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i NEWS &, CITIZEN. lie Lamoille PiMisMns Company, Editors and Proprietors. Published Every Thursday at MORRISVILLE AND HYDE PARK. JUNE 28th, 1888. Republican Nominations. For President, BENJAMIN HARRISON, OF INDIANA. For Vice President, ZiBVI P. MORTON, OF NEW YORK. the Republican party for Governor of Indiana ; was appointed a member of the Mississippi lliver Commission in 1S79 ; was elected to the United States Senate as a Republican, to succeed Jos. . McDonald, Democrat, and took his seat March 4, 18S1. lie served in that body until 1887. He is a grandson of V. II. Harrison, who was ninth lres ident of the United States. HARRISON & MORTON The Republican Candidates. The Old Flag vs. Red Bandana Tie Soys in Slue Delighted ! A Brave Soldier Heads the Ticket A Native of Vermont for Vice President-A Strong Team. We place at the head of our columns this week the names of Benjamin Har rison, of Indiana, for President, and Levi P. Morton, of New York, for Vice-President. The Convention at Chicago has acted wisely. They have selected a strong team and one that is bound to win. The Convention was a large one. It is estimated that there were 10,000 people in the hall daily, completely packing the building. It was an enthusiastic gathering, repre sentative Republicans being present from all parts of the Union. Morris M. Estee, of California, was the permanent Chairman of the Con vention, and he proved to be ably lit ted for the position. The first three days were consumed in perfecting the organization, deciding contested seats, arranging the platform, and present ing candidates. The platform is an able one, every plank therein being sound and true. It sends greeting to Brazil on account of the emancipating of slaves, and also to the Home Rule party in Ire land. The tariff plank declares that the Republican party is uncompromis ingly in favor of the American system of Protection. It demands a free and honest ballot and a just and equal representation of all the people. It declares hostility to the introduction into this country of foreign contract labor, and Chinese labor alien to our civilization. It also declares that that twin relic of barbarism, Mormonism, must be banished. It demands the re- Aut-.litm ot letter postage to one cent, condemns the Administration for its unwise treatment of the fishery ques tion, by which valuable privileges were surrendered, and for the spirit of hos tility shown towards pension legislai tion. Balloting commenced on Friday, on which day three ballots were cast. On Saturday two more were taken and it was not until Monday that a choice was made, and that on the eighth bal lot Harrison receiving 544 votes out of 830. As soon as the result was announced the nomination was made unanimous amid tremendous cheering and prolonged applause. All honor to the Vermont delegation for the position they took in voting solidly for Harrison from the start As w have said before, they were an able body of men men who could be relied upon to do that which would aid in bringing about the best results And they have done nobly. Vermont may well feel proud of her represeTi tatives at that great convention. The Green Mountain State was the only State that voted solidly for Harrison on every ballot. We give below the result of each ballot: LEVI P. 3IOKTOX. Levi P. Morton was born May 16, 1824, in Shoreham, Vt. Mr. Morton's father was a village preacher. The school and academy of his native town laid a good foundation for the intellectual growth which was afterwards assiduously culti vated. Before he was 20 years of age young Morton started out to earn his own living. First he secured a position as clerk in a clothing and dry goods shop in Hanover, N. II. At the end of five years he had savedenough money to secure an interest in the dry goods firm of Ueebe, Morgan & Co. of Boston. In 1S54 he moved to Kew York citv and es tablished the dry goods house of Morton & Grinnell. For some years the firm was prosperous. Then through large losses caused by the breaking out of the war or the rebellion causing a general suspension of all his customers in the confederate States his firm failed. When Morton & Grinnell failed they were able to pay but 50 cents on a dollar. A few years later the creditors of the firm re ceived an invitation from Mr. Morton to dine with him. When they sat down to dinner each man found beneath his plate a check signed by Mr. Morton for an amount of money that paid his claim in full with interest. Mr. Morton was not legally bound to pay the money. In 1S63 Mr. Morton opened the banking house which has since become famous through out the world as the firm of Morton Bliss & Co. Mr. Morton was elected to Congress in 1876, 1878, and 1880. His career in Washington was an open and most cleanly page. He was true to prin ciple and independent and fearless in action. lie was appointed Minister to France by President Garfield, which position he 'JilleU with great honor and diicuity. Mr. Morton has the respect and esteem of all who know him, and his name adds strength to the Republi can ticket. The Republican Creed. Condensed into the form of a short creed the Republican platform is something like this: We believe in a free ballot and in having everv vote counted. We believe in protection lor proiccuoii sake, and we are not ashamed ot it. We believe m abolishing internal taxes crea ted for war purposes. We believe in the direct protection of Amer ican labor against cheap loreign la nor. vt e believe in tree internal competition. We helieve in railroad regulation. We believe in homestead and good honie- Htend titles for citizens. We believe in home rule for big and intelli gent Territories. we believe m a uouDie monetary niuumu We believe in the utmost facilities foreduca- tion. as worth all thev can cost. e believe m a big mercnant marine anu. in American ship yards. W e believe in a good navy, good coast tie- fences and crjod water routes for commerce. We believe in makine other nations respect our rights and pay tor all tney get irom us. We believe in protecting American citizens against foreign interference, not only at home but in any part of the world. We believe in civil service relorm more tnan ever: and We believe that nothing is too good tor tne soldiers who risked their lives to save the country and saved it. -Yen- York Press. the day BALLOTS - 1 2 3 4 ft fi 7 Total vote 830 834 827 830 831 830 830 830 8 416 418 414 416 416 416 416 416 .229 249 244 236 224 244 231 118 .114 108 123 98 87 91 91 . 84 116 122 135 146 137 120 100 9 95 94 217 213 231 278 6M 83 88 99 73 76 75 99 18 20 32 3 16 90 6 16 35 2 48 40 14 Kec. to choice, bherrnan, Gresham, ..... Alger Harrison. ..... Allison. 72 IM;pew, 99 Phelps 25 Kusk, 25 Fitler 24 Blaine 33 Lincoln, 3 Ingalls 28 Hawlev 13 McKiiiley, 2 3 8 Foraker, Douglas, Fred Grant,' Haymoiid, For Vice President, Levi P. Morton of New York, Wm. O. Bradley of Ken tucky, and W. W. Phelps of New Jer sey were placed in nomination. Mr. Morton was nominated on the first ballot, the vote being Morton 591 Phelps 119, Bradley 103, Bruce 11. Mr. Boutelle of Maine, introduced the following resolution, which was adopted with but one dissenting vote "The first concern of all good gov ernment is the virtue and sobriety of the people and the purity of their homes, ihe Kepubncan party cor dially sympathizes with all good and well directed efforts tor the promotion of temperance and morality. BENJAMIN HARRISON. Benjamin Harrison, the Republican nominee for President, was born at Jtorth JJend, Hamilton County, Ohio, August ai, l&w; received a classical education, graduating at Miami Univer sity, Oxford, Ohio, in 18-52 ; studied law at Cincinnati, Ohio ; removed in March, I804, 10 inaianapoiis, inaiana, wnere He has since resided and has been engaged in the practice of the law : was elected in October, 18W), by the people, Reporter of the decisions or tne bupreme court of the State; was commissioned in July, 1882, as Second .Lieutenant of Indiana Volunteers; raised Co. A of the 70th Indiana Vol. Infantry, was commission ed Captain, and on the organization of the regiment was commissioned uoionel ; in August went with the regiment to Kentucky, and served until mustered out m J une, 18o5 ; was Drevettea ungadier- innnrul in (.Yhni-ira in I 1. -1 1 1 .4. t- 1864, while in the field, was re-elected Reporter of the Supreme Court, which oflice he had lost by accepting his com mission in the army ; after having been mustered out, he entered upon the duties ot Reporter and served for four years ; in. 187tt he was the candidate of Chicago Notes. Clubs representing nearly all candidates paraded the streets and evening. It is estimated there were over 200,000 strangers in Chicago last week. The hotels were packed. The "appearance of the venerable Fremont at Chicago is one of the striking features of the convention, and the eagerness of the vast multi tude to see and hear the first leader of the party shows how strong a hold early traditions still retain on represen tative Republicans. Mrs. Logan's emphatic denial that her presence in Chicago has anything to do with the Alger movement dis poses of one of the convention's rumors. Her presence in the city at this time is a coincidence which has afforded nleasure to hundreds of veterans who are among the attend ants upon the convention. It was a notable circumstance that almost the first thing the convention did after it got fairly into shape was to make an expression of its sympathy with General Sheridan and its iov at his prospects of regaining strength. And in doing this the great assem blage did just what all genuine R e- publicans wanted it to do. Morris M. Estee, the permanent chairman of the Convention, is one of the most popular men along the Pacific Coast, He is a well-preserved man of fifty-five, a little above the average in height, with a finely formed head and clear cut, resolute features, indicative of energy and force and an immense stock of good common sence. Pennsylvania is his birth place, but he has been in Calafornia ever since he was a boy. He has been Govern or, Speaker of the Legislature, Presi dent of the Constitutional Convention and a member of other important de liberative assemblies that have been held in his State. FROM WASHINGTON. TFrem our RejruIarCorrespondenti Washington, D. C, June 19, 1888. The fashionable girl of Washington is any thing but the puny creature that the envious men have made her out. It isn't really true that she will scream when she sees a mouse, or gather up her skirts and skedaddle yelling "a snake !" "a snake !" when she steps on a crooked stick. When she goes in for anvthing nowadays she goes in heart and soul she plunges. She goes in for horseback riding now, and like everything else she extracts every atom of pleasure from it. This has been the fad for a year at least, and the sages predicted that the hot weather would kill it but it hasn't so far. There isn't : girl in the city who has a really trim figure and a stylish habit, who will quit riding ju3t because it's hot work, No, Indeed ! She gets up early in the morning and takes a trot or canter through the woods and over the roads, and generally returns in time to sit down to breakfast with the family. She has an appetite like a cow-boy and cheeks like June roses. If she is an expert she tells with pleasure of the cropper she took, and glories in the bruises. She's not overly anxious about her complexion either. Indeed, most of the fair riders bid fair to rival the well seasoned tramp and the turkey egg for brownness and speckled-ness. The riding school has a sort of deserted look from the outside, but things are going at merry pace just the same, and if you want a horse you will have to engage him several days ahead of time. But the soft pat of hoofs on the tan bark is not by any mean3 packed away in camphor with last season's furs. Many of the beginners who are timid or shy to appear on the road, ride there, and some of the veterans who don't care to be broiled while they take their ex ercises, take their constitutional in the ring, and it is decidedly pleasant. The place is cool, shady and quiet; there is no dust, and the wind blow ing in at the large open windows makes it sufficiently invigorating. An old-timer was complaining the other day about the indifference of government clerks to politics. "Blamed if I don't believe that some of them are ignorant that a convention has been held," he remarked by way of a climax to his description of their benighted condition. "After awhile they will loose the run of the Presi dents," he went on, "and be like the people in some of the back counties who are said to still vote for Andrew Jackson." The old man spoke with so much earnestness that your correspon dent, who was listening to him, de termined to interview some clerks and subject them to a sort of civil-service examination on politics. After talk ins with several I found that all of them knew that Grover Cleveland was President, and that he had been renominated by the national Dem ocratic convention. As to who would be the next President there was some difference of opinion. The appointees nnder the present administration had no doubt that Mr. Cleveland would be re-elected, and were of the decided opinion that the country would not be safe if the Republican partv should be returned to power. The "hold overs," as the clerks appointed under former administrations are termed, were undemonstrative in their talk They did not seem to have given the subject of the next President much thought, and their views of the political situation were mild and rather colorless. The bulletin boards that used to be a familiar 6ight in the Department corridors were not to be found and the clerks did not seem to miss them. The interest in the preliminary prep arations for the great national strug gle did not ripple the calm routine of Department life. The Congressional bath rooms are presided over by a powerful colored man who makes a great many extra quarters by "rubbing down" the statesman who go to bathe. The usual price for service is twenty-five cents, but Congressman "Billy" Ma son, ot Chicago, has been taxed a half dollar every time he has called upon the keeper of the bath. He discovered last Thursday that Con gressman Yardley was securing similar service for just half what he paid. He protested vigorously against pay ing double the usual amount, when the African gentleman retorted : "You'se quite right Mistah Mason, sah, I dun rub down Mistah Yardley for a quarter, sah, but Mistah Yardley dun weigh only 125 pounds and you tips de scales at 2o0. bides dis sah, dere's nfgh onto harf an acre in dat back ov vours. Stili, dere ain't no reg lar charge, and I se contended wif a quartah if you says de word, sah." Billy paid up and dropped an extra halt into the keepers hand. Lenox All Over The State. The Bennington battle monument has been laid up 40 feet this season. C. II. French, of Chelsea, was re cently sentenced by Judge Powers to three years and six months in Stale Prison, and fined $100 for forgery. It is expected that there may be a colt show at Rutland previous to the horse breeders' meeting. Animals from five years old down are to be ex hibited. Willie Burrage, of Hartford, aged 14, was drowned Monday afternoon of last, week while bathing in White River with a crowd of boys, none of whom could swim. At a village meeting St. Johnsbury instructed the trustees to have the village lighted by electricity, and au thorized them to spend $1300 for that purpose during the year. Eugene Town, one of Walling ford's successful farmers, has been missing since the 13th, when he was seen in Burlington. He left his wife child and three hired men to walk about town. No cause is known for his departure. Ihe community 01 Sheldon was somewhat startled the 17th by the re port that a young daughter of L. S, Lampher was assaulted in the high way by Alonzo Sweet, a neighbor of Mr. Lampher. When the officers went to look him up they found hira among the miss'mg, having left his home for some place of safety. " The Orleans County Agricultural Society held a meeting recently to per fect arrangements for the coming fair, which is set for September 25 and 26 The prospect for stock and other ex hibits promises to surpass all former exhibits. The money in the ladies department will be doubled, and gen erous premiums will be given in every line. Some Big Milk Tests fGeorge Aitken, manager of Frederick Bill ings' larm, in Woodstock standard. We have just completed a week's test of two of the Billings farm Jer seys, with results that may interest your readers, lest began Monday, May 28, and ended June 3. The youngest of the two cows, Stoke Po- Regina A. J. C. C. 48409, gave during the week 299 1-2 pounds of milk, which made IS pounds 3 ounces of butter. This is, I think, with two exceptions, the largest yield of any heifer of her age, as she will not be three years old until July 21st. 1 his is a wonderful record for so young a cow; but when we look at her breeding we are not surprised. She was sired by Stoke Pogis of Lin den, A. J. C. C. 10558, whose dam, Matilda, A. J. C. C. 2338 imported, has a record of 17 pounds in seven days, and whose sire was the greatest of all Jersey bulls, living or dead, imported Stoke Pogis E. II. B. 846, A. J. C. C. 1259. Stoke Pogis of Linden is also a full brother of the great cow, Matilda 4th, who gave in one year 16,153 3-4 pounds of milk, which made 952 pounis of butter The butter producing power of this heifer is evidently no accident, but the result of systematic breeding She is a young cow of robust const! tution and great capacity, and bids fair to equal, if not surpass, any cow of the present day. xae otner cow tested at the same time is named LaVioletteA. J. C. C. 36801. She gave 265 pounds of milk, which made 17 pounds 8 ounces of butter. She is also of roval breed- FLETCHER. Effie Montague Is ill. Clinton Stearns and his mother are vis iting in St. Albans. Mrs. Elmer Hooper attended church at Binghamville Sunday. Mrs. Alvira Montague visited friends in Cambridge last week. On Thursday last at 2 p. m.. thermom eters registered 92 degrees. Charles Safford, of Fairfax, attended church at Binghamville Sunday. Dr. D. Roberts and wife, of Bell Plain, Kansas, are visiting in town. Field crops and gardens have been growing rapidly during the excessive neat 01 tne past tew days. A. C. Hill and wife, of Morristown nave been visiting friends here the past ...Ant. ............ T . . r . 1 wcciv, 1 etui mug iiionoay. f C 1. ' -...- l , , 0. ii.cy anu wne went to Hurling ton Monday morning, where Mrs. Estey in w uc neu.eu tor a cancer. E.J. Holt and Henry LaBountv have gone to h rankhn Pond to be absent for several uays on a fishing trip. Rev. Henry Crocker preached at Bing- nainvnie sunuay afternoon from the woras : vve are God's Husbandry." Hiimer uooper aiid wife arrived at his latner s irom lowa Saturday. Elmer is looking better than his friends expected i,u see mm, muu;ju rar irom wen. Rev. Henry Crocker will deliver a lec ture Dy invitation of B. J. Richardson lost, at Eairfax next Friday evening subject "The City of Washington. Admission free. The Champlain Association of Univer sahsts was well attended. The ministers present were Revs. Guernsey, Hilton warren, Parker and Kingsbnrv. Mrs, Kingsbury spoke on the afternoon of the first day and Rev. L. Warren in the eve ning. Rev. Henry Crocker regretted his maoiuty to be present, as he intended Rev. E. Wheelook was there the last af ternoon. L, V E. J. Holt, of jyier'aska, is rusticating n Vermont again. Who can blame him for changing the monotonous plains of Nebraska for the nicturesaue seenerv of Vermont, witn it verdant hills and fer tile valleys; its dancing rills and flowing rivers; its numerous ponds and glassy lakes, sneitering the liuny tribe and giv ingrare sport to the aneler. esDeciall v when, added to all these attractions and perhaps the chief there is a brisrht Green Mountain girl at the end ot his route (which terminates in Fletcher") to srive nun a smiling welcome? EAST HARDWICK. Mrs. George Hall is quite sick. There has been a bear seeu near Joslyn's. A brother of Jonathan Foss. of St Albans, is visiting him. F. E. Foss is adding a niazza to his nouse and shingling the ell. Was He Murdered ? Was he mur dered, is a question often asked when a person is found to have died suddenly that had previously em'oved arood health. The answer is "No, Heart Disease or Apopiexy was tne cause." These dis eases can be prevented and Paralysis Rheumatism, Heart Disease, Chronic Bronchitis. Liver Complaints. Kidnev and Bladder Troubles, Dyspepsia, Loss 01 .appetite ana general Debility can be uuieu uv Latsiusr ANTi-Ai'OPf.rcoTT'NrR. the only Apoplex Preventive and Paral ysis Cure. It you don't believe it, send to Dr. F. S. Hutchinson & Co., Enos- Durgh .talis, Vt., for circulars and testi monials. j HAYING LSI Dangerous Immigration. The conditions of the Italian quarter in New York, as described by Man ager Marzo of the Italian Society of Emigration, emphasizes anew the im portance of placing some restrictions upon immigration. Since the first of January about 30,000 Italian im migrants have landed at New York, and of this number it is estimated that at least 18,000 have settled down in New York city, unable or indis posed to go any farther. Most of them are contributing their quota to the filth, vice and wretchedness which abound in the vicinity of Mulberry street. According to Mr. Marzo these people are living like dogs. More of them are crowded into some rooms in the Mulberry street rookeries than ought to find lodgment in the whole building. "They actually sleep-on the floors in layers. They have no water on the upper floors for washing or drinking. Ihe seweraae is de fective and the ventilation simply nothing. This is a shocking state of things, but it describes the peril to a single class of immigrants, and is therefore only a faint suggestion of what such immigration means to the nation as a whole. The immigrants whom manager marzo describes are a menace to the community. They furnish gangs of underpaid workmen to unscrupulous contractors, and so crowd out and crowd down American labor. The rookeries which they in fest are a moral cesspool, and a source of physical infection and disease. Their inmates are hot- blooded, treacherous, and not in irequentiy murderous, mere is so reason why this nation should con tinue to permit the offscouring of the world s population to be dumped upon its shores, tor the industrious, sober, order-loving, home-seeking immigrant we have always a cordial welcome, but it is time that some effective measures were taken to bar out the vicious, pauperized and criminal classes of immigrants. mg, being a granddaughter of Matin, wiio wua imprtrted for the Billings Farm direct from the island of tHmbby, and who te&ted 17 pounds 11 ounces in seven days, and wnose son, ie Brocq's Prize, has 21 daughters and granddaughters in the 14 pound list. Both ot these cows dropped heifer calves, one of them being sired by lilack l'nnce 01 Linden, wuo was sold to Mrs. S. M. Shoemaker, of Baltimore, Md., for $12,000 and the other was sired by the bull now at the head of the Billings farm herd, whose dam, Mollie Garfield, has a record of 22 pounds in seven days and if the breeders axiom is correct these calves ought at least to equal their dams in butter production. A Horrible Inheritance The transmission of the fearful effects Of contagious blood poison Is the most norriDie innoruance which any maa can leave to his innocent posterity; but It can be certainly mitigated and in the majority of esses, prevented by the use oi ioe anuaote which Nature fur nishes, and which is found in the reme dy known all over the world as 8wiXt' Bpecitio commonly called "S. S. B." Mr.J.H.Brown, of Hornellsville, N.T., writes: "Three years I suffered with this horrible disease. Swift's Bpeciflo cured me completely." Prof. Edwin Baar, 284 E.22nd St., IT T . writes: "Swift's peciflo cured me of a fearful case of Blood Poison " Dr. B. F. Wingfleld, of the Boldler'a Home, Richmond, Vs., writes: "Swift's Bpociflc cured me of a severe case of Blood Poison." D. W. K. Brings, Brooklyn, N. Y., writes: "I was a perfect wreck from Blood Poison. Swift's Specific restored health and hope, and I am well to-day " C. W. Langnill, Satannah, Ga : I suffered longr with Blood Poison. I tried Swift's Specifics and am perfectly welL A. W. BuelL of Power's Hotel, Roch ester, N.Y., writes : "It is the best blood remedy on earth. I cured myself with ft I recommended It to a friend and it made him well." Mr. F. L. Stanton, of the Bmlthyille, (Ga.) News, writes that a friend was afflicted with a case of Blood Poison, and two bottles of S. a 6. effected a complete cure. Treatise on Blood and Bkin Diseases mailed free. The Swift Specific Co., Drawer 8, Atlanta, Ga. Clipper Scythes of the Best Manufocture, only 50 cents each. H AN- DlK E S , 10 cents and 20 cents each. Canned Goods To Close. Corn, 10 cents; Tomatoes, 10 cents: Peaches, 20 cents: Ap ples in i-gallon cans, 22 cents. Whitcomb & Paine's FINE CALF BOOTS, One Dollar per Pair Yours respectfully, W. 31. PAI1KFR Wolcott, Vermont. St.J.&L.C.R.R.TimeTable. TO preserve the richness of color or delicacy of tint of your sum mer dresses, make suds of hot water and Ivory Soap, allow to cool until lukewarm, then wash your dresses in the solution. Ordi nary soaps contain too much alkali, which in a short time bleaches the color and destroys its beauty. Prof. Silliman, of Yale College, says, "The Ivory Soap can not injure the most delicate fabric." A WORD OF WARNING. There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the 'Ivory they ARE NOT, but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it. Copyright 1SS6, by Procter & Gamble. 1 , ti 1 SOMETHING NEW New sateens, Scotch ginghams, 30-inch cocheco Foulards, seersuckers. century cloths, dotted muslins, Victoria lawns, India linen, all wool Henri etta cloths, cashmeres in all the new shades, &c. 10 10 pieces cashmere, 40 inches wide, in new spring shades at 32 cents. pieces Arlington suitings in cnecks and stripes at 12 cents. WE HAVE GOT THEM ! 50 dozens printed border handkerchiefs at 1 cent. 25 dozens imitation hem stitched handkerchiefs at 3 cents each: 4 for 10 cents. 50 dozens linen finish handkerchiefs, 2-inch border, fast colors, at 5 cents each. PAEA80L8 & SUN UMBRELLAS. The nicest line of mens, youths, bovs. and children's clothino-outside nf liosion. oall and see them. HATS ! HATS ! ! HATS ! ! ! Just received another invoice of soft hats in all shades, English Derby hats, straw hats in endless variety. Save money and buy here. BOOTS cSs SHOES. Mens', 3-ouths' and boys', ladies', misses' and children's fine boots and shoes and slippers a specialty. NO MATTER WHAT OTHER MERCHANTS SAY, We are selling our own genuine French kid button boot. over-Ian seam. opera toe, in all sizes, C to D wide, for $2.87. If you want the best shoe for the money, buy our Ideal at $2.00. A few more pairs Whitcomb & laine call boots to close at $1.29. Ask our prices on flour, salt, nails, lime, plain and barbed wire before buyine. We want your manle Riirar far cash or trade. W etherby fc Page. JEFFERSONVILLE.VT. THE STAOUID NEW MODEL MCKEm FOR Laflies ana CMlta's Garments, Constantly on hand. New Styles received every month. Send a stamp for Illustrated Catalogue and Fashion Monthly, to A. V. WISWSLL, Hvde Park, Vt.. Dealer in Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Sil ver and Plated Ware, Specta cles, Stationery, School, Blank and Miscellaneous Books, Pic ture and Window Glass, Pic ture Frames, &c. NEW STOCK BLANK BOOKS ! Anvthinsr from a vcent vest pocket memoranda to a one half Russia Ledger. I j S S3--1- I "pa-MIV I3 3 I ci -z. r ri 1 - r- to j2 3 '. ' i - x t ' ;-."". r7i - s,).idx:i 5 T n. . T. OS ' . ". -r 7. t. z "i x 1 - C o I! v Itf n. " ! t . T rt. r 1 """p" r- -J x x c i-": mJZ - ?o 1 -pare I &- ''V ?! 55 -1 1-Vi -.i c"''- VrA-; r. Se -Bg3J(Ix5i 1 --.. ' ; . . . " a ....,-, .u-.,-, 0 - a 'I'lX'J-1.! j5s-i-.ie'iK;'l--'l'f-- M u M j 2; - "'"j -' : ar - r o I 1 us ce tc ei I tV?5".:"-s 3 "5'5 I j 1 " -f - l- .0 IC ic r-1- m PROBATE NOTICE. rjntilfurthcr notice, tlm I'robntr f 'oirrl forlhn District of Lumnille, will lie lirll nt Ilie Cniirl iloutein Ilyile Park, on Jlonday and '1 ImrKilav ol' each week, ami on Saturday, from 10.30 A. il. to 12 li., and Irom 1 P.M. to 2.30 P. l . T PI lH JrC -A- ZEZ JzLi Leads everything in the Horse Rake line. So say the farmers who are using them in this County. Yet we are able to sell them at the price which cheaper Rakes are sold. Call on us, Look them over- Take one home, And Try It ! And bring it back if you do not Like it. H. A, SLAYTON & CO., Morrisville, Vermont. Estate of A. L. Thomas. NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT. State of Vermont, Jiixtrirt of Lamoille, g. In rrobute Court, liuld at Hyde l ark, in said din trict, on the 2(ith day of June A. 1. lx.sS. L. C. Moody, JCxerutor of the etale of A, L. Thomas, late of Mowe in said diHtrlct, deceased, presents lus adiniii8trntion account fjr examination and allowance, and make) applica tion for a decrc?e of diutriliution and partition of the estate of said deceased. Whereupon, it is or tiered by said Court that said account and saiu application be referred to a hCssion thereof, to be held at the Probate oflice in saiil 11 vile Park, on tha 18th day of July, A.l. at lOn.'ni. for tiem-inir and decision thereon : Anil, it is further onleied that notice hereof be piven to all persons inter ested by publication of the same threiweeks suc cessively, in the News Jt Citizen, a newspaper published at Morrisville nnd Hyde Park, pini ons to said time appointed lor hearing, that ihey may appear at said time and place, nnd show cause, if any they may have, why said account should not be nllowedaml such decrco made. IJy the court. Attest. C. b. PA E, Register. '3? Estate of David Davis. NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT. State of Vermont, Lamoille District, . In Tro bate Court, holden at Hyde Park, on tlie -22d dav of June, A. I. 1.SS8. ' Vernon Wilkius, Executor of the estate of David Davis, late of Stowe, in said district, deceased, presents his administration accounlfor examination and allowance and makes application lor a decree of distribution and par tition of the estate ot 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 Probate Oilico iu said llyilo Park, on the arth day ot July, A. I. lot, for hearing and decision thereon : And, it is lurther ordered, that notice hereof be (riven to all per sons interested, by publication of the same three weeks successively in the News anu Citizen, it newspaper published at Morrisville nnd Hyde Park, previous to said time appointed for hear inir, that thev mar anneal- at said time n.i iiu,.n and show cause if any they mav have, why said account should not be allowed "and such decree made. l!y the court. Attest, 23 W3 l. S. I'Ai; K. .Indira. Estate of A. B. Walt. WILL PRESENTED. State op Vermont, District of Lamoille, r fn Probate Court, held at Hvde V ark within ,nH for said district, on the" 25th dav of .ln'm. A.D.lbSH. An Instrument liurnorthiir to b Die l.i Will Testament ol A. B. Wait, late of Stowe, in said district, deceased, beinc presented for Pro- Date, it 19 ordered by said Court that nil ner- Bons conccrued therein be noliiied to appeal at a session thereof, to be held nt the Probate Oflice in Hvde Park in said district, on ti, u-.n, ,iu nr July, A. I). lttts, at ten o'clock in the fore noon, and show cause.it nny they have, apainsl the probate of said will ; for which purpose it is further ordered that tliisorder h published three weeks successively in the News and Ciliy.-n . newspaper published at Morrisviile and Hyde t-ark in tuis suite, previous to said time of hcai. hearing. By Uie Court Attest, '' K. S. PAGE, Judge. . Estate of N. R. Raymond. commissioners' notice. The undersigned, hnvinir been innmnii,! k the Honorable Probate Court for the District of Lamoille, Commissioners, to receive, ovun.mn and adjust all claims and demands or all person aiainst the Estate of fi". K. Kavmond. late ot btowe, in said District, deccaseil. mil nil -iin.. exhibited in offset Uiereto.hereby tore notice that no wiiimrei ior me purposes aforesaid at the Town Clerk's office in said town ol Stowe on the lHtn day of Auir. aniNtlic sth nav nt hmmiiii. ext, from oho o'clock p. ni, until four o'clock p. m.. each of said dava. nn.l that ,i. months from the 11 th dar otJune.A D. wsfl the time limited bvsaid COIII-i for Hn i1 rrmhlAi.. silo trn nee l u nr cxaiiiinntn.il and loii" C" '" Mil" 2-llh lny of June, l8. 1. A. SAVHCIT C. SLAYTON, , A. i. 23w3 Commissioners. Arc You Sick? 0lLCEHBO Probate Court Lamoille District The following business was trans acted at the Probate Oflice in Hyde rarK, during: tne week ending June 23d, A. D. 1888: June 18. Wm. Hall's estate. C.-im bridge ; Appraisers return inventory. o uiiei'j. mscuiauiines, juornstown; ucaium uii aiiuoiiiLUitMiij ( i iTii:irmnn continued to June SSSth. 1888. Marv A. Atwood's estate, Cambridge ; Appraisers return inventory. June20. A. L. Thomas' estate. Stowe: Commissioners make report; Executor presents his account for settlement hearing set for July 13th, 1888. T. A. Straw's estate, Stowe; Commissioners make report. June 21. Edson Cook, insane, Hyde Park: Administrator of the estate of J. v. James, lormer Guardian, settles his account; V. D. Pitch appointed criiaruian. June 22. Spauldine. minors, guard ianship, Morristown ; Guardian settles his account. David Davis' estate, Stowe; Executor presents his account for settle ment; hearing set for July 27th, 1888. David A. Marshall's estate, Morristown : license granted Administrator to sell real estate. Paraell Marshall's estate. Stowe ; Executor settles his account. J une 23. E. C. Dodge estate, Johnson ; Anna L. Oakes appointed Administra trix. Marvin, minors, guardianship, Montpelier: license trraritedGnarilian in sell real estate. Prank Oakes' estate, Johnson; Delia Oakes appointed Ad ministratrix: P. A. Eelanil and K Monteith Commissioners. u hat a oize is. a. dealer in clothes says that many persons do not seem to understand the rule of meas urement in wearing apparel. A man win duv a coat that is a size too large or too small. A size larger or smaller is what he probably needs, but he does not know what a size is. a size in a coat is one men : a size in a sock is one inch ; in a collar one- L .1 ...!.. .1 . . . .A nan an men ; in a sinri one-nalt an nch ; in shoes one-sixth of an inch ; trousers one inch ; gloyes one-quarter ot an inch, and in hats one-eisrhth of an inch. A Warning. ine iuoues oi ileum's approach are various, anu statistics show conclusively that more persons die from diseases of the mi-oat and laings than anv other. It is probably that everyone, without excep tion, receives vast numbers of Tubercle Germs Into the system and where these germs lull upon suitable soil they start into life and develop, at flrst slowlv and is shown by a slight ticklinz sensation in the throat and if allowed to continue their ravages they extend to the lungs prouueing consumption and to the head, causing catarrh. JNow all this is danger ous and if allowed topioceed will in time cause death. At the onset yon must act with promptness; allowing a cold to so wutiouc attention is dangerous ana may lose you your life. As soon as vou feel that something is wrong with your throat, lungs or nostrils, obtain a bottle of Boschee's German Syrup. It will give you immediate relict. A CARD ! As the wheels of time slowlv revolving brine to us another sorinir-time I would like to call tha .mention ot tne citizens ot Morristown and vi cinity to the hundreds of wheels revolving on Uie celebrated Marshall Carriages and Wagons used for years on your roads. As usual I shall bring several car loads to supply the ever increasing ueiiiaim ior my worn, juy assortment win em brace all the leading styles of top and open car riages and wagons, both light and heavy, and we feel sure we can suit everyone in want of a good article at a low nrice. Oar aim is tn mni-t the best, believing it is economy for the purchas er in the end. All intending to get a carriasre or wMouinis spring win uo well to wait and ex amine our stock and learn our prices before closings trade with Anyone. We shall have our goods ready for inspection as soon as the roaus are settled. All inquiries, either in per son or by letter, should be addressed to Geo. V. uyke, Morrisville. or Martin v.. linrher. Witter. uury. i also Keep a full line of new driving har nesses: have lOr Sale several n-ond hnrwa- nm also agent for the Buckeye mowing machine, manure spreaders and several kinds of horse rakes. Thanking all for past favors and hoping ivi a wuuuuani ui ine same, x am. iiespectiiiuy, H. W. MARSHALL. aprl9m2 , - Kingston, N. II. Ton a sufferer from any of this list of lymptonu, some of which warn you that you are liable to an attack of Apoplexy? Dizziness or Pressure in the Head, Spots Before Eyes, Pain Around or Palpita tion of Heart, PMn in Beglon of Heart with Feeling of Suffocation, Ringing Sound In Ears, Numbness or Prickly Sensation of iambs, especially the Arm, Pain between Shoulders and In 8ide. Pain In SmaU of Back or Hip, Dry Cough, Flatulence, Sour Stomach, General Debluty, Loss of Appetite, &e., YOU can be cured by purchasing a bottle of ANTI APOPIECTINE and taking It acenrrtin tn directions. It Is strongly endorsed bv tha lnnillnir physicians Of Montreal, as " the only Apoplexy Pre ventive, and Is everywhere regarded . .,,. for Paralysis, Heart Disease, Rheumatism, angina Pectoris, Chronic Bronchitis, Liver Complaint. Kidnev and m..M.. Troubles, Sciatica, Dyspepsia, Ac, &c. For sale by all druggist. Price ft 1 .an . wn. bottles for 83.00. Bend to DR. F. 8. HUTCHINSON CO., Enosburgh Falls, Vt. U. S. A., for circulars and testimonials. "100 Emereencuw i . Mailed free to readers of this naner. Tell, wh-t . do In case of accident, and what may result from being Sufferers from coughs, colds, bron chitis, croup, influenza, or wooping cough, will find relief in Dr. Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry, which has now been i:i use for nearly half a century, and still maintains its long-established reputation as the best remedy for all diseases of the throat, lungs and chest. Missouri has just organized a State Republican League, with a member ship of more than a hundred clubs. Missouri i3 one of the States with a vigorous agitation of the tariff issue and 13 not unlikely to cut down the usual Democratic majority to uacomfortably narrow margin. Pay up for you paper. Ask our Agents to show you the SELF-OILING PITMAN BOX and other Improvements for 1888. Buy no machine until you see the Buck eye for 1888, Send for circulars. MANUFACTURED BY The Richardson Manufacturing Co., Worcester, Massachusetts. MONTPELIER CRACKERS THE T BEST IN THE WORLD. MANUFACTURED BY ross MONTPELIER, VT. ALSO MANUFACTURERS OF Do you have pains about the sides, chest an back? Docs your mouth have a bad taste, espe cially in the morning? Do you feel dull and sleepy? Is there a sort of sticky slime collects about the teeth? Is your appetite poor? Is there a foi ling like a heavy load on the stomach -some times a taint, all-gone sensaUon at the pit of the stomach, which food does not satisfy? Do your hands and feet become cold and clammy? Have 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 Uie while? Are you nerv ous, irritable, and eloomv? Do vou have evil toreoodings." 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? Is 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 attendod with palpi tation ol the heart? Has your vision become im. paired.- Are there spots before the eyes? Is there a feeling of great prostration and weak- ness? If yon 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 onlv Liver and Kidnev Pure nninn iuui .i.i.i.ii ,mK puysician ot twenty-live JWIlO UlUl C CAjlUlCUUI. Nrmntonii. If vou are threnlnneil with n"""i ".nt, iiik'ii disease, trv ur. uovce'R Liver and Kidney Cure. II you have stone in the kidneys or gravel in the bladder. Dr. Kovce's Liver and Kidnev Cure is warranted to iliaanivo and remove them. If you have urethra irri- lauoii or ulceration or catarrh or the bladder, my kidney Cure will heal you. If you pass red or bloody urine, or stringy urine, or milky urine, my Kidney Cure will positively euro you. If you have rheumatic stinging or aching pains in the aim Blue or I1IU. ICUUinZ UOWn to thpur nnr. organs, and distress you there.my Liver and Kid ney Cure will remove the cause and cure you. If you have stoppage of urine or are obliged to have your urine drawn, try my Kidney Cure; it will mviftou a, hub uow anu iiermimnnr v euro ,t, I If you And sediment, brick-dust settlings orgnlll colored urine, my Kidney Cure soon corrects and I'uimcs. 11 vuu uuve ciuuiiK. scaiuinir or Ktiiio-. Estate of Lucy M. Barnes. WILL, PRESENTED. State of Vermont. T.nmnilleniutri,.! i t bate Court held at Hyde Park in and for said dit trict, on the 12th day of June A. D. 1888. An instrument, purporting to bo the last Will and Testament of Lucy M.lSarnes, late of Hvde I ark, in said district, deceased, being presented for probate, it is ordered by said Court, that all persons concerned therein be notilied to appear at a session thereof, to be held at the Prolmto Uillcein Hyde Park, in said district, onl the 0th day of Julv, A.'l). 1888, at ten o'clock in the torenoon, and show came, if miv ti.o i, .. against the probate of said will ; fur which pur.' pose it is further ordered, that this order be imb. lished three weeks successively in the News Cit uen, a newspaper printed at MorriKville and Hyde Park in this State, previous to said time of hearing. Uy the court attest. --"3 K. S. PAGE, Judge. Estate of E. S. Jennings. Commission Kits' Xotick. The undersigned, bavin-' been amu.,n.i i.- .i. - Hon. Probate Court for tlm DUirf.-t ... i - -.u .... ... ...im o 1 1 iu. Commissioners, to receive, examine, and adjust all claims a nd demands of all persons aiauist tho estate ot K. S Jennings, late of Khnore, in said District deceased, and all claims exhibit, ed in onset thereto, hereby give notice n,i . win meet for the purposes aforesaid.nt the dwell, ing house of Aloiizo.lennings in Kliuoro on the 14th day ot Au.'. ami -20th duv or v.,. " 1 1 p. m. until 4 o'clock p. m. each ol said days and thatsix months from the 23d day of Mav A ii 1K88. is the time limited bv ,.i,n........ 1 1...". VJ creditors to present their claims to us for exami nation and allowance. 1 Dated at fclmore this 11th day of June A.D 1888 L. A. UALK. GKOUiiKfiltAT, Commissioners. 21w3 Estate of Salmon Stow. c. . - NOTICB OF SKTTLKMKNT. State Of i ermnti. lit;.. ..e i .-,t- Probate" Court. d, , , , , c f " District, on the nth dav of June, a i icJ m,u II. P. StOW. Ailinini.tr.t... .." l . . Salmon Stow, late of 8twe, said d MKHvase presents his administration account 1 r exam nation and allowance. Whereupon it s order".! by said Court, that said accountant a pp icith, be referred to a session thereof, to he held at tli Ar ., - 1 i ",B""1 y'c 1'xrk. ou the :wth -lay ol June A. I. 18ns. for n, ,i .1 thereon : An.l, it is nirthcr ordeic.l, that not re hereot be given to a II wmm. i.....r..:. ".. i .V.',a i of the sHinn 11.V..0 b. " " ! the news and Citizen, a ,, , ' . IIX . i ' ara, previous to said at MorrisvilJ Ume appointed for Hearing, that they ., ay a ,p?ar atsauiume and place, and show cause if ai v they may have, why said account should 'not be allowed and such decree made. 21 WJ uy the CourtAttest, C. S. PAGE, Kegistcr. Estate of S. O. French. ,"ff0 ter'nl'- Oi'trh-t of Lamoille, $,.-In my Kidney Cure quickly relieves and cures. If din-i-l, on ihe ;th ,iny 1 1 .1 nn'e I. i ,,i you have spasmodic stricture or enlargement ol A- C. Itayni-ind Administrator ol the Vat-iu 'nr the prostate gland, .my Kidney Cure conquers ? - eiu-h, lalo of stowe. in sal. I ihirirt every attack ami radically cures. If you have 'cw.sed, presents his adinUnstiation S seamy i ine or too irecuenl desire, my Kidney cnmmalioii ,,,! allowance and i, ki m Cure will right all wrongs quickly. II you have c'Uum tor a decree of dMi-i b ,,, i , . . 1 1 . Il 'ir,,,1,sy ft-om.hsenses of the liver ami khfneys, my theestale of .aid aHTUoZu! Vrl''vv ' J I B H Kidney Cure is the only positive remedy tnowh u''' l7 said Court, tha 'lid , , , '" 18 M to man. It you have liver complaint, ton till nr I Cittioii 16 10 ItM rii , u . . ;... ,i 'TM'!" enlarged liver, or gall stone, my Kidnev Care will the Probate Oilice in ki , i - , . ..' , hf "v" cure the most obstinate and chronic case. Ifvoul8"1 lluv f Julv ' -,'u ' ;11'k. 011 tht have scrofula, ervsiuelas or a.-ilt rh..,,.,, n, ,.., I decision th.-r,.,,.. . ." A. . ."'r l"-'i inir and . II IN llll affecting the liver and kidneys, my Kidney Cure' n""'e hereoi he given t' will cleanse, purity and cure, If you have rhcu- I J'uulicntion of the sam FINE C ONFECTIONERY. MALVERN STOCK FARM STALLIONS ! 1888 SEASON 1888- TATTERS ALL. t tin nn tn Wornnit SireofZeida, 2.29 1-4; Auctioneer, 2,31. Ry Itysdvk's Hainblctonian Dam, Miss Lolly by Daniel Lambert; 2nd dam, tiuakeress, by loung Linperor. LAMOILLE. flnbred Lambert). Terms, $10.00 to Warrant. Dark bay, IK hands high, weighs 107r lbs., foal 1H8' Sire WARD 8 LAMIIEKT; Ham, jvuiiinu.i, "J iui i ijiiiuiaih, &ue oi on ill uie Z..1U lisi; .-nu Mam bv Yonnir Columbus, sire of 11 in tne 2..1U list, anu sire oi uie uams oi s in tne list. mollie is a natural trotter. His colts are large wun tne uest oi icet aim legs, nearly a nice bays. His season win cioau aububi u. WARD'S LAMBERT. matism, sciatica, malarial fever and ague, caused bv weak kidneys and uric acid in tlm i,iIUi n vou nave iiphi your anueilie. or toni'in, pn,tA.l dry and parched hps and mouth, spittle dry and cottony, or have become emaciated my Kidney Cure will build up your broken down constitu tion, ii jra nave internal lever, canker, acid phlegm, bad taste and offensive breath, my Kid- mi-., w, iciiiovi-b tin inese conitttious If vou have venereal blood unison. o,-,,i,ii.,. ulcers, skin eruptions, blotches, clironii- ,ii,.u ... nm iiict, mij n iov i.ivcr aim Kidney Cure to strengthen the kidneys, thereby wnrkimr nil ;, ......i,i.. ,i !...;.i , -' . " ......... i-uiiiitjo Hum uiu uioon, nun at tne same time ..niiiu uji.c, UUH. lli'll Olllllll. It ih linrn w n m-iwiii-uiwiv, i juu cairt sleep or rest, anil roll and tumble, feel sore nm) uiiir eni. ...i bones tender, nervous, irritable, tnel r,un-nio.x.. a,... unstrung, my iviuuey i urc will make vou feel well, strong and happy. Mv Liver ami l.-i,i.,., Cure is for sale at your ding store. The onlv remedy known that will positively prevent anil t.UIUlUl.11) Bid, I'l li-r or. 1. -... I i. ii . ' " unit publication of the s inu"; .V' ' ' ""''Hled.by in the News V , ,mvV ,!".,:i..wl,'k" -" ceMvely at Morrisville and 11 V, .' I'- rl 7 '1" lH'liHh.-d tune appointed f. r I tVirii'- tlV.t' hm-'V''" K''i,l at said lime and pi ,:. , ' ' "m-v lT" i.r why said ac,ou..l l..;,.; i .. BVy they mav have. onuneuaiui sucn decree n a. I.. 21w3 Uv the Court Attest, " PAGft,' Jmlge BR. BOOTH'S LITTLE PILLS -WILL CI KK- -It you give my Kidney Cure ed by it. of La- them Terms t'0.00 to Warrant. Limited to 50 Mares only. Dark chestnut without marks, 15 3-4 hands high, weighs 1,050 pounds; sue, iianiei i.amnert; nam, ranny, nay, 1:1 a-4 nanus, weighs .100 pounds, by nsn nurse, " : - , "" i";',,"1,' " " t. nrtl dam. oiarit. i. mni'ia, . by S. ;;..i, . ii..,... iir.n,-v bv Sisriial: Brown nick ny itounus uorse; BpeHly and pmnstiently cured by twins Wist am fetti. Gc-t thegiuln,whlcliislKned"I.iii!TTa t cn the wrapper. Prepared by 8ut W. l owijt A eOHStiiguoH. fclWlj til toko. T. H.Morgan; Fish Horse by Brown rse ; Hounds Horse by Vermont Hlaek awk- Vermont Hlaek Hawk by Sherman Morgan; sneinian Morgan by Justin .Morgan; Justin .Morgan by True Hriton; dam of r isn noise uy loung unguium-, ne uy Migincer and ; no by 1-Jn- irineer' he by imp. mesBeum i , ,i.m. v.. ..j .... ,,.,, ...'.ihhb uuiou uy llanibletoniaii. He took lirst premium as best stallion, 5 years old and over, with live of his get at I imoillo County Fair, September, '85, 'St and '87, also at Winooski Valley Fair in 'S7, while his colts took llrst premium in every class. Ho is one ot the best sires in Vermont and I can prove it not bv talk b it bv showing his oils. They have taken first premium at Vermont .State and New I.'. ,,rl.Lm I Fnirs One ol them won llrst money in the 2-year old stakes, two others won 2nd nnd 3rd money in the 3 .year-old stakes at Lamoille Co. I-air last lull and one won lust money at Wmoaski Valley Fair, in the 3-year-old stakes. I have at the farm 25 of his get, 17 of them nice hays. Coine ar.d see them. A 11 navable on or before March 1 st, 188!). Mures kept on grass at 50 cents per week ; on hay at ai ,1.1 .vt .iwiinr'ri risk ill all respects. My Warrant. fair trial, and are not cured or hem-iiit,., 1 will rcluint your money. I wish to l,n h,,nu and honorable with you, and do not want your money unless I can do you good. Can vou em ploy any physician to treat you on theac'terms? I'rice My Kidney Cure is one dollar ner l, 111.. ... div I'.,- II,-,. .1..I1..... ... . 1 g r.,,,1... , ii-cii iwtTu nun recommended bv more man o.nwu renowned pnystcians. Wholrsitle Agrntn: Wem.s, Hiohaupson & CO Burlimrton. Vt Ukkkn, Hiocins A Hide Uutland. Vt A. Pkki.ky riroil Concord. N. II Geo. C. Goodwin Co., - - Itoston. Mass Weeks & 1'on tii, Huston. Mass E. W. Royce, M.D., may be consulted by letter at his address. Lock llox 1514, Spiingllelil, Mass. His larue lllua. ratrtl I uiirnal seutfreeen application. , li. i an,, i:Uin.r, lt,u"nl.'i Attn., lr..,.i.... I'rtt,, V.r.1. " le tn lhr Month. I,.ll Akin. himI ull li.r,PrN CHUIM-ll I,, M ,4..... nUtrUllllrimlrlll, Ilooth's Little Pin. ,... Pills.anda.ea.narvi-ltoal w . -uih, ,Tl,h,,r are very small, sti u tlv vegetable "u..! , , ,,h,'v is only one or two pills, thev ',.' , by young or old wit , ,,, t , .'.V. ? ' ' ' ' 1 1 '-v ''"' u of medicine. If Vou in- n, ...'' .. . 1 ,T I'cm-ih-o he iilena...l i. "mi fl.uo. (in mail. Address, tuorii mi:i.i isk o l K l-l , v ."..- Sin v. i. . . .... r. SI,,.,-,. ,,, ii. ..I.. ,, . V ""1 J. Leach, VVolcott ' Od. . In vials at 25 cent., 'y hold by dealers everywhere or sen, by 'i-iu.li nsville: I. llanlw ii-k ; MoiuusviLLB, Vt., May 14, im. C. R. PAGE, STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. JOIiKOT, V Kit. MO XT. Terms of W weeks each begin the 1st Tuesday of September and 2d Tuesday of February. A. U. CAMP11LLL, A. H .Principal. VTTOKNKYs Mr. Fik p HENDEE & AT fisk. V W, Moiinisvii.i.K. t !iHuiniiie in Mm mil I ""U-iii airi-nt M il In-ur.-ini ii ,. inpaiiy having assets eiianic .H,li-K I I'll! )l!i 11 ICS . II wi tne iM'l an I l:l oi- hv kit, i .!,. .vu-in Amcni-ii, :i e Ol ,lv-i, r i, ....II. l .. , .. ' . . - . .... ....- , ;i,l-s. ,,, w . Iicics in that cm, in,,,,, ii ' 1 . " agent fur the old and reliable v,:P',, ."" utiiiii " i in- policies in in:it i-itim, ...... i:oiiiiiiiini,..,ii..u . ; .'ruin attention. ' rc,'u"e l"m. U. W. UBNDEK.