Newspaper Page Text
NEWS & CITIZEN.
Tie- Lamoille PeMi Compy, Editorsand Proprietors. MORRISVILLE AND HYDE PARK, FEBRUARY 16th, 1888. NOTICE I Our offer f clubbing this paper with either the Boston Journal, Mail Express, Troy Times, or N. Y. Tribune at $1.65 still exists, except that now parties taking this paper and the Boston Journal must be new sub acribers to the Journal in order to get it at 81.65. Old Journal subscribers may have that paper and this one year for $1.95. Blaine Seclinea to bs a Candidate, The annoncement in the daily papers Monday that Chairman Jones of the Republican National Committee had received a letter from James G. Blaine announcing his withdrawal from the Presidential contest, and declaring that his name would not be presented at the coming national convention, was undoubtedly a great surprise to many. Mr. Blaine wrote Mr. Jones from Florence, Italy, Jan 25th, and says his decision is based upon con siderations entirely personal to him - self. Mr. Blaine follows up this avowal by reviewing the recent history and present prospects of the party of which he is a brilliant and distin guished member. He finds the situa tion such as to encourage the strong est hopes of success in the coming national campaign, and congratulates Republicans upon the cheering out look. Of course this declination is received with regret by a great many who believe Mr. Blaine not only enti tled to a renomination, but the strong est man that could be presented. ..On the other hand it must be conceded that there are those within the ranks who think his action a wise one, and that with any of the dozen or more Republicans of national repute as a candidate, victory is assured. We give below some press comments on the letter : The Boston Advertiser says : Mr. Blaine expresses a clearly grounded assurance in the triumph of Republican principles at the coming election, and promises warm personal co-operation to that end. The field is now open to any one who thinks be is the second choice of the Republican party. 'lhe New York Herald says : We ac cept the action of Mr. Blaine as conclu sive, and, looked at from a Republican point of view, it must be regarded as wise, and we might even say magnani mous. John Sherman will probably take the place as Republican leader which Mr. Blaine surrenders. The St. Albars Messenger say: Mr. Blaine's letter wil set at rest all doubts as to his relations with the Republican party. Under tliese circumstances if the nomination should come to him it ought to be respected as the voice of the party, and if it falls upon another it will have the pledge of Mr. Blaine and his friends of cordial support. The Troy Time says : Mr. Blaine vol UDtarilv aud unequivocally withdraws. lea vine the field and the prospects of victory to others. It is a magnanimous act -which cannot fail to command the . admiration ot all Republicans tor Mr iilHiuo. tie is not Hie man to rust jii idleness, and we feel assured that he will be found in his proper place, that of a wise and lnnueutiai counselor among the Republican statesmen of the nation The F hiladelpbia Press says : No one familiar with the feeling which Mr. Blaine has repeatedly and unreservedly expressed to bis friends will be surprised at this utterance, it is oniy tne pudiic expression of what he has privately de clared for many months. Had he re mained in the field his nomination would have been certain. It is now for the party to deliberate well and wisely and determine what its own best interests demand and what leader can most suc cessfully carry its standard. The Free Press says : Mr. Blaine, has taken the course which will conduce most to his own peace of mind and health and lasting reputation, as weil as - to the good of the great party of which he is such a distinguished member, and whoe success he predicts with such con fidence. The party has half a dozen statesmen and generals on any one of whom it can thoroughly unite, and go into the coming contest with unbroken front and the prospect of final success in the campaign, was never better than it is to-day. The New York Tribune says : It is the simple fact that Mr. Blaine was almost clragooned by his friends into the candi dacies of 1880 and 1844, and that he has constantly told them that he would not be put into the position of even seeming to seek a rencminatien again. It has long been evident that nothing but his own positive action could prevent a re nomination this year, and so he has finally tea forced to say to the public what he has been saying in private. We regret the decision profoundly, since we have believed that he would command more votes in the doubtful states than any other Republican yet proposed. But various candidates, all excellent men and deserving well of the Republican party, are actively in the field, and the next few weeks may be expected to pre sent some unusually lively politics. May the best man win. Some Thixgs to Remember. In ad dressing the Republican veteran club of Portland,Me.,Tuesday night,in response to an invitation from that body, the lion. Hannibal Hamlin, ex-Vice Presi dent of the United States, concluded as iouows : I have nothing new to say to you, but mere are some old things that are never stale in repeating. 1 here are some old unrigs mat are always new. mere are events which demand a celebration. wmcn call upon us to Keep them fresh and alive in our memories. Now, I am going in a conversational way to iuvite your attention to some things that are not new, for the purpose of arousing the memory if it has slumbered, putting new lite into it it it has died, because there are some things that should never cease to be repeated. Your club was or ganized to commemorate the event of the election of President Lincoln. Is it not well and wise and pertinent to look at Borne of the events which led up to that election ? The country is now control led by a class of good men who were not then born. And now shall they know of the ev. nts to which 1 allude that led up to the election ? The country had strayed from the teachings of the fathers and the founders of the government, and loyalty to slavery became pure and uudenled Democracy. Ah I how well 1 remember the conflicts through wmcn we passed in attempting to Keep this curse out of the tree terri tories of the land. We sought to pre vent its polluting touch, and step by step we saw our failure. It was humiliating beyond description. Thank God there was no vote of mine in thirty-four long years 01 congressional lire tnat was not for freedom. Loud applause. 1 How we struggled I Year after year that struggle was continued till finally the doctrine of pro-slavery dominated every department of your government. It sat enthroned in the vvbite House, and there was no road to popular favor but in sub mission to slavery. Young men I see some here I am repeatiug history to you. Shun the Democratic party as you would shun a viper. The Art Amateur for February is a model number of this most excellent magazine. The colored plate, "Little Rosebud,'' after a water color drawing by Ellen Welby. is a production of more than ordinary merit, while the art gossip and suggestions embody a world of in format.ou for those itiUreuxl in the subjects treated. Montagi.eALu-ks,puu- I J iUiier, tew jcois. FROM WASHINGTON. TFrom our Regular Correspondent Washington, D. C, Feb. 7, 1888. The revision of the civil service rules, upon which the commission has been laboring for a year, was ap proved Friday by the President. Sat urday the ten thousand employes of the departments in this city were busily studying an abstract of them published in morning papers. The old soldiers were pleased with the President' amendment to the corapul sorv examination provision. The ex- soldiers have arrived at an age when any kind of an examination is a ter- , . n .. ror. me new ru es exempt, au ui them from examination for promotion or for the retention of their places. There are a good many clerks in the departments who dread the ordeal of an examination, especially since the percentage has been raised from 65 to 70. The weight of option as gath ered in a visit to several of the public offices Saturday, seems to be that the amended rules are in the direction of reform. The best prophets in this blessed city to forecast the business prospects of the Congressional season are the hotel and restaurant keepers. One of the landlords of one ot the leading hotels here, said to me the other day : , "Write it down and print it from Sheol to high living that this will be the dullest season Washington has seen for many a long year. The so ciety attractions will be as great as usual, possibly more so, and we will do a good business in the hotel line. But the lobby will be left in the lurch. This Congress, at this session at least, will do anything to feed the lobby. I have felt the pulse of the situation, and that is my diagnosis of the case Here is the national campaign impen ding, and every man on either side in either house is afraid he mav do some thing that may prejudice his own or his party's chances next November, And the lobbyists understand that the same as I do. They are not coming to the front now and spending money as they will in the short session begin ning next December. No, sir, it will be a dull season, except in a society way. The public business pending in Congress will be wrangled over and attended to in a tangled manner, but outside of that but little will be done." The features of the pending extra dition treaty with Great Britain, mak ing persons extraditable for larceny or embezzlement as well as for as saults upon life with dynamite and other explosives are not new. They were in the treaty as it stood before the Senate last session, and that was the great bone of contention that un der the dyuamite clause Irish patriots taking refuge in this country could be extradited. The embezzlement fea ture is the one of importance to the United States, in order that Cana la may no longer be a safe refuge for embezzlers fleeing from this country. It is understood thaniid foreign r'e lations committee made some change in these features, looking to a clear distinction between political offenses and crime under the dynamite clause, but the provisions are not new. Second Comptroller Sigourue3r But ler is responsible for the introduction of a fashionable fad. A navy pay master informed him recently that he was about to dispose of a fine lot of seamen's coats. Mr. Butler conceived the idea of purchasing one for his own particular use. They were warm and cheap only $5. 50 per coat. The Comptroller not only bought one, bu' he wore it. Deputy Comptroller Mc- Maban saw the coat, admired it and concluded to secure one. He did so. The messenger of the officials thought he would like a seaman's coat at $5.50 himself right well, and the Comptroll er got him one. The craze is snread- in fast among both the rich and the poor. It is even said that dudedom has an eye on the coats designed for weather beaten tars, and will give a dress parade in the near future, the principal feature of which will be that all the dear boys will have their man ly forms enveloped in S5.50 navy blue coats. The fad is being adopted by pretty much everybody in the treasury department. A Postmaster in a small village in Mississippi has written to the Postmaster-General asking him to discon tinue the office. He explains that his neighbors who are wool-growers, be came distrustful of his rabbit dog, and in consequence, he slates, "it turned up missing." "So I am left here." continues the postmaster pathetically, without the means of sustenance. So if you expect me to set up nights for the train, you will hare to forward at once some pork and beau or some other nourishment, or a new postmas ter will have to be appointed at this place." He adds in a postscript, "Mr. wants me to split some rails if I can get rid of this office, so hurry up with the grub or the dis charge." The office was discontin ued in response to this appeal. Lexox. lwo Democratic managers have been sentenced to Slate Prison at In dianapolis for forging returns, in order to secure a Democratrc Legislature and United Stales Senalor from that State. Mr. Turnie votes in the Sen ate to-day, a bogus Senator in a stolen seat, because these crimes were perpe- iraieu. How Men Die. If we know all the methods of approach adopted by an enemy we are the better enabled to ward off the danger and post pone tne movement when surrender be comes inevitable. In many Instaiirea t.h inherent strength of the bodv ri ir71fpa In enable it to oppose the tendency toward death. Many, however, have lost these forces to 8UCI1 an extent that there Is lit. tie or no help. In other cases a lirr.l to the weakened lungs will make all the d (Terence between midden death and many years of useful lite. Upon the first yiiiptoms of a cough, cold, or anv trou ble ot Um throat or lungs, give that old and well known remedy. rWchee's Ger man Syrup, a careful triaU It will prove mini-t.ll0U9!lllU Buy O J efactor of any home. ' wiiHLuunisano. say o 1 it 10 De, "tue ueu- ALL OVER THE STATE. The postoffice at East Greensboro has been discontinued. Burlington's Board of Trade is after a knitting mill industry. W. B. Winslow has been appointed postmaster at West Fairlee. "Eastman of Rutland had his . , im.i-on tiiP collision of a runa-! law ULVnii j - wav team witn nis sieigu. 1 i"iuimicmi1.iii.iio..vc ...v.. --- Essex Junction hotels were on theuate from the school for the past four ..?. ,., no na f atrnno- vears; her labors in the Woman's yiu reueve.i 01 1 g. --"' drink, besides a quantity of lager. A Rutland young man " borrowed two baskets of coal, and paid about $18 for them by order of the court. At West Rutland Michael Burns, wa3 hadly hurt, and may lose his sight, by the explosion or a dynamite car tiiiltro near hv him. , o- The Middlehurv Register refers to Brandon as a " sleepy town." Mid dlebury is near Brandon, and has aspirations and a college. A St. Johnsbnrv firm have 20 oxen, 20 horses and 142 me.i in Victory woo s, drawing lumber, and have already pulled out over 2,000,000 feel. Franklin Blaisdell hanged himself at Hartlord while at home alone. Temporary aberration of the mind caused by family troubles is the alleged cause. The 75th annual report of the Ver mont Bible society is being distributed amoHg the different towns through out the state. According to the re port, Wallingford has given more mon ey for the distribution of the Bible muta any other t gj. JK 'WMI'Ij.. the county of Kiulanu Il-s-s than the majority of counties in the contribu tion to the cause. The minutes of the Vermont Bap tist anniversaries for 1887 show that there are 183,(K0 people in the state who habitually absent themselves from religious services. There are 650 evangelical" churches in the 6tate. It is stated that' 150 Baptist churches have become extinct, though in more than 50 cases new churches were or ganized. Guilford once had 400 Bap tists and the town of Shaflsbury 450. Other denominations are said to have suffered loss. 'I he state monument to be erected on tbe Gelijsburg battlefield is to i.e a copy of the famous Nelson monument in Trafalgar square, says the Rutland Herald. The monument proper will stand fitly feet high. The base, twen ty feel square and nearly two feet high, is a massive block of granite, lhe die of Barre granite, and the fluted column, Iweiity-nine feet long, of Drutnmeisloii granite, wiih a carved cap. It will cost in the neighborhood of S10.O00. The native Vetmonters in Manches ter met one evening recently, and or ganized the "Vermont Association of Manchester" with the following offi cers: President, Henry Wheeler; sec retary. Dr. C. W. Buck ; treasurer, Carl E. York ; vice-presidents, E. M. Nlayton, A.J. Dukey, John T. Beach, Mis. Emily C. Cooper, M s. M. M. Rushlow ; executive committee, Hon. H. K. Slayton, O. D. Carpenter, Geo. W. Bacon, A. S. Lamb, Maj. T. W. Challis A. A. Aiiiswonh. H. L. Par tridge ; chaplain, Rev. E C. Crane : corresponding secretary, Edward R. Robinson. Over eighty meiutiers, male and female, signed the constitu tion, and the association will hold annual reunions hereafter. The St. Albans Hospital was burned Saturday night , and two of the pa- Ittents, Miss husan Gates and Air. Til 1 "-!..,? 4 -t the smoke. The fire was discovered in a clsct in the kitchen about ten minntes before eleven by Matron Janes. Mr. Chandler had been at the hospital for a little more than 18 months. Miss Gates was 83 years old, formerly resided at West Rox bury. Mass., and had been for some time a sufferer of rheumatism; this was her second year at the hospital. The total loss is about $15,000. The ell part is a total loss, and the interior of lhe main part is badly burned. A goodly portion of the household goods were saved, but in a damaged condi-ti-i. The building was insured for $8500, but this amount will not make good the loss in that direction. FLETCHER. Junia Spaulding has gone to Hyde Park. Mrs. Stuart has returned from Buck Hollow. S. E. Wilson attended church at Bing hamvile Sunday. Mrs. Kinley and son returned to their home in Lowell on Monday of last week. Mrs. D.inii l Cox. wlio has been in poor health for the past year, is much im proved. Rev. Mr. Baxendale occupied the pul pit at Binghainville Sunday afternoon, giving an excellent sermon. Rodin Parsons and his mother returned Sunday from Sutton. P. Q.. having been detained hy the condition of the road.' Seth Carpenter was at home from Irag burg. where he has been all winter, for a brief vUit recently, his brother who lives there coming with him. Mrs. EHiott returned from E:ioburgh Sunday, after a week's May, leaving her daughter and family much bettor. Five of them were sick when they sent for her. Mr. Folsnm is at the Mary Fletcher hospital and as comfortable as could he expected under the circumstances. Upon examination the doctor!' decided not to amputate his leg1, hut opened the sore and scraped the bone. lie is much re duced in flesh. Fred Rice has returned from Montreal, where he recently went, expect inr to he 'nbtijfed to uud -ro a Hiirii:al operation. r.m which liappilv the doctors decided U'inecessarv. Iiaviiisr preset ihed another -nurse for his relief, which is to be con tinued under the ( of Dr. Morgan. Tlie Mire Gatherer's sociable Inst Fri dav eveui ir Was a pleas int. alfdr and well attended. "The miser pietv pun ished" was well rendered hy Clinton Steams. A. J. Elli tt read -'A resurrec ted ehurcli." and Mary Clark -rave a rec itation. The "donkey tableaux and pan tomime created much amusement, and the sinjjint; and music was aupreciated. es pecial I v that hy Ml. Crocker, as well as the original Hues lie read so admirably FAIRFAX. Mr. and Mrs. Cha-. Ilubbell visited ii St. Albans last week. Mrs. Carrie Nash, of New Haven, has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Eliza l'ur- tnoi t. Bradley Squares, who spent the winter with Ins aunt, Mrs. U. A. Miepardson lias gone to East Cambridge. Mr. and Mrs J. II. Ruggles haye j"e to Essex to visit relatives. Mrs. Ira Hunt started for Boston Moil day where she is to have a very large tumor removed. It is hoped she she may return much improved. The twenty-fifth wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Kolmi Wheeler was ob served at their residence in Buck Hollow Fiiday Feb. 18th. A large uumher ol tiiends from adjoining towns gaye them a pleasant surprise and also a great many eh gawt and useful pre-ents. Lvman Warren is moving into Mrs. Nelson Cox s house. Mr. Mason, of Fletcher, U to carry 011 J. M. Befiiiam's farm this year. Mr. Clow, who will soon vacate said farm. will remove to his house lately vacated hy Mr. Warren. Wiu. Yon Suffer with Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint? Sin lull's V'italizur is Kearanteeil to cure you. Sold by Geo. Woodward, laorribville. Shiloh'8 V'lTAl.iztit 19 what you ueeil for coiipuua'iuti. lot of appetite, dizziness ami all 1yiu1uuljoT ysiepia. fries lu mid 7on a ixroetua ooiu uy w. w eauwiuru, Memavlilfc OBITUARY. MRS. HATTIE S. CAMPBELL. The sudden death of Mrs. Camp bell, wife of Prof. Campbell, of Hie Normal School at Johnson, on Fri day last casts a gloom over the entire village, and also extending to many remote and intermediate parts of the the town and countv. Mis Cr-mpber. s . . J .,. Tm..r1,. TTmon uhu-ti commenced after Prof. Campbell's lo cation here and did not cease ; her j prominence and power in Sunday school interests at home and in the County Convention, call lor an ex tended noiice of her early life and re cent service in the promotion of re ligion, education and temperance. (iaiMU Tj. lUCUCSiei naj uinu i" Vestport, Mass., in 184U. When two years old she lost her mother. A few years later an ideal conception 01 lhal friend began to form in lhe child's mind ; soon the ideal became a satis factory reality and was cherished with inexpressible tenderness by Mrs. Campbell till the hour of hei death. At sixteen she commenced teaching in the public schools, and at the same time became an eager, willing learner in the school of Jesus Christ. Two years later she began the Normal course at Bridgewaler, Mass., fur nishing the funds for its completion considerably by her own personal ef forts. The following seven years she taught continuously, most of that Hwe having charge of a primary room I sixty pupils in FaM River. In 187 she was married to A. II. Campbell, and for neatly two years assisted him as a teacher in the Kingston, Is. 11., Academy. Then followed five years in her quiet home in Ashburnham, Mass. During all those years she was an indefaiigable worker in every good cause ; a recognized but unobtrusive pillar of strength in the Sundaj-- school in her early home, although several miles stretched between her Sabbath-scbool room and her house. The routine work and responsibili ty for the school concerts and other public exercises, and lhe nerve-wearing duties of the primary class-room, were by her cheerfully assumed. Many of those then boys and girls, now to men and women grown, have ol late cheered her with thanks be stowed and blessings craved. In 1X84 Prof. Campbell took charge f our Normal School. If any or Mrs. Campbell's intimate friends had been asSed to name her specialty, they would with one accord have said, to make a charming home for her family and to extend hospitality and smiling welcomes to friends, and to all the students of the school. Boning sex, the expressive lines of Burns: To mnka a happy flresiile clime For wean an'l wife, Thnt's he tnie pnthus and f ublime Of human life." was hv her daily illustrated : and yet. domestic cares, with the delights and duties of the nursery did not prevpnt. tier carrying largely the burdens of the Union of which she was President ; for four years teaching with an asso ciate a primar3' Sabhath-school class of thirty-nine; of being the soul and head of the Loyal Legion, and shar ing in the performance of much of the extra work of Prof. Camphell's school life. Few of the many who listened to her recent paper on "Primary Sab bath-school Work" will soon forget it. It was not theory pure and simple. It bad been hammered out on the an vil of practice. , Graduates to whom were, assign original essays and orations, found i her a friend in need ; no cramming but well considered hints and cheerful encouragement. Reared a Methodist and joining soon after jnarriage the Congregational church, she was rntel ligently loval to each in turn ; yet in all senses denominational lines were to her and for her like those of lali tilde and longitude to the navigator- invisible and unreal. Tbe sacrifice the recorded words and the self-deny ing life of tbe Nazarinc were to her the sum, substance and circumference of the Christian religion. She refer red to the Saviour with reverent fa,- mil'arity, as she would speak of an older tirother whom she loved on trusted. ''Sermons in stones and books in running brooks," so Mrs Campbell's methods of speech and evety-da3- work often betrayed some trait, and had aVout them an odor that told of a wealth of coloring and an abundance of fragrance hidden away out of sight When Abraham Lincoln died strong men cried in public places. When Mrs. Campbell's great while soul wen Heavenward from its work-worn tene ment men, to whom she could haye seldom spoken, with moistened eyes looked the other way as they met he intimate friends with sorrow shroud ed faces on the street. With mind unclouded, with a vision so clear that both worlds were seen with self-lot gelfulness unsurpassed, she made the closing hours of her life an epoch in the experience of those privileged to stand about her bed-side. At the last "as one who wraps the drapery of his couch about him and lies down to pleasant dreams " Johnson, Feb. 13, 1888 ALBERT M. WOODBURY. Allien M. woodourv was horn in Proctorsville, Vt., Auoitst 7, 1813 moved to Massachusetts in hoyhooi and lived there and in New llaino shire until 1840, wlien lie moved to Vermont, settling at Mori is own Cor tiers. Me war inmnrd in 135 to Lu cy L. Wadleigh, of New Hampshire wno survives nun. 1 hey had six children, four of whom, U. A. Wood bury of Burlington, II. E. Woodbtiiy now of Kansas, Mis. F. II. Groin Chicago, ami Mis. J. D. Martin Wolcott, survive him. They buried an infant son in 1842. and their eldenl son, Lieut Charles L. Woodbu.'y, was killed 111 April, 1803, in au engage ment of the 13th Vt. Cavalry with Nasbys guerrillas. For many years jur. Woodbury followed his trade of master carpenter and builder, and erected among many buildings in La moilie county the large hotel in Siowe, L. M. Knight's store in Johnson, the bank at Hyde Park and the dwelling house formerly owned by Carlos Noves ..jT if ir - . . ... ami .iuiius iveeiei ; m Mornsville the Powers and Gleed block and tbe old dwellingof Judge Powers. Mr. Wood bury was elected one of the Countv juoges in 184 and 1H76 and held va rious positions of trust and responsi bility in the town tf Elmore. a confederate veteran wrote to Gen. Beauregard enclosing a dollar lor a ticket in a lottery, whose draw ngs the General is advertised as su perintending. The old soldier said he had fought under the General for four years, and be wanted him to se lect a ticket that would draw a ptize n the lottery. It is said that Bean- regard sent back the ticket as request ed, but wrote: "My dear old com rade, If you will stick to the lottery you will be as poor as you were at the close of the cruel war, and vou will not have enough to load a pop-gun.'' Vermont Association of Union Ex . Prisoners of War. Pursuant to noiice given at the De partment Encampment, those who had been prisoners of war met in the par lors of the St. Johnsluny IL.u e and were called to order hy Cr.pt. Frank Kenfield, of Moriisville, who at the request of Comrade H. C. H. Lewi, of Bellows FalU, Vice President for Vermont of the National Association ot Union Ex-Prisoners of War, made a statement of the purposes of the oi'L'anizition, which, in br'ef, arc: "To cement the ties which bind to gether those who have suffered in the pii-on pens of the rebellion and to take concerted action for lhe relief of those who still suff-r from th-it cause." Remar'ts were made by D. J. Saff-n-', .1 S. Drenan, Frank -fi -Id, M. " Sargent ami others as t thede-in-biliiy of an associa'ion in this Stale, aud on motion it was unanimously voted to form such an one. to be aux iliary to the national body. The fol lowing were elected as the officers for he present term: President. D. J. Saffbrd, Morrisville : Vice President, W. W. Sprague, St. Johnsbu'V ; Sec retary aud Treasuier, J. S. Drenan, Hard wick; Chaplain, M. G. Sargent, Newport ; Ex. Committee, Page Uf ford, Fairfax, George Moore, St. Johnsbury, E. G. Colliston, BartOH ; Standard" Bearers, L. D. Savage, Waitsfield, J. K. Barret, St. John buiy ; Delegates to National Associ ation, G. R. Croshy, St. Johnsbury, Perry Porter, East "Burke ; alternates, M. G. Sargent, JgnMt.-E- F. Gris wold, St. Jobnsh-f jftYbe member ship and annjarSiue? thereafter was fixed at 50 cents and nearly every one present signed the application for a charier. It is desired that all com rides who have been prisoners of war shall send their names with post office address, also the company and regiment 111 which thej? served, togeth er with the time tbey were captured, the prisons in which they were con fined and the date of parole to John S. Drenan, Hardwick, Vt., not for getting to send the fee, as one half of it has lo be sent to the National Asso ciation with the application. If com rades will do this at once the local as sociation fur Vermont will start off with the brightest prospects. The President and Secretary were author ized to call future meetings at such tune aud place as they see fit. STOWE. The public schools in town generally elose this week. Miss Emma Cutler returned to Bur liutoit lust week, where she tliids hotel employment. A circle and sociable was held at Mrs A. II. Slay ton's on Wednesday afternoon and evening. The thermometer on Friday indicated the weather Iroin 20 to 30 degrees below z -I II L. W. Bnzzel' will be at his old place. of husiness next week to attend to in al ters. Mr. Roe'zo Warren is again upon the streets, having td-eii f-oiitined fur several weeks with a broken leg. The matter of aoreatnry is not a tn-- ter o; discussion as much as a tew days ago. Quarterly meetin g services will be hld at lhe M. E. church oil Sunday, March 4, at the usual hour. Charles Cutler aud family are to oeuu- py a residence belonging to George biug ham at the east end ot the village. A donation will be given to the liv Mr. and Mrs. Douglass on Wednesday evening, Feb. 29. All are invited. beveral quite severe. ea-es ot pneumo nia haveexi-ted hereof late, though none of them are supposed to be fatal The pleasure aniJ net receipts com bined .yerif 'viii'-i iurm this bva party on the B.raactT 1 iday night. Asa Oakes lias completed hU commer cial course of study at Brooklyn, if. V. and returned home. Several were received into the M. E church on probation last Sunday and others lit full connection. The recent registration of marriagus births and deaths for the past year shows niarrlajfcfc 18; births 31 and deaths i'4 Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Churchill have gone to Boston. New York aud els where on a vintiiiir tour of three or four weeks The burning of Mr. Winter's house on Wednesday uioniins: was seen by a few of the early risers. But the early hour and distance rendered help impossible. McMahon & Chase are to start a cream- err in Stowe May lt. Milk and cream will be collected within a radious of six miles; cream gathered by th Coojey pro cess. The arm ot Mri. Johnathan Sargent became severely poisoned recently by the use ot diamonu uyes. tier arm is much discolored and she suffers from sev eral abscesses. The marriage or air. ueorare Dike, pro prietor of Dike's hotel, and MUs Nellie Ilubbell Lltch, occurred on Wednesday morning of last week. The twain made one immediately started on their wedding tour. Mrs. II. C. M. Sherwin has been for several weeks quite poorly in health and under the care of Dr. Woodward. Hopes are entertained that the approach of warm weather may improve her health. The marriage of Eugene Seaver, now nf Johnson, to Miss Thannie Sallies daughter ol Lucius Sallies, occurred on Thursday evening of last week. Misa Sallies ha for some years been one of our popular teachers and Iter absence Iroin the school room will be much missed. We are assured that the well wishes of every one will attend them They go fo Johnson to reside for the present. The death of Mr. Merrrlil Oilman, aged 83 years, occurred t the residence nt his son-in-law. George Gilman. on Mon day night of hist week. Infirmities ol age had not seemed to idTect him astliey usually do men who have lived so long, and he retained his mental as well as physical powers, neither, appareui ly. giving away until early winter. The fu neral sci vices took place Thursday with burial services at Waterbury Center. A Ifepuhlituii ikh.was oruaniz-d ..t a Heeling held at IV 'I own II ill On i-11 day evening. 1 he following tilli-r being elected : President, if.ni. O ,Vtlkin.; Vice I 'residents, C. M. Watts. O riu Moody, O. S. Smith; Secretary, V. P. Mai-ulciiau ; Treasurer, W . I. AlAi.is; lix.-cuiive Committee. A. C. Kaym-md. C. Waits. George McAllister, II. .1. Har ris, J. U. Hide; Committee, to draft in laws. J. H. SUj ton. Free. Smith. I) I Grout : Delegates. II on. (ieor.'e. Wlli.iu.-.. iloii.J. U. Mliiitun. Dr. Don G. Grout. 1 he club iiiljoiii-ned to meet in two ueeks to hear the report of the committee on by-laws. All ICepubiicans in town are particularly urged to be present and join the club. At a regular communication of M v-stic Lodge No. 50 of F. & A. M. the follow ing resolutions were unanimously adop ted : WllKREAS Tt hn,nl..,.H thm Kntir.mn Rnlr Of tllu lauvcr-e to ru II from his .ilnir on email til evurlaisti.if refrealinn.nt iiliove. our wortlir ami veuerii Lie brother. J. W. .StilitH. who wua called from this to a higher lilo Hie Sill Uay of Noveiu- HERKAS. - A Itlwimrli Min. frnm BtnAntr m hi. is uot r,jiSoueii. Tliose wi h whom lie win u aocialed o Iting will ever remember his kiml nil Kunial maimer, and willrrer tbitik of him and elitrieli hU memory wln:n the worM will nae forgotten him, aud when in council lor the welfare of those who yet Iitc, he will he romeni oeroU br Us and bin nnmn clmrlnhed a one who el an example worUty af our imitation. There fore, Retolvtd. That I n thM ljiOb nf Hintliip stt!ii the frnternity has lost a worthy member, the uifeakind and air.-rlinn.iiii husband, hia chil dren a kin. I tiud loTiiitf father and the communi ty an obliging and upright citizen aud 11. iiilibor. Ketolved. That ha iiie.mbern of this I.odu-n we oflwr our warmest vniiathy to the bereaved widow, children and" friends of our deceased llrotller. We feel the imirilv uf lanirnnira to administer consolation and we can only aay our Hrother has been culled to tbe hiirher Lodira br our Supreme Uraud Master "who doeta all things wen." Jltnoived.Thnt the Secretary fee authorized to end a cony of theaa resolutions lo the county paper for publication. Rod a copy under seal o'f Die JCouge johe family of the deceased brother. J. r. tlDLHIH, 1 II. J. IJakkis, (Committee. THAT Uackino ;oooil enn.ka rnrcd by Siii m'sUure. We guarantee iL cold by laeortce Woodward, Morrisville. CRAFTS BURY. Monro Siwver. a ficiior rtwMivit Ins been in town til- past W"-k. A ffnnil inniv from this pv-vn :itt"inl -il the auction sir Wnlcntr the 4r!i i 1 -1. Arrluir Little lias puieli a t;ini f 1. C D'vUnn and tak'-n a liitih-M-j l. A T? Potters ha n iv- il a pension nf some 375 hark pav. alio $12 per month nnril mliei wi-e onleieil. .l'io"" li:i t ni'l-il nrr i-i hi imipsmou ! oliarres anil i.-ike it away. I in- woui'l ro imve some one pay E I,. Ilitsiiuira has hon rht the B wei fnni. so called, i i t'lis town. Mrs. D Vi iswll. of Cabot. nt ..f A little child "f Mrs. Wym-in Clark died week het'iie Insf from a hr ii-i trou- tl a d v:is lii 1 ri -d hv the t-nv i. i l)r l istin. who l,as been i 1 ew York I :itt- 1 Ii -g -ii lie il I't-tUi-es fir past ; fui- or live vv-eks. returns home this vee! . Si-neo.i lli-l 1-n. one of our oldest, in-li-il-itanfe. i- very low with a general breaking d-uvn of old age. ami cannot survive but a f -w days. Merrill Brother have made a road ro'l er for the toivn of 1 ,inti.-.. A roller bIiouM 11 t be made legs than six teet in diameter to i'o good business. A roller four or live feet i 1 di imet.er is too much like plowing out a roid .vitn ouw horse. STERLING. Tj-wis Wakefield has been engaged to ti iish the school in the Darling neighbnr- 1001I. Mrs Frank Turner has been out of health for some time, being now quite prostrated. From a recent vi-it with Uncle B. W. Shaw we can report nothing favorable for his recovery, a his disease has taken a most distressing form. In his brother's family he is provided with every necessa ry com tort. The all important labor now seems to be on tke road, and the energy of Chas. Sargent and Henry Pike is appreciated, as they have kept the road open from Stephen Gile's to Joseph Carey's, aud it is a difficult piece of road to break. A Dls(lncultied Clergyman's Testi mony. TUt It M Ticketi. President of the Methodist TVntestnnt Church of South Carolina, writes from Greenville: "About four years ago 1 was attacked" with what the physicians pronounced neuralgic rheumatism, accompanied with erympJa.i My appetite failed me entirely, and I had an intermitting pulse aud vciy irregular pulsatioim of the heart A ter rible piitn soon came into my iliesf. and 'honin'erH. and I been me so helpless that I could attend to 10 Imsiur at all The pains were movable, and would sometimes pass from one part nf my body to another. Finally the erysipelas broke out on my left hand and arm. and produced much swell ing. I was tor eiirhteen months afflicted in this way. and of course used a great pnauy kind of modi, inra, but nothing pare me relief Friends finally persuaded mo to try Swift s Specific 1 noticed a decided impiovcment while taking the first tniltlo 1 continued Us uv until I had taken about one do1-11 hollies, when 1 found myself sound and well again, with 110 sign of du ase left except a stiffness in my banjt, result of lb erysipelas. While taking the medicine 1 (famed on an avrage two pounds ut llesli per week I ihitik SS H m valuable medicine, and I frequently recommend it to my friends." Write to the Swift Specific Co, Atlanta. Ga, toi a Treatise 011 Wood aud Skin Diseases, mailed flee to anyone." Don't Gossip. Telling mean thing? about your neighbors often leads to trouble, and is a cause of much annoy ance. It is not gossip, however, to teli your ueignoor an important trnin 111.11 will benetit him. If your neighbor suf fers from dizziness, pressure in the bead, short breath, palpitation ot tne neart. numbness and prick I v sensation of the limbs, it is an act of Christian charity to tell him that Anti-Apoplectiue not oiah relieves the above svmutoms. but pre vents apop exy and cures paralysis. rheumatism. b-?art disease, liver com plaint, kidney and bladder troubles chronic bronchitis, dvsnepsia. etc. Soli bv all druggists. Price, $1.00. Send to Dr. F, S. Hutchinson & Co., Enosburgh falls, Vt., U. a. A., for circulars ana testimonials. CATARiiTiTtfuKKD, henlih and sweet 1reaOi sc. cured by Shi-oh's Catarrh Itetnedy. Price 20i-, Nasal iiijcctot free. SoldbyUeorgo Woodwarii, Mornsviue. Fire, Life, Accident INSURANCE. Both Stook and Mutual Companies Represented. STEOXQ COMPANIES, LOWEST KATES, f AIR DEALING. Good Farm and Tillage Dwelling Bisks written for one percent, for five yeare. Capital Represented, S84, 500,000 H. 0. PISS, Morrisville. Tt. GALL ASC O. L. WOODS' and examine hit line of PANT CLOTHS. Pants from $8 to $.30. A large stock of Foreign and American uiotns constantly on nana. All "Cork Guarantee! Satisfactory. Portland Stree MOKRISVIIXE. VT DR. BOOTH'S LITTLE FILLS WILL CURE tat, Ulatrraa Uttrr Katinr. Uizaiiiraa, Jtkia.e-ia, llrowaf n4MM. ltiln In tHm tide, Cnutral Xunicur. Had In Ike .tloulh. Mullow kin. null ull Ulaordrn cuuu-il Ujr is ttilloua rtasei of lb mymxrax. Booth's Little I'ills are entirely unlike all other Dili, and are a marvel to all Who use mem. 1 nev are yery small, strictly yetrelahle, and as the do.e is only one or two pills, they are readily taken hy young or old witiiout a thought of the presence of medicine. If you try them you will certainly he pleased. In vials ht i'i cents each, or live f.-r tl.tin. Sold oy dealers everywhere or sent by mail. Add rear, booth nininiK t o.. POUTLANH, ME. Sot.R Agent: A. O. Gates, Morrisyille: L. B. Sherwin, Hyde Park; Ii. Itrush. liarduick; M. r. t.eacTi, oiciti. Petition for Divorco. IIakiuet M, Weixn, 1 Lamoille County Court vs. 1 James C. Welch. ) April Term, 18S8. W11KUKA8. Harriet M. Welch of .Johnson, Vt., has tiled her Petition for Divorce ill the Clerk's offlee of said court, seitiny; forth that she was married to James c. Welch ot .luniison. v t., now witiiout tin; Stale and in parts unknown, hy ltev. Edwin vvneelocK, at camomile, v 1., diuy aru. 18S2; that she resided since in said county and witli said .lames till Dec. loth, lsst, hi strict ob servance of all the duties and ol ligations enjoined 11 1,011 her bv the mart lasje covenant and until said James refused and neglected to support her. lie being at the same time of sufficient pecuniary ability so to do and that 011 said last date that he wilfully deserted the Petitioner, which continued for more than three consecutive years, last past without cause: that there is one child, the fruit of said inarrlaKC to wit, Karl H. Welch ; that said .tames is well seized of personal property and therein Petitioner prays .that the bonds of matrimony between her and the vaid Jiunes inaV ne UlSSOlveu; mat sue iua nave me eusiody of the child named therein during Its minority and for alimony named therein aud for general relief. And it appearing that the said James Is without this State and in parts unknown it is ordered Uiat he i. nniified of the pendency hereof by publication of the foregoing substance of said petition with this order III the Xiews and Citizen, a weekly newspaper published at Morrisville and Hyde Park, in said countv, three weeks successively, the last of which to be at least six weeks before the session of said court to be holdeit at Hyde Park, within and for said county, 011 the Fourth Tuesday of April 1S88. aud to answer thereto. Dated at Hyde Park aforesaid, Feb. 1st, 1888. B. A. HUNT, Atty. 8. It. WAITE. 3 Clerk of Lamoille Co. Court. fJouirhs. Sore Throat. Inflnenxa. I WbauiiinK Cough, Croup, Bronchi. I tig. Asthma, and evorV afiection of the Throat, LuiifC ml t'hest ore speedily J and pcnua.nrr.tiy eurea uy ue u.ae 01 WI8TAR' BALSAM OF WILD CHERRY, which docs not dry up a cough and leave the cause behind, but loosens it, cleanses tbe hings, and allays Irritation, thus ro morlm? the cause of the complaint. COX. I SUMPTION CAN BE CUBED by a timely resort to this standard remedy, as is preyed by hnndredsof testimonials. Theenuirfs Fflfla aimed ". evirt - on mo wrapper. I? HKTll VT. FOWLK Jfc BOSS. Prop'rh. uoauin, uoes. poiu cy aetuero generally. 1 j ,i !! This picture shows two laundresses, one at work the other not able to. because her hands are cracked and sore-she has been using soap containing ioo much alkali. Read Prof. Leeds's report. Gentlemen : The sample of "Ivory" Soap which you sent to ..c for analysis has been received, and you will find analysis herewith. As a result, the "Ivory" Soap while, strongly cleansing, leaves thr kin soft and pleasant to the touch instead of harsh, uncomfortable, md liable to chap, as results frpni the. u?e of many common laundry ;oans, in which the ratio of uhco'mbined to combined alkali is large. The percentage of uncombined fat in the "Ivory is very smaii, 'icnce the lather h clean, white and abundant, with entire absence ;f oil or grease. There are no injurious substances. The above considerations show the "Ivory" to be a pure soap and excellent for laundry use. Very Respectfully Yours, Laboratory of Chemistry, ALBERT R. LEEDS, Th.D. Stevens Institute of Technology, IIoboken, N. J. A WORD OF WARNING. Thers are many white soaos, each represented to be "just as good as the ' Ivory' ; ' 'hey ARE NOT, but like all' counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of he genuine. Ask for "ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it. Copyright isa, by Frocter fe Gamble. To Close the Estate of DECEASED, THE FOLLOWING AND Must be disposed of and WILL 3331! SOLID Regardless of VALUE or COST. SITUATED AT Eden Mills, Vennont, These Mills were built in 1S82, and are in good condition The water power supply is one of the best in the county, and the supply of Spruce in the vicinity is large. The property consists of main building, dressing mill, dwelling house, grist mill with clapboard mill, clapboard dress ers, planers, matchers, edgers, &c, &c, all of best qualities and latest patterns. With each of the above Mills land if desired, or the Mills will be nity to purchase valuable Lumber enough to ensure the 3ale. Easv terras of pavment on a larore oart of the purcuase money, for lurtner particulars, address, C. S. NOYES, Admr. of A. L. Noves' estate, Or, C. S. PACE, Morrisville, Vt. Hyde Park. Vt. IF With the BE Helplessness Caused by Paralysis, Rheumatism, Heart Disease, Liv er, Kidney and Bladder Troub les, Chronic Bronchitis and certain forms of Dyspepsia. . i n . . . . avrrhcea. Kidney Troubles, and Spinal Diseases. We will send free, postpaid, to all who send their oames, an Illus trated Pamphlet All VbO Dut nr nH., Jlu., A ... .. A .. . "'n"" roup. urononuiB, neuralgia, Pneumonia, Rheumatism, BUadlna at tlx Lungs. Hoaraoness. Infiuonaa. Hacking Cough. WHooplng Cough. Catarrh. Cholara Morbus Dv.. tery. Chronic Dl- . ?'"" . 7 -- it, enaii receive a certificate that the rnonev ht. be refunded If not abuadaatly satisfied. Retail price, 86 eta. ; 6 bottle.. J2.00. Ep"."preL,d tt any part of th. United State, or Canada. I. 6. JOHNSON CO,. P, b! Box 2118 Bo.n MaA I ME MOST WONDERFUL FAMILY REMEDY EVER KNOWN. rrTI8LargesiCrGas!8rii!iiia!li!il8Ei Stales O i jlj "Hfl 0 . , Tb0 B,ff '?t. -. fpamor' claimed to bo the largest Creftraerr la Tne patrons are Paid 27 Ceiii luf cream equal to a iv.un.l Cooley System of Cream Uathcii liiBUiKMiwcaiiieijiii rstw Liigidnu run Dy D. WniT1N0 4 SotI 29 CENTS iXntezss. The Largest Creamery in Pea, V3atrorIecMrj 28 CENTS . A full linn of Butter Factory Supplies, IncliuMnjr Knoines, Hoii.rrs, Crkm Vtr. rm, Worksks c. Send forlilustrared clrculara. l'laus und Estimates furnished free to miii-haw..? VERMONT FAI1M MACIIINE C0 BeUons TaU, Vermft. Professor of Chemistry. jfj jf La iHaa LAIlOS will be sold several hundred acres et sold separately. Tliis is a rare opportu Mills at prices that will be made low USED UP below mentione I diseases bay a bottle of HUTCHINSON'S ANTI-A POPLECTINE. It is warranted to cure. Symptoms tlint Indicate tHc use of ATl.tPO PHiCTiA'Ei Dizziness or Pressure in the Head, Spots before Eves, Pain Around or Pidpitntinn of the Heart, Pain in Region af Heart with feeling ot" Suffocation, Hinging Sound in Ears, Numbness and Prickly Sensation of Limbs, especially the Arm Pain between Shoulders and in Side, Dry Couth, Flatulence, Sour Stomach, or if suflerinsr from General Debility wiUl Loss of Appetite, Short Breath or Wheezy Breathing, IT STRENGTHENS, F1IHIS AUD INVIGORATES. Sl.OO AT ALL imrISTS F, S. HUTCHINSON & COMPANY. rROl'KIKTORS, EXOSBrilGII FALL, VEBMOXT, V. N.A. . i hend ij cents fora copv ol "ion Emerpcncies and How to Treat Them, or What to Do Before Y'ou Getthe Doctor." Neat ly bound and profusely illustrated. A "Treatise on Apoplexy" will be mailed free to any address. FOR INTERNAI AND EXTERNAL USE . . uiiur- nation of erj great Talus. Ev erybody ahoula have this book and those whe end tor It will ever after thank .. . .. " 8200,000.09. i-l cf butter, it tins. la! iii 1 1 wi is iii i St. J.& LCR-R.Time Table. ...lV : c t j FiTf. s - a- - -; - - s c ca .axv 'Jc'c':c'c:,5ii. - i ;i,?zSiei4i' . a' 1 - r-. -' : c x - I JL i. i- C ' ?";-5 S i 3-.-r.i-. & e. $ :s l z - s 2 S 5 3 - . - y. Jr. c. d . -r . a k. - e: ; i'i; a ie e 3. Burlington&LamoilleR.R. i.iv..n .. .. ,,.nt""lll ;ioH,v;rown. 1 uwt Kt.,. l"-U ' 1 "05 i 3 ct 5 B- A.M. A. V. P.M- 10 25 6 17 So 10 iT 6 1 .1 4:. 10 84 fl 27 6 2i 10 K 4" ft 4 II 01 4 7 07 II 1-1 " 04 7 if 11 22 7 14 8 O S 1 1 " 7 V g -tn II 47 7 40 8 4f 1 1 V 7 50 4.M. P.M. P.M. STATION- A.M. r. m. n 10 tt p 6 02 A 4f. t l 271 ft If 6 ir 4 1 . v. 4 40 4 S3 4 II 4S t tr k CA t 45 ? X0 1 45 1 SO 10 Ift Jeffersi'iiville. Can brii'pc. So. Unilrrliill Umlrrliill. Jerirlio. Eiex Outer. Yrnr 5t Jfi, Winookl. Burlington. in is 10 r.t P 4'1 9 89 ft 2C i: 9 0.S f 4.'. 4 M A.M r. m r ii PROBATE NOTICF Cntilfurther notice, the froliM Totirl fort' District of I.moille, will lie held nt II. e Com I House in Hyde Tart, on Monday and T hnr.dar or each week, and on Saturday, front Ifl.XO A. M to 12 M., anil from 1 P.M. to 1.30 p.m. F RIE Arc You Sick? Do you hare pains about the aides, cheat and back? Does your mouth have a bad taste, espe inllv in the morning? Do you reel dull and leepy? Is there a sort of sticky slime collects about the teeth? fa your appetite poor? Is ther. a feelins like a heavy load on the stomach -sme limes a mint, ail-none sensation at the pit of the stom tch, which food does not satisfy? Do you hands and feet become cold and clammy ? Har you a dry cough? Are your eyes sunken? Do you expectorate greenish colored matter? Are you hawking or spitting all or part of the time? Do you feel tired all the while? Are you nerr ou.s, irritable, anil gloomy? Do yon have evil forebodings? Is there a giddiness a sort of whirling sensation in the head when rising up suddenly? Do your bowels become costive? Is your skin hot and dry at times? Is your blood thick and stagnant? Are the whites of your eyes tinged with yellow? I your urine scanty and highly colored? Does it deposit a sediment after standing? Do you frequently spit up your food, sometimes with a sour taste and sometimes with a sweet? Is this frequently nttondxd with palpi: ttti.m of tiie heart? Has your vision become im p tired? Are there spots before the eyes? Ii i he re a feeling of great prostration and weak, ness? If you suffer from any of these symptoms, call at your drug store and get a bottle of dr: royce'S Liver and Kidney Cure. This is the nly Liver and Kidney Cure put up by a regular practicing physician of Iweniy.fiv years' active experience. Myaupfenia. If you are threatened with, or already have, Hriirlii' disease, try ir. K"ie's Liver a. d Kid nev Cure, ll you have stune in the kidneys or if ravel in the uUidilr'r,' Ifr. Uovci-'s Liver and Kidney Cure is warranted to dissolve in I remove tliein. if you have urethra irri tation or ulceration or caun rh of the bladder, my Kidney Cure will In al yuu If you pass red or nl.KMly urine, or ftringy urine, or milky urine, iiiv Kidney Cure will positively cure you. if you have rheumatic stiiiplng or aching pimis in the buck and hI.Ii? or hip, leading down to the nriiotry orgMiis, and distress you fr!icre,niy Liver fcif. uey Cure will remove the cause and euro you. 11 you tuive stoppage oi urine or ar obliged' to have vour urine drawn, 'try my Kidney Cure; It will increase a free flow and M'riiiaiienlly cure yuu. Il vou Und sediment. In ick-.luft settlings or gull, colored ui ine, my Kidney cure soon corrects and on rides. It' you have cutting, aculdlugor sting ing sensations in the part when voiding urine, my Kidney Cure quickly relieves and cuies. It vou bave spaMiiodiu stricture or enlargement of the pro-date gland, niv Kidney Cure-conquers every attack and radically cures. If you have scanty urine or too frequent desire, my Kidney ure will right all wronas quickly. It you have dropsy from diseases of the liver and kidneys, my Kidney Cure is the only positive remedy knowu to man. If you have livr complaint, torpid of enlarged liver, or gall stone, my Kidney Cure will cure the most obstinate and chronic case, if you have scrofula, erysipelas or salt rheum humors, affecting the liver and kidneys, my Kidney CurO will cleanse, uurily and cure, If you have rlien. niatism , sciatica, malarial fever and ague, causetf by weak kidneys und uric acid in the blood il you have lost your appetite, or tonitue coaled, dry and parched lips and mouth, siuttle drr amf cottony, or have Income emaciated my Kidney Cure will build up your broken down conslitil. tion. If you have internal fever, canker, acid phlegm, bad taste and offensive breath, my Kid. ney and l.ivcr Cure removes all these conditions. If you have venereal blood poison, syphilitic ulcers, skin eruptions, blotches, chronic ulcers or old sore, rely on my Liver and Kidney Cure to strengihen the kidneys, thereby working all im purities from the uood, and at tbe same lime making nice, new. ricli blood. It is purely an heibal remedy. If you can't sleep or rest, and roll and tumble, feel sore and sliQ. flesh and bones tender, neivous, irritable, feel aunrrclsoma and unstrung, my Kidney Cure will make t ou reel well, strong and happy. My Liver and 'Kidney Cure is for sale at your drug store. The only remedy known that will positively urcvent and cure paralysis. My Warrant Jfyop give my Kidney Cur a fair trial, and are not cured or benefitted by It, I will refund your money, f wish to be honest and honorable with you, and do not want your money unless f can do you good. Can you em ploy any physician to treat you on these tcrnjs? Price. My Kidney Cure is nna dollnr m bottle, or six for Ave dollars. For sale at your drug store.' Prescribed and recommended br more than 6.U00 renowned physician., vVtaoletatile Ag-ratai Wells. Richaiipsox 4 Co Burlington. Vt. Green, Higoins Hvdb Rutland. Vt. A. Perley Fitch v ir ------- ..... ,vu.v, . . E. W. Royce, M.D., may be consulted by letter at his address. Caro 01 crawtonl House, Boston, Mas. His larira tllatrtrl learsal sent free on application, IBLEV TESTED SINDIlhslriteJCATALOGUF PrJJS; Jf'a ST c ri cs , mniicm ig, ai mm FIVKK P7 T811 on PPlicauon. ska sV Don't netrlect ni;n. . t. e IM. HIRAM SIBLEY & CO. ROCHESTER, N. Y. CHICAGO, ILL .ZZ-326 X. lUia St. . CUrk tX THE FIBER CLOTHING RH. " Factory and Offlee, U Tark I'laee, Detroit, Hlrfc. Will mnil tr n..m. ,,,1.1. . . r womih, ow.fT.Ktrorg Z-.-,3 ilyerftl lUMi.lrt-ti nt,; wvm LV' Wrn- Tr lhe' "d you wiu never na a va-..,t mcnt. Ak your merchant for thrn. Cht meaJure kl" .. ordV- Adv,r..5?d .nTsV",. " j ; '" P"Pcr ' you write. Pat'd ia U. S. wl Canada. Orders solicited and ...... PATENTS . ' ,K,,-,f,,e M nade-mark. aernred. an nil other patent eauses In tbe Patent Oftle. and beiorc lhe :ourts prompllv attende.l to. ...... ir ciu ui model or sketeli ol tuvention, I Ern-nSuiS1- ,;,:"j,"vn: ".'".?' o in. ' . , . ve tl.s,l,a. r s moderate, and I make uo charge unless patent is secured. I11I01 niation, ad. iec and spt 0 sal reterenees senton aiiplrciiMon , .1 kj irnL.i . ..... JL ' r .; "- r.i.i , asuiagion, l. L, Opposite IT.S.I't..-i tim. e. v, STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. Termi or 'lo w.ii , pj. k..u ... r 1 of September and ( im.s.lnr of Kebursry. S CA.1B)LL, A. U., frtiicipal.