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News and citizen. [volume] (Morrisville, Vt. ;) 1881-current, September 19, 1889, Image 2

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SOMEWHAT STRANGE.
ACCIDENTS AND INCIDENTS OF
E VERY-DAY LIFE.
Queer Fact - -- '
Editors and Proprietors.
Published Every Thursday at
MORRISVILLE AND HYPE PARK.
SEPTEMBER 19, 1889.
The corn crop this year is immense
so large that it cannot be "cor
nered," it is hoped.
The Democratic cry of extravagant
expenditures by the present adminis
tration is indeed ludicrous. Every
cent spent is by appropriations made
by the late Democratic House of
Representatives.
A prize of $6,000 is offered by
the Spanish government for the best
essay, in any of the modern lan
guages, on the fourth centenary of
the discovery of America by Co
lumbus. We'll bet some Yankee
takes the prize.
The Ohio campaign livens up with
the approach of fall weather. It may
be a brisk one, but the Buckeye boys
in blue have not forgotten Foraker's
little speech regarding those rebel
flags, and they will again rally around
their soldier-Governor.
Major Valentine's colonization
scheme seems to be taking in other
States. The Major has received nu
merous inquiries regarding the move
ment and also letters asking the price
of land in Vermont. Perhaps the
movement will "boom the State."
Another murder was committed by
"Jack the Ripper" last week, and not
discovered until ten days after it had
taken place, showing the slothfulness
of the London police. How long
will these atrocious crimes go unpun
ished, is a question which is agitating
the entire world.
Gov. Dillingham has selected Hon
Loveland C. Munson of Manchester,
as the successor of ex-Judge Veazey.
The appointment, which is an excel
lent one in every respect, is highly
spoken of on every hand. Judge
Munson is a lawyer of large experi
ence, has for many years been Judge
of Probate, and has served in both
the House and State Senate. Con
cerning the appointment Judge Pow
ers says : "Mr. Munson will make
an excellent Judge. He, like the late
Judge Pierpoint, has had many years'
service as Judge of Probate ; and this
experience will aid him in his new
duties. I am pleased with the ap
pointment." Just now a movement is on foot to
secure uniformity of text books
throughout the State. The movement
received its origin in Washington
county, that county having appointed
a committee to investigate the matter,
and as a result, a circular has been
from each county board of education
at a conference to be held in Mont
pelier September 2c. -The movement
we think is one in the right direction
The law compels uniformity of books
in each county and it can be easily
seen how advantageous it would be
were the books the same throughout
the State. They could be bought
cheaper, there would be a great saving
when families moved from one coun
ty to another, and would be a benefit
to districts that include fractions of
two counties. Other benefits would
no doubt result therefrom, and it is
to be hoped that at the conference
refered to, a decided stand will be
taken in the dirc;tion, which will be
of great benefit to the patrons of our
public schools. The Supervisors are
nearly all in sympathy with the
movement.
President Harrison has received the
resignation of James Tanner, com mis
sioner of pensions. The act is volun
tary on the part of Mr. Tanner,
though growing out of the somewhat
strained relations between that gentle
man and his superior officer, Secre
tary Noble of the interior department
This condition of things proved em
barrassing in the administration of the
pension bureau, and Mr. Tanner,
with a soldier's loyal recognition of
the value of discipline, gives way to
bis chief. His letter of resignation is
manly and good-natured, and shows
that cordial personal relations exist
between himself and the president
It is intimated that another excellent
and remunerative position has been
offered to Mr. Tanner, and it is cer
tain that nothinsr in connection with
the affair reflects in the remotest de
gree upon bis integrity or personal
character. There will be some disap
poinlment among veteran" Union sol
diers who are warm admirers of Cor
poral Tanner over the resignation, but
the assurance is given that there is no
desire or intention to-change the pen
sion policy of the administration, and
the old soldiers and tbeir dependents
may be certain that their necessities
will continue to receive the considera
tion which they deserve.
I be progress or the campaign in
the new States show how entirely mis
leading were the free trade prophecies
of Republican disaffection in the
northwest on this question. There is
every indication that the policy of
protection is just as strong among the
voters of the new State as it is here
in the east. Washington is the last
to adopt its platform, and the dis
patches indicate that it is fully up to
the standard of eastern Republican
ism and protection.
One good reason for sparing Jeff.
Davis now appears. Let him live a
bit longer and the late Confederacy
will be thoroughly disgusted with
itself, as it already is with him.
Epoch.
The transition from iotig, lingering and
painful sickness to robust health marks
an epoch in the lite of tlte Individual.
Such a remarkable event is treasured in
the memory Mid the agency whereby the
ood health has beeu attained is grateful
r blesncd. Hence H is that so much is
beard iu praise of Electric Bitters. So
many feci that they owe their restoration
to health to the tue of the great altera
tiv and toulc. If you are troubled with
any disease of kidney. liver or sromach,
of Ioog or short stanuin z, you will surely
find reuel by tisiu Electric Bitters. Sold
at 50 and SI per bottle at A. O. Gates'
drti store, 3
and at times t.l -it
interfered.;...,. u.eh!nin
woa erl 'I'
constant' Houghton, Wash., )
got op Sept. 3, 89. j
"CbiTOR News and Citizen: We
are still living at our house on Lake
Washington. I think it is too good a
place to leave. The view on the lake
is fine like views on old Cbamplain.
Four miles southwest of us we can see
I he wooded slope of the peninsula of
Seattle. It is three miles from
the other side of the lake to
Puget Sound. The city has grown
from 20,000 to 30,000 during the past
o . 11 lit
year, a rate 01 growtn uaraiy excelled
in America for towns of the same size
I was in town June 7, the next morn
ing after the great fire, which wiped
out all the business portion of the
place. It was desolation itself.
hope never to see the like again. At
the present date the city is rising
from her ashes, with remodeled
streets- Great improvements are
seen. The new Seattle will be the
pride of Puget Sound. The immigra
tion this year from the East has been
immense similar to the California
immigration of the past. The coun
try is fast filling up. Now is the time
to get government land in the Puget
Sound country. Next year it will be
too late. Most of the money is to be
made in the rise of land. There are a
great many chances for the grocery
business in new communities. Also,
the boarding house and restaurant
business is having a bonanza. Seattle
people live largely at restaurants,
should iudge. There are more of
them than you would find in any town
East of four times the size, and they
are all crowded. Rents are very high
iu town higher for instance than in
Philadelphia. When a block of tene
inent houses is built, they are all
rent e 1 beforehand ; same with business
blocks for stores and ofllces. There
are over a hundred business houses in
tents on one street, including all kinds
of business. There are retail grocer
ies doing a business of a thousand
dollars a day, very little of it credit.
Th; climate Is one great attraction
People from the prairie states seem to
feel it, as they are coining fast; but
the New England states and British
provinces are largely represented
will - say there is a chance for work.
Mechanics are in demand, especially
biick-layers. Laborers are doing well,
$1.50 per day and board; carpenters
get S3.o0, masons $5.o0.
Uu tne hrst ot October we vote on
the new constitution, which has been
completed, also electing State officers.
It is an exciting year in politics. The
stale is likely to send a Republican
delegation to Congress, though it will
require hard work to accomplish it
the other party being well organized
am willing to answer questions,
Could give encouraging facts if I were
to write the history of my neighbors.
All of them who have been here sev
eral years are in comfortable circum
stances. Not a single poor family
among them, even without regard to
the late rise in the value ol laud.
Our little burgh is steadily improving.
Over twemv dwelliug-houses have
been put up the past year, besides
two btores, two hotels, a bank and
large lumber-mill employing
thirty hands. We have no boom
as yet. We will be contented
with the growth we are having. Some
good improvements have been made
upon our church, the audience room
being remodeled whh paint and pa-j
per, and a new rsaney renecior 01 six
lamps put in. Last year we bought
an Estey organ. There is a fine open
ing light here for a general country
store, lor a dry goods store, tor a
physician, a land surveyor, and a
blacksmith. A meat market and a
restauraut would do well. We have
to pay the Seattle doctors from $10 to
81 o a visit and expenses wnen we
have occat-ion for them. The hop
picking season is about to commence
Immense numbers of native Indians
are coming from the North for that
purpose. From $2 to 83 a day can
be made picking hops. A good many
of our young people take a turn at it.
I am much pleased to hear about my
old friends through the News and
Citizen. It is a weltone visitor.
D. II. Bicknell
A Remarkable Storm. A wind
storm of phenomenal violence pre
vailed along the Atlantic coast from
Delaware to Cape Cod the first three
days of last week. Beginning at the
south with a cyclone storm from the
southeast, the furious gale chased up
the coast, piling up the waters of the
ocean in great masses and rolling
them in on the coast with irresistable
force many feet beyond their usual
limits. The greatest damage was on
the New Jersey and Long Island
coasts, where piers, walks, pavilions,
drives, bath houses, and all the para
phernalia of seaside summer resorts
were ruthlessly destroyed. On both
sides of New York City cellars and
basements were flooded, and great
quantities of goods were destroyed.
Blackwell's island was partially sub
merged, ferry boats made their land
ings with difficulty, and the coastwise
steamers were compelled to omit their
trips. The loss at Coney Island is
estimated at a quarter of a million of
dollars, and other resorts have suffered
in like proportion. On both Lonr
Island and the Jersey coast the rail
roads have suffered severely, and the
damage to shipping has been large.
According to the signal service ob
servers, this portion of our coast line
was within the outer edge of a verita
ble cyclone, which originated -in-the
West Indies, struck the United States
coast at Cape Hatteras.
On v ednesday the storm had
moved toward the South and was cen
tral over the Virginia coast. Atlantic
City on the New Jersey coast was
submerged and all railroad communi
cation was cut off. No less than forty
vessels were driven ashore on the Del
aware coast and many lives were lost.
In its suddenness, extent and phe
nomenal violence this storm will be
remembered as a companion to the
blizzard of March, 1888.
.. ; HORSE NOTES.
The able reporter for the American
Cultivator, who was present at the
Breeders' MeetiBg, has the following
to say of the colts Utton Bros, had in
the races :
Conemaugh Wilkes, a four-vear- 1 1
don of Abdullah Wilkes, dam by Harry
Allen, the property of ex-Gov. Hi n lee
of Morrisville, Is one of the best shaped
colts of the age I ever saw. He has a
nice, intelligent-looking head, good, full
eye, neck shaped right and set on just as
it should be. shoulders, body, back and
hips as good as need be, and as good a
set of limbs as I saw. lie has shown
2.34. and was second in the race for colts
of his age. Eventually I tbluk he will
prove the fastest of the lot.
uarry 11. Is a bay colt, two years old.
by Ward's Lambert, son of Daniel Lam
bert. He is a vi ry handsome colt and a
trotter. His dam Polly, wag by Rein
deer, son of Morrill. He was a good sec
ond in the two-year-old race, and can
beat three minutes handily.
It U astonishing how rapidly the feeble
and debilitated gain strength and vigor
when taking Ayer'g SarSiiparilla. For
what are ciiMed "broken-down constitu
tions," nothing el.se has proved so effect
ive as this powerful but perfectly safe
medicine.
A Letter from Missouri.
St. Locis, Mo., Aug. 9, '89.
Editors News & Citizen :
St. Louis is agitating the question
whether it is possible to obtain the
world's fair, which it is presumed will
be held in some pait of the United
States in 1892 to commemorate the
discovery of America. If this expo
sition is not held in New York or in
Washington. St. Louis professes to be
able to capture the prize. Money is
being pledged freely " aid tl e enter
prise. There are certainly some points
in favor of this city. It'is the ceute;
of the United States, geographically,
and nearly the center of population.
All railroads lead here. The climate
is not so bad as it has been described,
by any means. There is plenty of
room, the hotel accommodatfons are
good, and the city has successfully
bandied large crowds. Contrary to
general belief, the city is as healthy as
any in the country, as shown by the
table of mortality.
Onething St. Louis will not toler
ate, and that is that the fair be held
in Chicago. To mention Chicago as
the proper place is to set the average
St. Louisan wild. The city is fairly
prosperous in a quiet way. There is
not such a noise made in the world
about St. Louis as about Chicago, or
Kansas City, or Denver, but if the
truth was known there is a greater
degree of prosperity existing here than
at any of those places. St. Louis is
owned by St. Louis people ; there is
little or no outside capital invested, so
it is ,to nobody's interest outside the
city to take it up.
It is curious to note the character of
the office holding class in this city and
in every other large town in the United
States. Ninety per cent, are either
foreigners or the children of foreign
ers. Americans are not found in
office. Irish and German prevail
The police are all Irish, and the city
officers nearly all. The Mayor's name
is Noouan, and the dog catcher's is
Kelley.
We have had lately some interest
ing exhibitions of the incompetency of
insanity experts. A reporter of the
Republic, wishing to investigate the
com"tion of the insane asylum, had no
difficulty in getting himself declared
insane, but had a good deal of trouble
in getting out of the asylum. The
physicians declared him a dangerous
lunatic and pronounced him incurable
They did not then know he was 1
reporter; his friends were trying to
get him out on the plea of being able
to take care of him. They succeeded
after a good deal of trouble. He was
not more insane or dangerous than
newspaper men generally are. An
otner case was mat 01 a woman, an
Italian, at the Union depot.. She
began to act strangely after sitting in
the waiting-room a few hours. A
policeman came to the conclusion she
was insane, and took her to jail. She
could not speak a word of English.
The doctor at the dispensary exam
ined her and pronounced her danger
ously insane. She had a baby in her
arms, which was sent to a foundlings'
home, and the mother was bundled off
to the insane asylum. In a few hours
an Italian came raging around to
know where his wife was to be found.
He had left her at the depot while he
went to transact some business. On
his return she was gone, and he was
told his wife had gone crazy. He
hunted her up and found her hand
cuffed as a dangerous lunatic at the
asylum. It seems, when matters were
explained, that he was gone longer
than she expected, and becoming
alarmed, she began to make frantic
inquiries, and the intelligent police
man and physician mistook her anxi
ety for insanity . not being able to
understand her language.
The local exhibition which is held
here every year will make one of the
finest displays of electrical apparatus
ever seen. One feature will be the
hearing by telephone in one hall the
playing of Gilmore's band performing
in another. Maxwell, who was hung
a year ago for the murder ofPreller,
was supposed to have been buried
here; but it was found bv a friend of
his father in England, commissioned
to erect a monument over bis grave
that he was distributed around among
the leading physicians of the city
One, it is said, had his larnyx, another
hi brain, and so on until there was
nothing left of him to erect a tomb
stone over. The friend left, discour
aged at trying to get enough of the
murderer together to make a decent
burial.
Let the Flag Wave. By all
means let the stars and stripes wave
from every schoolhouse in the city.
Let the little toddler, as he takes his
a b c book and goes to the school
room for the first time see that gloti
ous banner fluttering above him. Let
every year of his school life, every
step onward and upward, be associated
with the flag. We cannot have too
much sentiment in regard to the stars
and stripes ; we cannot hold the flag
too dear. Cincinnati Times-Star.
NOTES.
Southern cotton mills have doubled
in number siuce 1880, and spindles
have nearly quadrupled.
A hotel is said to be in
process of
construction on the South
Devonshire
for bridal
coast, Eng., exclusively
parties.
The U. S. garrisons at Ft. Laramie,
W. Y., Ft. Hayes, K., and Ft. Ly
ons, Col., - are'-withdrawn, and the
posts abandon' d by government or
ders. Some of the men will be trans
ferred to Texas. So the frontier gets
civilized.
Senator Edmunds is expected to
give the dedication address at the
Stale monument at Gettysburg, Oct.
9.- Gov. Dillingham will present the
monument to the battle field associa
tion, and Col. Veazey will accept it
for the association. Mrs. Julia C. R.
Dorr is expected to contribute an ode
for the occasion.
" Rocks and Romance" is the title
of a pleasing New England story just
published. The author, F. Barrett
Johnson, is the wife of Dr. E. B.
Johnson, of Burlington. The work is
illustrated 'rom nature, and founded
on facts. All who like a good story
should lead it. Published by J. S.
Ogilvie, and for sale by dealers gener
ally. In cloth, $1 ; in paper, 50c.
Occasional Falntness.
Dr. Flint's Remedy, taken when verti
go, occasional faintness, nausea, loss of
appetite and inability to sleep appear,
will prevent the development of inflam
mation of the brain, of which these are
the first symptoms. Descriptive treatise
with each bottle; or address Mack Drug
Co., N. Y. For sale by A. O. Oates,
Morrisville.
Notable Old Men. Notable old men is
the en hject on which that enterprising and
gossipy parngraphist. Mr. Bliikely Hall, has
written for Frank Leslie's this week. Every
body is reading his weekly contributions with
peculiar interest, and this is one of the breez
iest of them all. Miss Starr's brilliant .fash
ion article, and Jasper's caustic Wall street
review also deserve attention; but most of
the issue is devoted as usual to graphic pic
tures of current events. The American
beauty presented this week is Mrs. J. W.
Muckay. She makes a handsome picture.
U. V. M. NOTES.
Grout '90 has been appointed assistant li
brarian. Williams, '88, is to be assistant in Qualita
tive Analysis.
The Algebra class on account of its num
bers, has been divided, Prof Votey hearing
one division, and Sec. Corse the other.
The freshman class is the largest class that
has entered the University in a long time,
numbering 57 members, 10 of whom are
young ladies.
The annual cane niBh, between the sopho
more nnd freshman classes, took place last
Saturday morning, and, after a contest of
nve minutes, was won by tne tresnman.
It has been decided to have a 'Varsity
foot ball eleven, and the following officers
were elected: manager, Williams; Treas.,
Moore; directors, Stearns, Hazen '90 and
Allen '92.
A Visit to Mount Mansfield.
After many days of waiting and
wistful scanning of the oft cloud
capped mountaiu top not far away,
we, at last, have gathered from far
and near, and being favored with a
beautiful day, climbed the highest of
Vermont s Green Mountains, old lit.
Mansfield. We are assembled in
Stowe, from different towns in Ver
mont, New Hampshire and Massachu
setts and being long-separated rela
tives, the occasion is doubly joyous to
us. We all retire early the preceding
night, that we may be able to start
early in the morning. When morn
ing comes, all 13 confusion.
We already have secured one three
seated mountain wagon and find that
we need another. One man goes
to find the necessary conveyance,
while another makes a trip to the vil
lage in quest of crackers and cheese.
Every one is in a hurry, but with all
the flying around with fastest of
horses, it is nearly 1 1 o'clock before
the last shawl and dinner-basket is
tucked under the seats and we are
waving good-bj-e to those who remain
at the farm house to have supper
ready when we return tired and hun
gry. We roll swiftly along past farm
houses whose inmates rush to the
windows to see the noisy excursionists
pass, and pastures where handsome
colts break into a run and race with
us. Suddenly we spy a tree loaded
with beautiful rosy apples and with
the laughing consent of the owner, fill
our pockets. On we go for four
miles when the foot of the mountains
is reached where work for the horses
begins in good earnest. Up, up,
slowly winding around the mountain,
each ascent steeper and rougher than
the one preceeding, until we begin to
pity the horses and several of us jump
out and with the aid of a stout staff,
walk some distance, when we are
ready to exchange places with the re
mainder of the party. This is con
tinued until a shout from those
ahead informs us that the half way
house is near and we have climbed
two and one-half miles. That we
have all gained an appetite is soon
proven when we gather beside a cool
spring in the shade of the maples.
The house, old and partly tumbled
down, has long since passed its useful
days, except that it serves as a way
mark. Some time passes before we
start on again much refreshed and
rested. Higher and higher we climb.
Dizzy and more dizzy grows the sight.
first on the right, then on the lefi,
when suddenly coming around a bend
in the road, we see just ahead, the
Summit house, and towering two hun
dred feet above it, a black mass of
rocks called the Nose of the moun
tain. Arriving at the hotel, we rest awhile
and then climb the Nose. It is bard
work and some of the part- need con
siderable urging before they accom-
plibh the ascent. Once at the top,
we haye a fine view of the surround
ing country. Mountains are seen on
all sides, and awaj- to the west, a
long line of blue, stetcnes Lake
Champlain. The largest of barns
and houses look like tiny specks in
the vallev below. Wo find many sil
very and golden rocks to carry away
as mementoes of the occasion. The
wind is blowing at a brisk rate, mak
ing a long stay on this elevated
point somewhat disagreeable. Two
miles away is the Chin which,
upon finding to be about 300 feet
higher than the Nose, we are anxious
to climb ; but it is getting late and as
the descent of the mountain is slow
and dangerous, it is thought best not
to visit the Chin, but instead a cave
near the foot of the Nose. This is
large enough to contain several people
and affords comfortable seats of natu
ral formation in the rock.
It is now time to harness the horses ;
and leaving the gentlemen to attend
to this, we proceed to examine the
hotel which shows many signs of pre
vious visitors. Every window is cov
ered with names scratched in the
panes, and on looking over the hotel
register, we find many familiar names.
Having registered our names, we find
the horses ready, and with all brakes
on, start for horns. The road seems
rougher than ever and riding is not
extremely comfortable. After goin
about two miles, we overtake several
of the party who were afraid to ride
over the steepest places and have
started on before us. We try to be
patient while explaining that we have
plenty of brakes and finally succeed in
persuading the whole party to ride,
and in less than an hour reach the
foot. Now we unfasten all hold-backs
and drive fast until just at dusk, we
reach home, tired but well paid for our
trouble. Nellie L. Sanborn.
Stowe, Vt., Aug. 22, 189.
During the coming volume the Century
Is to have an illustrated series of articles
on the French Salons of the seventeenth
and eighteenth centuries, including pen
portraits of many of the leaders and a de
tailed account of the organization and
composition of several historical salons.
A great number of interesting portraits
will De given wttli tne series.
No Rival In the Field.
There Is no remedv whinh nn rival
Hamburg Figs for the cure of habitual
constipation, indigestion and sick-headache.
Their action is as prompt and effi
cient as their taste Is lilpaannt 25 wnli
Dose, one Fig. Mack Drug Co., N. Y.
tor sals by A. O. Gates, Morrisville.
PROLIFIC
WILL MAKE HENS LAY
Mixed with the morning feel prevents
Egg Eating and Feather ricking, cures
Jfoupaml Cholera.
A small sum expended for It -will return
many times the cost in the increased pro
duction of Ekks. Sold by Seedsmen,
Feedmen, PruKKists, and General Deal
ers. 1 lb. Pkp;. 25c. Si lb. Pk. 60o. 8 lb,
Pkg. $1.00. 1 lb. l'kg. sent by niaU for 40o
L. B. LORD, Propr., BURLINGTON.VT.
POULTRY
FOOD
TUB-
NEW-YORK LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY.
William H. Beers, President.
Total Income, over twenty-five mil
lion dollars.
Benefits to Policv-IIolders. nearly
eleven million dollars.
Interest Income, over five per cent.
on average net assets.
New Insurance Written, over one
hundred and twenty-five million dol
lars. Assets, nearly one hundred million
dollars.
Surolus. bv New State Standard,
I f
thirteen and a half million dollars.
Insurance in Force, nearlv lour hun
dred and twenty million dollars.
All these items show increases over
thp fitrures of 18S7. from an increase
of over half a million of Interest Re
ceipts to an increase of sixty millions
in Insurance in Force.
Get the best, The Non forfeiting
Free Tontine of the New York Life
with Mortuary Dividend of 100 per
cent, of all premiums paid.
O. D. STURGES. Agt.,
Morrisville, Vermont.
"WDVII- H. COUCH,
SpeciatAgTr for Vermont.
Vhen You Need
An Alterative Medicine, don't forget
that everything depends oil the kind
used. Ask for Ayer's Sarsaparilla and
take no other. For over forty years this
preparation has had the endorsement of
leading physicians and druggists, and
it has achieved a success unparalleled
iu the history of proprietary medicines.
" For a rash, from which I had suf
fered some months, my father, an M. 1.,
recommended Ayer's Sarsaparilla. It
effected a cure. I am still taking this
medicine, as I tind it to be a most pow
erful blood-puritier." J. K. Cocke,
Dentou, Texas.
"C. H. Hut, Druggist, Evansville,
Ind., writes : " I have been selling
Aver's Sarsaparilla for inany'years. It
maintains its popularity, while many
other preparations, formerly as well
known, have long been forgotten."
" I have always recommended Ayer's
Sarsaparilla as superior to any other
preparation for purifying the blood.'
G. B. Kuykendall, M. D., romeroy.W.T.
Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
PREPARED BY
Dr. J. C. Ayer tc Co., Lowell, Mass.
Trice 1 ; lx fcottlM, $5. Worth 5 a bottle.
Climax Drinking!
FOUNTAIN
POULTRY.I
. . ..... 1
Oao he filled or emptied m . .. T m a, common !
oooi. OhickeyiB cannolT mwnfl In It. Only I
needs to be rellUetl whtt empty. -Will not Injure
by treeiinif.
Will Last a Lifetime.
2 OalL size will be teat. Express Paid, to any
part ot the United State on receiptor 91.25.
A Liberal Discount to the Trade.
L. B. LORD, Patentee,
BUWJlfGTON, VT.
nit's Pills
FOR TORPID LIVER.
A torpid liver da ranges tne wboleays
m, iii produces
Sick Headache,
Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Rheu
matism, Sallow Skin and Piles.
inerw is no per nmcaf lorinm
common diseases than Tatt'a Liver
Pills, as b trial will prove. Price, 85
Sold Everywhere
RAZZLE-DAZZLE !
May mean one thing or an other as you apply it but we mean the
truth when we say that
W. H. Robinson's Store is not the
Largest Store in Morrisville.
But you will find every foot of space occupied with new, fresh goods at
prices which he is bound to have as low as the lowest.
Ladies' Furnishings and Fancy Goods ; Men, Youths, and Boys' Clothing
and Furnishings ; Stationery, School Tablet, Pencils, etc. ; Choice Family
Groceries.
Second Door from New Post-Office.
MORBISVILLE, VT. :
Geo. IS.
BOSTON CASH STORE!
IF-A-LILi &c WIITTEE,
1889-90.
W CLOAKS, mSK-BTS
AND PLUSH SACQUE8.
We wish to call the atUention of our customers to our very atlrarlivn line of Ladies, Misses,
and Children's Garments for the fall season of 1H89. As thin branch of our business increases
from year to year, we ud it necessary to have mora room to display our New Cloaks and Jackets.
Therefore we have arranged a room ' up stairs" expresi-ly for these goods. We shall be plrancd
to show our New Stock, for we feel conlldent it will bear comparison in style and prices with any
in the State.
II TW n9TCC TDIIIIIIIICC IVa; and Steel beaded, Black Silk Gimp, and Sen'
PjLlf UiluOO I nlMIVIINDOl tional braids are the latest style trimmings forcolored
as well as black dress woods. We have them from 40 cents to (3.75 per yard.
I AnirC I1IICI 111 llUnrnuiriO Just received a full assortment of the ecle.
LAUIC.0 mUOLIN UnUtKntAril brnted Rochester Chemises. Night Itobes,
Drawers, Corset Covers, JtC Also Children's Night Uobes. These goods are the best lifting, best
made, the best finished, and the only goods of the kind madi eufirt-lv on the Lock stitch Sewing
Machines with the beet six cotd thread, both uuuer and under; and best of all, prices as low as
you can buy the material.
Geimantown, Saxony, and Scotch Yarns. Also full line, all colors,
Pearl's Johnson Yanid.
HICT AC UfT CVDCnTCn Onr new dress goods meet the wants of our customers
JUOI AO fit CAlLultUi and are selling rapidly. We cordially invite inspection.
FOOT-WEAR!
Vnn can find a omnlole lino of Ladles. Misses, and Children's Fine and Medium tirade Boots
and Shoes at
CURRIER'S,
WE DEAL IN 6Q0D GOODS,
Not trash, and believe the masses will
patronize that house that sells the
best goods for the least mo::ey.
We shall offer such unanswera
ble arguments as no other house
can match leaders and specialties
at quotations that no other can offer,
stern and stubborn faots that will
level your head on the subject of
GENUINE BARGAINS.
Children's Shoes, 40 cents; school Shoes, 85
cents first-class and leather inner soles ; Boy's
1 wool Hats, 25 cents ; Silk Gloves, 15 cents.
Men's white shirts, 30 cents; Corsets, 35
cents; line Lisle Thread Hose, 15 cents;
Handkerchiefs, 3 cents ; ladies' Embroidered
Scarfs, 50 cents; Gent's Seal b, 15 cents;
4-ply Linen Collars, 8 cts.; Celluloid Collars,
1C cts.; Spool Cotton, 2 cts.; Men's Wool
Hats, 65 cts.; Boys' Dress Hats, 17 cts,;
Shears, 5 cts.; 2-blade Jack-knives, 10 cts.;
Wallets, 5 cts.; Chisels, 10 its.; 10-quart
Milk Pans, 10 cts.; large Hammers, 10 cts.;
Dippers, 5 cts.; Coffee-pots, 10 cts.; Towels,
5 cts.; Needles, 2 cents per paper; Safety
PinB,3 cts. per doz.; 144 Agate Buttons,4cts.;
good Kid Gloves, 40 cts.; Mackinaw Straw
Hate, 30 cts.
TOWNE'S BARGAIN STORE,
Johnson, Vt.
A CARD!
As the wheels of time slowly revolving bring
to us another spring-time 1 would like to caltt he
attention of the citizens of Mon:eiown andi -cinity
to the hundreds of wheels revolving on the
celebrated Marshall Carriages and Wagons used
for years on your roads. As usual I shall bring
several car loads to supply the ever increasing
demand for niy work. My assortment will em
brace all the leading styles of top and opeu car
riages and wagons, both light and heavy, and
we feel sure we can suit everyone in want of a
rooil article at a low price. Our aim is to make
the best, believing it is economy for the purchas
er in the end. All intending to get a carriage or
wagon this spring will do well to wait and ex
amine our stock and learn our prices before
closing a trade with any one. We shad hare
our goods ready for inspection as soon as the
roads are settled. All inquiries, either in per
son or by letter, should be addressed to Ueo. W.
Dyke, Morrisville, or Martin C. ISarber, Water
bury. I also keep a full line of new driving har
nesses; have lor sale several good horses; am
also agent for the Buckeye mowing machine,
manure spreaders and several kinds of horse
rakes. Thanking all for past favors and hoping
tor a continuance 01 tne same, i am.
Respectfully,
U. W. MARSHALL.
aprlOm Kingston, N. II.
1889
CHEROKEE CHIEF!
Dark Ilrown horse, small star, nigh hind ankle
lute; gonna, penect in disposition ana gam
ft alcd in 18M1 ; 15 3-4 hands high, weighs 1100 lbs ;
sireu oy &nnont bagie, loot, record - zj, (broth
er of Piedmont, 2.17-4. that sired 1'C'qiiot, 2.27-4 )
he by Almont 33 (sire of Fanny Wlntherapoon,
2.16-4, l'iedmont 2.17 4, Aldiue 2.19-4) he by Ab
dallah 15 (sire of Goldsmith Maid 2.14) lie by
Hamblctoniau 10 (sire of Dexter 2.17-4, Nettie
2 is and 3D others with records ot 2.30 or better)
The dam of Che okee Chief 1053 was Columbia
by Landseer 2( (sire of Cromwell 2.37, that
sired Copuland 2.30) he by General Knox 140
(that sued Lady Maud 2 18-4, liculuh 2.1U-2 and
Cantors 2.19 3-4): 3d dam by Uiggarts Rattler.
The blood of Hambleloiu.in 10 and Itlack Hawk 5
as combimed in Cherokee Chief 1053 produced
such tont pertormers as ilelle Hamlin 2.13 3-4;
Early Rose 2.20-4; Globe 2 21-2; Almont Jr., 2.26;
Dolly Davis, 2.29, and Westmont pacing record
2.133-4. Cherokee Chief 1053 will make the sea
son of 1889 at the stables of Utton LSros., Morris
ville, Vt., at
S15 to Warrant.
with the usual retern privilege; accidents and
escapes at owners risk.
T. W. UTTON.
Liberation Notice.
I herebv eive mv son. Carl P. Leckner, the re
mainderol his minority and will claim none of
his earnings or pay any ot his ueuts niter tms
date. Paul Leckner.
Woloott, Vt., September 3, 19. 82
Morrisville.
QviXTiears
New and Enlarged Stock of
BOOT
FOR MEM AND BOYS.
We have just put in a line of Grain Boots, both heavy and
light stock; also Kip and Calf Boots. Try a pair of
the Walking-fast Boots at $2.50. In Ladies,
Misses and Children's we have a l?rge
and complete stock. Get a pair of
UOX 7BM .AJLiXjS
for your Children to wear to school. The best are cheapest.
H. P. MUNSON,
rylorgisville, Vt.
HULBURD
and
ARE
THIS
LOOKmCt Ul BABiAIIB.
5g Keep an eye on this space
and profit thereby.
REMEMBER, that
thing at HULBURD & BURNHAM'S
that is kept in a FIRST-CLASS
COUNTRY STORE, and at
Bottom Prices!
HULBURD & BURNHAM.
Cambridge, Vt.
VERBAL ORDERS, ORDERS
ORDERS COMING IN
And the reason that we give
FRESH SEASONABLE
We keep a full assortment of all the good things, such as Fruit, Confection
ery, Bakers' Goods, &c. Our reputation in the Bakers' Goods line is
as good as any and we defy competition as to prices and quality of
goods. In the staple line we keep a full assortment of Gro
ceries, Provisions, &c To' those intending to run stands at the
cominz Fairs and Reunions, we would be pleased to furnish them with
their supplies, as we make a specialty of Peanut9, Cigars, Fruits, Cheese,
Honey, Confectionery in fact, everything in the line of luxurk'8.
Remember the LAMOILLE CRACKERS,
Fresh from the oven five days in a week.
I. A. WHITS & CO., Morrisville, Vt.
NEW
J3ST2D
Also a Lare Stock of
AT
MOHRXSVIIXE,
MONTPELIER CRACKERS !
I; THE BEST IN THE VJORLD.
MANUFACTUKKD BY
Cross
FvlONTPELIER, VT.
ALSO MANUFACTURERS OF
FINE CONFECTIONERY
BURNHAM
IN
WEEK,
you can get Every
BY MAIL,
FROM ALL
ORDERS BY WIRE,
DIRECTIONS,
for it is that we are selling good
GOODS AT LOW PRICES.
- - VERMONT.
Dishes I
DOTY'S,
UY
StJ.&LC.R.R.TimeTable.
f
a ; o S 3 5 &
pjxin
p.)Xtf X
H 3
s? . f ; 5
' 2? 1! U U i!2 ! if 2 2 " 2
K i ti &i 5 ?i
-'icfcoioioirioio-tsj
-5 a
j- -7 H d. m :t :i o o i
.it
w3
si.u.ixq I ;?':-
part H a
3.
'poxtuj
PROBATE NOTICE.
Untilfurtlier notice, the Frobatc Conrlfort
District of Lamoille, will be held at the Conrt
House in Flvde Park, on Monday and Thursday
of each week, and on Saturday, from 1(1.30 A. ml
to VI m., and I rom 1 P. M. to 2.30 p. M.
Estate cf Jesso Whitney.
NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT.
Stale of Vermont, District of Lamoille, $1. Ja
Probate Court, held at ilvde Park, in said Dis
trict, on the Kith day of Sept. A. O. im.
Aigier Jones, AdninBira'or witn the win an-
ner.ed, of the estate ot Jesse Wh'tney, late of
W'olcott. in said district deceased, presents bis
administration account for examination and al
lowance and makes anolication for a decree of
distribution and partition of the estate of said
deceased. Whereupon, it is ordered by said
couri, that said account and said application
be referred to a session thereof to be held at
the Probate OIGce In said Ilvde Park, on the
8th day of October, A. D. J8S9, for hearing
and decision thereon : And, it is further ordered,
that notice hereof he given to all persons inter
ested, by publication of the same three weeks
successively in the Nnws and Citikkn, a news
paper published at Morrisville and Ilvde Park,.
previous to said time appointed lor hearing, that
tney may appear at sain time ana place, anu
show cause, if anv thev may have, why said
account should not be allowed and such decree
me.de. By the court. Attest,
S4w? It. S. PAGE, Judge.
Estate of S. B. Hatch.
NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT.
State of Vermont. District of Lamoille, ss. Tn
Probate Court, held at Hyde Park. In said Uist..
oil the 30M1 (lay of Aneust A. I). 1N89.
A. M. helley. Administrator of the estate of
S. B. Hatch, late of Klmore, in said district de
ceased, presents his administration account for
examination and allowance and makes applica
tion for a decree of distribution and partition of
the estate of said deceased. Whereupon, it It
ordered by said Court, that said account and said
held at the Probate Oilice ill said Hyde Park, on
inniication ie referred to a session thereof, to be
tne zan nay 01 Kepi., a. i. ibni, ior Hearing ana
decision thereon: Anil, it is further ordered
that notice hereof be given to all persons Inter
ested, by publication of the same three weeks
successively in the News and Citizen, a news
paper published at AtorriHville and Hyde Park,
Firevioiis to said tune appointed lor hearing, that
hey may appear at said time an place, and
show cause, it any they may have, why said ac
count should not bo allowed and such decreo
made, l'.y the Court Attest.
la K. 8. PAGE. Judge.
Guardian Notice.
LICENSE TO SELL.
State of Vermont. District of Lamoille, ss. In
Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, in said Dist..
on the loth dav of September, A. I). lmi.
A. A. Lelano. Guardian of (ieorge B., Thomas
II., Mary A., C. Albert and Clifford M. Lelaud.
makes application m said tourtior license to sen
the following described real estate of his said
wards, to it: all the real esta.e belonging to said
wards or their interest in any real estate in Ver
mont, representing that the sale thereof, for the
fmrpose ot ruining tne proceeds of such sale at
nterest or invest iu'j the same In stocks or real
estate, would be beneficial to said wards
Whereupon, it is oidered bv said Couri. Wat
scid application be referred to a session there-'
(k, to he held at the Probate Ofllee, In saidi
liydo park, on the 27th ('av o: September.
A. D. lfMi, for hearing and decision thereon;
anil, it is ,'i'ither orderet'. that all pertons inter
ested be not i lied hereof, by publication o notice
of said application and older tiiereoii, three
weens successively in me Jews fic Clt-zen,
published at Morrisville and riyde Park, be'ore
sa;d time of hearing, that they may appear at
sain time and place, and If tney see cause, ob
ject thereto, liy the Con-.. At'tesi
83 OS. PAGE, Register.
Estate of Hannah Cook.
NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT. , ,..t .
State of Vermont. District of Lamoille, ss. In
Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, in said Dist., '
on the 4th day of Sept., A. D. , .
Ltirena Cohleigh and Carrie H. Slannlng, execu
fressesof the estate of Hannah Cook, late of Hyde
Park, in said district, deceased, present their ad
ministration account for examination and allow
ineemici nmkc iijtjtliftitliw for a decree of diNfri.
'W'1'1'P", 11 "lunin oqiu tlll I, tout
aoroiirMTatlrT af!!ySnfyftrCTmrif 1 efenrun
session inereot, to lie held at the 1'ronate onlce
iu said Hyde Park. 011 the 2!th day of Sept. A.
D. 18&9. for hearini' and decision tiiereon : And.
it is further ordered, that notice hereof be giveu
to all persons Interested, by publication of tno
same three weeks successively In the News and
Citizen, a newspaper published at Morrisville
ami Hyde Park, previous to said tim'apjwinted
joi jic-iiih, inaL uu-jr nitty appe,.r at nam 111110
and place, and show cause, If any they may have,
why said account should not lie allowed and
such decree made.
By the Court Attest, -83
K. 8. PAGE, Judge.
Estate of C. N. Hyde.
LICENSE TO SELL.
State of Vermont. District of Lamoille, ss In
Probate Court held at Hyde Park, within and for
said district, on the nth day of Sept. A. D. ls89.
H. S. Wilson. Administrator of the estate
of C. N. Hyde, late of Hyde Park, in said dis
trict, deceased, makes application to said Couit
for license to sell all of tlie real estate of said
deceased, representing that the sale would
be beneficial to the heirs of said deceased and
those interested in tier estate: Whereupon, it is
ordered by said Court, that said application lie
referred to a session thereof, to be held at tlie
Probate otllce in said Hyde Park, on the 1st
day of October, A.D. ISM), for bearing and decis
ion thereon; and it is further ordered that all
persons interested be notified hereof bv nublica-
tion of notice of said application and ord. 'there
on three weeks sneeeHsivelv in thA Kew und
Citizen, printed at Morrisville and HydePaik,
uriuie nam nine in Hearing, mas tney may ap
pear at said time and place, and if tl'ev see
cause, object thereto. Jiy the Court Attest,
C. . PAtiU, Kegister.
I i flOBDIS & CO,,
Fire and Burglar-Proof
f
The BestSafe in the World
Over 100,000 in Use I
Always Preserve P Contenteir ts !
These celebrated SAKE1 bad the Champion
lb-cord in the great
Chicago, Boston, XIaverhiM,
Eastport and XVXarblehead Fires,
also in tbo
Great Seattle Fire
of June 1089,
And contain more iniprovemcKi than any SA f K
nis ie. Patent InM.ie H..U Wo. It, Kounil Corner,
h'ilit Flanges and Anlc Fronts and Hack?.
E. G. Morris & Co.,
Boston, Mass.
Mathushek Pianos
A. 1ST ID
WILCOX & WHITE ORGANS.
II nve you examined tbo MATIICSIIKK PI A NO T
11' not, be mire siil do so betore buying ami cnd
lor mv verv low prices and easy terms. They
Kl.in.l "in tiuie willi inie.it mrili the expense ol any
other and arc much Hie cheapest in the end.
T It K W I crux & H llITfc ui(4 are too
well knuwiuo .quire comment.
Orders by mad will receive prompt attention.
Send lor catalogues anil prices.
A. Ft. COWLES. Gen. Agent,
BARTON VT.
5 I ?2 w-5;-
SAFES
. 1 111 . .i.
i 'Vli1.'
'II
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