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News and citizen. [volume] (Morrisville, Vt. ;) 1881-current, December 19, 1889, Image 4

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Mews and Citizen.
Thursday, December 19, 1889.
Out Annual Collecting Trip.
As has been our custom for many
years, a representative of the Mews
and Citizen will visit the several
towns in this vicinity within the next
few weeks, for the purpose of receiving
subscriptions for this paper. The
collector expects to meet many of the
old subscribers and hopes also to
see a large number of new ones. On
the second page of this paper, in the
first column, will be found a complete
clubbing list. Look it over carefully,
make your selections and have them
ready when we visit your town. We
want to see those who are in arrears,
as well as those who pay in advance.
It takes considerable money to run a
newspaper, and although the amount
each subscriber may owe us is small,
yet in the aggregate it amounts to a
large sum. t?o it is easy to see how
important it is that everybody pays.
Remember the time and place and be
on hand when we are there.
We shall be at the post-office at the
following places :
Jeffeksoxville. Thursday,Dec.l9,
from 11 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Watebville. Thursday, Dec. 19,
from 2 to 4 p. m.
Belvidebe Junction. Friday, Dec.
20, from 10 a. m. to 2 p. m.
Wolcott. Friday, Dec. 20, from 12
to 4 p. m.
Stowe. Saturday, Dec. 21, from 10
a. m. to 3.60 p. m.
Habdwick. Thursday, Dec. 26, from
12 to 3 p. m.
2io. Hyde Pabk. Friday, Dec. 27
from 9.30 to 11 a. m.
Eden Mills. Friday, Dec. 27, from
12 to 1 p. m.
Eden Cobxeks. Friday, Dec. 27,
from 1.30 to 2.30 p. m.
Johnson. Saturday, Dec. 28, from
10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
The state of Connecticut will collect
$778,456.55 in taxes from the rail
roads within its limits the present
year. This sum is so large that it
warrants the authorities in jefevtng
the towns frqm-tiil taxation for state
At the present time our columns
are pretty well filled with advertise
ments, and it is necessary for us to
abbreviate somewhat our usual
amount of general reading matter
As this will last but a short time, we
crave the indulgence of our patrons,
it will prove interesting as well as
profitable to all to give the adver
tisements a close inspection.
ihe bt. Albans Messenger was oJ
years old last Saturday, and observed
the event by giving a review of its
past history. The paper has im
proved from year to year until now
it is one of the best weeklies in Ver
mont. A large number of our pat
rons take the Messenger in connection
with the News and Citizen. The two
papers make a first-class team when
yoked together, and at the low price
of $2.25 both find their way into
many Households. wtn these two
papers you get all the news.
Lamoille Countv Court.
Thursday afternoon the Grand
Jury reported three true bills and one
not found making the total bills
found, four, and not found, two. The
Jury completed its labors and was
discharged that afternoon.
In the slander cases, Fappineau
and wife v. the Smiths, Cady's Falls
parties, the Defts. through their at
torneys, "Wilson & Powers, demurred
to the declaration. The demurrer
was sustained, and the riffs, allowed
to amend on the usual terms.
The breach of promise case, Lara
way v. Fletcher, Waterville parties,
was partially heard Thursday, and
will be completed at Waterville, Jan.
7 B. A. Hunt for Plff.: W. H. Parker
for Deft.
The Court not having fully com
pleted its business, a recess was taken
until Jan. 3, at which time the Chap
pell divorce case and other matters
of minor importance will be taken
The State Auditor, Hon E. II. row
ell, will not make his official visit to
the county seat until after the final
adjournment of Court, which will be
shortly after Jan. 7.
No bill was found against Horace
V. Ellsworth, of Floteher, who was
charged with hiring a man to burn
his buildings, and he was accordingly
released from jail.
Teachers and Legislators.
Mrs. Rollins is still very sick.
N. J. MaHon has rented his farm, and will
moveto Barre, Vt.
Surah Jonnerson stayed with Mr. Bobbins'
folks ut Wolcott over Sunday.
Mrs. William French, at South Walden, is
very sick with typhoid pneumonia.
Editors of Aows and Citizen : This evening
while sitting at my writinir table, undecided
whether to go to bed or take up a book, my
eye fell upon your paper, and the first thing
met was "Lamoille County Teachers." Tha
interested me and I followed it along to the
close and found it signed J. W. Redmond
County Supervisor. I have not the pleasure
of Ins acquaintance, but as he appeared
print, I want a little talk with him through
the same source, hoping that we may some
time meet and compare notes. 1 now au
dress mvself to Mr. Redmond.
I quote, "Does it behoove us then as citi
zens, and above all as teachers, to be igno
rant of our organic law?" I cannot agree
with you that teachers have a paramount
dutv to that of voter and the law-maker.
You sav that noltft)f the teachers could
telLjust irJOw . t- justitution could hrf
amended. Nowmy dear sir, supposeyou N jj ; ast Wednesday, on account of the se
A Reproach to Our Civilization
. The Washington Star saystl
suggested legislation for the protec- I
tion of railroad employes, thus broad- j
enmg the held ofnational law-making i
and encouraging a deserving body of
workmen. In his first annual mes
sage he recites the fact that theatten-
was at our tapitol at any legislature term
and you should put its members through as
rigid an examination as youTiutthe teachers
is it not quite possible yotf would leave both
branches without ar'quorum, and possibly
unseat the Executive? Don't understand me
as flndins-amv fault with the examination of
teavhers.'for that should be thorough, The
"onlv fault fif Buch it be called) that I find
with you, is that you stopped short of what
you should have done while on tnai sunjeci.
Look at our last legislature, violating the
eleventh article of the constitution and one
of the most comprehensive articles, and it
seems that there should be some test to know
if one is qualified to sit as a legislator before
taking his seat in the legislature. iow i am
going to propose an amendment or addition
to the constitution ; that the legislators be
fore taking their seats, shall pass as rigid ex
amination to determine ineir quaiim-ammo,
as vou erive the teachers. Let us have fair
play in this. Don't say the unqualified may
make our laws or violate our organic laws,
hnt shnll not teach school.
There is a natural reason and excuse for
the females not beinarconversant with thecon
Htitntinna that the males can't plead. She
is barred from the ballot-box, and could not
be expected to take the interest she would did
she wield the ballot. Now much the larger
portion of our teachers are females. Ihen
let us be fair, and not subject her to tests
that we do not take in other equally impor
tant places.
Now Mr. Redmond, should you again re
turn to the subject, please carry the whole
thing to its legitimate end Then will you
have done something worthy of your pen.
I admit that it is a sad and dangerous fact,
that as a whole we know so little about con
stitutions, both State and .National. We
should know our rights and duties when
weighed by them, if yon want the proof
that there is need of a more thorough study
of the organic law, then try this experiment :
Ask of how many branches isourgovernment
composed and name them, and see what
answer you get. ow don t laugh excessively
until you have tried the experiment. I once j
asked the above question of a Representative
just before he was going to take his seat in i
the legislative hall, and found I might as well j
have asked in an unknown tongue. Then I
asked myself, what are we the people, about?
Are we setting the inflexible law of cause and
effect at defiance? Only another way of ex
pressing the words, " As ye sow, so shall ye
The house of Normau Webster (formerly of
Johnson) was taken by storm the afternoon
and evening of Nov. 13, by a company of
about eighty. They were well burdened with
good things to eat and substantial presents
of silverware, etc. Webster and wife proved
equal to the occasion, and did their best to
make everyone happy. That they succeeded
is attested by all. The evening was passed
pleasantly in visiting and singing.
Road our clubbing list on second page.
Emma Dorman is teaching school in Greens
boro. The new steam mill is ready and waiting for
the engine.
Orrin Harriman is teaching school in Dis
trict No. 12 on the Branch.
Dea. Moses Root, who went to California
some months ago, has returned.
A. H. Dorman has the job for putting in
the machinery for the new mill company.
The sash and blind shop destroyed by fire
some time ago will be rebuilt on a smaller
scale by Mr. Conner.
A. R. Moxley. who has been sick for a long
time, dieil Dec. 12. The burial took place in
the cemetery on Hyde Park plains.
E. D. Hastings has sold a timber lot in
Eden to Ed Downing, of Wolcott, who sells
same to Collins & Kinney at $250 profit.
G. T. Howard has sold his pair of rocket
mares " that he purchased of Lnos Edward
of Morristown," to Brattleboro parties for
The following were elected officers of Flin
post (i. A. R. Dec. 11: torn., K. W. towles
Sen. Vice, L. T. Cass ; Jun. Vice, A. E. Cowles
Q. M., E. 15. Murey: Surg.. J. A. McGnyer
Chap., A. Cass; Officer of the day, B. 0
Aiken; Officer Guard, W. W, Sortwell.
Blessing of Sleep. Dr. Flint's Remedy,
for the man or woman who finds himself or
herself unable to sleep nights, is an invaluable
medicine, which will not only procure the
blessing of sleep, but will prevent a general
breaking-down: of the system. Descriptive
treatise with each bottle, or address Mack
Drug Co., N. Y. For sale by A. O. Gates,
STEA RN'S. In Johnson, Doc. 11 , 1 880, n son
to Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Stearns.
JONES. In Hyde Tark ,Dec. 16, 1889, a
daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Elcry Jones.
Read our clubbing list on second page.
Dwight Spaulding has gone to Canada
Rev. Henry Crocker will preach at Bing-
bamviiie next Sunday alternoon
Mrs. W. T. Stearns returned to Swanton
again Saturday, her mother being but just
Mrs. Albert Parsons went to Manchester,
vere illness of her sister.
The Fellowship Meetings.
The Fellowship Meetings at Eden
Corners and North Hyde Park last
week were lairly attended, the pro
gram well rendered, and the results
will be found to have been profitable
The general topic at the Lden meet
ing was "Christ's Law the Basis of
Good Society." Rev. Mr. Anderson
opened with an excellent sermon on
the text "The fear of the Lord is the
beginning of knowledge," and Rev
Mr. Fisk closed with one on "The end
of the commandment is charity."
All the speakers were present except
one ; the little church has earned the
respect of the community; and its
guests expect to hear of its growth.
At Aorta Hyde .Park the general
topic was " The Bible and the Sanc
tuary Man's Best Blessings."
Rev. Messrs. bmitli and Tenney
were moderators oi the two meetings
respectively and save for the bad
weather the houses would probably
have been as full as the boxes were at
the "box dinners," The closing ser
mon was ou the text " AVe will not
forsake the house of our God." If
the Congregational churches of La
moille county only knew it, this pro
gram is well worthy of a number of
repetitions this winter.
Probate CourtLamoilIe District.
The following business was trans
acted at the Probate Office in Hyde
rark during the week ending Decem
ber 14, 1889:
Dec. 1 0. Enoch Austin'sestate. Cambridge:
B. F. Willey Administrator; Albert McClellen
and Paul Jones appointed Appraisers and
ommisHioTiers. Koswoll Foster'u eetate.
The Good Old Saxon Tongue.
The following poem was originally
written some twenty years ago by a
poor shoe-maker or cobbler whose
name I cannot now recall. At the
tion of the Interstate Commerce Com- I time it appeared its author was giv
mission has been called to the urgent
need of Congressional action for the
better protection of the lives and
limbs of those engaged in operating
the great interstate freight Jines of
the country, and especially of the
yardmen and brakemen. The Star
agrees with the president that it is a
reproach to our civilization that any
class of American workmen should,
in the pursuit of a necessary and use
ful vocation, be subjected to a peril
of life and limb as great as that of a
soldier in time of war. Nearly 10,000
railway brakemen petitioned the Com
mission asking that steps might be
taken looking to the use of automatic
bra kes and couplers on freight cars,
and the fetate railroad commission-
era, in their meeting here last March,
Adopted unanimously, upon the invi
tation of the Interstate Commerce
Commission, a resolution urging the
Commission to consider what can be
tlone to prevent the loss of life and
iimD in rreignt car coupling and un
coupling and in handling the brakes
of 6uch cars. It is an astounding
fact that in a single year, or between
June 30, 1887, and June 30, 1888,
over z.uuu railway employes were
killed in service and more than 20,000
injured, surely this slaughter and
wholesale maiming can be stopped by
a little judicious and constitutional
legislation. Public Opinion.
Manual training is slowly making J
its way in all the civilized countries
of the world. No reform movement
has spread so rapidly, and because
the needs of the people demanded it.
It is already not only established,
but endowed under the London
school board ; classes for instruction
of teachers are being held in twelve
centers in London, to each of which
is given four lectures. This must ex
ert a great and salutary influence
upon all schools, even those not in
troducing the special devices of man
ual training. Such a reform as this
is far-reaching in its effects. We can
not begin to measure its influence.
The fact that "manual training" has
been demanded at all, shows a spirit
-of unrest and inquiry that is one of
the most hopeful signs of progress.
When the people legin to look out.
even though blindly, for something
oetter, we may be certain that some
thing better will be found. But man
ual training is so good that when got
hold of, it is never dissatisfying. It j
pays full value for all it costs, and ,
more. The School Journal.
The Dr. Cronin case which has been
on trial at Chicago for several weeks
is ended. The jury was out several
days, but rendered their verdict Sun
day evening. Bourke, O'Sullivan
and Coughlin have each lxen sen
tenced to imprisonment for life.
Beggs is found not guilty, and Kunze
is given three years imprisonment.
ing a good account ot himself as
soldier of the Union army, It is dated
Washington, July 2G, 18G3, and was
one of a series entitled "Stray Shots
from a Masked Uattery by an Old
Gunner," which appeared in the
Newsdealer. The writer once met
this poet of humble garb in the vil
lage of Johnson, Vt., and was forcibly
impressed by the intellectual vigor
and poetic taste ami discrimination
he exhibited. He had only a very or
uinary common school education
yet he quoted Shakespeare and the
leading poets, Lnghsh and American
with surprising facility, appositeness
appreciation and feeling. What has
now become of this untaught child of
genius lam unable to say. I havi
preserved the following specimen of
his poetic ability as being the best
tribute known to me, in fact the only
one to "uur uood Old Saxon
Tongue," and, bating perhaps, the
poetic license in the closing line (re
lating to a matter ol syntax), not
unworthy the late John O, Saxe or
the muse of Oliver Wendell Holmes
himself :
I love the good old Saxon tongue,
Legitimate and strong.
That sweetly rings in honest prose,
And sweeter still in song;
That has but one superlutive:
Whose adjectives are few
As wise and foolish, good and bad,
Fair, stormy, old and new ;
That ne'er confounds, with many words,
The false with what is true.
Has no " insc-iitaMe decrees,"
But boldl.vJ-J'UOyf fate:
No best reiwor "strong dislikes,"
But saya " I love," " I hate;"
That takes no journey round about
To reach a meaning plain.
But goes directly to its goii,
And then is off again.
And he who runs may read apace
Nor find his study vain ;
That needs no foreign phrase to add
To beauty or to strength
To crop its fair proportions, or
To give the needed length ;
That's pnre and perfect in itself
No wrinkle and no spot;
That's sure. in fitting words, to tell
Each sudor merry thought;
The most neglected, worst abused.
Best tongue of all the lot.
And many worthy learned men,
(That's in their own recnrdl
Through school-boy and collegiate days,
navvtii uuieu very nam
O'er authors grave, profound, they
wrought ;
With pale and sallow look.
Proud to be praised and nothing more,
The midnight hours they took
Latin and Greek to learn, but uot
The English spelling-book.
O, I love the good old Saxon tongue,
Legitimate and strong,
That sweetly rings in honest prose,
And sweeter still in song.
O ye. whose blue-eyed mothers sang
A Saxon lullaby
To soothe your infant lids to rest,
Or hush the rising sigh
There is no language hulf so sweet
On earth to you or I.
R if Tina-A nn
Franklin, N. H., August 20, 1889.
Good HorsEKEEPiNG.-The Christmas num
ber of Good Housekeeping is charmingly sea
sonable as usual and the contents, if possible,
more man ever attractive ana useful. The
firet page is filled with an illustrated poem,
At Christmastide, by Mary Clark Hunting
ton, r or a great many people the leading
attraction will be found in the paper by Ed
ward Bellamy on Household Service Reform;
and the portrait of Mr. Bellamy with a sketch
of his life and literary career. These articles
are of pertinent interest just now. and Mr.
Bellamy's suggestions on this topic ought to
near immediate fruit. 1 here are several ex
cellent Christmas stories in this number, and
Lhristmns literature of various sorts, practi
cal and entertaining.
The Best State Newspaper. To Ver-
monters, whether farmers or enurnired in oth
er pursuits, who are about to subscrile to a
weekly newspaper lor the coming year, the
Rutland Herald can be
the leading newspaper of Vermont, which in
is acknowledged to be by the metronnlitnn
and state press. It not only contains all the
general news of the world found in the Bos
ton and New York weeklies, but more Ver
mont news than any other paper published :
and it is by all odds the brightest, largest,
most entertaining and most progressive
paper in the state. leadinir in all mornl ednrn.-
tional and legislative reforms, loyally devo
ted to the farming interest and the home and
to the best interests of Vermont. Sanible
copies are sent free on application ; and the
subscription price is but I per vear. r() rents
for six months and 25 cents fortlireemonths
All things considered, it is the cheapest week
ly news-paper to be had.
i fm l'i'. M7,'.MHttiM
LUCE. In Morristown, Dec. 2, Mrs. Lucy S.
Luce, wife of the late Delevan Luce, aged 74
TO AVNE. At Cady's Falls, Deo. 13, Eli Bal"
lou Towne, aged 40 years.
Santa Claus:
Friend Towne :
I was late in erettino; out
your goods, but you can sell
them at half price, and I don't
think you will have any left
over. Same old
Santa Claus.
Now is the time to select your
Our bargains are not fire-crackers, nor
squibs, but great guns, and thev sro
gee-whiz I
Sheet Music 3 cents per copy; full
sized Uooks 10 cents ; Watches, Jewelry
and Holiday Goods at 50 cents on the
are not dudes and don't stand loafing on
the corner waiting for someone to pick
them up : they are lively and have to be
caugnt on tne uy.
Let us tell you where to find them.
Holmes 8- Cowles
have the finest and cheapest.
Photograph, Autograph and Card Albums, Toilet Sets, Shaving Sets, Collar and
Cuff Boxes, Calendar and Diaries for 1890, writing Desks and Tablets, Work
Stands and Baskets of styles to suit ; fancy and plain Stationery in all styles and
prices, Dolls and Doll Furniture, with popular Games and Toys for the little
ones ; Books and Booklets in great variety, and finally, something for everybody,
Come early and take your choice.
. Johnson, Vermont.
Pontine all wool knit Leggins lined for 1.00. Boys' Pontisc all wool knit Leeirins lined for Sic.
re8tn.inx Rnit wool boot, leather patched $1.25, No. 1 Sheep Skin Leggins 1.25, Lumberman's
"'"'" oxiiu iicei. i.do, i.uiiiuernmirs aouu neei out'Kiea Kuuoers 1.2s and 1.35, Lumberman's oil
grain Shoe, sheep skin lined, 1.33, former price 1.63, Boys' solid heel buckled Kubber 1.10 and
men's nest quality buckled Arctics 1.25, and evervtliing pertaining to foot wear for Men,
Boys and Youth irom the cheanebt to the best. Why, up to GRAY'S HARDWARE STORE you
can also buy whole stock Calf Boots at 1.50, hollow back cross-cut Saws with patent bandies for
1.50, best oil grain Boots 2.50 and 3.00. Drnir Siiwh for 3 .sn. one nnnn.l nf i .r, t. i
",, M.i., ' 1 . 1 ... 1 1 . ... , -. ... . ' . - . . '
" wuBw. ftumrer xuuis a.au, turnitx xouacco 43c. per pounu, best quality tin-
ware m per cent, cneapex than any man in town, best lour crown Uasins two pounds lor 25c,
Crockery Closing Out at Cost,
Boys' Woonaocket Rubber Boots 2.00. nice .lava Toffee sin
2.60; the best line of Axes and Helves ever shown in town 75c, 83c, 1.00, 1.25 ami 1.50, strictly
pure ground and whole Spices in bulk at 10c per quarter, bright and dark Shorts Tobacco 20c per
pound, finest line of Tobacco in town, a nice pail Hue cut 25c per pound, Rape and Canary Seed
.c per uouna m ouik, rowiler, snot, CapB and Cartridges, Lard, Nails, Pork, Lime, Fish, Cement.
oalt, tt oon and Band Iron: Sleieh Thills, full finish, two croR.hr. Mr,. hicbnrv l 5n hair
""ou i.w, .jjvigu f uiue luu iiuiou i.uu, avcuub, nccvjuKus uuu w miuuirees, all nnisneu;
Dec. 11. N. t. Warren's estate, Stowe:
S. (I. Atwood appointed Administrator; S.
0. Poor and A. II. Cheney Appraisers and
Commissioners. F. A. Leland's estate, John
son ; Administratrix settles her account.
Dec. 12. Louisa Farrar'i estate. Water
ville; Commissioners make report. M. W.
Tillotson's estate, Wolcott; Edson Slayton
appointed Commissioner.
Dec. 13. S. K. Loomis' estate, Stowe; li
cense to sell real estate grouted Adminis
Dec. 14. W'm. Holmes' estate, Cambridjre;
license granted Administrator to sell real es
tate. (Jakes' Minors, Guardianship, John
son ; Guardian settles his account and resigns
tne trust.
Liver Disorders
Soon cause the blood to become contam
inated and require prompt treatment.
The most marked symptoms are loss of
appetite, headache, pains in the back
or side, nausea, and relaxation of the
bowels. Ayer's Pills assist nature to
expel the superabundant bile and thus
restore the purity of the blood. Being
purely vegetable and sugar-coated, they
are pleasant to take, mild fai operation,
and without ill effects.
"After many years' experience with
Ayer's Pills as a remedy for the large
number of ailments caused by derange
ments of the liver, peculiar to malarial
localities, simple justice prompt mo to
fctUe moxitS4t,Uus luodiciiiu for the classy,
of disorders I have named. S. L.
Loughridge, Bryan, Texas.
" I had tried almost everything for
chronic liver complaint, but received
no relief until I used Aver's Pills. I
find them invaluable." W. E. AVatsou,
u ;ast inmois st., Chicago, 111.
Ayer's Pills,
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co. Lowell, Mass.
Bold by all Druggists and Dealers in Medicine.
All damn Skalesl.no. Nox "Em All Children Youths And Rnn' School Sh
at bottom n rices. Citw Haatrv and Diamond Iluat Finur JVOO tu'r hnrrpl. I i 1 1 1 1 I In ... . ". ii ......
barrel, Bran sacked per Km 17.00, Bran sacked less than one-hall" ton 90c per hundred, old yellow
Corn Meal 1.00, No. 1 Feed Corn and Oats J.05, sacked Middlings 1,00, 1.15 and 1.25, Cotton Seed
Meal 1.40, old Oats weight 38 1-2 pounds per bushel 35c, Ground Ouster Shells 2c per pound.
Mill Runs Tuesdays for Custom Work and as manv more davs
as the work requires.
We can make your corn on the cob as fine as the finest meal if reasonably
dry with our new roller process and will not heat the meal one degree of heat
in grinding. Give us a trial. This mill has been put in at large expense to suit
customers who want cob meal as fine as corn can be ground. A trial will con
vince you that we can do it.
.f -- 1-' 1 ,
Cambridge, Vt.
23 V Ji
Sewing Wl
Furniture, Carpets, Crock
ery, Lamps, Paints, Doors and
Windows Just In.
ust Received
At the
350 Bbl. Choice Family Flour,
Two Tons New Factory Cheese,
A large lot of Smoked and Dried Meats direct from the West, a large
shipment of the Genuine Old Government Java Coffee,
the best in the State, Fruits,
10 V
Of Every Description ;
Eight Dozen Lamoille Crackers, fresh from
goods delivered to your door free of charge,
at market prices. Our motto is " Good
Square Dealing. Remember we give
chase of $2.00 which may. draw a
Caster, Nankin Ring, &c. We
the oven, for 25 cents. All
and we will take vour Egos
Goods, Low Prices
a ticket with ever pur
Gold Watch, Silver
give three tickets
Until further notice, thr Probnte ';url forth
District of Lamoille, will he held at the Court
House in Ilvdc I'ark.on Monday and "lhtirsdaT
of each week, and on Saturday, from 10.30 A. M
to 12 M.. and from I P. M. to 2.30 P. M.
Estate of Ceo. W. Pennock.
State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, s. In
I'roli.ite Court, held at Hydo Turk, in .said Dist.,
on the ICthdav of Decemlier, A. D. ISH'j.
VV. M. Parker, Administrator of estato t
fieorire W. Pi niioek. late of Wolcott, in said dis
trict.'deceased, makes application to said t'urt
for license to sell all of the real estate of said
deceased, representing that the sale thereof is
necessary for the purpose of paying the delits
and expenses of administration. W.iereniion,
it is ordered by said Court, that said applica
tion be referred to a session thereof, to be
held at the Probate Cilice, In said Hyiln
Park, on the 3rd day of January A. D.
1ki, for he, -trill!; and decision thereon; And
it is further ordered, that all persons Inter
ested he notified hereof, by publication of notice
of said application and order thereon, three
weeks successively in the News & Citizen,
published at Morrisville and Hyde Park, before
said time of hearing, that they m iy appear at
said time and place, and. if they nee cause, ob
ject thereto. Kv the Court. Attest,
Uy the Court Attest,
7 K. S. PAGE, Judge.
Estate of Alma E. Tlsdale.
The undersiu'iied liavinc; been appointed by
the Hon. Probate Court for the District of La
moille, Commission ers, to receive, examine.aud
adjust all claims and demands of all persons
asraiiist the estate of Alma K. Tisdale. late of
Manchester. N. II.. deceased, and all claims ex
hibited in offset thereto, hereby irive rot ice that
we will meet for tliu purposes aforesaid at the
ollice of 11. M. McFailand. in Hyde Park, on
17th (lav of February and 17th day of June next
from 2 o'clock p. m. until 4 o'clock p. m. cad) of
said davs, and that six months from the ITtli
day of December, A. I). lSsn. is the time limited
bv sain court lor saiu crennors to present tneir
claims to us for examination and allowance.
Dated at Hyde Park this 17th dav of Dec. A.
1. lt'J. 8. It. WA1TK,
7 Commissioners.
Estate of Roswell Foster.
State of Vermont. District of Lamoille, as. In
Probate Court, held at Hvde Park, within and
for said Dist. on the loth day of Dec, A. D. ls-"J-An
Instrument. uiirourihiL' to be the hist Will
and Testament of Koswell Foster. late of John
sou, in said District, deceased, heinif presented
by J. K. Foster, the Kxecutrix therein
named, for Probate, it is ordered by said
Court that all persons concerned therein be noti
fied to appear at a session thereof, to be held at
the Probate Ollice in Hyde Park, in said district.
in tne 27tn day of Dec. A. D. 1, at 1 o'clock
in the atteriioon. and show cause, if any they
have, against the probate of said Will; for which
purpose it is lurtner ordered, that this order be
published three weeks successively in the News
and Citizen, a newspaper printed at Morrisville
and Hyde Park in tins State, previous to said
time of hearing. Uy the Court Attest,
o it. s. rAUt., judge.
Estate of C. B. Marston.
The undersiinied. havlnir been appointed bv
the Honorable Probate Court for the District (if
Lamoille, Commissioners, to receive, examine,
and adjust all claims and demands of all persons
atrainst the estate of C. I!. Marston. late of
Stowe, in said district, deceased, and all claims
exhibited in offset thereto, hereby (jive notice
that we will meet for the purposes aforesaid
it the town Clerk's oftice in Stowe. on the
astli day of Dee., A. D. tssuaud last Saturday of
April, A. D. lt!X, next, from I o'clock d. m. until
4 o'clock p. m. each of said days, ami that six
months Irom the 9th day of ov., A. D. 1H.-K, U
the time limited by said Court for said creditors
to present their claims to us for examination and
Dated at Stowe. this 3d day of December.
A. D. 18S1.
VV. M. 11 Alt NFS,
6 Commissioners.
with every barrel of Rose-Bud Flour.
X. A. WHITE &c CO.
The following Vermontors have
Iteen granted pensions: Original,
Monroe iv Ken Jail, Hethel; re-issue,
George W. Clark, West Randolph:
Willis G. Ilanscom, Sheffield; Horace
Hrown, Thetford Centre; Reuben
Jones, Glover, and Elizabeth, widow
of Gardiner B. Wieks, of St. Albans;
Original, John Sullivan, West Ran
dolph; George W. Batdhelder, Stowe;
Sybil, widow of George L. Wells, Jer
Jersey Island, the spot from which
we obtain the favorite Jersey cow, is
a small spot of land. If squared, it is
6 miles each way. Yet this little
island has a population of 60.000 hu
man beings, and has over J2,0t0 cat
tle, and has had that number for the
last twenty years, for the census of
1801 gives 12,037. And yet they ex
port mi on average annually 2,000
head. Koughiy speakinsr, on this
island Tiiey manage to sunnort one
head of kine to every two acres, while
in England there is only one head to
every ten acres. Iropulur Science
Conducted by the W. C. T. U.
Mixed with the morning feed prevents
Egg Eating and Feather ricking, cures
Roup and Cholera.
A small sum expended for it wUl return
many times the cost in the increased pro
duction of EKgs. Sold by Seedsmen.
Feedmen, Drut-'fjists. and General Deal
ers. 1 lb, Pkg. liflo.- m lb. Pktf. 60e. 15 lb.
Pkg. 91.00. 1 lb. jPkg. sent by mail for 40c.
J,Vx 0"v for blood disorders can eqnal
-A.v5rnmen'lPHr'"a' Though concentrated
. . ,tl, this medicine is perfectly safe,
CentlOn l. taken by children as well as
fsicinns recommend it. in prefer
pother. Trice fl. Worth 5 a
Bccklen'b Arnica Salve. The liest salve
in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers,
salt-rheum, feversores. tetter, chnnned hnmlu
chilblains, corns, and all skin eruptions, and
positively cures piies, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect sutisfaction, or
money refunded. Trice 25 cts. ier hoi. P.ir
, sale by A. O. OuU-HjMorrisville.
I ins sad item comes to us throutrh our
State superintendent of press work, nt Poult-
ney : ilere m our quiet little village the past
weeK, a peaceaiue man was shot by a man
who had leen drunk for a number of duvs.
The wife of the drunkard appealed to the offi
cer to take care of her husband, and when he
went out with gun in hand, declaring he was
going to shoot some one she again went to
the officer and anked him to take care of her
husband, which he did not do.'' Our superin
tendent adus mat cider is our worst loe in
Vermont. Children like it, and if nnrents
make and nse it themselves, what better can
be expected of the children ?
In the office of a well-known merchant, late
ly, 1 touncl myseii confronted with the most
thrilling temperance lecture I ever saw in the
whole course of my life. It was simnlv the
following, marked with a pen on postal card,
and nailed to the desk: "Which?" Wife or
V hisky? The Isabes or the Bot tles? Home or
Where did you get thnt, and what did vou
nan it up mere tor: i inquired.
" I wrote that myself and nailed it up," was
the reply, "and I will tell you the story of
thnt curd. Some time ago 1 found myself
tailing into a ui'iiiKiiig naiut. i would run
out once in a while with a visiting customer.
or nr, tne invitation oi a travelling muu, or
on an v slight occasion that offered. I soon
found that my business faculties were becom-
ng dulled, that my stomach was continually
out of sorts, my appetite failing, and a con
stant craving for alcoholicstimulants becom
ng dominant. I saw tears in the eves of m v
wife, wonder depicted in the faces of my cliil
ren, and then 1 took a long look ahead.
''One day I sat down nt this desk, und half
nconsciouHly wrote the inscription on that
card. On looking it over after completion its
wful revelation burst upon me like a flash.
nniled it up there and read it a hundred
imes that afternoon. 1 hat night I went
ome sober, and I have not touched a drop
intoxicating liquor since. I ou see how
startling is its alliteration. Now I have no
terary proclivities and I regard that card as
inspiration. It speaks out three solemn
nrnings every time 1 look at it. The first is
voice from the altar, the second from the
radle and thethird and last from my home."
My friend's earnestness deepened into a sol
emn shaking of the head, and with that he re
sumed his work.
lo not think I violate his confidence by
If- "f
1889 MOmM&Y 1890
You are invited to our
In All Departments,
Thursday, Dec- 12.
We have made special effort
for this season to Get sroods that
are novel and attractive at mod
erate prices. Come and see how
well we have succeeded.
Yours truly,
r Jeffersonville, Yt.
IF (S A m
one oi tne BEST MEDICINES ever Irotei
both Externally and Internally. It is safe and cer
tain in its action . For Burns, f oisoning, Erysipelas,
innammation ot the E.yes or Bowels, c-arache,
leatnet. Khpnmatim. Hains m Siri Karl nr
Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bron
chitis. Price cts. and f i. at all drueeists.
E. MORGAN & SONS, Proprietors,
eo. K. Currier's
O ummer. 5
Hand a5 Ileitis:
5 ri,ih
We are opening our
repenting the wtory of that eard. In faet, if it
Hhonld lead to the writinprof nimilar eardH for
other decks, I think he will be immeaHurably
MiH Amelia B. Kdwards will publish a very
Htrikmir iirtu le m tne .January lentury, lit
which ih Kiven the firHt popular deneription of
the reeent extraordinary discoveries lu llu-
bastis, KK.vpt. It is stated that all the mon
uments produced in thin number are now pub
lished for the first time. One of the stones of
these rums is almost sixty-one centuries old.
Itnbastis, as old as the world itself, was con
uidered us nuHHiiijj away when Olympiu rose.
Hnnntv !
1IIKS Hank and Trust 1'imiiuiiviif Hvde I'sin-k VI..
are hereby, notified that their Annual Meeting
iwi me i-imicc or Directors w ill be noiiien at llie
isanKlnn Koonisof the Ijimoille I'ounty National
jtaiiK in nvue i'ark I uMilkt v. January- 14.
A. I. 1HWW, at two o'clock in the afternoon.
Per Order of the Directors.
r. A K'li;HT. Treasurer
HyDE Pakk, Vt., lee. lltli, !.
1 lie Stockholder of tlie T.amoUlH IVm.tu
National Bank of llvde I'nrk. are lierebv notified
that their Annual Meetini; for the choice of
Directors, will he bnldcil 111. their Itjiiikhifr l;,.a
A. Ml. 11M. at one o'clock in the afternoon.
1'er Order of the Directors.
E. I.. NOYKS 'nul.ior
Hvdk Park, Vt Dec. Ii, im.
liberation notice.
This Is to certify that I have idven ntv Hnn.
Homer K. Knceland. his time durinir the re
mainder of Ins minority, and that 1 shall claim
none of his eariiini's and nav none of ids debts
after this date. James Kneelanp.
JoimsoN, vt., Dec. 4, ma, w4
This Week.
Everybody invited to inspect a
large line of SUBSTAN-
Estate of Cynthia B. Allen.
The uiidersiirned. havintr been annointed bv
the Honorable Probate Court for the District o"f
imoille, Commissioners, to receive, examine
and adjust all claims and demands of all persons
auainst the estate of Cynthia 15. Allen, late of
Hvde Park, in said district deceased, and all
claims exhibited in offset thereto.hereby Rive no
tice that we will meet for the purposes afore
said at the resilience of the late Cynthia B.
Allen at North Hvde Park. Vermont, on the
Hist (lay of December and 30th day of May,
next triiiii 1 o clock p. in. until 4 o clock D. in..
each of said davs. and that six months from
the 27th day of November, A. D. 1HS9, is the time
limited by said Court for said creditors to pre
sent their claims to us for examination and allowance.
Dated at Hvde Park, this 30th dav of Nov.
A. V. 1839.
5 Commissioners.
Cost I
We have $2,500 worth of Men and
Boys' Clothing1, all fresh and lat
est Styles, which we will sell
at Cost. Look at this:
Men's best English Worsted Suits at $13.
And other Suits in proportion. We will sell Heavy Dress Flannels and Tricots.
54 inches wide, at 75 cents per yard ; 36 inches wide, 50 cents per yard. 150 test
kerosene oil, 12 cents per gallon ; 160 test kerosene oil, 15 cents per gallon. We
carry as good a line of Dry Goods,
OIL, "
will do well to ask
for prices before buy
ats, wapSi
Gents', Ladies', and Children's
Boots. Shoes, and Eubbers
As can be
found in the County, all of which we will sell as cheap as the
Flour and Feed by
the car load, special
ties. H. A. Slaytox k Co.,
tMoiutisviLLK, Vt.
Thanking the people for their patronage in the past, we remain,
Very llespectfully.
WSfa ;
To Buy Your Clothing
batht'the parts af
fected freely w(t
To Buy Them.
uur bh ck or winter i.ooas is now complete, and we are showing the largest
For ilen, Young Men, and Hoys.
run, uahs suowjv in the county, wool and
A Large and Elegant Line of .Neckwear, as good as yoa can lind in a city store.
In all the diHerent grades. A good line of Over Shirts, Gloves and Mittens fr
driving and street wear. Leather Coats, Kuhl.er Coats and any amount
of things to make man or hoy comfortable that we have not space
to tell you of. Come in and see us ; we don't consider it
any trouble to show what we have.
Champean Block, Morrisville, Vt.
taking so txttashoon.
3nmi5 a day, and
yau'U geT rt tfef at
Cure ,
xftox fatthruA use of
ihis re.mo.dy.
A Fl'LL LINE (p .
SuitableforFailand W nterwtar
Jirvcl hivIok,
in- inn,!.. .... ... .i . .
r ' til U1U Mtli.Kf nml .......
ICllllll uvi.l v I...... a. .ir i I, t'B
II 1
O.L. WOODS, MorrisvUl

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