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News and Citizen.
MORRISVILLE and HYDE PARK, Thursday, July 17, 1890. REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET. For Governor, CARROLL S. PAGE OF HYDE PARK. For Lieutenant-Governor, HENRY C. FLETCHER OP CAVENDISH. For Treasurer, IIEXRY F. FIELD OF RUTLAND. For Secretary of State. CHAUXCY W. BROWNELL, Jit., OP BURLINGTON. For Auditor, E. HENRY POWELL OF RICHPORD. For Member of Congress, (1st District) H. HENRY POWERS OF MORKISV1LI.E. (2il District) WILLIAM W. (J ROUT OP BARTON. Republican County Convention, A Republican County Convention will be held nt Hvde Park, Vt.. on Tuesday, the 2'Jtli Jay of July, A. D. lS'JO. at 11 o'clock a. ra., for the purpose of nominating candi dates for the several county offices, to be sup ported at the next ensuing election. The several towns in the county will be entitled to nreieiit(itioii h.v tiieir ileicfi-n r or fftlJowM: Iciriter... Cambridge, Eden Klmore Hvde Park Murrisiowii.. Stowe . , a Waterville AVoleott J. W. Pace, jR.,County C. II. Stearns, Committee. Hyde Park, July H, 1890. The Republican county convention is called for Tuesday, July 29tb, and not the 26th, as we-erroneously stated last week. The call for the Democratic county convention, which is to be held at Hyde Tark, Wednesday, July 30, is published in another column. A very neat pamphlet containing the memorial sermon, extracts from newspapers and letters from friends of the late C. M. Stone of the Cale donian has been issued for private distribution. It is nicely printed and contains a fine picture of the deceased journalist. The Barre Town News has "climbed the golden stairs." It lived fifteen weeks and during its sojourn upon this mundane sphere was bright, witty and full of good things. Lack of lib" eral support was the cause of its de mise. B. L. Taylor, who was its edi tor, is a racy writer, and we hope he will continue his residence in Vermont . Earle S. Kinsley, of Burlington, we understand, will be urged for official reporter of the State Senate. Mr. Kinsley was a messenger of the House w hen but eleven years old, and on the recommendation of Senator Edmunds was made a page in the U. S. Senate before he was twelve. This position lie filled for four years the last three being chief page. On his return L'.eut. Gov. Fuller appointed him official re porter of the Senate and many will remember that Judge Poland,.at that time a member of the House, becom ing exasperated at some work done or not done by the reporters in the House, said: "In the Senate they have got a boy for this business, but the press and State are furnished full and authentic reports of all proceed ings." Earle is a Lamoille Couuty young man, and we, with his many other friends, trust he may be ap pointed. The Prohibitionists met in conven tion at Burlington last Thursday and placed in nomination the following ticket : For Governor E. L. Allen of Fairhaven. Lieutenant-Governor Gardner 8. Fassett of Enosburgfj. Treasurer E. H. Field of Charlotte. Secretary of State W. P. Stafford of St. Johnshury. Auditor H. C. Barnes of Swanton. All of the above men, worthy and honorable citizens of our State, no doubt have the cause of prohibition thoroughly at heart. Nevertheless we do not lelieve they are any more in favor of the enactment of the pro hibitory laws of the State than are the candidates presented by the Re publican party which has given Ver mont the prohibitory laws and which keeps them upon the statute books. W'hy. then, these people should seek continually to injure or destroy the party which is, in this State at least, the truest friend of temperance is be yond ordinary comprehension. Congressman Powers. Since our last issue the welcome, though not unexpected, news has been received that Judge Powers has been nominated by the Republicans of the First District for the position of Congressman, having received that nomination on the 9th inst. at Mid dlebury without a dissenting vote. We are pleased to note the general favor with which his nomination is received by the press of Vermont. We publish elsewhere several press comments, showinghow cordially bis name is welcomed as a fit successor to the long line of distinguished sons of Vermont which have maintained her reputation in the halls of Congress. That the Judge will prove one of the ablest and best whom Vermont has sent to Congress for a generation no one entertains a doubt. Democrats Won't Laugh Later. The Democrats w ill do well to get all their laughing in on the silver ques tion now, for it won't le half as funny for them when they begin to devise ways and means to place (Jrover Cleveland on a free coinage platform. He is on record as emphatically op posed to even an increase of silver coinage. Detroit Tribune. A Poor Argument for Free .Trade. The propositions in the British House of Commons to resort to the policy of imposts an a retalia tion against the United States for the McKinley bill, is a poor argument in favor of the free trade theory that our high tariff enriches English manufacturers at the expense of the American consumers. Cincinnati Commercial Gazette. (Jen. John C. Fremont, the "Path finder of the Rockies" and the first candidate of the Republican party lor President, died in New York Sunday, of peritonitis. He was 77 years old. More County Politics. County politics are warming up as the time lor the convention draws near. Our article last week created considerable comment. The only criticism it received, however, came from those who are supporting special friends for certain offices their com plaint Wing that too many candi dates were mentioned for each of the positions. We a re of theopinion, nev ertheless, that the mass of the Republi cans of the county are perfectly satis fied with a plain and true statement of facts. It is only those who have doubts and fears about the safety of their particular friends that find any fault with the mention of other names. The people wish to learn who are talked about for the several county offices, and we mention them as a newspaper should, not through fear or favor, but lecause the people have a right to expect just these facts from the newspaper to whom they look for information upon these mat ters. As regards County Senator, the friends of Geo. Morse, Dr. Randall, Wallace Parker and Earl Guyer are putting in active work for their re spective candidate. To the list given last week we add the name of W. G. Bassett of Eden, whose name is fav orably mentioned. Since our last issue we are advised that Kiiwin ('. Wliit-eof Kilen. will not If n candidate fur Judge of Probate, but t licit his friends will ask for his nomination as one of the Assistant Judges. This seems to reduce the list of names suggested to W. II. II. Kenfield and Horace Waite,and from what we learn public sentiment seems to be quite generally tending towards the former, not that Judge Waite is not a most excellent man, but be cause there are two- or three strong reasons for the selection of Mr. Ken field. First He is a well read attorney, and since the Probate court has be come also the court of insolvency nearly every Trobate district in the State has deemed it proper to elect to the office of Judge of Probate a man of legal training. Secondly Mr. Kenfield's experience in the matter of keeping records, exe cuting bonds, taking testimony &c. &c., has been such as to particularly qualify him to discharge satisfacto rily the duties of the Probate court, while his private life and character has been such as to inspire the confi dence that the widows and orphans will be cared for with conscientious devotion to their interests. More than this, it is a well known fact that the bonds accepted by Mr. Kenfield during his long incumbency of the of fice of county clerk have demonstrat ed his good judgment as well as his sound conservatism upon this most important feature of Probate work. It is said that once in fifteen years all the property of the county passes through the Probate court. How es sential then, in the interest of the fatherless and widow, that the in cumbent of this important office should be a man of sound dis cretion and of sufficient back-bone and independence to insist as Mr. Kenfield has always "done that no insufficient security be accepted on bonds. Later. We ha ve just learned that I. N. LeBarron of Morristown, would accept the Probate Judgeship if tendered to him. We understand a portion of Water ville are anxious to have Henry Wil bur of that town nominated for As sociate Judre. The friends of the candidates for the other offices are on the alert and in dications point to a most lively con vention Tuesdav the 29th. The Dependent Pension Act. RULES FOR TAKING ITS BENEFIT ISSUED BY COMMISSIONER RAUM. General Raum.the commissioner of pensions, has issued, with the ap proval of the secretary of the interior, the following rules and regulations for the information and government of persons making application for pension under the dependent pension act, approved June 27th, 1890: All pensions under this act will commence from the date of Hling the application (exe cuted after the passage of the act ) iu the jien sion bureau. No application or declaration will be good if executed before June 27th, 18!M) (date of act), or if not in the form, sub stantially, prescribed by the secretary. Dis charge certificate need not lie filed until called for. The rates of this law are not affected by the rank of the soldier. This act provides the following rates : For dependent father or mother, f 1 mi ; the widow. fS, and tl additional for each child of soldier under ltt years, and if the widow dies the child or children can draw such pension. The sol dier is entitled to any rate from $ to $ 12, according to inability to earn a support. A pensioner under existing laws may apply under this one, or a pensioner under this one may apply under other laws, but can draw only one pension at the same time. This law requires in a soldier case: (1) An honorable discharge; (2) that he served at least 00 days; (8) a permanent physical or mental inability to earn a support, but not due to vicious habits. (It need not have originated in the service). Iu case of a widow: (1) That the soldier served at least SM) days-; (2) that he was honorably discharged: (3) proof of death, but it need not have been the result of his army service; (4) that the widow is without other means of Bupport than her day labor ; (5) that she married soldier prior to June 27th, 1890, date of the act. In dependent parents' case: il) That the soldier died of a wound, injury or disease, which, under prior laws, would have given him a pension. (3) that mother (or father) is at present dependent upon her own manual labor or the contributions of others not le gally bound for her (or his) support. The rules and regulations of the depart ment will govern applicants and attorneys. The fee shall in no case be greater than f 10, and only as shall be agreed upon hereunder between the claimant and agent. Candidate Fletcher is a bachelor, and iu his cool way a good deal of a wag. He has served several terms in the house and in 1880 was a senator. In his whole public career he has leen a vigilant guardian of the treasury and an inflexible opponent of expen ditures of doubtful expediency. What is the cost of the proposed measure, together with a rigid insistence on proof of its necessity, was the touch stone he applied to every demand for the public treasury. At the mock ses sion of the senate in 188G a bill was introduced to provide a wife for Col onel Fletcher. When the document had been read and the laugh had subsided the senator arose, with all the dignity of an old Roman, and without relaxing the severity of his determined countenance, inquired : "What will be the expense of the pro posed measure?" Watchman. Epoch. The transition from long, linger ing and painful sickness to robust health marks an epoch in the life of an individual. Much a remarkable event is treasured in the memory and the agency whereby the good health has been attained is gratefully blessed. Hence it is that so much is heard in praise of Electric Hitters. So many feel they owe their restoration to healtb-to the use of the great alterative and tonic. If you are troubled with any disease of kidneys, liver or stomnch of long or short standintr.you will surety find relief by use of Electric Hitters. Sold at Silk?, and $ I per bottle at A. U. (jutes' drugstore. Press Comments on Judge Powers' Nomination. Windsor Journal. Judge Powers is one of the ablest men in the State, and will prove a worthy successor ot Congressman Stewart. Fairhaven Era. In Mr. Powers the State will secure an able successor to Mr. Stewart, and one who can le depended upon to keep the State in the very forefront of t he procession. Burlington Earth. Judge Towers' legislative and judi cial experience, as well as his marked ability as an able and eloquent de bater, peculiarly fit him for the posi tion to which he has been called. Lyndon Union. The friends of Judge Powers in this vicinity rejoice in the result of his race for Congress. The present re turns show him about fifty votes ahead of his competitor. The Judge will make a strong man in Congress, and reflect credit on his State, so far as can be done from his political standpoint. Brandon Union. On account of the withdrawal of the Hon. J. K. Batchelder from the candidateship for Congress, the nom ination of Judge Powers in the recent district convention was a mere walk over. All parties concede that in the able Judge, Vermont will be well rep resented from the west side if he should beelected. of which event there can be no donbt. Uruttleboro I'lurnix. Tlie selection of J ude I'mvcrs to Ktn-reetl .Mr. Stewart in Congress will be -steemed throughout the State as an eminently fitting one to be made. He is a man of combined strength of intellect and character, and his record and attainments give promise of a career which will worthily maintain the traditions of Vermont in the na tional legislature. Rutland Herald. The nomination of Judge Powers as the Republican candidate for Con gress in the first district was a fore gone conclusion ; and the convention at Middlebury was only a formal matter. Judge Powers' ability and fitness to render efficient public ser vice in Congress are generally recog nized ; and by his election the intel lectual standard of Vermont's repre sentation at Washington will not be lowered. Hardwick Gazette. The complete result of the caucuses for delegates to the district conven tion at Middlebury Wednesday gave Judge Powers over 100 majority, such a lead that Mr. Batchelder did not allow the presentation of his name, and II. H. Powers, of Morris town, was unanimously nominated. We leave unsaid many things con cerning Mr. Batchelder's ill-advised opposition to Mr. Powers, and only suggest the hope that continued po litical adversity may learn him some thing. As regards Judge Powers, very few men have ever been sent by their constituents from Vermont to Washington with fairer prospects and better opportunities than him. St. Albans Messenger It is with more than ordinary pleas ure that we place a t the head of these columns the name of Hon. H. Henry Powers, of Morrisville, as the Repub lican candidate for representative in Congress from this district, as the re sult of the deliberations of the Mid dlebury convention. In this choice every Republican of the district can feel that he will have theopportunity of voting for the very best man that could have been named for the posi tion, and that in so voting he will have been instrumental in placing on the floor of the house the equal of any man who has had the honor of representing this State in that body. The nomination has come to Judge Powers practically unsought. It was first suggested publicly by Judge E. B. Andrews of Richmond in the "Bur lington Free Press in February last, upon his own solicitation, he having been one of the very many who had written Judge Powers on the subject. If there was to be a successor to Gov. Stewart selected at this time, it be came early apparent that Judge Powers would be the choice ot the great mass of the leading Republicans of the district. Bennington Banner. The long and animated contest for a successor to the Hon. John W. Stewart as the representative of the First Vermont district in the next Congress, was practically ended on Wednesday at Middlebury by the nomination of the Hon. II. Henry Powers as the Republican nominee. The election in September will simply ratify the action of the Middlebury convention. But few words are neces sary now. Suffice it to say that the Bennington county candidate, al though supported substantially by the whole delegation from the county, and almost equally so by the 92 dele gates from the county of Rutland, tailed to carry a sufficient number of towns in the more northern counties toensurehis nomination. The result is not surprising. His opponent was one of the best-known men in the State. For sixteen years he has been in and out before this people, holding the important office of Judge of the Supreme court, and filling the place with marked ability. Mr. Batchelder on the other hand, though having filled the office of Speaker of the House of Representatives with credit, was not so well known, and could not successfully compete with his more formidable rival. He yields with good grace to the will of the people, proud of having had the support of his own and the neighboring county of Rutland, among whose citizens he is almost as well known as at home. His friends will give their full vote to Judge Powers, who will worthily suc ceed our present able and popular representative, John W. Stewart. Pensions have leen granted Ver monters as follows : Original, Wash ington W. Monsell, Swanton; Talma H. McAllister, Montgomery. Restor ation and increase, Salvanus B. Mae omber, Montgomery Centre. In crease, Joseph Guertin, Rutland; Samuel Cary, Middletown Springs: John A. Thomson, Londonderry; Jos. A. Sanders, Williamstown ; Ed ward M. Patridge, Woodstock ; ('has. Farns worth, South Woodbury: John I). Jones, East Dover; John L. Abree, North Trov ; Edward C. Rog ers, Middlebury; Willard H.Mitchell, Pittsfield; Lewis B. Bates, Bethel; Sawyer G. Farrington.South Walden ; John B. McDaniels. Underbill; Saw yer McClellen, Colchester; Gideon Ioty, Stockbridge ; Luther Bateles, West Burke; Charles E. Spaulding, Warren; Charles X. Clow, Fairfax; Henry A. G rover, West Halifax; Ed ward H. Joyce, West Hartford; James M. Taber, Jr., Swanton; John V. Morrow, Montpelier; Amos A. Wright, Montgomery Ontre; James H. Guthie, Mclndoes Falls; Abel X. Clark, Underbill ; Lucius W. Griswold, Rochester; Newell Coburn, Fairfield: Ira V. Williams, West Randolph. Re issue, Rodney C. Worthing, Bakers field. Democratic County Convention. The Democrats of Lamoille County ure no tified to meet in convention at the Town Hall in Hyde Park on Wednesday, July HO, at 11 o'clock a. m., for the purpose of nomin ating a county ticket to lie supported at the coming election, and to elect county and town committees for the two years ensuing. II. M. Noyes, ) K. 8. Fuller, JCo. Com. Geo. F. Small, J Hyoe Pakk, Vt., July 15, 1W0O. First District Convention. The First District convention, held at Middlebury, the Waterloo in the district canvass, was iu everyway a marked illustration of the brother hood and unanimous spirit among Vermont Republicans when they once touch shoulders in the search for the fittest man to take a prominent place in the affairs of our commonwealth. The majority of the Lamoille coun ty delegation spent Tuesday night sit Burlington, but the writer, in com pany with four or five, went through to Middlebury the same night, and at the Addison house found Middle bury 's excellent band assembled and playing, presumably expecting Judge Powers' arrival that night. After the wind and lightning of the previous night, Wednesday, the day of the convention, dawned with clear skies and a cool, bracing air. By teams from the immediate surround ing towns, and by trains from north and south, delegates were arriving during the forenoon, but long before the hour of meeting it was evidently known to all that but one course of procedure, and that a most pleasant one, would be brought before the con vention. From the first the drift throughout the district had been surely and steadily toward Judge Powers, and when tlie delegates filed into the con vention hall there was a happy and satisfied air about the whole mem bership, and probably not a man would have declared opposition to Judge Powers at that hour. Mr. Batchelder had made quite a strong tight, and his sudden and complete withdrawal and absence from tlie convention mis not relished bv those who'Jiud given liim their support. The convention was rapped to or der by A. H. Turtle, of Rutland, chair man of the committee. The call was read by Secretary Slade, of Middle bury. The calling of the roll of the convention was dispensed with, and Chairman Tuttle named Col. George Childs, of St. Albans, as temporary chairman, his nomination being rati fied unanimously by the convention. Col. Childs, in taking the chair, made a happy speech, speaking briefly upon the importance of the work before the convention, to which work he would summon them without extend ed remarks. E. H. Thorp, of the Middlebury Register, was made tem porary secretary. The temporary organization having been made the permanent one, the convention pro ceeded to the nominating of a candi date for member of Congress. Judge Carney, of Bennington, in a brief speech, performed tlie work as sighed him that of withdrawing the name of Hon. James K. Batchelder. The venerable Gen. George W. Gran dey, of Vergennes. gained the floor, and in an impressive speech, to the point in every particular, placed be fore the convention the name of Hon. H. Henry Powers, and was greeted with prolonged applause. Thenomi nationof Judge Powers was seconded by Hon. J. C. Baker of Rutland, Geo. Ballard, Esq. of Fairfax, Hon. P. K. Gleed of Morrisville, Judge Carney of Bennington, and Judge W ales of Bur lington. The convention then nomi nated Judge Powers by acclamation, there being no dissenting voice, but a rousing "aye" from the whole con vention. A committee was appointed by the chair to notify Judge Powers of his nomination, and escort him to the convention hall. The appearance of Judge Powers before the convention .brought out long and continued ap plause. He was escorted to the plat form and addressed the convention as follows: JUDGE POWERS' SPEECH. Mr. President and Republicans of the First Congressional District : I sincerely thank you for the high honor which I am informed this convention has conferred upon me. I value this honor all the more rom the fact that my relation to the canvubs now ciuletl hits been that of a drafted man. I prize the honor all the more highly because, if your action is ratified at. the polls. I shall assume the trust delegated, absolutely untrammeled by prom ise or pledges of any kind to any man or set of men whatsoever. But I do, however, now and here, covenant with you and those you represent, that if elected as your representative, I willendeavor with all my might, mind and strength, to so discharge the duties of the office as to win your approval. The amicable contest which has engaged your attention for a little time past, has been conducted on both sides, so far as I am advised, along thelinesof temperatecriticism and honorable warfare. The worthy gentle man, whom many of you preferred as your candidate, has been my long-time personal friend and I indulge the hope that nothing of late has transpired, to make him the less so to-day. But I am reminded that conventions are assembled not to do honor to men, but to do homasce to principles, and however much we may honestly differ respecting the one, we havenodisagreements whatevertouching the substantial dogmas of the political creed we profess. I am aware that this is an "off year" in politics and that we are inclined to lapse into a sort of political lethargy, and imagine that our political leal can properly be inflamed once only in four years. But, gentlemen, this is a gravemistake. While we sleep the enemy will sow tares. Already our adversary is elo quent over the slogan that the mission of the republican party is ended. That, with the abolition of slavery and the settlement of the great questions of reconstruction which have agitated the public mind for a quarter of a century, it has no further work to do. But has the mission of your party ended ? When every citizen of the Republic, be he rich or poor, high orlow, white or black, can, with unchallenged right, cast one vote for such men und measures as his conscience ap proves, and when such vote so cast shall be honestly counted in the tabulation of results, then you may say the mission of your party is approaching its eud. Its mission ended? When our tariff regula tions shall be so framed as to impose upon the people the lightest practicable pressure, and along the lines of a fostering partiality toward American industries, and upon a basis that will not only divorce our wage-earners from a hopeless competition with the pauper laborof the old world, but will give to every workingman in the land the chance to lift himself with the wife of his youth and his children nbout him to a higher level and a broader plane in the race of life, then you may say the mission of your party has neared its end. Its mission ended? When every soldier who wore the blue, and the widows and orphans of those who fell in defence of the flag against the assaults of rebellion shall have been paid that just measure of public reward which is their rightful due, and which our government is rich enough, honest enough and proud enough to pay; then you may say the mis sion of your party is approaching its end. Its mission ended? When that relic of bar barism; that foul blot upon the civilization of the tilth century; that cankerworm that is eating at the very vitals of our religion; that stench in the nostrils of intelligent man hood, Mormonism, shall have been, by legal methods, everlastingly cut up by the roots, then you may say the mission of your party is hearing its end. Its mission ended! When every anarchist who comes here from the old world to stir up strife among our people, to overthrow our social institutions and to undermine the foundations of the government itself shall have been hanged upon the highest tree that grows in our American forests, then you may say the millenium has come. No, Mr. President, the mission of our party will never end, until all the great industrial, social and political problems, which concern the body-politic, have been settled upon a basis that will accomplish the highest good to the greatest number, and until the blessings of the most advanced education of the widest civil and the broadest religious liberty shall abound throughout the republic from the east to the west and from the north to the south. Let us then, laying aside all our differences, close up the ranks and push on the column and let the watchword now and henceforth be. Forward. The address was warmly received, and by his dignified appearance and appropriate and timely utterance, t he Judge soon won the heart of every man present. Immediately at tlie close of his remarks, Col. Sawyer, of Hyde Park, arose and remarked that the remarks just listened to would make the best possible platform or set of resolutions that theconvention could adopt. A committee composed of one from each county was named by the chair to present to theconven tion the names of gentlemen to con stitute the district committee. Their report was ad opted and the members of the First Congressional District committee are: J. M. Slade of Mid dlebury, H. G. Root of Bennington, II. S. I'eck of Burlington, Warren Gibbs of St. Albans, X. W. Fwk of i i i i flutes 01 IHIU Uil.UWl If, .lllil!S,l W. 1( , Morrisville, and A. H. Tuttle of hut land. Theconvention theiiadjourned, having been in session but about three-quarters of an hour. The La moille count v delegation left Middle bury at ;$ p.m., enjoying the luxuries of a. mixed train from Essex Junction, but with numerous spirants for comity honors on board, and an oc casional bout between Col. Sawyer. "Phil" and "Wiilhi.cc," the crowded carload was kept awake. STATE NEWS. Gen. Grout has returned to his home in East St. Johnslmry, having obtained leave of his absence from Washington on account of his im paired health. Walter A. YVead, son of Walter A. Wead, Esq., of Shelburne, who has just completed his second year at Williams college, took first prize in Greek, mathematics, history, and sec ond prize in Latin for the two years' work. These prizes amounted to 90. The following changes are announc ed as to Vermont postmasters' salar ies: Increase, Bradford, 1000 to $1 :500 : Vergennes, $1500 to $1900; Fairhaven, $1500 to $1000. De crease, Derby Line $1100 to fourth class; Ludlow, $1200 to $1100; Poultney, $1 500 to $1400 ; Winooski $1100 to $1000. Some fishermen encamped near Island Pond June 13, discovered a black bear and a panther engaged in a deadly encounter. One of the party seized a stout club and dealt the panther a heavy blow across the back, killinr him instantly, while another dispuumed tlie bear with two shots from a navy rvolvr Both animals were skinned and the hides sent to Portland, Me., to be stuffed. The annual meeting of the board of trustees of the soldier's home will be held July 23. A report for the past two years will have to be made and the maintenance of the home for the two years considered. During the year ending June 30 there were 36 admitted to the home, 19 discharged, 6 deaths, and the total at this date, present and absent with leave, is 63. A total of 86 differnt persons recieved the benefits of the home during the past year. The Estey Organ Co., replying to an advertising agent's circular, wisely says : "Xewspaper advertising, in our experience, towers 'way above any moans for bringing our goods before the public. Of coarse, we use circul ars and catalogues; but they are more to assist our salesmen than any thing else. In our opinion the chief essentials of the successful advertiser are brevity, crispness, clearness, orig inality, and truth." The Democratic Franklin county convention last Thursday nominated this ticket : Senators, A. P. Cross of St. Albans, D. G. Furman of Swan ton, H, A. Carington of Enosburg; assistant judges, J. S. Morrill of Swanton, Orrin Woodward of Enos burg; state's attorney, C. D. Watson of St. Albans; sheriff, J. B. Kennedy of St. Albans; judge of probate, R. A. Conger, of Richford; high bailiff, L. II. Kittell of Sheldon; county com missioner, J. M. Beeman of Fairfax. Last week the Orange county con vention nominated as Senators, R. M. Harvey of West Topshani and E. C. Camp of Orange. For Assistant Judge, B. F. Adams of Randolph and Solon G. Smith of Thetford. For Judge of Probate, Randolph district, Wm. H. Xichols, AVest Randolph; Bradford district, S. M. Gleason, Thetford. For sheriff. John A. Buz zel, East Randolph. For State's At torney, John B. Peckett, Jr., Brad ford. For High Bailiff, M. D. La; porte, Braintree. The resolutions o'f the Btnt 'VJejtt) were endorsed. Besides having a'lady 104 years of age, Barre has another noted curios ity in the person of Walter L. Free man, who is known as the " Vermont dwarf." He measures 40 inches in height, and tips the beam at 45 pounds. AValter first saw the light in a farm-house on the East hill, about three miles from the village. He is 14 years of age. His parents, Alden T. and Ella H. Freeman, are both of medium size, and their other child, a young girl, has no deformity. Wal ter's mind is afflicted by thesmallness of his body, and he is not, therefore, as bright as other children of the same age. His chief characteristic is his shyness when among strangers. P. T. IJarnum has offered Mr. Free man $2000 a year and his family ex penses if Walter could be allowed to go on a tour with the great Barnum & Bailey circus. The offer was refus ed. Foreign Intelligence. It is reported in Berlin, that Gen. Van Capri vi is betrothed to Count Waldersee's niece. The government estimates that the population ofthedominion of Canada by the next census will be over 5,000, 000. The total in 1881 was 4,324, 810. Reports form Japan say there is a growing animosity there against for eigners, and the native press is stir ring the prejudice of the people against strangers. It is reported that Belgium's ac quiring the Congo State is a prelude to the sale of the State to Germany, King Leopold being unable to sell it direct without the consent of France. Evidence taken by the committee on colonization of the English house of common show that since 1851 em igration from Ireland has been 3276 103, or fifty -nine per cent, of the total population ; 471,909 left Connaught and 155,576 Galway. Henry M. Stanley has not recovered from his recent indisposition. The display of homage to the great ex plorer, and perhaps too early lea ving a sick bed in order to prevent an hour's postponement of the wedding cere mony, proved no light ordeal to the strength of Mr. Stanley. It is reported in London that Prince Ferdinand of Bulgaria has determin ed to abdicate. A meeting of the Siixe-Coburg-Gotha family was held Saturday at which he was present, and the subject was thoroughly dis cussed. The w ish was almost unan imous that the prince should resign his semi-royal and wholly uncomfort able throne. The total debt of Canada on Jul v 1, 1878, was $174,957,268. The total debt July 1, 1889, eleven years later, was $2S8, 722,062. The difference be tween these two sums is $112,754, 793. This represents the debt incur red between thedates named, a period of eleven years. State Finances. State Treasurer DuBois' financial statement for the year ending June 30, 1890, shows to tal receipts of $818,506.95, of which $268,153.84 came from corporative taxes and $353,412.01 from the di rect state tax of 1889. The cash on hand was $117,708.74. The esti mated proceeds fromthe corporation tax law this year are $250,000. De ducting from the total of these two items $21,183.74 of current liabili ties, there is left available for this year's expenses, including the cost of the legislative session, $346,525. 9- Rural Democrats up in Vermont who heard that cyclone as it rushed and roared and tore along last Tues day must have been vividly reminded of the proceedings at the recent Dem ocratic State convention. Boston Journal. Concerning Ourselves The following press comments con cerning our centennial edition are hi-hly appreciated by us. Compli mentary notices are always good, but when they come from the craft and those best competent to judge of the merits or demerits of newspaper work, we feel doubly honored by the praise bestowed. The News and Citizen of Morris a,,. and Hvde Park, which has shown more improvement during the year than any other Vermont paper, just did itself and the state proud in its report of the Morristown centen nial, celebrated July 4. The weekly press of Vermont has been getting right away with the daily press of the state this year, and this work of the News and Citizen is but another il lustration of the fact. Fair Haven Era. The illustrated centennial number of the Morrisville Xews and Citizen was a creditable piece of journalism and a good mile stone to mark the progress of the paper. St. Johnsbnry Caledonian. The Xews and Citizen of Morrisville issued a centennial number last week, containing the historical address given by Judge Powers, the address of Welcome by Mr. Hendee, the poem by Rev. Mr. Fisk, together with many illustrations of the prominent men and buildings in town. It was a very creditable piece of newspaper work. Newport Express. The Xews and Citizen, one of the best local newspapers in Vermont cel ebrated the event by publishing por traits and sketches of the gentlemen connected with the celebration, cuts of many of the public buildings and fine private residences, together with a full report ot tne aauresses, tne poem, and other interesting matter connected therewith. Burlington Clipper. The Xews and Citizen of Morris ville is out as a "home print" with a new head and is as bright and pretty as a daisy. The " Centennial " num ber, issued on the occasion of the Morristown centennial, was a credit to the office and the occasion. We suggest that the proprietors keep a few issues to distribute among those who celebrate on the bi-centennial, one hundred years hence. Barton Monitor. A piece of good newspaper work which deserves recognition was that done by the Morrisville Xews and Citizen last week in reporting the centennial celebration of Morristown. Besides printing In full the centennial sermon preached on Sunday, June 29, the historical address by Judge Powers, the poem by Rev. P. B. Fisk and the address of welcome by ex Gov. Hendee on July 4, the Xews and Citizen gave portraits of the orator, poet, executive board of the centen nial committee, and others, with sketches of their lives, and many il lustrations of local buildings and points of interest. All this work was well done and the mechanical execu tion of the paper w as notably excel lent. It was a kind of work which is creditable to Vermont Journalism. Brattleboro Phoenix. In connection with the centennial, it would not be just to overlook the enterpnseexhibited by Brother Lewis of the Xews and Citizen, in getting out a special Centennial number ot his paper. The addresses were given in full also the poem, and there were numbers of well-executed cuts of the prominent men engaged in the ob servances of the day, as well as of the public buildings and more notable private residences of Morrisville. It was an excellent piece of work, and shows a degree of enterprise on the part of tlie Kdit.or of the Aews and Citizen that is commendable, and should be appreciated by the people in that vicinity and all interested in the Centennial of Morristown. Montpelier Argus. The illustrated number of the Mor risville Xews and Citizen giving full report of the Morristown centennial shows commendable enterprise and indicates that the Xews and Citizen is booming as well as the town. Sue cess to you ! Ludlow Tribune. The Morrisville Xews and Citizen showed its enterprise, last week, by giving a complete and excellent re port ot the exercises m connection with Morristown centennial. It was a clean, bright number. The Xews and Citizen has risen to the rank of one of the best papers in the state. Montpelier atchman. Morrisville celebrated the centen nial anniversary of its settlement, last week ; and the Xews and Citizen did itself proud in the issue commem orating the event. The public and some of the fine private buildings, also so many of the leading citizens of the place, were presented m illustrations, the w hole tormmgas excellentanu in teresting a. piece of journalistic enter prise as has been shown in the State Bellows Falls Times. The Xews and Citizen covered itself with centennial glory by issuing a special illustrated edition containing tlie address, poem and matter relat ing to the da v Morristown celebrated There are cuts of the business blocks and private residences and excellent portraits ot Judge 1 owers, lion, r K. Gleed, Hon. G. W. Hendee, Rev P. B. Fisk, Hon. C S. Page, and the centennial committee. It is well printed and a handsomely gotten up number, and a credit to the good taste and enterprise of the publish ers. St. Albans Messenger. The Xews and Citizen issued a cen tennial number last week giving Judge Powers historical address en tire and printing much other valua ble and interesting .matter relating to the early history of Morristown. It was a very successful and credita ble effort and showed that in journal ism as well as in the field of business and in material growth Morristown has kept pace with the times. Free Press. The Morrisville Xews and Citizen deserves credit for its enterprise in publishing a handsome centennial number, containing an extensive re port of thecelebration at Morristown. People up that way appreciate a live paper, and express their appreciation in something besides wind. Barre 2'oii'fl News. Gen. Clinton B. Fisk, the prohibi tory candidate for president in 1888, successful in life as a merchant, miller and banker, and splendid man, died Wednesday at Xew York from rheu matism of the heart, at the age of 67. He was a native of Xew York city, went to Michigan early in life, and after a partial course in college, set teled in St. Louis. He promptly in listed afterthebreakingoutofthe war became colonel of the 33d Missouri infantry, was promoted to be briga dier general in 1862, and breveted major general in 1865. He was as sistant commissioner of the Freed man's Bureau in Tennessee and Ken tucky, established the university at Nasliville which bears his name, was t rustee of the educational and phil anthropic institution and rendered conspicuous service, to Methodism in his efforts towards a reunion of the northern and southern branches of the church. He labored zealously idso, with those who seek to elevate the Negro and Indian races. He moved to Xew Jersey a number of years ago, and was prohibitory can didate for governor in 1886. The nilvui. l.ai i ii ,i i,, "UB passed ootn houses of Congress, and a vexed Muioiiuu n out ot the way. A enrnentn,. 1..- . . . . . r..n r. "J "- nameoiM. ts. rowers f 1" th roof of a house in Fast Des Bo-iV... ' ' "nu """tamed a painful and serious hum it, ,,f ,i : . , , t.ui. " " me wrisii, which lie cureu with ohm lukOi.. ..r ft i , M-J . , . viiamuermin s 1'aill ISallu. ,o I? ' E WortI' r u hottlp- 1 cost him j- ut snie dv A. O. Oat.es. e, THE TA(!B. Kev. t . JV1. Slirout, pastor United Brethren church, lilue Mound. Kan o,,,.-. iiir.i , . Trnj !.,. .. tell what wonders Dr. King's New Discovery liim done for me. My lung-s were lm.ilv dis- ",,u "s pansnioners thought I could live Onlv a four ul.. I 4. i, " . rv t " , x tuun uve ootlies 01 Or. Klli(r nawll;I.nn , li . : "itr,v ano am sounn anil Well cruininnOK 11 -- . ...R,1Un. iu weigiit..-- Arthur L,ove, :i c . . roiKs iom lunation, writes: "After a thorough trial and convinc ing evidence. I am confident Dr. King's New v.., . , i:uinniein; nr. Kings jNew ... .... . .,..r,,,iii., , iwaiw em an, ana aSJS is to urge them to try it." Free trinl bottles at A and $t . uines wrug-store. Kegular sizes 50c 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 on in their vicinttv Cash furnished on satisfac tory guaranty. For particulars address, mentioning this paper, Carroll S. Page, ' Hvde Park, Vt. GEO. C. LANG, WATCH-MAKER and. JEWELER Morris-B-ille, Vt. DEALER IX CLOCKS Silver Ware, and everything usually found in a well equipped Jewelry Store. We have just received a large stock of new goods which we shall be please to have examin ed by all. Repairing of all kinds done at rea sonable rates. All work warranted to give satisfaction. GEO. C. LANG. Found at W A Durelv herbal remedy which eon- tains no minerals or noisonous druas. for the treatment of all diseases of the Liver and Kidnevs. Upon the health of these organs, de pends the health of every organ of the body. The chronic diseases of thou sands, who suffer hopelessly, and are treated ineffectually, might be traced directly to disordered Liver and Kid neys, and cured by the proper remedies, applied to the root ot the disease. The following testimonial is one of hundreds received, as confirmation of the curative properties of our remedy, which is not onlv formulated hy a l'hy-t sician of 2-5 years' actual practice, but prescribed by over 61)00 physicians. For sale by all druggists at $1 per bottle or 6 bottles for $5. Dr. Koyce's Journal mailed tree. St. Johssbury. Vt.. Jnlv 5. 1887. Dk. Koyck Dear Sir : One year ago I was compelled to cancel my preaching engagements in consequence of weakness of voice attended with much suffering. I continued in this condi tion for eight months, unable to ill tend to my ministerial ditties ana no encouragement mat 1 should be able to resume mv labors. Dr. Koyce being in town I applied for medical treatment, and find myself wholly cured, voice full stremrtli. and relieved of suffering. It affords me great pleasure to bear testimony to the exellent effects from treatment received, and shall always iec oniend Dr. Koyce to all who are suffering, no maiier wuai wiu iiouoie may ue or now many doctors you have tried in vain. Call on him ; you will lind in Dr. Koyce a siinphathizing u it:iiu aim annum liliysiciau. Kev. M. C. Henderson. St. Albans, Vt., Nov, 18, iss; Dr. Koyce. Dear Sir : I want to let Hie people know what your medicine has done tor me. 1 was a great sufferer from catarrh and bronchitis ; there was a roaring noise iu mv head all the time and a constant cough, with droppings in the throat. I began to' fear I was running into consumption. I had tried so many physicians, and so much patent medicine, I was clear dis couraged. A friend persuaded mo to try vour Herbal Kemedy. 1 done so with no faith what ever, but the first bottle convinced me tlmt it had the true merit. Mvcough is entirely cured, the roaring in my head' is alt gone, and 1 know I am on tlie road to rapid recovery, and I can not express my thankfulness, and 1 would say to any sufferer, try this great Herbal Itemed). Yours respectfully, Mrs. Ei.lk.n Howe. Hardy, Harris & Co., (SOLE PROPRIETORS ) monnisviiLG. V EIIJIOXT. P, S. Correspondence solicited by ns or to . VV. Royce, M. D., Springfield, Mass. Revere House, BOSTON. Near Boston find Maine, Eastern, Fitchburg, anil Lowell depots, centres of business nnit places of amusement. Handsomely Furnished, Homelike and Coinlortable, Kept on the EUROPEAN PLAN. Rooms all large and comfortable; elegant suites with baths attached; ample public, parlors; gentlemen's cal'e and billard-room, and first-class in every respect. ltoonia from $1.00 a Daj up. m32 J. F. MERR0W & CO, Proprietors. AGENTS WANTED WANTED Men of good character and ability to sell for the Foothill Nurseries. Over 450 acres of choice stock. New specialties. Good nay. Salary or commission. Send photo with application. For terms address STON E & WELLINGTON, 243 St. James St.. Montreal. Canada. Name this paper. 24IH3 J. W. BEALL, Manager. OrUTC to canvass for the sale of on'' -VULlI I 3 Home-Grown Nursery Stock- "WANTED Most Liberal Terms. 1 nrqlril tacil If One of the largest, oldest-established, and best known Nurseries In the country. Address W. & T. SMITH, Gene Nursery, Geneva, N. Y. Kstahlished ill MO. Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment. A certain cure for Chronic Sore Eyes, Tetter, Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Old Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema, Itch, Prairio Scratches, Sore Nipples anil Piles. It is cooling and soothing. Hundreds of cases have been cured by it after all other treatment had failed. It is put up in 23 and 50 cent boxes. PlllilH I - i n r.AV.lOSH FURNISHED rnlTn THE FIRM OF UilllBfflT OK - Wolcott, Vt- Are on band for a large irjn - nave i A. FIXsTE LOT OJ? Carriages ! a XMinuio oivo... i WrmnrM StBBl TaMT Alfe, "lUUUl UIUU1 the King of all Axles; and a T me lot OT HameSSeb . nil both single and double, PfXVacarloLdof ' $15 to fC5. nave jtistrcceivedataiiuauui Spring Tooth U.T.K. Harrows the lightest Spline Tooth Harrow n.anufac lurcd and as strong ;. prices f ' " f1' JU each, inree tiiacicui. ji...-- PLOWS such as Eureka, Castleton, and J; ild's Flows, and all grades and all klnas oi Farming Tools, Large and Small ! Please bear In mind that we handle the best Phosphate In the market, and tlwt we all know is LISTER'S BONE FERTILIZER ! rp-ltemember we give time, on our goods with a good satisfactory bank note. Please call and see us anu w e m w j w j - W. A. & XVI. J. Bennett. H. M. McFARLAND For Foowlng Fire Companies: Anglo-Nevada Continental Imperial 'Liberty New England Orient Phoenix Springfield Union Mutual Vermont Mutual. THET REPRESENT $30,000,000 OF CAPITAL ! Them i no better line of Co mnanies at any Agency in Vermont. NEW YORK CHAMPION NEW YORK CHAMPION Warranted the Best Hake on Earth. Man'f "d by Patten, Stafford CANASTOTA, N. Y. It has no coiled springs and boxed up machinery. Its dumping; device is unequalled for simplicity and positiveness. It absolutely lias no rolling or roping of hay. Our Oscillating Cleaner is the only device mane that prevents this. It runs backward as well as forward. It has no jar on the thills in dumping. Its thills work as freely as those on a carriage. It dumps damp part of winrow on top and saves use of tedder. It does no scratching up of fine seed ing in harvest lield. It can rake the heaviest grass that grows as soon as cut. It leaves the winrow in best possible condition for pitching. FOIl SALE 15 Y H. A. SLAYTON & CO., Morrisville, Vt. II. R. MACK'S MARBLE & GRANITE WORKS, HARDWICK, VT. Fine Monumental and Cemetery work of every description, made from any variety of Marble or Gran ite, erected in any part of the State at reasonable prices. Dark blue Hard wick Granite from rny own quarry a specialty. The only firm in town who quarry, cut and polish their own work. Spring & Summer Styles 1 A FULL LINK OF CLO THS suitable for spring & summer wear, NOW l!f AT Woods' Tailor Shop Clothin? made up In the latest and most no j.roved styles, and at reasonable prices. Satii action every tune. oaua- O. L. WOODS. Morrisville. H.N.WAITE.M.D. Formerly of Stowe, Vt. ; recently of New York City ; regular graduated I'liysicia,, and S, rgeoii Gives special attention to the tie ti. ent f chronic and nervous diseases; ten v. ii" rlence iu the regular practice of ne licie J.a surgery In the City of New York ; ..Is ll.m.U and Dispensary Kxperience. Highest New Y ,, J C'lty references and country testimnn ed on application. Olllee ami residence i iiHi-mi nentlv located. .lohnsou. Vt. rmu-l-e lu "a NOTICE. As I intend to leave the State I w isb i . Tent my Ten Cow Kami for a tVrm of v,.- , ' nated less than ' 4 mile from Ji ,,",, ' L-?,,, '"'J state Normal School. For paSiaw'"? m 'Slll3 Geo. B. "WMtlng Johnson, Yt. XT7 ...,. ...-.i,er notice, the rromu-y V" - House In Mvde 1 aik ,.1V- t,-,,,,, iii:ju A. M. Estates of M"'9 nd Ransom Burne. V0TU K OK WTTLBMENT State ..fyen.r.1t.';iL'K:'m.;id MoVris lure ""'K' rWl cceaed. pi e.;..U town, i S!,"S. 1 1 ,.,.,int for examination j? di.iinlslnitio.i ac nt 1 r ,(..itlull fr ami 'allowance hi pV.tith.n of the a decree of stiimm Whereupon, It estate of 8ald'ri tl : t said account and s.il.l ordered hy Cf session thereof, to he aPI"cntiii I rrf rrel" a l ark m 1C U ' u',v . lull; A 1). 1S-.I, lor ll. ni the i.-tli day of July. A- . t r rier.-.l. that notice Hereof he give U -i 1 we(,ks a.essive pnhlicaumi ''.f'V! ti H newspaper pnh v in the N,ew L hi d 1 yde prj'vioim ifsbed at M"rr,S i for hearing, that they io said time appj; "t and show SfiSuTA uoTbe allOwed f fZ 11. a. jriivji.. 30 ' Order ct Publication. ,t-. v vlTERS) Lamoille County CORNELIA L. HIM a I 0lirt. Pe- v:,.l-ij I cembcr Term, ls;o. HEMAN . v, t., f Morrlstow.., Whereas, Cornel la K. W ntrrs .,. l,as filed in t returnable to the against lle.j.an S. Vi t , sta, ,,g next December le in l i to im, on the in substance tl w ts Has hitherto lsth cay of l)t(,e' ,rH i strict observance of lived with said Hem.i ' ,.,. ii the ,er marriage vows, , butt hat s m oll),,r first day of J.''-""' !" adultery w .ne Winters is resi. ling t t lWmltlt s. mont. it is here by ord ee-r M Y.J.,,, the County Winter be notified ' VVPt Ilvde Park, Within Court next to be l'l'V".oflle on tl.e first Tues and for the County of I- He. on tne day in December -;,'7,v the publication of to the foregoing I-etit I')' lul staiire of the this order together with tl e suns ii nctition In the News and -iTizfc. "VI t i..,.st Wnw: the aforesaid term. . p thi3 27th t; jven ttnucr my j day of June, A. D. 10. WAITE, Clerk. P. K. GLEED. Atty. To Those Who Save. JUST CONSIDER THIS, Tlie followina: table shows the surpris ingly lar-;e sums which savings of one, five, ten, twenty-five, fifty, and 100 cents per day, compounded semi-annually, at 4 per cent., will amount to in 5, 10, 20, and 50 years : SYr. lOYrs. 20 Yrs. One cent Five cents 211.118 44.f-tt "" 100.41 222.KJ 653.i2 2.. 200..-3 445.B4 11117 4 l72j. ' Tw Mitv five CtS. 52.l)7 1114.11 27119.1.1 I4.lll..si Im loot 15 2--W.22 2Hi.-M.is4 Oneydoilar aSftU . J Ten Cents Do you ask, " Where can I do this and have in v money absolutely safe ? " Let us give you some facts. The Lamoille Countv Savings Dank and Trust Co. of Hyde Park is an institution run on the following principles : 1st. Xot a dollar is loaned without the personal knowledge of some one of the 15oard of Directors that the loan is safe beyond question. 2J. It is run as a home tinsitution Every dollar is loaned in Lamoille and adjacent counties, and every worthy en terprise in the vicinity of the towns whence the deposits of the Bank come, is fostered and encouraged in preference to other investments, so far as it can be done with absolute safety. Sd. Under no circumstances is a dol lar invested in any western moreage or other out-of-the-State security. We micht perhaps pay our depositors one half of one per cent, per annum more interest by incurring a little additonal risk, if no loss should come, but we believe there is to-day a "long felt want" in Vermont for a savings institu tion which will loan its funds at home. It is needed that Vermont may not become impoverished. It is needed for the building up and fostering home in stitutions. Vermont towns will not boom without money any more than towns beyond the Mississippi and in Alabama. It is needed for the greater safety of the savings of widows and or phans as well as of all those who look rather to the absolute security of the principal than to high rates of interest. With no disparagement to our neighbors who prefer to occupy western fields we offer to the depositing public the La moille Couuty Savings Bank and Trust Co. as an institution organized to meet the demand for a strictly home investment Savings Bank. That such a demand ex ists, and that the people are ready to be stow their confidence and encourage ment upon such an institution, is evi denced by the fact that the aggregate of the small deposits alone in this bank not counting any in excess of $1000 were at the end of the first six months of its business. $-37,196.00, a record without parallel, we believe, in the history of Vermont Savings Banks. 4th. Under no circumstances does this Bank take over n per cent. It would not, knowingly, make an investment which would pay over 6 per cent. Tlie safest class of loans and securities will command money at 6 per cent. The Bank pays the State a tax of six-tenths of 1 per cent, on deposits in lieu of all taxis to the depositors. It must then be evident that 4 per cent, per annum is all that the Bank can safely pay. This rate it will pay. It is guaranteed and rests on no contingency. Interest will be compounded semi-annually if not withdrawn. Tlie Lamoille County Savines Sank ani Trust Co., Hyie Pari, Yt. Utt Of to BEST MEDICINES eitr llltuM FOR PESTECT & CQEDXiTE &EUEF XN CASS OP PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, both Externally and Internally. It it safe and cer tarn ,n lts action . For Burns, 1 Wning sErv"Seu nriammation of the Eyes or Hoe1s arach? Heafness. Kheumatism, Kains in Side, lillt ol fe1Je P,lcs' ;5ore, Throat- CroP. or Bron- E. rVlORCAN 4, SONS, Proprietors. WHIT IS COWS t Onr of the I ?HFREE uniira, iiw io tntrif-iuf-r our 4 lMTKirVfMifltiwwtllSMHtri;h to ONE l-kKKon m Mrk iwi,,w -toftlwv OnlylhoMMhowni tit Ul Ml MIMIHII M th chime. A It v.m h... ,i l1 rrtiim it to Bhow - i. . uTVM'll-'H,r -rhor AYIM0Rt mi inie around v. 1 fo Vrnninff ot tin. WrrtftrHHfi Mop. TtM following M-fMMratK--- f U r-tdure-rl to . , ,H it i r trr-and, (latl tt. c.n m.k. tVom to t . d.jr u inm, ry.m u,; , out f ln hit wrtl. .1 one. W . ,n .,Dr,.h.Ull Knnl til tftftlth mh . I. Wti. . . ib srw FREE 75 I'v.li h m lh .. J IIIUrkM! Wor lit t.-.. U"th la-it,.. ,wt... with work an4 rni J 'tVrr, tofrt-ihor f--h kwlm tn-ura ona r- '"iuhui . . -iinrnnui lhaa Ntiiiri,M wU . . mm TIM Mil. k i.M V. m worn Tm H im II ...... lii vmul,u-, T . ."'" "'""W rxi iiu I hat a I way rvjtiiha h itrn oner aturtixl, frrinht, . After ..nilron .": Ti""" " lirolo work lr i vcm rata MllS.jfrttiftUWW mm CC-St H." mm rift i n