said a very large acreage of wheat had been put in out in Otta- wa countv and that the ph nnh-hm T.s . , . ",. D I weie buuuuh 1U 1L DOW anu Killing a great deal ot it. Is ot a flattering pros- uect tor tne wheat crop another year, Our new school-house in Wakefield is nearing completion, it now being ready for the plasterers, and will be an ornament to our citv. Tbe sports man s gun is heard, breaking the still ness of the morning air, and" the prai- He e.hien rlet L .ST J L. ' . . made to suffer. 1 his is quite a sport- ing community, as the greater part of the people are English and love their snnrt ia moll aa ti, ,:1,, I sport as Well as ever. The railroad ... pusuni isiuijr, me cars dow i luuuni" iulu xuannaitan ana toe track is laid some distance west of there. fhe depots alono- the line are nearlv all comuleted. We shall n h. , r um. I the screach of the locomotive. Our county elections passed verv quietly. v e elected a lady Register - ir j ... ' I ana jur. ueorge rullinston. a Cam- Dridoe. VI.. Yankee nrao ataAi.tAit. o " - iWu ui ine office of Treasurer without opposition, aaa wuen vou take into none deration the salary of the office (83,000 per annum) you can judge of tne popular ityf Vermont Yankees in Kansas Old-Vermont don't set left . i very xar behind, wherever she finds herself. W. A. Dbmeritt. Probate Court-Lamoille District. The following business was trans acted at the Probate Office in Hvde ram, uunng tne week ending Nov tNov. 14. Abiab Miles' estate. Mnrria. town: Administrators present their ac counts ror settlement; Hearing: set for Nov. 29 1887. Eze .iel liailey's estate. vaLuuiiuo, i. w. uauey appointed ad ministrator; llenrv Smilie and v. MA Griswold appraisers and commissioners. Nov. 15. It. J. Brown's estate, Belvi- uere; Appraisers return inventory. George Doolittle's estate, Stowe ; L. 0. Moodv appointed administrator- a r? Raymond and Vernon VVilkins annrais-1 ers and commissioners. I .AO V. la. TariKlin I row's eat at a I , . . , . . . - ,. , , . . """1 rnomoLt, iime oi settlement extended uiio year, jonaman uyer s estate. El- mnm' .1 II W trl',-,1 .i .i I , ujium opuuiuicu ttumiu I uaixaior ; u. 1j. Damp and (ieoree Moore appraisers and commissioners. JNOV. 19. .lohn fjinor 2nrt'a uafotn Cambridge; License granted adminis trator to sell real estate. Abraham I isher's estate, Stowe ; Will presented for probate ; bearing set for Dec. 9, 1887. Editor O'Brien is dying of pulmona ry disease in TuIIamore jail, and his physician believes he cannot survive the term of his imnrisonment. Ifi Dilmont io nroo.l. A v.. .L I - B.v.j gSireu uy me I narsn treatment accorded him. The course of tbe tory British government toward Mr. U'JJrien is one of the most disgraceful and brutal recorded in the long list of outrages to weich Irish patriots have been subjected. ' r News & Citiaen and Tribune, $1.65. OBITUARY. On the 25th of August, Mrs. Chas. Palmer, of this city, passed to her final rest. Her demise bereaves many near relatives, and leaves sadness and sorrow in the hearts of all who knew her, and she waa-sidely known. For nearly fifty j-earsMharles Palmer and his wife have been particularly known to the people of Plymouth, and all through this and LaPorte counties having resided here permanently since 1841, and as people of the best class in all relations. Mrs. Palmer was one of those firm, reliable and duty - 1 loving women our best writers delight to characterize, ana mat leave pieas' ant memories with us, whether we i - - know them or only read about them Mrs. Palmer's maiden name was Bet sey Maria Walbridge. She was born in'Cambridge, Vt., Sept. 22, 1818. She lost her mother when she was only two years old. She came to Indiana in 1838 and was married to Charles Palmer in LaPorte county, Sept. 8, 1840. In 1841 they came to Mar shall countv, and have resided here "r n I U ' ever since, air. jrauner ueing eiaeu in mercantile business. I bey bad two sons and two daughters, married, and several grand-children. For many vears Mr. P. occupied a large resi- dence on the western limits of the city Here the children and grand-children, and friends and acquaintances have I bad the luxury of a home and hospi I tality such as only a mother and a friend like Mrs. Palmer count oe-tow. The funeral service was conducted DV iiaer d. a vuauuu, u a.- tendance was the largest that was ever I known in Plvmouth. Her two sons and sons-in-law were the pall-bearers. The nrofound respect in which Mr. 1 - . - . - , , , p i l; were held was evidenced by the large attendance and mirool e-enreaaion of sorrow. ne hne the nioneers enter the wu j i u . U.nKi'nv tlia nnb-nnwn. nnn .UIUU.I uu.u.uK . - ine lew remaining reu uuu others hands anu araw cioser wgew- er, to keep united the shortening cnaui of old acauaintance. They feel al - most strangers as they try to compre hend the changes that have come, and look upon the new and unknown faces tnat have gathered around them. When one disappears who was like Mrs. Palmer, has been strong and, faithful, has known her place and her I duty to family and friends, her neigh bor and her God, and has moved straight forward in the performance of that duty, leaving with all a sense and feeling of the best in life dignity with kindness, mirtn with decorum, usefulness with rational pleasure, re ligion without pretense, courage with out boasting, and firmness with love, it leaves an aching void, and we may well pause to recall ber virtues and give the tribute of a silent tear. A life of usefulness has ended. Influ ences for good that have gone abroad with the years live on and will not I end. To make such a record is worth living for, and helps us to believe that in the Supreme Economy there is a reward infinitely greater than the hap piness that attends us here in the con sciousness of duty done, and that our friends have gone to receive that re ward. Plymouth (Ind.) Republican. The Vermont Suffrage Table. Contributions to th I at the Woman's Suf the Vermont table ffrage Bazaar to be held in Boston December 12-17, mav be sent the week oreceedins Dec. 12 . , t to Woman s Suffrage .Bazaar, Music Hall, Winter Street entrance, Bos- ton, Massachusetts, for Vermonttable. Vermont's best products of bruin, shop, factory, farm, and quarry are solicited. The "gilt-edge" butter joakers of Vermont areinvited to send samples of their best butler. Con tributors will please place their full addresses and price upon articles cou- tributed. Qf the "willing hearted" let everyone, both men and women of those who devise curious works in cold, silver, brass.- stones, wood or anv manner of cunning works, bring offerings. Let tbe "wise hearted women," the embroiderers in blue, purple, scarlet and fine linen, those who do anv work, let each bring an offering to this feast of ingathering. Wool Growers' Interest. The wool growers of this country propose to make a strong fight in congress the coming winter for the maintenance ot the present tariff on wool, and a circu lar has been sent out irom the omce ot the secretarv of the National Wool Growers' Association at Middlebury to the presidents of the state wool growers' M'"uu?' U,S'" lu" FiracuM.i.yu at tbe meeting of the officers or tbe iN a- tional Wnol firnwera' Association at. Washington the first Monday in Decern ber next. The special offer of the Youth's Com panion includes the admirable double holiday numbers tor Tbanksgmng and unnstmas, with colored covers and run- tv.i (Tft niet.iirps furAnt.v nonraa oaph 'f hese' w,iuL"! el weekly issues to January 1, 1888, wil be sent free toall 1 new subscribers wno send $1.7o lor a year's subscription to January. 1889. The Companion has been greatly enlarged uu a umsuawsu aim no otuer wecauy Jiiiniy papei gives o luuvil vai- ,,ahl realino-d an manv illiwrrarinns ipr bo low a price. An excited correspondent thus writes to tne flfe!Pw Express from Greensboro: l excitement in this village ; silver mina tnilnn rti fll I I ftnrri a nramiaAa Th r aasavoH rVrwi RMnxi f Boston, yielded 60 per cent, sure saver. WIt,n antimony or uismum as a resia- iitim TTflFrn-zl tifit-h Vi i cj viral Vb-nswirn uum. Ufford, with his well-known f. ! : . - , .... is in navinp nuani. orh. i finer mcanriea nearj the village have the same indica- uons. -(.ETQHCR. Mrs. Ida Hunt is quite sick Mrs f! V Tjkarl o.tif ?A l.aaD. .... ... u v. ... .iiu iv-uiagcu but' jjeyg to market last Thursday. Clifton Scott is sick with diphtheria. uui is now iiiount to ue recovering. We have hud a few days of slelsrhin? but wagons are the principal mode of travel as yet. Key. Henry Crocket will nreach in Binirharaville next Sunday afternoon at trie usual nour. R. T. Bineham has less fever than Sim. flaw T"lf Uinltliam n.n.A . , I " J 1 MtuMauj MUia bu see mm came asrain to-day. One of our promUin? 'vounsr men is tn be married to an estimable voiinw lad V of I Angie Staples has been poorly all sum mer, and much worse for a few weeks past. But at present she is more com fortable. R. T. Bingham is not so well as at the last writing. His son. Dr. L. M. Bhio- ham. came Saturdav nlirhr. and ntntrnri over Sunday. Ancle Din vhn haa Wn Q e j, - ' ' ' " . ; . 1 1 1. 1 I i for some months, has returned to Pleteh er for a short t me. She intend tn i . . .. . " uacK ia nwanton lor tne winter. J5. K. Montague will run two evapora tors anotner spring:, having built another arch lor that purpose. D. G. Howard has also built a new evaporator arch for nis works. Josle Leach who has been assisting in the care of Mr, Tracy, who was but lust alive on Saturday, is still in Johnson. Josle Is to teach the winter term of school at the Center. Joseph Robinson sllpded and fell last luesday while trying to help unload c"" "y'V'-S Uip BI1U snaking mm up generally, causing him much pain for a time; but he is much Detter an1 hopes to be as well as usual ,u c" uajf- Lioomis uriguam rti oi. Aioans filled Mr. Folsom's appointment at Bingham- vtlle last Sunday. He Is a young man of great promise, and had an excellent ser mon from Christ the hope of clorv." Col 1 : 27. the last clause. Mr. Folsom is unaDie to oe out. WESTFIELD. Prof. M. S. Stone is spending his vaca tion with his parents. Ashley Farman goes to Burlington this week for a few days' visit. Mrs. L. S. Wood worth is very serious ly ill with chronic rheumatism. George R. Hoyt has engaged Wallace Edmunds to clerk the coming season. The Methodist Sunday-school concert last Sunday evening was a pleasant en tertainment. Rev. R. King exchanged pulpits last Sunday, with Robert J. Barton, licenti ate supply of Eden. Mrs. A. J. Miller has returned from Boston, where she has been receiving meuicai treatment. Hoyt & Wakeflel Austin, of Lowell, to run their mills on the West Hill the coming year. Mr. Aus tin moves his family there soon. E. T. Seaver. Of ATnrlh Tm. iwl fleo R. Hoyt have bought between rive and cix ions or tne Charleston creamery but ler ine past week, paying 25 cents per pounu. It was decided at the Road Commis sioners' survey to build 800 rods of road on tne westneld side, 535 rods on the tuner side of the mountain, and 265 rods oecause or tup I , lt l-F W III" ui; ui luc uiu road, it is 212 rods to the top of the mountain from where the road coinmeuc es in Moutgoiney. .me eMiieia Literary Society was organized Nov. 14, at Mns. W. D. Miller's and Dr. . S. Gray elected Presidents Ida Campbell, Vice President and M. R. Uun ier. Secretary for the ensusing three mourns, me fiesident ti be Executive Committee. French History is to be the study, with essays and short readiugs for recreation. The second meeting was held with Mrs, D. E. Wright Nov. 21. CRAFTSBURY. Carlton Udall is slowly improving. Our Academy sclrcXclosed the 16th. Juek Kier, 'our tlwnari, weighs just 400 pounds. It's a bo. ; ' A. II. Donnan hascomnler.erl Mr. ITar- vey's barn and returned home. Aeison Hand and G. K. Goodrich made . "s,uess trm t0 een City the past i YCCK. . - i .... - i I Thomas Patterson, a former resident, ns feen in town looking after his farm muneaus. cnaries Hatch has moved hi butcher lousiness to Hardwick, and will soon move his family. Mrs, Samuel Lathe has returned from Massachusetts, where she has been at tending a sick sister. William Remington, who has been troubled with a lame knee for some four weeks, is slowly on the gain. A gentleman from, Montpelier, in the interest of the Vt. Mutual Fire Insurance Co., has been in town the past week ex amining chimneys, etc., for the safety of the company. A Dlatlngulahtd Clergyman1 Testi mony. Ee R M rick.-iui. rrwrtdeiit of th Methodist Troteatai.t Churuli ot South Carolina, writes from Gnwnvdle: "About four Tars mgo 1 wa attacked with what tlie pVlytticiRn.i pronounced neuralgic rheumatism, aicompam.-d with erysipelas My appetite failed mc rutirt ly, and I had an intermitting pulse ami eiy irrefrnlar pulsations of the heart. A ter rible pain soon name into my chest mud shoulders, and I became so helpless that I eould attend to n3 buAiuess at all Th pains were movable, and would sometime pass from one part' of my body to another! Finally the erysipelas broke out on my lert hand and arm. and produced much swell, ing. 1 was tor eighteen month afflicted in this way. and of course used a great nny kinds of medicines, but nothing gare ma relief. Friends finally persuaded ma to try Swift's Specific I noticed a decided improvement while taking the first bottle. I continued ita use until 1 had taken about one dozen bottle, when I found mysolt sound and well again, with no sign of dis ease left except a stiffness In my hand, result of the erysipeias. While taking the medicine I gained on an' average two poundn of flesh per week. I think S. S. A. valuable medicine,' and I frequently rerommend it to my friends." Write to the Swift SraciFic Co., Atlanta, (ia , lor a Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases, mailed free to auyoue." C to Do The gympCttn oTuiousiieag are un happily but too well known. They differ in different individuals to some extent. A bilious man is seldom a breakfast eater. Too frequently, alas, he has an excellent appetite for liquids Out none lor solids or a morning. His tongue will hardly bear inspection at any time; if it is not white and furred, it is rongli at all events. The digestive system is wholly out of order iid diarrhce-i or constipation may be a symptom or the two may alternate. There are often hemorrhoids or even loss t blood. There may be giddiness and of headache and acidity or flatulence and tenderness in the pit of the stomach. To correct all this, if not to effect a cure, try Oreen?s August Flower, it costs but a tri fle and thousands attest its efficacy. H. R. MACK, Marble and Granite Monumental Works, Polishing by Water Power. SPECIAL BARGAINS IN J)o rr Qfa XT Granite UL iv T Uiautl fro m my own quarry. SCOTCH GRANITE At Greatly Reduoed Prices. Send for Circulars' and Prices. (EiTNew shop 20 rods from R. R. station Mathushek Pianos A.irr WILCOX & WHITE ORGANS. Have you examined the MATRriPHFH PTAKO If not, be sure aad do so before buvinr and send for my yery low price and easy terms. They stand in tune with one-fourth the expense of any other and are much the cheapest In the end. THE WILCOX WHITE OBQANS are too wen Known to require comment. vr.iers oy man win receive prompt attenUon. Send for Catalogues and prices. A. R. q0WL.ES. Gen. Agent, BARTON, VT. ROYAL ARCAND BURNER. For Coal Oil. Will FIT AMY firrllnarv LAMP. " Sixty-Five Dandle Poweh Absolutely safe. Cannot explode. No blowinr une gas. lias do equal ior Parlors, Hal's, and Libraries. , Burner and Chimneycomplete, by mail, $1.45, SEW YORK BQAtf C)., U BABCLAY STREET, IEW YOIIH CITV. CALL A-T O. L. WOODS' and examine his line of PANT CLOTHS. Pants from $ 6 to 48.30. A largo stock of rorehnu iMucjricaa uioUl constantly on band. All "Work Gaaraatoel SatiBf&ctory. Portland Street. . . MORBJSVILLK, VT PATENTS Caveats, Re-Issues and Trade-marks secured, and all other parent causes in the Pateut Offiee and before tbe Courts promptly attended to. Upon receipt of model or sketch of invention, I make careful examination onri advise as to the patentability FHEJC OF CHARGE. Fees moderate, and I make no charge unless f talent is secured. Information, advice and spec al references tent on iimiirition J. K. LITTKLI . Wasuiarton, D. C. Opposite U. 8. Patent Office. STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. JO. I KNOW. V KJRJBtOXT. Terms or 'Jn l. , i. tk. l.t Tn,,rU. of September and id Tuesday of reburary. A. B, 0AMPBBl.li, A. M., Prineipal. I E. P. CARPENTER, Johnson, Vt. If you want the correct thing for a I11IST1IAS GIFT Jewelry, Silver Plated Ware, Fancy Goods, Christmas Cards & Novelties, Do not fail to examine my fresh stock before purchasing. all American makes, Clocks, Gold Pens and Pencils OPTICAL GOODS. Spectacles and Eye-Glasses correctly fitted. Personal attention given to Watch Repairing! Also a full line or Drugs, Patent Medicines, Per. imory. Stationery, 4c. Not. 14, 1887. Fire, Life, Accident INSURANCE. Both Stock and Mutual Companies Represented, 8TBOXG COM PANIES, LOWEST KATES, FAlii DEALING. Good Farm and Villaee Dwelling Risks written for one per cent, for five years. c Capital Represented, $84,500,000 1 S. C. FISK, HorrisTrtlle. Tt. Citizens Savings Bank AND TRUST COMPANY OF- st. JomsrsBUR-z-, -vt. Capital Stock, $50,000.00. Invites the puolic to make deposits with them. As with national banks, the Stockholders of this j company are liable for the amount of the capital stock and as much more, thus aearlaa; de positors aa;ialBst loss, and we GUARANTEE DEPOSITORS latstrca at tlie rate of Four Per dent. Per Annum, payable Jannary and Jul; First of each year, which compound twice a year if not withdrawn. By our charter we can receive mon ey In trust for pen and. U) execute trusts for married women who have property in beir own right. Deposits made as late as the 5th of tbe month draw interest from tbe 1st. Interest Bearing Certificates Issued oa favorable terms. You have $1,500 ex-1 mpt from taxation in Sayings Banks, f Renatltunces by Mail caa be safely I Me. THE GREATrcURE FOR IMIMPILES aMoistnre, Intents Sr itching and stinging. m m. CI. r mont at nlbt worse byJJft C7yoratcbIng very distressing. IfVv f allowed to continue tumors rorm wnlcn ften blevd and ulcerate, becoming very sore V SWAYNE'S OINTMENT KjSSu.j the itbinesnd bleding;i , yjeals ulceration, and vf$eS: v tWe tumors. Sent by mall fo 'iV CUintrYia. inM T .--. Tfli--k 1 4v hnnnlnc lnnK -Twi. I. .. ' I tls, Aithma, and every affection of the I a nrum, funH ma vnesc are B pee airy and " permanently cured y the uso of WISTA r BALSAM OF WILD CHERRY, which does not dry up a congh and leave I tbe cause behlud, but loosens i., cleanses I tne lungs, ana allays lrrltstion, thus re-1 movins the canse of the complaint. COW. ! 6UJBr iIJ.T tA.H UK t'UKKD by a timely I resort to this standard reiedy,a is proved I 1. : 1 . 1:1 . I S? is s'jtie-3 ". B-jPi" on Vie wrapper. M SBT3 W. FOWLS .t POrs, Pn.u.'Ba, j Boston, Maiia. 8oid bj dvtilcr. trjeraily. ! Agents to Sell the HISTORY of BLACK ompeHtdifl. Tk trt of I to kind to rvoord tlM NrvW.sI tba "MM flouiUI wlttiaf tb Rlrl I.JO, 181 1. Ho llbrUTaom- wmib- BlMkl. Bif nroflta. f"l report JO t 0 tutl pf Por'i thi ahaiMw M s"rjf. BmmA fcr .iri-uUra Utd ttWklUfM, $1.00 for em it. Mataaoa o kln4rn, fta aJi AMERICAM PUB'8 CO CONQUERED S WAYNE'S wnjctRR VErllWl.aiRCISEDAIDfVr I TrfSI 2. EAT GOOD FOOB TpURlFlES 1 ypiMRiAiBIS1- JEmEn MDraNWAWEU007 ( ot RESTORER VDSSWAYNEJtSOfy ' l 11 VllW I ItiMU. CEO. K- CURRIER. Boston Gaeh t In reply to the great question of the hour: How is it that CURRIER is having such a large Cloak trade? Because we selected the materials in the dull season, when skilled labor was idle, and ordered the garments made up by first-class Workmen nnrl hiiinnrr -for- oeVi on-1 cllinor Striftlv for Cash, u . , w j J O . v A UllU JV. II 1 " -M . - j , we are able to show our customers real tailor-made garments at prices that common ready-made goods are sold for; that is why. We have sold OVER 100 GARMENTS already this season, showing that our efforts to please are duly appreciated. Our assortment of Newmarkets, Rag lans, Astrachan Wraps and Jackets, seal plush Sacques and children's garments is nearly as large as ever. Special prices the next few days to make room for Holiday Goods. Dress goods, new embroidered and cobination robes, cashmeres, Sabastapol, tricot serge, reversible armors, wool plaids, &c, with fancy velvets, braids and gimps to match. We have some specialties that we would be glad to compare quality and prices with any house in Northern Vermont. The first real cold snap that comes, don't forget we carry the largest line of Underwear for Ladies and Children, to be found this side the "bridges"; also tbe celebrated Gaysville shirts and drawers for men, all sizes from 32 to 44. Our stock of shawls, flannel skirts, white and colored flan nels, domestic and houseTkeeping'goods, toboggans, hoods, hosiery, small wares, boots, shoes and rubber goods, is now complete. Also full line of lumbermen's goods at CURRIER'S, MorrisviUe. Keep Your Pants On -. WITH THE ATVOOD SUSPENDERS FOR THEY ARE THE BEST IN THE WORLD. No rubber over the shoulders. No harness. No drawing in the back. No clumsy buckles to wear out vest linings and shirts. They are perfection. Ask your dealer for them. FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. Manufactured only by the SWANTON SUSPENDER COMPANY, S WANTON, VT. MONTPELIER THE BEST IN THE WORLD. MANUFACTURED BY Gross MONTPELIER, VT. ALSO MANUFACTURERS OF FIN CONFECTIONER T. To Close the Estate of An So 5?cn)57(B5, DECEASED, THE FOLLOWING SAW MILLS, AND TIMBERED LANDS Must be disposed of and WILL B3J SOLID Regardless of VALUE or COST. SITUATED AT Eden Milts, These Mills were built in 1882, 1 he water power supply is one of the best in the county,-and the supply pf Spruce in the vicinity is large. The property consists of main building, dressing mill, dwelling house, grist mill with clapboard mill, clapboard dressy ers, planers, matchers, edgers, &c, &c, all of best qualities and latest patterns. With each of the above Mills will be sold several hundred acres ot land it' desired, or the Mills will be sold nity to purchase valuable Lumber Mills enough to ensure the sale. Easy terms purcnase money, ror iurtuer particulars, address, ., Or, C. S. PAGE, Hyde Park, Vt. Is combination of the most potent remedies known and Pt'HITY of the Blood, and the Integrity of the or Pressure In Read, Spots before Eyes, Pain Around or Palpitation of Heart, Pain In Region of Bsart with feeling of Suffocattoa. Ringing Seund In Ears, Numbness or Piiokly Sensation of Limbs, espe cially the Arm. Pain between Shoulders and In Side, Dry Cough, Flatulence, Sour Stomach, or If suffer ing from General Debility with Less of Appetite, procure a bottle of Antl-Apoplectlne, It not only I Annn-SXT hilt MH0-i Papalvala T) . - r I -1 TJ,,. f.i I . v .o.r, i-tjcoris, uikrowc BraoiUtU. Liver Complaint, Kidney and Bladder trouble Dyspepela, Ac, Ac. For fJn hr all nriirrlita TAa 4k An . Vw,i . .. . . mo " " wuo, HUTCHINSON CO, Eao.B.o FALLS. Vt.. V. & A., for CRACKERS ! Son., Vermont, and are in good condition. separately. This is a rare opportu at prices that will be made low of payment on a large part of the C. S. NOYES. Adror. of A. L. Noyea' estate, MorrisviUe, Vt. to Medical Sdsaoe for preserving the fluidity Blood Teasels, should vou suffer from ni..i-.. . , ! J. uuwicw ror 90.UO. Send to nn w m circulars, testlm.nlal. and VtreaUse ot St.J.&L.C.R.R.Time Table. (A l. IS. s S'S2S?TSSS55'--paxiK lii.'.WVc. rt 5?rT5 r OT QD Ha tn - . .. 1 1 x " ?! t y 2 55 co ii 9 A " " . . e o cca o cn x r- 1 pDHJW l!W 4 T JL i f-o x a a JqaidJjf I P"l 1 iO io "22a2S2S2'3 Burlington&LamoilleR.R. North A East SouthAWest TRAIXS QOWQ Vcad up Bead down. 1 I STATIONS. A.M. A. M. 10 25 io s: 10 84 10 53 U 01 11 IS II 22 P. M s r A . M P. M P. M. Cambridge Jet. 10 15 6 10 4 40 4 35 4 20 5 45 25 8 05 3 45 3 30 1 45 1 10 8 19 Jeffersinviiie. Canibridire. So. Underbill. Underhill. Jericho. Essex Center. Essex Jrt. Winooski. Burlington. 10 12 8 OH f 02 S 45 S SO 5 8 20 8 2" 10 03 8 4.r 8 42 S Si 9 22 8 B 27 6 If 6 42 7 07 7 iH 8 OA 8 SO 8 4.1 A.M. 8 M 7 04 7 14 7 25 7 40 9 i:v 9 05 6 M 8 45 6 10 4 Bf- li St 11 4 11 W 7 80 4 10 P. M P. M A.M P. M P.M. PROBATE NOTICE Pntilfurther notice, the Probate Courffort' e District of Lamoille, will be held at the Court Home in Hyde Park, on Monday and Thursday of each week, and on Saturday, from 10.80 A. M. to 12 M., and from 1 P. M. to 2.30 P. M. Estate of Ceorgo Doollttle. COMMISSIONERS' NOTICE. The undersigned i-aying been appointed by the Honorable Probate Court for the District t I.a moille. Commissioners, to receiye, examine, and adjust all claims and demands of all persons gainst the estate of lieorjre Ooolittle, late of t' we. in said ilistrict deceased, and all claims exhibited In offset thereto, hereby irie notice that we will meet for the purposes aforesaid at the office of L. C Moody in Stowe aforesaid on the Mib dar if December and I lib day ef May next, from" 9 o'clock A. . nntil 4 o'clock P. X. each ol said daya, an that six months from the 15th day of November A.D.1887. is the time limited by saiil Court for said creditors to present their claims to us for exsmina'jon and allowance. Rated at Stowe this 17th day of NoTeraber A. D. 1887. A. :. RAYMOND, VEKXON VVILKINS. 13wS Commissioners. Estate of Abraham Fisher. WILL PRESENTED. Sfnfe of Vermont, District of Lamoille, i$. Ta Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, in said dis trict, on the 19th day of November, A . D. 188 . An Instrument purporting to be the last Will and Testament of Alirnham Fi-her, laleof stowe, in said district, deceased, being presented by A. A. Si'irer. the Executor for Probate, it is or dered by said Court thut all persons concerned therein be notified to appear at a session thrreof ! be held at the Probate Office in Hyde Park, in otid district, on the Dili dsy of December. A. D. 1W, at ten o'clock forenoon, and show cause, it any they have, against the probate of said will; for which purpose it is further ordered, that this order be published three weeks sucessively in the News a, Citizen, a newspaper printed at MorrisviUe A Hyde Park, in this btate, previous to said time of hearing. By tbe Court. Attest, 13wl K. S. PAGE, Jmlce. Estate of Adeline Hubbell. motice op skttlembht. State op Vekmont, District op Lamoillb ss. In rrobate Court, held at Hyde Park, in ssld District, on the 10th day of November, A. D. 187. A. C. Raymond, Administrator of the estale of Adeline Hubbell, late ol Stowe, in said district, deceased, presents bis administration account for examination and allowance and makes appli. cation for a decree of distribution and parti lion of the estate of said deceased. Whereupon, it is ordered by said court, that said account and said application be referred to a session thereof to be held at the Prehate Office in said Hyde Park, on the 3d day of December, A . D. 1887, for hearing: and decision thereon : And, it is further ordered, that notice hereof be given to al) persons inter ested, by publication of the same three weeks successively in the News and Citizek, a news paper published at MorrisviUe and Hyde Park, previous to said time appointed (or hearing:, that they may appear at said time and place, and show cause, if any they may have, why said account should not be allowed and such decree made. By the court. Attest, 12 K. 8. PAGE, Judi-e. Estate of Fannie B. Crowed. noticb of drttleueht. - - , . . . ' " 1 . .limine, " .u. ., uum m nvue i nr - wiiiun 3nu for said district, on the 6th day of November n U fifmna A ilrnlnl-tM,.- . . - uiv u. juwcii, micui n fur rirK, id ia district (JeceM-Mi, presents his auminstration acconnt for examination and allowance, and makes applica tion frr a decree of distribution and partition af tli -kctra to ef aai luu .! 11' .-. . . . vvnHV VM -VV..UOVU. w iirictiuuD, ii or dered by said Court that said account and sail. rf ...... ,ruwa srBoiVi inrrroi, so ! held attheProhatHoflice in said Hvde Park .on tha Wh linv tf Vr.ml.A. A IA - . . i . . . " ' ' or uearinf :v" v"" "r" , - lurmcrwrueiea that notice hereof be given to all persons inter ested bv publication of the same three weeks suc cessively, in the News A Citizen, a newspaper nnliliahetil at Uni-risuil I .. i. r ' , I. . , ..-. i uo ri, previ ous to skd time appointed Jor hearing, that they may appear at sa.d time and place, and ebaw cause, if any they may hava, why said account I eMu auu uctiuo mmae. I Kv f hi nrti ft A tta.i I Hw3 K. 8. PARK. .Tii.Id.. WS HUT FlOBIl Is now coming forward and in most cases the quality will he nice, but ail persons who have tested the matter acknowledge ihutj Old Wheat Flour IS MUCH PREFERABLE Not only in the quality of the bread but in tha -.uvuu.vi iiig.ii. rur uiib reason we not only keep on the old wheat as long as possible, but. FOR OUR RETAIL TRADE We can offer always Flour that has been ground some nine, wmcu is mucn ueiter Man Iresn grouou. I lie lonowing are some of our leadiug brands: Nonesuch, Buckeye, Princess, These F:urscan be relied UDon as flrti... -. every respect, s.-e that our name is on every barrel. We can offer Hour and Feed in car lots at bottom prices. H. A. SLAYTON & CO., MorrisvilU, Vt. DK. BOOTH'S LITTLE PILLS WILL CUBE is if!, as .... LMuIf' -". "Ma.l-A." """l Tsarsr. Us4 rji n-iiu,i,.ii-ii.w" -ilit. mmd tsll Ul.sr.rn cau-u hy lnu... atat of lit, sy steu.. Booth'- T.llfl- Pill. Dills, and a,,.' .,".' ' ,!.?"'y n " .ier are verv " ..,"" w.n" u8 V"-. 'ne 1. ... . -"" vriteiauie.anii as tne 00 nr -... 1 -" "" iiKiuguioi ine presence Cim!iVe- ,lr3,m! " them, ou -ill cirtninly a? d; . ,In Vas een " h, or live for L00. Sold by dealers everywhere ot sent t Address, WUOT1I HElMrUK C O.. rpiU LAMl, ME. tin An-w-.. , . , ... Leac,Voott. " Mrai - m r . -5 j .Met 2 !cl?!Sllll! " 05 W " "I j i- 5 II; ? s zn- 1 WANTED. LOCAL AND 1 R A VBLIMO 8AI.KSMKK T". sell our choice varieties of nursery stock, tuner on salary r commission; permanent em ployment to the riirht men; no room lor lazy ones; upright and honest are Ibe ones are looking for. Address, wiih reierenres, MY IIKOTllrH!. Nurservasen. uoenesier. n.i.