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News and Citizen.
Thursday, March 13, 1890. The re-election of Senator Allison is exceedingly gratifying to everybody except the Democrats. Kilrain is spending two months in a Mississippi jail, and appearances now indicate that Sullivan will have to follow suit. There are some things done in Mississippi which the world can approve of. PRESS EXTRACTS. CONCERNING JIDOE POWERS FOR CONGRESS. Gen. Henry of Burlinsrton has re ceived the appointment as special agent of the census for taking the mortgaged indebtedness of Vermont He will have eight assistants. The appointment is a good one and the General's many friends throughout the State will be pleased to learn of it Despite the efforts of Gov. Hill and his henchmen to pi-event it, ballot re form is receiving serious considera tion in the New York legislature. monster petition containing the sig natures of over 50,000 voters of all parties, asking for the passage of the Saxton Ballot Reform Bill was pre sented to that body last week. The Republicans of Burlington may well feel proud of the glorious results achieved in their late election. Mayor Crombie and City Judge Feek both ' officials in every respect are renM-ted by larjre majorities. Bur lington is a well-governed city, and its people show their appreciation of their officials by holding on to them The N. Y. Tribune of last week had a lengthy article concerning the war department and gives a review of the various reforms inaugurated therein by Secretary Froetor. The Secretary conducts his official duties the same as he does his private affairs onbusi ness principles, and the effect it has upon .the various branches of the de partment under his control is very noticeable. Chittenden County politics begin to warm up. For Senator from the Bur linjrton district Robert Roberts and D. J. Foster, two popular attorneys, are mentioned. For State's Attor ney, the names of M.H. Alexander, of Jericho, H. F. Wolcott of Winooski, and J. E. Cushman of Burlington are suggested. Chittenden County has an abundance of excellent material from which to select its county officers, and it has no excuse for not getting the best. The death of Abraham Lincoln, the 15 year old son of Robert T. Lincoln, is heard with sincere sorrow by the American people everywhere. Aside from the interest which attached to him by reason of his bearing the name of his grandfather, the mar tyred President, was the fact that he was a youth of unusual promise, un spoiled by his surroundings, and possessed of many of the qualities of heart and mind which characterized the boyhood of his distinguished an cestor. But he could add no new lus tre to the honored name he bore and his early death takes away the re mote chance that he might prove un worthy of it. G. G. Benedict's article in the cur rent number of the Century on " The Builders of the Monitor," is very in teresting. The writer does not go into the story in detail, but corrects misleading statements and erroneous ideas which have heretofore been pub lished regarding this " cheese box on a raft." Capt. Ericsson, John A. Griswold, John F. Winslow, and C. S. Bushnell, assumed the entire burden of responsibility the former contrib uting his time and labor, and the three latter bearing the financial bur den, which was by no means a specu lative enterprise. True patriotism and strong faith was what encour aged them to take risks in the ven ture, and were it not for their persist ent efforts the first Monitor would probably never have been built. The Vermont Puritan. Secretary Redfield Proctor wrote a letter regretting his inability to at tend the recent re-union and dinner of the Yermont Association in Bos ton and says: "The nw?etings of the sous of New England are becom ing common occurrences in all our large cities. But they are gatherings full of meaning. It is certainly a sug gestive fact that the annual banquets of the New England Association in New York have become national, and the themes there discussed and the words spoken are such as to com mand the attention and elicit discus sion throughout the country. A se riousness of purpose has always dis tinguished New England character, and although it was not its earliest home, I believe the sons of Yermont, wherever found, are the purest repre sentatives remaining of that old Pu ritan stock. We hear something in I tbesfi-jlays of her abandoned farms, tut they are not abandoned because the land K poor, but because they raise better- men than crops, and good men are in demand. There are undoubtedly more people in this country of Vermont blood and stock, jf not birth, outside of Vermont than within her limits. Her sons, resident elsewhere, have generally had a lar ger representation in Congress and national councils than the State it self. But there are no people who preserve their characteristics better, and wherever they are they have per formed well their part in all that is greatest and best in our nation's his tory. Vermont is justly proud of her sons, and we who still reside within her borders will try to preserve her good name, that you may continue to take equal pride in her." Ex. A Massachusetts exchange, pub lished near the Vermont line, says that four years ago a Vermont farm er sold a 120-acre farm on which were good buildings for $1100, and went to Kansas. Two weeks ago he wrote friends at home that he had 2500 bushels of corn and 1700 bush els of wheat ready for market, but there was no market, no coal or wood, no winter clothes for his fami ly, no chance for the thermometer to go any lower, nothing to eat but bread made from pounded grain, and not a church, store or school-house within 12 miles. And he wishes be hadn't sold out and gone West. Bixklen's Arxh-a Salt?. The best salve in the world for cuts, brnineg, orfn, ulcers, alt rheum, fever gores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, aud all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cts. per box. For ale bv A. O. Gates. Morrisville. From the Foultney Journal. It has long been supposed that Judge II. Henry Powers had been in training and desired a place in the lower house of congress, as a step ping stone eventually to the chamber of the United States senate. He is one of the oldest in service and ablest judges on the bench of the supreme court. There is a strong desire that he should remain in the court, as the Chief Justiceship is not far removed from him. From the Burlington Clipper. The question of a successor to Con gressman Stewart in the first district is the subject of considerable discus sion. The Benninrrton Banner for mally announces the candidacy of Hon. J. K. Batchelder, while it is un derstood as has- been previously an nounced by the Clipper, that Hon. H. Henry Powers is a candidate. Mr. Powers will have a strong and vigo rous support from this section of the State, while Mr. Batchelder will meet with a cordial support from his own county. Both are able men, but we believe that Judge Powers will hold the lead from the start. From the Middlebury Register. It is stated on authority that neither ex-Gov. Ormsbee nor lion. A. B. Valentine is a candidate for Repre sentative in Congress, thus leaving the field clear for Judge Towers.Hon. J. K. Batchelder and Hon. Henry Ballard. From the Argus. The St. Albans Messenger came out strongly last Monday for the nomi nation of Judge H. II. Powers as the successor to ex-Gov. Stewart in Con gress, and "Forbes" says in the Bos ton Journal that "The retirement of Gov. Stewart as a candidate lor fur ther Congressional honors leaves the field practically clear for Hon. H. Henry Powers of Morrisville," adding that this nomination "seems pretty well assured." These facts indicate that Franklin countv will be practi cally solid for Judge Powers, and La moille county will he, of course. From the Fair Haven Era. Just who will supersede Mr.Stewart is at present uncertain. Several are spoken of for the position he now oc cupies, among them being Judge 11. II. Powers of Morrisville, Hon. Henry Ballard of Burlington, Col. Joyce of Rutland and Hon. J. K. Batchelder of Arlington. Of those mentioned Judsre Powers of Morrisville would appear just at present to le in the lead. From the Island Pond Herald. The retirement of Governor Stew art as a candidate for further Con gressional honors leaves the field practically clear for Hon. Henry Powers of Morrisville, who will be a candidate for the succession. The candidacy of Judge Powers will be hailed with much satisfaction by the Republican voters of the iirst Dis trict, and his nomination as Govern or Stewart's successor seems pretty well assured. Judge Powers is at present Third Assistant Judge of the State Supreme Court, having been letted to the bench m loi-t, and served continuously since as a mem ber of the Court. He was born in Morrisville in 1835, and graduated from the University of Vermont, class of '55. He has filled various local and State offices, and in 1874 was Speaker of the House. Judge Pow ers fs a man of rare mental attain ments and a fine speaker. If chosen to represent the first district he will make his mark in Congress. STATE NEWS. The nomination of Fred Chapman to be postmaster of Woodstock, lias been made by the President. Editor C. M. Stone of the St. Johnsburv Caledonian is spending a month at Winter Park, Florida. The trustees of the new asylum at Waterbury have decided to let the contract to build to Clinton Smith of Middlebury, Vt., for 62,907, A. J. Maxham of Brattleboro has , resigned as reading clerk of the j House of Representatives at Wash ington, on account of throat trouble, and returned home. The Methodist parsonage occupied by Rev. Mr. Burnham at Danville Green was burned to the ground Friday morning. The barn and a sheU filled with wood and a portion of the household goods were saved. The Vermont delegation have agreed to recommend for national bank examiner Harlan W, Kemp of Montpelier to succeed ex-Gov. Farn ham. Mr. Kemp had no strong op position and was recommended on the strength of papers which he filed a year ago. Jt is expected that criminal pro ceedings will soon begin against Dr. Dutton's bogus medical college at Rutland. Some of the State medical societies propose bringing quo war ranto proceedings to prevent the college from conferring degrees upon its graduates or others. The proposed railroad from Wood stock to Rutland, an extension ofthe present road rronj White River Junction to Woodstock, seems likely to be built ere long. Water power, lumber and valuable mineral deposits are abundant all through the towns which would be intersected. The following Vermonters have been granted pensions recently ; Orig inal, Chas. M. Rice, Lyndonville; E. R. Depathe, Fairfax ; Lathon T. Sea ver, Montpelier; Marshal Montgom ery, St. Johnsbury; Nelson Bassett, Bakersfield; Walter Grum. Danville; Jonas G, Sulham, Hyde Park; 1). D. Hemenway, Granville; original inva lid, E. Parsons, Bellows Falls ; Has kell Laips, Rochester; increaso, Chas. O'Kane, Highgate Springs; Alfred M. HatchjEast Fairfield; IIenry Hagan, Gouldsville; Andrew J, Bornham, Montpelier; reissue, Jas, C. Broad shaw, Pawlet; Volney A. Gilmore, Hyde Park; original, widows, etc., Ruth, mother of Merritt Azeltine, Swanton. Rev. R. C. Moodie, late of Califor nia, was installed pastor of the Con gregational church in North Crafts bury Thursday, Feb. 20, by an ecclesi astical council of which Rey. I B. Fisk and Dea. II. P. Munson, of this place, were members. The former, also, was chosen to give the "right handoffellowship." Rev. Mr. Dutton. of Great Falls, N. II., a native of the town of Craftsbury, preached a most excellent sermon, at theclose of which he emphasized the fact that "this church has solved the problem as to providing pastors for the weak coun try churches, by taking one of their own boys, marrying him to a daugh ter of their good deacon, and then choosing him for their pastor. Our delegates are of theopinion that they have not made a mistake in so doing. The day was our most blustering one thus far this winter, and the good deacon and the span of blacks had business on hand, while the dominie snuggled down in furs, enjoyed the novelty of the trip. Positively DEi.iciors. Sodelightful to the taste are Hamburg Figs that they could be placed upon the table for dessert, and no one would suspect that they wsre more than very superior crystallized fruit. This property is what makes them so popular with ladies and children for the cure of constipation, piles, indigestion and sick-headache. 2." cents' Dose, one fig. Mack Drug To., N. Y. For sale by A. O. Gates, Morrisville. Letter From Georgia. Atlanta, Ga., Mar. 1, 181)0. Messrs. Editors: Since having laid down the edit orial quill, I have written very little forthe press, and would not now do so but for your kind invitation, which I pre sume is endorsed by some at least of my old friends and former patrons. First, let me say to them that I cher ish the recollections of their acquaint anceship fondly, and esteem them highly. Nowhere else have I found a people who were so universally true and possessed of qualities that go to make up real men as in old Lamoille. God bless her and her people ! Well, now I am in Georgia . If I were in another world it would hardly seem more strange. It is very unlike New England. Perhaps it will be of inter; est to note some of the differences. Probably the greatest is the climate. Here the winter is short and not very cold, and that was expected ; though owing to the fact that this portion of the State, is over a thousand feet above the sea, the winters are much more severe than in the lower coun ties. The summers are long, but strange as it may seem, are not hot. In the two summers that I have lived here I have suffered less with the heat than when in Vermont. Have not seen a night when some covering was uncomfortable, and have not heard of a case of sun-stroke. True, the sun is hot, but the shade of an umbrella mitigates its severity and renders walking under its rays quite bearable. Those accustomed to labor in it do not seem to suffer as much as those in northern latitudes. Although expected, as a matter of course, the large colored population furnishes a marked contrast to our northern communities, and their to me strange wavs, sayings, habits, modes of worship, and conduct gen erally, is a never-failinr source of study, presenting all imaginable phases. The "Blackville" illustra tions in Harper's Weekly, which used to think were caricatures, are indeed realistic. With many their highest ambition is to own a mule, but somehow the mule don't appear to enjoy the situation. Some are con tent and happy in the ownership of a critter team, the critter beina; a do cile toro yoked or harnessed single in thills to a rickety cart that is seldom or never greased. Driven by a sinjrle clothes-line rem he can be guided any where and by even a child. This re minus me that here sometimes a cow gets cross and becomes dangerous, Dut a bull is generally gentle, But little dairying is done here. Calves are not weaned till a year old. if the cow is in milk as long. Soon after coming here I bought a fine cow of a man who showed me her calf that I might see that she was " new milk." Alter paying lor ner lie ottered me a good price for the calf. I stared at him, for I had not even dreamed that the calf went with the cow. His offer however caused me to "catch on," and I said I would keep the calf until the cow became wonted. He might have kept the calf and I not have known but that he had a right to it. I am often reminded of Aunt Ophe lia's expression in Uncle Tom's Cabin, " Oh, how shiftless !" The farmer here buys his hay and feed for his stock in stead of raising it. He also buys fer tilizers instead of saving manure. So I wonder they get on as well as they do, agriculturally. Very few horses or mules are raised here, TennesHee furnishes the greater part of them. For some cause (probably lack of lime i a the soil) a Georgia raised mule goes blind or has bone disease, while others do not. I see but few spavined or ring-boned horses, but blind ones are quite common. Sheep are not as numerous as they ought to be, for in my opinion they can be raised very easily, and be a source of great profit. They can live out of doors here the year round. Certainly the cold will HOT trouble? fhTni , a ml tho y stand the heat as well or better than in er inont. The vernacular of the people is an other marked contrast to that of the Yankees. Much of it is common to both races, but one can generally easily tell which raceisspeakingwith out seeing the speaker. The peculiar formation of the mouth and vocal or gans doubtless affects the speech; but habit has more to do with it. For instance, the colored people almost universally omit the sound of final r in their speech saying "do" for door, &., I judge there has been no im provements since the days when the joys in blue and gra y exchanged bits of gossip across the lines. The col ored people make an extravagant use ofthe name of deity in common con versation, not thinking of being pro fane. Last year when our strawber ries were ripe an old " auntie" came along and seeing them, ejaculated : " God bless the feneest and God bless the postes, de berries aint ripe!" Of course the greater part of the manual labor is performed by the col ored people,' though they, 'like the whites, seem to be constitutionally tired. Burdens are carried on their heads, which is practiced from child hood. I have seen an immense water melon ride easily and gracefully on a woolly pate. When I think of "water millions" it makes my "mouth wa ter." It is the greatest country for melons in the world, both in size and quality, as well as quantity. Jf you want to see supreme delight, watch the countenance of an Afro-American as one of these delicious vegetables is disappearing inside of it. I confess to a fondness for them myself, and should I ever sojourn in the Green Mountain state again, I should miss our justly famous Georgia melons. There are so many things to write about that I shall make this too long if I don't stop now. If I write again I will say something about the laws and customs of the people. KoHpeettully, Chas. C. Morse. FLETCHER. Mrs. Lucia Stuart has gone to St. Albans for a few weeks. Oallie Stuart is at tending school in "WilliH ton again this spring. Charlie Ellis won the prize in District N'o. 8 for the greatest, improvement in writing. He is 9 years old, and had never tried writ ing until this winter. Alonzo Kinsley is moving back to his na tive town after an absence of over twenty years. For the present he will occupy the tenement of Mrs. Fitzgerald. Hisfriendshere gladly welcome his return. C. W. Marks, who was dangerously ill with heart trouble last week, is more comfortable. Mrs. Marks returned from Swanton. where she has been for some time. Mrs. Hunt, of Fairfax, is assisting in the care of her father. A perfect night drew out a good-sized com pany to the oyster supper last week, given at the Center for Miss Kingsbury. The program was carried out, each sustaining well the as signed part. Some of the young people in dulged in dancing after supper at the town house. Fletcher town officers: Moderator,- G. G. Taylor; clerk and treasurer, Demas Robin son; selectmen, A. 0. Leach, J. B. Kevins, .1-S. Kinsley; overseer, J. I?. Leach; constable, P. H. Chapman; listers, C. 15. Parsons, John Parsons, L. C. Lee; auditors, I). H. Chapman, K. B. Blair, J. S. Leach; trustee of public money, It. Armstrong; fence viewers, J. B. Leach, M. B. Hooper, H. A. Boomhower; town grand juror, I). S. (iillilian. Voted to raise 75 cents on the dollar. Taxes are in creased by the new road machine purchased last year.' We now have two of these, and it is the opinion of some that if we had another we should have no roads at all. It is certain that the highway is not kept in as good and safe condition as in days " lang syne." BELVIDERE. Mrs. Chas, Lamed is on the sick list. The lumbermen are making the most ofthe sleighing these days. Our Town Clerk reports two deaths, four teen births, six marriages for the year ending Jan. 31, 1890. Jerrv Tatro fell from a load of logs and broke his collar-bone. Dr. Hulburd was sent for, and soon had him in proper shape again. O. M. Holbrook lost a horse by the pole to his sleds breaking and letting a load of logs onto his team, breaking a leg and shoulder of his best horse. Several accidents happened last week among which may be mentioned the one at J. C. Hodgkins' mill, in which a man by name of tarrow got his leg hadly jammed between the head-blocks and moving carnage. Ihe lollowing business was done at our town meeting: Moderator, .las.Brown ; Clerk Mrs. Lydia J. Chaffee; Selectmen, F. V. Da vis, Chas. A. McCuin, F. M. Fletcher; Listers. H. W. Coburn, A. G. Chandler. A. liobiestow: Constable, James McCuin; Treasurer, Lewis Whittemore; Overseer of the Poor, Lucius Miller; Auditors, A. J. Chaffee, A. G. Chand ler, James Brown; Town Grand Juror, F. K. Brown; Agent, K, h. Whittemore; Member of County Board of Lducation, F. . Davis; voted f2.00 on the dollar to defray town charges, including highways and bridges. Milk & Butter CLEVELAND " inseed Meal. CADY'S FALLS. Mrs. Helen Town, Mrs. Austin Wilkins and Sam Town are on the sick-list. The Circle held at AuHtin Wilkins' was a success financially as well as socially. Lots of folks from here attended the ovster entertainment at Hyde Park Tuesday. Mr. Sherman's family are nieelv settled their new home. He has a job getting ice for tue creamery. A letter from Lncolle, Que., announces to Mrs. C. B. Terrill the death of her uncle, Trn ver Van Vliet, aged 90. Probate Court Lamoille District. The following business was transac ted at the Probate Office in Hyde Park during the week ending March 8, 1890: March 3. J.B. Leach's estate, llorristown: G. M. Powers appointed Administrator: It! W. Hulburd and F. I!. Child Commissioners. Nancy McCuin, Guardianship, Waterville; Guardian makes report. March . lyrus Janes estate, aterville: Administrator presents his account for set tlement; hearing set for March 28. lH'.lO. M. J. Morgan's estate, Cambridge; settlement continued to March 12, 1890. David Atwell's estate. Eden; Fannie Atwell appointed Ad ministratrix; N. B Mower and K. H. Stone Appraisers and t onimissioners. I . G. Ovitt s estate, Eden: L. C. White appointed Admin istrator; L. V. Brown and Jairus Clark Ap praisers and Commissioners. March 7. Arthur and iiernice Smith, Guar dianship, Cambridge; Guardian asks for license to sell real estate; hearing set for March 27, 1890. .1. B. Leach's estate, Mor ristown; It. AV. Hulburd and F. It. Child ap pointed Appraisers. March 8. i'riscilla Glines estate. Moms- town; Commissioners make report; Admin istrator presents his account for settlement; hearing set for March 2i. 1890. Daniel Stevens' estate, Morristown; Administrator settles his account. ErPEPsv. This is what vouourrht to have. in fact yon mtiKt. have if. to enjov life. Tliou- saiidM are siarchiur for it daily, and mourn ing iiceausetiipy nmJ it not. 1 hoiiHaTiils upon thousands of dollars are spent annually by our people in the hone that they may at tain this boon. And yet II may be had by all. We guarantee that Electric Bitters, if used ac cording to directions and the use persisted in. will bring you good digestion and oust the demon Dyspepsia and install instead Eupep sy, We recommend Electric Bitters for DysJ pepsia and all diseases of the liver, stomach aud kidneys. Sold at . !i()t; and $1 per bottle by A. O. Gates, druggist. WHAT IT IS. It is crushed flax-seed trom which the oil has been taken by the Percolator Process, without pressure. The crushed seed is then thoroughly steam cooked, purified and dried, in which state it is ready to feed, and keeps sound and sweet for months. Its Effect When fed to Cows. The advantage of using "Cleveland" Linseed Meal as a feed for caws in uiilk are tlircc-told. The lu st, which is at once perceptible, is the in creased mil yield, and the larger quantity of Cream in tlic milk. The second is an after ef fect, and consists in the improved condition of the cows and their freedom trom Garget, Caked Bag, and the many ailments cows are subject to when fed on foods that are not congenial to their nature. Cows love Linseed Meal, and thrive on it bet ter than on any other feed. Although milk ing heavily they do not become poor in flesh, but maintain their condition and often increase in weight. They will make more milk more davs in the year on "Cleveland" Linseed Meal than on any other feed. The third, is the increased value of the manure made. FOR SALE BY H. A. SLAYIM & CO., A. 1. 1890, The Vermont SAVINGS INVESTMENT CO., MONTPELIER, VT, CAPITAL STOCK, $50,000.00 The company confines its business to the care ot SAVINGS DEPOSITS and TRUST FUNDS. Interest allowed as follows : 4 per cent, for less than six months ; 5 per cent, for six months or longer ; 6 per cent. 5 years Coupon Sav ings Bonds. It is needless to call at tention to the equity and advantages of our metliods above all other Savings In stitutions, l'arties investing with this company can feel that their money is perfectly safe as interest and principal is guaranteed. The company is under the same examination as the Savings Banks and its officers are well known business men, EXAMINE THIS. The interest due every six months on a 5 or 6 per cent. Coupon Savings Bond : Amount. 50. 100. 300. Butt. 1000. 5 Per Cent. $1.25 2,50 7.60 12.50 25.00 6 Ter Cent. J 1,50 3.00 9.00 15.00 30.00 Potitioa for Foreclosure. State of Vermont Lamoille County, ss, C. E. CIIUKCIIILL 1 In chancery, LEVI HASTINGS. JAP"1 Tel"' Whereas, C. R. Churchill of Stowe, in the Poimfv of Lamoille, and State of Vermont, has this (lav tiled with the Clerk of said Lanioillt ii,,imtv'('iiiiit, of Clianccrv. his netition for fore closure airainst Levi Hastings, formerly of Wfuulimrv. in the Countv of Washington, State of Vermont, therein setting forth in substance that on the Mth day of Feb. A. D. Iss4. the said Levi llast.inirs dulv executed to the said C. K. Churchill a mortgage deed of certain land situ ated in the said town of Woodbury, and describ ed as follows, namely : Being about sixty-live acres of land, said land was deeded to me by Alhamis Tillotson about seventeen years ago. said land lies on the west side of Newell Slavton's land and on the north side of A. Kent's land. &c. Conditioned for the payment of four promissory notes dated the 8th day of Feb. A. D. 1kn4, each for the sum of fifty dollars, signed by Levi Hastings and Abigail Hastings, and payable to C. It. Churchill in one, two. three and four Years from date, with inter est annually, and one other note for the sum of twenty-live dollars, bearing date of Feb. 4, 1884, signed bv Levi Hastings, and payable to C. R. Churchill in two years from date, with interest annually, a part of which notes are now justly due and owing. And it appearing that the said Levi Hastings is without tins Mate, so tnat per sonal service of said petition cannot be made upon him. it is therefore ordered that he be no tified of the nendencv of said petition and to an- near before the Court of Chancery next to be holden at Hyde Park, in and for the said Comity ot Lamoille, on tne fourin mesuay oi April A 1). 181)0. then and there to answer to said neti tion. and to stand to and abide such order and decree therein as the said Court shall seem meet by the publication of the foregoing substance of saul petition anu tins order m tne News and Citizen, a weekly newspaper published at Mor risville and Hyde Park, in said Lamoille Coun ty, for three weeks in succession, the last of which said publications shall be not less than twenty days before the said April Term of said Court of Chancery. Given under my hand at Hyde Park aforesaid this 5th day of March A. D. 1800. S. B. WAITE. Clerk. L. C. MOODY, Solicitor. 19 Tarties Investing in these Bonds will find both interest and principal is paid when due and no fear of being obliged to foreclose on a mortgage. What is the income of $500 for five years? Interest on $500 for five years at 3 per ct. is 75. Interest on 500 for live years at 4 per ct. is 100. Interest on 500 for live years at 5 per ct. is li!5. The interest on a. ?500 Savlnsrs Iiond. .1 Years. secured by an e(iial amount of securities and guaranteed by the Capital Stock of the company at 6 per cent Is $150. No better security is olfered. We invite correspondence and circular will be sent on application or inquire of Wilson & Powers, Morrisville. Llontpelior, Yermont. Country Merchants, Butch ers, Peddlers, Produce Dealers, Tinmen, Marketmen and trad ers generally will often find the collecting of Calf Skins a profitable addition to their other business. I desire to arrange with some good man or firm in every village in the United States and Canadas to take in and ship to me the Calf Skins taken off in their vicintty. Cash furnished on satisfac tory guaranty. For particulars address, mentioning this paper, CarroivIv S. Page, Hyde Park, Vt. Woniikhfi-i, Adventures or Hexry II. Stanley. The man who would have dared three hundred years ago to attempt crossing this American Continent in the face of hostile and treacherous Indians, uncertainties offood or water for long distances and in peril of wild beasts, would have been brave indeed, aud a hero if he succeeded. Hut Africa is far larger than North America, its savages more treacherous, its wild beasts infinitely more ferocious, its torrid suhh more dangerous, its fevers and poisonous insects more deadly. Yet through this dark continent for thous ands upon thousands of miles Stanley has penetrated its recesses, braved its myriad dangers, explored its immense rivers and in land seas, discovered its untold wealth and in twenty yenrs has given to the world n new and vast continent lor civilization and culti vation. 1'pon this land of gold, diamonds, fruits, ivory, spices, etc , all tliegreat, nations are striving for colonial possessions. Stan ley stands to-day greater than Columbus, Franklin, Livingstone, or any other of th; world's previous explorers und hisadventures excel in thrilling interest nil the records of fact or Action. The most authentic volume recounting his marvellous adventures and achievements from his first entrance into Af rica to his late return to civilization is that issued by the enterprising firm of Hubbard Bros., of Itoston, they having employed able literary men to weave from Stanley's own fragmentary writings a graphic connected narrative of the whole twenty years' story. It is practically Stanley's own story, is in tensely interesting, very profusely illustrated, contains a newnndsuperior map ofthe whole region and sells at only 2.75. This work must inevitably have an immense sale and we Should suppose wide-awake young men and women who want to make money quickly, and a good deal of it, would apply to the publishers at onee for an agency. Our read ers will certainly be glad of achance to secure so rich a book nt so low a price. "Kpotikin' of twins," said the old mnn ChunijikliiH, "there was two boys rained in our neighborhood that looked ju.st alike to their dyin' day. Lem didn't have any teeth, and his brother Dave did, but they looked pree-cisoly alike all the name. The only way yon eouni ten em apart was to put your fkifrer in Lem's mouth, and if he bit yer 'twas Dave." rPROLIFIC Order of Publication. BRIG HAM & WATERMAN ) Lamoille County vs. - . S Court. ESTATE of AT. I. KTMr;. IT,. JA n irt . . A . 1 X ,t(). Whkkkas. r.r'irltam & Writrrmall of ltvde rark. ill tlie Couniy of Lamoille ,-uid Stated of Vermont, at the I iccemher Term. A. I. luini. of the Lamoille County Court, entered their appeal from the i'rohate Court in and for said District of Lamoille, therein setting forth in substance that the Probate Court at a session liolden at Hyde Park on the l."th day of Mav, A. 1). !.-(!. did allow the account with M.P.Kiiiiball's estate of Fred M. Kimball. Administrator of said estate showing a balance due from said estate to said Ailmr. of 7.U3 as appears bv the records in the Probate Otlice in and for said District, Sic It appears by the records of tills Court that a bal ance of S-'d.iw vas allowed to Brighani & Wa terman as due from said estate, &;. And it ap pearing that the aid Fred M. Kimball. Admr. as aforesaid, is without the state so that per sonal service of said appeal could not be made upon him. It is therefore ordered that he be notified of the pendency of said appeal and to ap pear before the Lamoille County Court next to be liolden at, Hyde Park in ami for said County of Lamoille on the Fourth Tuesday in April. A. D. lsyo, then and there to answer to said appeal and to stand to and abide such order and decree thereon as to the said Court shall seem meet, by the publication of the foregoing substance of said copies of ap peal and this order in the Nkws and Cnv ize.v. a weekly newspaper published at Mor risville and Hyde Park in said Lamoille Comity for three weeks in succession, the last of which said publication shall be not less than twenty davs before the said April Term of said County Court, ' (iiven under mv hand at Hvde Park aforesaid this 10th day of March, A. D. lX'.w. S. B. WAITE, Clerk. W. P.KIGHAM, Attorney. 19 Petition for Foreclosure. State of Vermont, Lamoille County, ss. S. B. WAITE vs, I In Chancery, R. F. PRATT & f April Term, A. D. 1890. GEO. II. QUINCY. ) Whereas, S. B. Waite of Hyde Park, in the County of Lamoille, and State of Vermont, has this day filed with the Clerk of said Lamoille County Court of Chancery, his Petition for Fore closure ugaiusi h. r. rrmi anu t.eo. 11. iJiuncy. ot Boston, Mass., therein setting forth in sub stance tnat 011 tne 1st (lay ot August; A. D. tst-8, R. F. Pratt duly executed to H. M. MeFarland of Hyde Park, m the County of Lamoille and State of Vermont, a mortgage deed of certain land situated in the town of Hyde Park in the County of Lamoille and described as follows, viz: Being all the village lot on the southerly side of Main Street in the village of Hyde Park Street (so called) with dwelling house and barn thereon, said lot being seventy-five feet wide from east to west and about two hundred feet long extending back and southerly from said Main Street and containing about 1500 feet of land more or less and is the same land and premises this day conveyed to me by said H. M. McFarluml's deed of quit claim, to which and the records of said town reference is made for a more particular description ; Conditioned for the payment of a certain promissory note in writing dated Julv 31, Itiss. for the sum of eight hundred dollars (800), payable to II, M. McFarland or bearer on or before July 31. ls'JO, with interest annually, and shall also keep the buildings in sured, in repair and pay all taxes, and a large amount of interest is now justly due and owing; And further setting forth that Geo. H. Quincy of Boston, Mass.. claims some interest in said premises; And further setting forth that your petitioner is the Ixma JUle ow ner of said note aud mortgage; And further setting forth that the premises are inadequate security for the debt ; And it appearing that the said it. F. Pratt and Geo. II. Quincy are without the State so that personal service of said Petition cannot be made upon them: It is therefore ordered that they be notified of the pendency of said Petition and to appear before the Court of Chancf ry next to be liolden at Hyde Park in and for said County of Lamoille on the Fourth Tuesday of April, A. D. IS'.h), then and there to answer to said Petition and to stand to and abide such order and decree therein as tne said Court shall seem meet, bv the fublication of the foregoing substance of said etition and this order in the News and Citi zen, a weekly newspaper published at Morris ville and Hyde Park, in said Lamoille Countv. for three weeks in succession, the last of which said publication shall be not less than twenty days before the said April Term of said Court of Chancery, Given under my hand at Hyde Park aforesaid this 11th day of March, A. D. 1S90. 19 IS. W. HULBURD, Deputy Clerk. Order of 17otice. P. K. Gleed ) In Chancery, vs. Lamoille County, James a. Bedell. ) April Term. A. D., lX). Wheiieas. P. K. Gleed has filed in the office of this Court his petition of foreclosure, stating that James X. Bedell on the 4th day of October, A. !., 189, duly executed to him a mortgage of the same hind in Hvde Park which E. J. Par ker and wife deeded to A. ,1. Bedell, and he deeded to James N. Bedell, w hich land lies be tween the farms of L. A. Tenney and Alonzo Kdgerton. to secure such sums as said Bedell was then or might thereafter owe said Gleed, and that he was then owing him the sum of Si'25.sQ. and has since become indebted to hiin for taxes and insurance, paid on said farm, to an amount of $-T. and whereas said Bedell re sides out of the State. It is therefore ordered that said Bedell be no tified to appear before the Court of Chancery next to be held at Hvde Park, within and for the County ot Lamoille, on the fourth Tuesday in April next, by the publication of this order of notice and the substance of the said petition, in the News and Citizen for three weeks in suc cession, the last ot whicji publications not to tie Ikss Hum twenty days ln-lol-e the first (lay of said April term of the Court of thai rv. Given under my hand at Hyde Parkthis 4th day of March, lt-uo. S. B. WAITE, Clerk H3 0RRJSVILLE TE.IH IAUSDRY ! We wish to inform the people of Lamoille County that we have fitted up a Steam Laundry in Morrisville, which consists of the most ini. proved machinery, and is positively second to none in the State having in charge a lb -st-chiss Laundress. We are prepared to do all kinds of work in the line, with satisfaction guaranteed, ootn in quaniy and prices, with strict attention to business, and a determination to please. We hope to merit the confidence and patronage ot me people, we snail run a team to tne adjoin loir tow us in tne couniy as louow 3 ; Commencing M ndav. Feb. 24, bundles will be called lor in Morrisville and Stowe; Tuesday, collection of bundles will be made in Hardwick and Wolcott, Wednesday, at Hyde Park, Johnson and North liyue i-ai-K, Circulars- with full direct! ns, price list, etc. will be tarnished. Orders solicited by mail trom all parts ot the state will receive prompt Biu-iuion. Ail goons tiKcn in on or oelo e ncu nesuay, win ne delivered same week. Respectfully, FOSS & PARKER Hulburd Burnham ! Can always give the lowest prices. BECAUSE Till BUY FOR toll WE QUOTE : 14 pounds Granulated bugar i pound nice Jap lea 25c 1 pound nice Coftee 25c, St. Johnsbury, Montpelier, v hite River Junction and Burlington Crackers 30c per one hundred, $2.50 per barrel, granulated Corn Meal 2c per pound, Graham and Buckwheat Flour 3c per pound, Wells & Richardson Co.'s Diamond Ex tracts in bulk, the best in the market, Alcocks Porous Plaster 10c, Taylor & Wills Pills 15c per box, Sulphur, Salt Nitre, &c, at bottom prices. Our Matchless Flour $5.00 per barrel, Daily Bread 4.50 per barrel. CROCKERY Tea and Dinner Sets from $5.00 to 10.00 each. In plain white goods, we keep the finest porcelain ware. Our Spices are all select goods A VERY FINE JAP RICE FOR EIGHT CENTS PER POUND, The freshest, cleanest stock of Dry Goods in town. Boots and Shoes, Lumberman's Leggins and Rubbers, fFbonsock- et Rubber Boots : we guarantee prices on these goods. will do you good to call on us. 0 HutBuiiD & Burnham. Cambridge, Vt. it 1 We shall take account of stock, and, as we wish to reduce our stock all we can before that time, we shall sell all of our heavy weight- goods, consisting of overcoats Suits, Cardigan Jackets etc. Jersey andlan nel Over-shirts, from 75 cents to $2.00. Underwear from 35I cents to $1.50. aid mmn HOSIERY, All grades and prices. A few more in Jap and Dog. Fur and wool Caps, etc. If you want any of these goods come early and get the first choice, for we propose to sell. 1 Cliampean Slock, - Morrisville, Vt. BQSTOi CASH STORE ! TWO We shall Sell the Celebrated ol Flour For 35.00 ps SarreL WILL MAKE HEMS LAY Mixed with tlie morning feed prevents tigg Hating ami Feather I'icking, cures Jtoup and t'hoiera, A 811111 It sum expended for it will return many limes the coat in the increased pro. duction of F.kss. Bold ly Seedsmen. Feodmen, Prntfsrlsts, anil General Deal ers. 1 lb. rkr. 25e. V-i lb. I'kfr. (Wo. 5 lb, Pkg. $1.00. 1 lb. I'kg. ecnt by mail for 40c.. L. B. LORD, Propr., BURLINGTON.VT. SMOKING ALL DEALERS SELL IT. Howard W. Spur? & Co. -BOSTON- This is ajjigli grade of straight Boiler Flour, especially adapt ed to the Eastern Trade. -w iiivery barrel fully ranted to suit or the refunded. The rest war- in on ey of our LOW. as Johnson, Vt., Mar. 5- THIS "week: Wc can show you an elegant line of double lold for 2q cents. New Prints, Ginghams and Satteens, New lot of CHO C?I2i2IvT", and a complete line of BOOTS, SHOES and Hubbcr Goods. Please look at these goods before buying. H. P. MUNSOXf, Morrisville. NEW SPRING DRESS GOODS we Have received cur first invoice of New French, English, and German Dress uoocis in me latest novelties. Sl'li(JIA.L liobes at S4.00, 8.1)0, 11.75, suid 13.00. Ulaek and colored liritish Mohairs, the most popular Dress Goods in tl,e market this season, at 37 J. (50 and So cents, even pieces of S'J-inch French Serge a 59 cents. Black all wool Henriettas at 50, (10, 75c and 1. Black Silk Warp Henriettas, the best value ever offered. WASH DEESS GOODS. ien pieces or American satines, very choice designs, at 12J cents. Please come in aim iook at, our iew rrints ana uinghams ; fome styles when once sold cannot be duplicated. Hamburg Embroideries. everyone wiio lias examined our Spring Stock of New Style Ilamburgs say mcj ucvri sn wiui luiim.-wiue k""U!, Hiiu prices no lustier than the old style goods. e call especial attention to our very large stock of Muslin and Nain sook X- louncings for t,adies and Children's White Dresses. Our customers will notice that this is by far the finest collection of embroideries ever brought to una yiwmiY. niniijur xuillis, JTlfHllIllf anu lipmsri;llf(l : a SO A nvpra nii1 j. ucKings. tampies sent ior tne asking. PIP The balance of our stock of Winter Hosiery and Underwear will be closed out at prices that will pay you to Duy now ior next season. MAIN STREET, MORRISVILLE. Mi I am now fully stockeil. an l am offorins lil.ot..l)ejt oualitv Till Rnnkpta snMnre.i ini,i out, at fi p-T 100. 1 am enabled to make thU very low virioe as I bought my tin stock six months nj;o, befor.- tlie a.lvuice. I also have a car loa't of nM-erowth, beart, Une Sap-htii-kets p:iint-i two itociit coata red oiitsiile am! white inside, which 1 offer 16 qt., S luop, ears riveted on outside, -() per lOji; 14-iit., -.-ho:Ml, e;irs rivited on ouuinu, $17 per UK). Kvery Itucket warranted I will sell any ot the aluove Itiu-kcts to be paid lor in part or in full with Sii"iir Now wo have Binuo new Patent Tapping Uits-whicli I wish to have vou e-tll and see Kit Braces, Kubher Hose and Couplings for drawing. Tubs, also light and heavy" 1-2 and 5-8 ineh Rubber Tubinsr for Feed. era, lleconl. Williee llass tap Spouts, Basswood Sustar-Ti.bs, Hoop and Band Iron. The Allied sugaring off 1'ans and Arches, only 17. Full Kal., round Syrup Cans, screw top, 9 cents each; lull gal., square Syrup Cans, s.-rew top, 1-2 1-2 cents each. If you will hand roe in vour orders early I will luruish you any and all sizes and shapes ol Arch Pipe, best quality, at 6 cents per lb. Arch Grates, Doors, Can Ucsts always on hand at 3 1-2 eeuts per lb.: Brick. Lime and Cement. Six cars No. I Cedar Posts at ! cents each. They are nice ones. Mill runs Every Day for Custom Work. I quote No. 1 Yellow Corn Meal. !iS ct. : Vn. I Feed Com ivn i ,m. xr.. o c- . i , Oats and Bran, !: cts. : Sacked No. 1 Fine Middlings, 1 00: Sacked V,. 1 Fi,,., v,.i. w.'.i.iii.v" 1.1a; Sacked Fancy White Middlings. 81.21; Stcked Fine or Coarse Hrin, 17 per ton; Sacked Fine or Coarse Bran, till cts. ucr 10) lbs.: Cotton Seed .lel. i n ...... .... iii. . ".-....i (A cts, per lOilllis. VVe make a specialty ot'ilne Custom Milling by tlie new gradual reduction' heat ,,roces8' tlu;l"eoy making cob meal as flue as corn meal and uot heating it one degree ol 1 offer Graham Flour at 3 cents per lb.; Rye Meal S cts.: Buckwheat Flour 3 cts. : Granulated Corn Meal 2 cents; Rolled Oats, Wheat and Oat Meal in bulk at S cents per lb. ; It lb, . " a,,,, latetl Sugar 1; the best 25 cent .lap Tea in town; best Blaok lVa, .V) cents lauu Full Line of Strictly Pure Ground and Whole Spices in bulk. Clcavland and Royal Ii ikine powders; Clear Back Salt Pork, 10 cts.; Lard, Salmon & Codfish. Full Cream Cheese 12Hc per lb. e Vinegar 25 cents a gal. Best old Gov. .Java' Coftee, 30 cts. per lb. ; largest and (loest Dbaccos to be found; nice line cut, pail tobacco at 2.i cts. per lb; all sizes Butter Tubs. BOOT and SHOE DEPARTMENT crowded with good trades. Space will not allow me to mention them all. We are selling Wind? Stock Call Boms at $1.50; Whole Stock Congress Shoes nt $2.00: it is a leader. Woonsocket Rub. or Boots, 82 50: I'nnl Lie Vnl I.eu-L'ins. hull' lined. l.()l): Knit Wiuil Knnls. I i il.,i...., a,,ii Heal, llish. Buckle Lumbermen' Rubbers, 1.S5. Cambridge, Vt. II. N. GRAY. H'iT I am not tloinsr business to be uixleisol'l by any one. I will cruarantee my m ices as low as tlie lowest, same duality of coods. 15v the wav. I foro-nr, in say you can buy City 1'astrv. Diamond Dust and Howe's llest Flour at So.uO ner barrel ; also that we are in the Hardware business. CASH PAID FOR BEEF HIDES AND DAIRY SKINS. 1 PROBATE NOTICE. Until rurther notice, the I'robatt- Courlforth District of Lamoille, will lie held at the Court House in Hyde Park, on Monday anil Thursday ol each week, and on Sat:irdav, from 10.30 A. M to 12 M.. and from 1 p.m. to 2.30 p.m. Estate of Louisa Farrar. LICENHE TO HKLL. State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, ss.-In I robjite Court held at Hyde l'ark, within and for said district, on tlie loth dav of March A. D. 1uo H. M. Day, Administrator of tlie estate of Louisa Kirrar. late of Waterville, in said dis trict, deceased, makes application to said Cuiirt for license to sell all of tlie real estate of said deceased, representing that the sale thereof is necessary for the purpose of paving the debts of said deceased and charges of adnilnlstra- .mi. uriciiou, it is ordered liy said Court, that said aiiplication be referred to a session thereof, to be held at the 1'robiite Office in said Hyde l'ark, on tlie 2i)th day of March, A. D. lts'JO. for hearing and decis ion thereon; and it is further ordered that all persons interested be notilied hereof by publica tion of notice of said application and order there on three weeks successively in the News ami Citizen, printed at Morrisville and Iljdel'aik, before said time of healing, that tliev may up pear at said time and place, and if they see cause, object thereto. ISy the Court Attest. 19 It. S. hAGE. Judae. Estate of U. C. Ovitt. COMMISSIONERS' NOTICE. The undersigned having been appointed by the Hon. Probate Court for the District of La moille, Commissioners, to receive, examine, and adjust all claims and demands of all persons against the estate of U. G. Ovitt, late of Kden, hi said district, dec-eased, and all claims ex hibited in ollset thereto, hereby give notice that we will meet for the purposes aforesaid at tlie Town Clerk's Office in Kden, on the 5th day of April and tit Ii day of September next from 1 o'clock p. m. until 3 o'clock p. in. each of said days, and that six months from the flth day of March, A. D. 1J0. is tlie time limited by said Court for said creditors to present their claims to us for examination and allowance. Dated at Eden, this llth day of March A. 1). 100. L. V. BROWN, J. I). CLARK. 19 Commissioners. Estate of Amos Dwinell. LICENSE TO HELL. State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, ss. In I'robate Court, held at Hyde l'ark, In said Dist., on the2Hth day of February, A. D. Imik). O. F. Gerry, Administrator of the estate of Amos Dwined. late of Stowe, In said dis trict, deceased, makes application to said Court for license to sell all of the real estate oksaid deceased, representing that the sale is necessary forthe purpose of paving the debts of said de ceased and charges of administration. Whcrw upon. it is ordered by said Court, that said ap plication be referred to a session thereof, to be held at tlie I'robate Office, In said Hyde l'ark, on the 21st dav of March, A. 1). 1K), for hearing and decision thereon; And it is further ordered, that all persons inter ested be notilied hereof, by publication of notice of said application and order thereon, three weeks successively in the News & Citizen, published at Morrisville and Hyde l'ark, before said time of hearing, that they may apear at said time and place, and, if they see cause, ob ject thereto, liy the Court. Attest, J8 H. S. PAGE, Judge. Estate of Abraham Fisher. NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT. State of Vermont. District of Lamoille, ss. In rrobate Court, held at Hyde l'ark. in said Dist . on the 2tth day of February A. I). i;k). A. A. Spicer. Executor of the estate of Abraham Fisher, late of Stowe, in sild District, deceased, presents his admin istration account for examination and allow ance and makes application for a decree of distri bution and partition of tlie estate of said deceased hereupon, it is ordered by said Court, that said account aud said application be referred to session thereof, to be held at the Probate Office in said Hyde Park, on tlie l.sth day of March. A. D. lsiK), for hearing and decision thereon; And, it is further ordered, that notice hereof he given to all persons Interested, bv unMicailim ,r tii same three weeks successively in the News and Citizen, a newspaper published at Morrisville and Hyde Park, previous to said time appointed for hearing, that they may appear at said time and place, and show cause, If any they may have, why said account should not he allowed and such decree made. By the Court. Attest. " K. S. PAGE. Judge. Estate of S. . Loomis. NOTICE OK SETTLEMENT. State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, ss. In Probate Court, held at Hvde Park. In said Dist., on the 24th day of February A. 1)., lsuo. M. II. Gibbs, Administrator of the estate of S. R. Looinis. late of Stowe. in said Dist. deceased, presents his administration account for exami nation and allowance and makes aiiplication for a decree of distribution and partition oi the estate of said deceased. Whereupon, it i ordered by said Court, tliatsaidaccoiintand said application be referred to a session thereof, to he held at the Probate Ollice m said Hvde Park, on the 14th day of March., A. 1). ltuio.for hearing and decision thereon: Aii'Mt is further ordered, that notice hereof be given to all persons interested. by mino-awon ui me same iiueu weens successive y in the News and Citizen, a newsnaner nub- lished at Morrisville and Hyde Park, previous to said time appointed for hearing, that they may appear at said time and place, and show cause, if any they may have, why said account should uot he allowed and such decree made. lsy the Court. Attest. 17 K. S. PAGE, Judge. In Insolvency. State of Vermont. District of Lamoille, ss. Court of Insolvency. Jo n torn it Ainu t onern: Notice Is horehr given that the Sceond H,,d Third Meetings of the Creditors of Jas. Baker, of Hvde Park. Insol vent Debtor, will lie held at the Probate Office in Hyde Park, in said llsli-U-t. on tlie ad dav ot ' April, A. 1). lf.si, at ten o'clock In the lore noon, at which time and place the said insolvent will ask of said Court a certificate of discharge ; and the Assignee of said insolvent estate, having tiled his account with said Court, wid, at the time and place aforesaid, apply lor a settlement of same and a discharge from the liabilities as assignee of said estate, aud such other business may be transacted as is provided hi such cases uy see. sm oi tne itevised Laws ot ermout. tiJIllll B. WA1TK. 19 Register of the Court of Insolvency. bcitkz'thc parts xf fected frcdy Witft rurry jJaviS7 I LLER tafCmp also cttzashoon. rui in utAr anu waitr Sirncs a day, and yaiVll 6fcT rcifef at on co. anda Care e aftex aififul use or ihis remedy. (jurcs (Sixths, (glds, unc or me eest mwm ever 127021:1 FH mm & msm mn? r; cisn of PAIN AK2 nriAMM.vncn, oth Externa!! v ami lntrrnall Tt tm in its ;u tiua , Kor Hun;. iVuvmu.c. V rijr'3sB. hirtanmuilion of tlu 1 c or 'vwnv I-.tt . nr. ! i;itness. Khcum:itism.' ti)i in uio. . or Shoulders, Tiles, ;5oie T!tto;it Croui or Hi on chiti. IViro ?s rts. Atu fx. ot all ilniniibN. . MORGAN A SONS, Proprietors. rKOVUM-M b, K I. FALL STYLES! A Fl'LI. LINK OF cloth: s Suit, ble for Fall and Winter wear, NOW IN AT Woods' Tailor Shan. Jg-- CiotMin-,' made up In the latest and most up roved stiles, and at reasonable in ices. Mtni iclton eveiy tune. WOODS. Morrisville icli O. . FOR 1 YEAR. Free Treatment rrtrmlli't Includnl. will hn ,i.,r,i...i h i. h. teletiri'ted nst-iriil born BMter mid p'hyilcisn. to one " ""'"' ir. escli town Without K.xrKNsg ex cept fl.HO t.ir drn-.vtnji cxnnwiaiion twneni. Send no money until r tur.i of .aier. Application dm. DC endorsed tlV MlnKii-r i,r l,Nf,ntur Kna atauttv for I bkk Kxauination lti.AN ss and particulars to l)r. .sweefi haiiltitriiim tot the Lame. IS tulurA 1 axk Street, lion tun, ilm.