Newspaper Page Text
News and Citizen.
Thursday. July 31. 1S90. BUSINESS NOTICES. The Lamoille Cmckere always stand at the neua. s i,en buying crackers insist on linv lu them an they will not Hour or grow stale those of soma other makes do. Foirsn. On centennial grounds, a, musket, Mouginir evidently to kodip 0. A. It. man Owner ran have same by applying to U. V. loty, Morrisville, ami paying for this notice. 1 will be at my office in .lohuson one week commenting August 4. Those desiring to have work done will make engagements ear,-'- J- F. Wilson, D. D. S. Fans are the article now wanted, and lunch baskets come in play, of which I have a good stock. Also rare bargains in tovs, plain and fancy handkerchiefs, rug patterns, flower pots, tin-ware, etc., etc. Hair-work and stamping done to order. Call ami see goods. Mas. V. S. Wilder, Morrisville. Fob Sale. 1 wish to seii mv third interest in the Steam Dressing Mill situated on the line of the St. Johnsbury and Lake Chara plam Railroad at Hyde Park Street. The milhit new and is furnished with the latest unproved new machinery for dressing hard- wood flooring, a new dry kiln eighty-tive fet long with Sturtevants improved hot air blant and all modern improvements. Said to be the est in the State. A good side track to mill and dry house. Said mill has a good run of custom and is one of the best chances for making money in the State, ( all on or address A. A. Bliss. Hyde Park. LOCAL NEWS. MORRISVJll. Frwl Rogers and wife are in town from Boston. "' " Mrs. H. D. Bryant is visiting in New York State. Ten thousand gallons of maple sy rup wanted ; see advertisement. Mrs. E. X. Torter, of Burlington, has been visiting at Dexter Dace's. Clarence Brush, of St. Albans, is spending a part of his vacation in town. Judge Towers and family left Wed nesday for a few days sojourn at York Beach, Me. The residences of Mrs. C. M. reek and II. V. Fisk have been much im proved with painting. The by-laws as adopted by the vil lage are to be printed in pamphlet form for distribution. Regular meeting of the "W. R. C. on Tuesday evening, August o. Work to be done. Come early. Miss S. Carrie Chase is in attend ance upon the summer school for teachers at Barton Landing. Rev. Miss Kingsbury arrived from Fletcher Tuesday. She hopes soon to be able to resume her duties. There are now 53 men on the pay roll of the tannery and 95,000 skins have been put through since Dec. 20 Miss Alice Johnson, of Ansonia, Conn., is in town making a short visit to her brother, Dr. E. II. John son. Tuere will be a special meetinjr of the Sons of Veterans Saturday even ing at 7:30 o clock. Business of lm portance. P. A. Matthews and wife of Fort Covington, X. Y., are spending a few davs in town with their brother, Dwight Matthews. The Methodist Sunday-school ex cursionto Elmore pond to-day (Wed nesday) will be largely attended, and an enjovable trip is assured. Rev. Geonre H. Bailey and wife, who have spent the month of July here among friends, returned to their home in New York on Monday. A. L. Champeau and one Hoising ton were brought before Justice Cady and fined for intoxication and disor derlv conduct on different days last week. George Clark on Saturday sold to F. B. Morse and J. W. Rivers, of East Elmore, two building lots on the west side of Congress street, upon wmen two houses will be built. Frank Henley left for the west on " Thursday. IlegoestoPipestoneCity, Minn. We are sorry to have Frank Mnrrisville. but we wish him the best of success in his undertak ings. If any desire to entertain "fresh air" children for about two weeks, let them give notice as to what age and sex of children shall le sent them, to either of the ministers in Morrisville, before or on Monday next. As one of the way freights was leav ing the yard going west on Friday a brakeman who was climbing to the top of a car bv the side ladder, was struck by the bridge carpenters' shanty, and received quite severe in juries. It has been suggested that on some pleasant afternoon . before long all the babies and children under school a"e be brought under the centennial arch or pass in review before the post-office. It is claimed it would be the finest show of the kind m the , Htate. At the County Temperance conven tion, held at Morrisville last Satur day, to nominate a candidate for county commissioner, V . H. Moulton was chosen chairman and A. A. .les secretary. II. S. Atkins, of Stowe, was nominated for county commis sioner. All who are interested will please ,t thf I'niversalist church in- day morning, August 1, for the pur- HYDE PARK. Tax-payers! See "notice." G. II. Smalley of Lyndonville was in town last week. The cheek list hns been posted in the town clerk's otiiee. ('has. Campbell and wife of Bane, are in town for a few days. Mrs. C. J. Patch and daughter Edith are in town for n few days. Col. C. S. Forltes, of the Boston Journal was in attendance at the count y convent ion. Flora Campbell of Lowell, Mass., is spending her vacation at her fathers, Calvin Campbell, Esq. Bulah Waterman entertained a number of her young friends at her home Friday evening. Items of a personal nature, such as friends who are visiting von, if hand ed into the office will be published. Milo Ilolbrook with his wife and youngest son, of New York, are spend ing the summer at Chas. llolbrooks. A communication from Supervisor Redmond, of special interest to teach ers, is published m another column. National Bank Examiner Kemp in spected the Lamoille County National Bank last week, and of course found t O. K. The trout fishing season winds up Thursday. After that day leave the speckled beauties alone or look out for the law. Geo. D. Sherwin and family are in town for a few days. While here Mr. Sherwin will do electric work for vari ous parties. L. 0. Greene, Esq., Inspector of Fi nance was m town iriua.y evening and went through the Savings Bank in an official capacity. Mrs. Thos. W. Hyde, who has been absent in California and other places in the West for several months, nP turned home MonttayT""' ". rT ' Supervisor Redmond is in attend ance at the summer school at Barton Landing. He delivered an address there Tuesday afternoon. The Y. P. S. C. E. meetings have been changed to Sunday evening, commencing at 7 sharp, half an hour before the regular meeting. A. B. Kingsland of Burlington, was in town Friday and investigated the possibility of putting in a sewer, re porting favorably thereon. Attorney McFarland comes out with a fine new rig the horse one of C. 11. Page's Tattersalls and the buggy one of F. R. Child's Chicopee wagons. The young people at "The Elms" gavea "Salmagundi" party Monday evening, which was attended by a number from the village. It was a very pleasant entertainment. Excursion tickets to the National Encampment at Boston next month will be sold at this station for $ G.80 good to go from the 7th to the 12th and return up to the 20th. E. A. Start left last Thursday for his home in Cambridge, Mass. After a short stay there he will locate in St. Johnsbury, coming over hew two days in the week to work for L. cv Page. The decorations at the Town Hall were put up by Cushing Nichols, the artist, and the various designs ana tasty arrangements of the bunting was the cause of many complimentary remarks. Union Sunday school hns its an nual picnic at Elmore Pond Saturday of this week, Aug. 2d. A general l vitation is extended to all to attend. Teams will be provided for convey ance of members of the school. Meet at the vestry at eight o'clock sharp Hon. C. S. Page and Major Valen tine were in town on Thursday and visited Ranonda and the Swedes. In the 'evening Mr. Page was serenaded by the band at II. Mann, Jr's., and a numlier were introduced and had the pleasure of shaking hands with the 1 - - . 1 1 . . JOHNSON. Miss Susie Cowles is visiting. her friends in town. We hope the regular reporter will be home next week. tlenie Fnllingtou is spending her vacation at her lather's. Mrs. Allen and daughter Winnie are visit ing iu New York. Miss Carrie Freeman is entertaining her friend, Miss Nye. Leon Story is visiting his brother Uiarlra in Brunswick, Me. Dr. Camnbell preached ngain Sunday at East Fairtield and Fairfield Center. Rev. Mr. Saunders and family are spending their vacation camping at Georgia. Tlev. Mr. Gale preached last Sunday at the Baptist church as was announced. Mrs. T,. M. Fulliiiirton. who has been spend ing some time at Vergennes, is expected home Saturday. The sociable at T. J. Baker's laBt I riday evening was a very enjoyame occasion, aim was well attended, ah ien inai incy nun been very pleasantly entertained by host and hostess. There i to he n base ball came on Johnson Plains near Chandler Hayford's on Saturday afternoon, August 2, between the Johnson aud Perkiusville nines. An interesting game may be expected. JEFFERSON V1LL.E. N. Atwood returned to Boston Thursday. Rev. Mr. Smiley preached at the East church Sunday. Oscar Atwood returned from the "est Monday. George Burnham and wife spent buuday at his mothers. Edgar Wells of Belvidere, 111., is visiting at Joel Wilcox. a Carl Weston from Hanover, N. H., is home for a vacation. ; Several from here went to the hop at the Boro Friday night. Mrs. Hattie Wetherby is spending a few davs in Burlington. ?' J. TV. Green's tenement house was burned I- Wednesday afternoon. STOWE. George Thompson 18 spending a few (lays with friends. Mrs. Phelie Mower, of Marlboro, Mass., is here on a visit. Berries are plenty, pickers numerous, and the market glutted. Edward Bigelow, of Salem, Mass., has been ere on his annual vacation. Miss Inez Grout, of Waterbury, was visit ing friends iu town last week. Joseph Rassett and family are again in town. He is quite out of health. Itev. Perry Marshall, of Hartford, Conn., iH isiting his many friends in town. Mrs. Will Hitchcock, of Morrisville, is spending a few days with her aunt, Mrs. Kate t eterson. The Itev. Perrv Marshall will preach in Unity church next Sunday morning at the sual hour. Attention is called to the article on second page entitled "A Plea from the hummer Boarders. Misses Hattie Hodsre and Nellie Earns, of South Framinghnm, Mass.. are visiting with Nellie Watts, of the Hollow. A Dr. DeVase and family are in town, in tending to locate. The Doctor has leased the place lately occupied by Dr. Grout. A young man had one of his fingers acci- entally amputated last week in the steam mill at Brownsville. Br. Church dressed the wound. ELMORE. The following have finished haying, in the order named : Geo. Town, Chas. Cook aud F. M. Harris.. Mrs. Jane Bacon's condition is but little itnproyed, and it is feared that erysipelas will supervene. Mrs. A. M. Woodbury, a former resident and mother of Lieut.-Uov. Woodbury, is in town visiting old neighbors. Eddie, son of Lieut.-Gov. Woodbury; and Fay Lowell, both of Burlington, came to town last week with a pair of ponies and a phaeton, and stayed several days with Ed- le s uncle, Alonzo Darling. At last Saturday's caucus the following (mnfl.tndn iropa j.lirtann ili.l.xr-. itl u t ft flip ( 'II II Tl - ftenrire Mncomhers infant son died Monday 1 ftnventon :- L. A. Gale, H. H. Uiurctiiii, ' ' . ... I 1 II tlt night of cholera infantum. Laura Burnham attended the teacher s in stitute of Franklin County, atSt. Albans last week. Rev. Mr. Moody, of Iowa, is visiting at Hurvev Vnrnnm's." Mr. Moody while a stu dent preached one summer at this place. A subscription paper is being circulated to raise money for Elmer Gravilin. who had nearly all his things burned in J. W. Green's house that was burned Wednesday. The Johnson band Dassed through this vil lage Friday evening drawn by a four horse team. They Btopped in front of Wetherby 4 Page's aud played two selections well and were treated tocigars. Frnnk Barron while at work Monday in Buck's mill near the slab saw. slipped and his foot was caught on the slab saw and it Bawed three toes oft his left toot. Vr. fc,d anion ana Dr. John Waters dressed and done up the wonud and the boy is doing well. WATER VI LLE. Fred Whittredge is laid up with ivy poison. Seven new monuments have been placed in the eementery here this spring. Orsemas Hodgkins, of Boston, is visiting his sister, Mrs. Almira Harvey. Albert G. Alford, wife and child, of Balti more, Md., are visiting his brother, Adial. Mrs. Joseph Sherman has so far recovered as tvj.be moved to her home in Cady's Falls. Heurv Hale, of Jericho, and Henry Locklin, of Boston, made a short visit in town the past week. A Card. We, as a family, wish to express our sincere thanks to the neighbors and friends w ho sympathized with and so kindly assisted us during the long illness and death and burial of our daughter and sister, Mrs. Cornelia K. Lang, and also for the beautiful gifts of llowers. Adial Alford, M. J. Alford and Family. Waterville, July 21, 1890. next jrovernor of Vermont. Wilming ton Com'fpondent of Brattleboio 1'hwnix. Nothing but the fear of the fate which befell the children in Scriptural times prevents many of the rising generation from addressing the county clerk in similar terms. He placed himself in the hands of the tonsorial artist Saturday, and when the job was completed his head and face were as sleek and clean as that of a new born babe. There was a fair attendance at the j Republican caucus Saturday evening. The following delegates were elected : E. 13. Sawyer, H. Al. Mer arland, it. W. Hulburd. S. R. Waite, H. C. Lan pher, F. R. Childs, L. E. Harrington, V. H. Gilmore, L. P. Butts. The fol lowing is the town committee: V. H. Gilmore, F. R. Child, D. C. Smith, R. C. Munson, S. B. Waite. CENTRE VILLE. Some have had new potatoes. Haying is progressing and some, have fin ished already. We learn that Mrs. Silas Ellsworth is very sick with meusles. Fannie Calkins is teaching school in the Mckiiistry lull district. A, N. Harlow from the Corners is visiting at hi daughters, Mrs. Henry Calkins. Some of th people who have gardens ex pose.! express a w ish that thu fourcolts which are so frequently found in the ronii mornings might be kept in the pasture. A council of physicians was held at R. P. Campbell's hurt Friday. It was not deemed Advisable to nerform a snrirical operation. Mrs. Campliell is a great sufferer and has the sympathy of her many menus FLETCHER. Mrs. C. L. Gilman has gone to Canada on a visit. Mav Davis is at home from Westford, where she has been the past week with her Bister. Mr. Stebbins and wife have gone to his father's in Johnson, to be absent several days. Lizzie Riggs, of Holyoke, is at her father's for heraunual vacation, having arrived Mod day night. Mrs. Reed has crone to East Fairfield for an extended visit anions relatives and former neighbors. Mr. and Mrs. Hunro. from the west, are vis itinir her srrandfather. Luther Wells, and other relatives in the county. Mrs.Beaeh, of Warren, Mass., who has been T-isitinir her sister. Mrs. Dennis Robinson, and other friends in this section, returns to her home t his week, as do also her son in-law and daughter, James Shauley, of the same place. CAMBRIDGE. jVlmr district No.-l. this town. W. H. Par ker committee, has enquired Misses Larabee and Holmes for the coming term. The caucus for electing nine delegates to attend the Republican county convention at Hyde Park July 29th. was attended at the Town Hall Satuday evening; E. P. Mudgett chairman. Geo. W. Burnham secretary. Del egates: Elisha Bentlev. N.C. Rayraore, H. M Cornell, F. Wilcox. J. B. Page, F. E. Edwards, E. P. Mudgett, L. L. Smith, F. H. Fullington, with power to fill substitutes for absentees in convention. Towncommittee: Wm.S. Hebb, Earl Prior. Geo. W. Burnham, W.C. Mudgett Norman Nye. The delegates attend the con vention uninstructed and untrammeled. 1 he eaueus was unusually narmonious anu no symptoms of ill feeling were manifested. . CADY'S FALLS. Miss Lillian Kimball is visiting friends here, Ask Glenn Wilkins what about measles two weeks hence. Miss Demis Town is visiting friends in Mid dleueld, tonn. Gertrude Clark has gone to Jackson. N. H. for the season. John Reed is giving his blacksmith shop new head-dress. Mrs. Helen Town and daughter Edith spent the feabbatu in Waterville. O. F. Gates has moved into the house recently bought ofMrs. Dodge. Mrs. Fannie Cheney sprained her ankle last week, and is unable to get about. Will Sherman is meeting with good success at C. B. Ten-ill s store as tonsorial artist. Mrs. Sherman, who has been very sick in Waterville the past month, was broughf home on a bed Just Monday. . f,.l.onm' tli hlllldinz. iueie will be work for the men from H oclocK onward. Let each one con sider this a matter of duty and either come or send a substitute. n Ko T-illao-e meeting Saturday evening a code of by-laws wns adopt ed for the government of the v.llage The re-organization of the fare de partment under the dmtration of the incorporation is left with the trustees to investigate tins week and report at a meeting to be held on Saturday evening at 8 o clock. At the annual meeting of the W. C. T U Thursday, July 17, thefollow-in'-ofticers were elected for theensuing year: Pres., Mrs. W S. Cheney; 1st vKres., Mrs- P- B- Fisk ; 2nd v.ce ! Mrs. C. A. Patten ; treas Mrs. Jl. A. Sternberg; sec., Mrs. J. I Jew ett Several superintendents of dif ferent departments of work were also elected. t,oao r.f the well-known Dr. and Liver Remedy LVoyes to have .been an excellent m rruj" Jl rn,0 nresent proprietors, rYi. & Co.. inform us that ii. ,(,ro.onn(i the outlook rm?"0 The efficiency of y'KU proved lefore lue rwwwj - f lKneflt are this anu i "T.i; ,7ther case of reKduiselyehoosin Morrisville for its home. . . x i'a Imlbcame was a ofV k'?'ir, owing to the r en.la vhik two of whom were not members Both teams were new, yet thezZe 'was well held dowr , , un d he seventh inning, when, alight rain Rework of Sh.yton a f y(;r the battim'of Wright, both of Mof ?&iS"w5 especia.l. y oommen,L-a,le Next Saturday the game is to be at Important to Teaohqrs. In order to make easy the work of supplying our schools with teachers for tins fall term, and in order that I mav be certain iiiai. no in-iunv is granted while there is a properly licensed teacher to be had, I desire each teacher in the county to write me at once, answering the following questions. Have you engaged to teach, if so where? Do you want to teach, if so what wages do you ex pect? I desire furtherthat as soon as any teacher engages to teach they will notify me immediately. In this way I shall know at any time just how the supply compares with the demand, and shall be able to aid both teachers and committees. Will you do this teachers? Will you do it at J. v . Redmond, County Supervisor. ,1. R. Parker, Chas. Cook, H. H. Bangs, B. Morse. For towncommittee, H. H. Churchill, H. H. Bangs, F. B. Morse. The funeral of the aged Mrs. Samuel Bailey, who Hied Inst Thursday . -tit Mrs. Sarah Green's, in MorrisEbwB, was held here at the church last Saturday at 2 p. m., Rev. Mr. Douglass officiating. She was in her ilst year, roe ounai was ai ine ccuieier.v urai Judge Kelley's. She was a former resident of this town, having spent most oi ner me uere. THAT CAUCl-B. "A wounded bird always flutters." Here is also an adage of our own, "The pinched cat always spits and scratches." Our innocent remarks about thatcaucus haveelicitedmuch fluttering" and much venimous spitting and scratching" from a gentleman? who signs himself " One of Town Committee," evn.eniiy lacking the courage or manliness to sign his true name. He pronounces us eitner a 1001 or kirave." Of course lie is the embodiment of wisdom nnd virtue, or he would not hurl insulting epithets toward a decent citizen for an honest criticism stated in courteous lan guage. Now we dare not protest against this stigmatization for this gentleman ? says we mot.- be, and of course he can't lie; yet we submit we find ourselves in good company and plenty of it, as the following gentlemen declare thev had no intimation of a caucus on July 5 either written. oral, or otnerwise until the hour arrived: L. L. Camp, H. D. Cook. W. B. Harris, R. W. Tucker, Heber Wood, Harold Wheelock, D. K. Stone; uu of them residing in the village nnd visiting the post-office daily for their mail; and moreover. mOBt of them are active itepuD licnna. In fact, we have been unable to find a single person who was cognizant of this cau cus in the community wall ine possiuie execu tion of Post-master" Cam p. So we have an entire community of fools or knaves who must feel eomphmentea ny tne aesignaiiou and must also admire the brilliancy, tact, and nnrtesv of "One of their town committee. As to a notiee neing "amy posieu n tm office, we must decline to accept the ipse dixit of this man against the evidence of an entire community. The writer of the East Elmore locals may be sincere m ins stiucmeni., our. this supposition nndtakingthings forgranted nmiiiints to notliiuir in a case like this, and until reliable men who are not ashamed of their own identity testify to reading " notices duly posted" we shall assume there were none o-iven. It is certain mere was no nonce in the nress where all other caucuses have been announced. This caucus was certainly held at a nlace where, in our 18 years' resi dence iu town, we never knew one to be held liefore. It is certain that so zealous and act ive a Republican as u. u. uamp oiuy Knew ui it bv beinsr at the office to transact otner business. So much for " due notice." t OOL. OK KNAVE BELVIDERE. Lon Derby sports a good team. John Pepaw smiles over a new boy. Mitchell Sherbett is buildiuga new houseon his land. Having in town at this writing is not more than halt finished. James Hencly has a pension allowed hiin of eight dollars per month. F. I. Sheldon has recently brought from Canada three good horses. Chas. Laduke has bought tho Barber team from Reuben Reynolds aud is drawing lumber on his own account. The measles arehaving a run at the Centre Ed car Potter. Mrs. Hem an Fletcher nnd sey eral others are down with them at this date EAST HARDWICK. Lee Cole, of California, is staying- at H Smith'. The new post-office building Is up ant boarded. It will be ready for the office about Sept, 1. There is to be an Ice-cream festival in the chapel yard and promenade in the village hall Thursday evening, July 81. Music by Greensboro Bend band. K NOTES. Ex-Postmaster General Yilas will probably be nominated for Governor by the Democrats of Wisconsin. One of our exchanges solemnly de lares that "the days are growing shorter. That s a queer way to jrrow, now, isn z it : The r armors Alliance in tne western and southern States, is upsetting the politicians' calculations, and liable to ontimie to uo so. Circus-groers will be in the depths of despair to learn that the visible sup ply of peanuts is only 400,000 bush els, less than half the number there were in sight last year at this time. Our Democratic friends seek conso lation in the professed belief that dis affection of Vermont Republicans will greatly reduce the customary "off- year majority. iorine gubernatorial ticket. They are blindeu by then- hopes, rather than governed by rea son. A new postal card has been ordered bv the ffovernment. and Albert Dag gett has furnished samples from his Connecticut factory. They are to be larsrer than the ordinary, and will be used by advertisers extensively. A small card of pearl gray lor ladies use will soon be ordered. The first census of the United States was taken in 1701. Then there were six cities having a population of over 8000 each. Ten years ago there were 28G such ; and this year it is expected that the returns will show SoO of such; and this year it is expected that the returns will show SoO of them. An English edition of The Ladies' Home Journal is to be brought out in London on a scale never before at tempted by an American magazine, and Mr. Cyrus H. K. Curtis, proprie tor of the Journal, and Mr. Edward W. Bok. the editor, sailed for Europe last week to peifiarrahgements. Rev. Robert Laird Collier, one of the most widely known Unitarian di vines in this country, died early Sun day at his country home, the Ever glades, situated about twelve miles from Salisbury, Md. lie was stricKen with paralysis Friday night and never regained consciousness. Mr. Collier was born iu Wicomico county August 7, 1835. IntheGifford rifle, a newly-invented weapon, the advocates oi umverau peace may find a strong argument urainst modern wanare. i ne explo sive material used is liquefied carbon ic acid gas What the New Law Provides. The Republican silver bill that was passed by the Republican majority in the two houses of Congress and be came a law by the signature of Presi dent Harrison, is a compromise measure whicli reflects Republican sentiment on the silver question. The measure was devised to meet two well-defined demands on the part 'of the public: First. thatthe transac tion of thecountry's business required more money: second, that the coin age of light weight silver dollars should be stopped. The first demand was just and proper; for it is notorious that not only has the amount of money in cir culation been lessened by the surplus operations of the United States treas ury, but that during the past few years the destruction of national bank money has exceeded the coinage of the silver dollars nnd the addition made by the gold coinage has been little or nothing while the population has been increasing and business ex panding. To meet the necessities of the situation, the new law provides for the issue of certificates on 4,500, 000 ounces of silver to be purchased monthly as a substitute for the exist ing coinage of 2,000,000 worth of silver bullion into standard dollars. The change from a lightweight to an honest dollar, is secured by pro viding that instead of coining a dol lar containing 412 grain of silver bullion worth about 80 cents, there shall be issued a certificate represent ing 100 cents worth of silver bullion. These are the two principal provis ions of the new law; and they repre sent the highest wisdom and skill of the brilliant financial minds of the Republican majority in Congress, in meeting the situation as it presented itself. Newspaper Puffs. This is the. way it looks to Bill Nye: The newspaper puff is something that makes men feel bad if they don't get. The groundwork of an ordinary newspaper puff consists of moral character and a good bank account. Writing newspaper puffs is like mixing sherry cobblers and mint juleps all through the summer months for customers and quenching your own thirst with rain water. Sometimes a man is looking for a puff and don't get it, then he says the paper is going down hill, and that it is in tne nanus of a monopoly, and he would stop subscribing if he did not have to pay his bill first. Writing a newspaper and the discharge, al- puff is like taking the photograph of DEATHS. MONTGOMERY. In East, Hardwick, July 1800, Mrs. Harvey Montgomery, aged 88 years. NOTICE. To the tax payers of Hyde Talk, Vt. : You are hereby notified thata tax-lull for a town tax for the sum of 1 1." cents on the dol lur of the grand list, voted at the last March meeting, to defray town expenses and a sum equal to 100 cents on the dollar of tiled rand List of the bonded indebtedness of the town, is now iu my hands for collection, anil the same must be paid on or before the 1st day of November, A. I). 18!0. subject to a dis count of four per cent, if so paid. At t he ex piration of said time a warrant will be issued against all delinquent tax-payers for the col lection of taxes then unpaid, nnd the same placed in th3 hands of the collector, made re turnable in sixty days from date thereof ac cording to Section H82 to 388 inclusive of the Revised Law s of Vermont. F H. Ciui.n, Town Treasurer. Hyde Park, Vt., July 30, 1890. WANTED ! Maple Syrup ! 10,000 Gallons at Once. r&'lve all particulars as to quality, quantity etc., whether full or short cans. Address. THE WELCH BROS. MAPLE CO., 90m2 llnrlinirton. Vfrmont. NOTICE. As I intend to leave the State. I wish to let or rent my Ten Cow Farm for a term of years, sit uated less than mile from Johnson Village and state Normal School. For particulars, enquire ' 1113 Geo. E. "milting Joaasoa, Yt. OSTON STORE 56 and 58 Church St., Burlington, Vt. Ifr Store will be closed every Friday during July and August at one P. M.&J though as effective as that of an or dinary rifle, is noiseless as well as smokeless. The general introuueuou of siieh a wennon as this would revo lutionize the tactics of war. Phila delphia Record. The Waterloo Observer wisely re marks" If there is one thing which will make a village prosperous, it is stability of business. When each at tempts to forward the business of the other, he adds to his own income as well, in a village wnere an is srne, and where each one strives to knock the other down, there will be but few successful business men. So it is in every community. Where neighbor is at war with neighbor, there will be a poor straw stack at both places, but where all are ac peace, anu goou will reigns, there is union and pros perity." The camera as well as the "hoy- cott" is to firure in Southern politics this fall, evidently, The Farmers Al liance have a man in Washington with an instantaneous photograph apparatus whose business it is to pho tograph the homes of wealthy sena tors and representatives and to make snap shots at the elegant equipages in which these statesmen roll up to the steps of the capital, un tne stump in the Western States the grangers will see the luxury on a. stereopticon show. However much buncombe there is in this, it cannot be denied that it makes a fatally appealing argument to the crowds about the a nomeiy naoy. 11 tne pnorogrupii does not represent the child with wings and halos and harps, it shows that the artist does not understand his business. So it is with the news paper puff if the puff doesn't stand out like a bold and fearless exponent of truth and morality it shows the puffer doesn't understand human na ture, it is more iun to see a man read a puff of himself than to see a man slip on an orange peel. The narrow minded man reads it over seven or eight times and then goes round to the different places where the paper is taken and steals what he can. ine Kina-neartea iamuy man goes home and reads it to his wife, and then pays up his bill on tne pa per. The successful business man who advertises and makes money, starts immediately to nnd tne newspaper man, and spedks a word of grateful acknowledgment and encouragement, Then the two men start out of the sanctum and walk thoughtfully down the street together, and the successful business man takes sugar in his, and they both eat a Move or two ; and life is sweeter, and peace settles down like a turtle dove in our hearts, and after a while lamp posts get more plentiful and everybody seems more or less in toxicated, but the hearts of these two men are filled with a nameless joy because they know when to stop and not make themselves ridiculous REDUCTION. SUMMER SALE! Gents' Furnishings and Outing Shirts. Gentlemen who like comfort are sure to provide themselves with a couple of French Flannel, Cashmere or Silk Shirts before starting out for recreation. In order to reduce our stock speedily we have MARKED DOWN four lines of Silk Stripe and Check Shirts, aud six lines of Flannel Shirts, which sold from $3.50 to $5 now all marked down to $2.50. Large line of Gents' Four-in-IIand and Tcck Silk Scarfs, cogent grade will close at cents. Gents' extra quality Fast Elack llose, warranted not to stain or crock, or money refunded, will close at 25 cents a pair. Best quality Gents' French" Balbriggau Shirts ard Drawers, worth $1.50 per garment, will close ut tl per suit. LOW PRICES TO REDUCE STOCK. Cloak Department! $5.00 Connemarras reduced to 2.98. $ 1.50 Cloth Capes reduced to $2,93. S3.50 Cashmere Shawls reduced to $2.48. $".M Cloth Jackets reduced to $3.98. $6.50 Children's Cloaks reduced to $3.9S. $4.00 Gossamers reduced to $1.9S. ... $7.50 Beaded Wraps reduced to $3.93. - $3.50 Wraps reduced to $1.43, $1.25 Calico Wrappers reduced to GO cents. 56 & 58 CHURCH STREET, BURLINGTON, VT. We're Ready for the Summer Campaign With a full line of- PARASOLS i mm FANS Special bargains in Table Linen, Clothing, &c. We have a fine line of LADIES' SHOES AND OXFORDS, while our stock of Men's and Boy's Coarse and Fine Shoes is complete. Remember the Waverly School Shoe is the best for Children's wear. We keep them; also a full line of Wall-paper, Borders and Window Shades. Our stock of Groceries is always full. We also keep Flour, Salt, Nails, Grass Seed, &c. Call and see us. WELCH & FARR1NBT0N, JOHNSON, VT, once i WORCESTER, W. II. Hatch has returned frqm Maine. Carl Campbell and wife have a son diorn the 22d. The Portuguese boys have all gone frqm the mountaiu, C. P. Hoby, of Burlington, is at work fb James P. Cufrin. It wn the matcher instead of tlie edger that W'm, Iionuie hurt bin hand in; it is doing well, Dr. limit's pet cat wm killed recently by EHttinsr tuo intimate wit h a mowinur machine- Tle Doctor says he s sorry, fur bIib was rough, on rats, C, W, Beardley hns blank, ourly hair and when it guts long enough he has it cut and sells it to a ludy in Calais, getting a good price. He has sold his parrot. There lias been quite a contest between G. H. (ireen and Ed Dana as to which shall take the largest nnmbwr of feet of lumber off the mountain. (Ji-een took 4500 feet, then Dana took 40110 feet ; but the next load Green takes fiOOO feet. He says he is going to beat Dana. The lumber they draw to Montpelier. Johnson innings : 1 Mo Names 5 Johnsons 3 9 21 4 23 Probate Court Lamoille District. The following business was transac ted tit the Probate Court in Hyde Park during the week ending July 2G, 1890: Julv 21. John Robinson's estate, Stowe; Administrator settles his account. Jesse Whitney's estate, Wolcott; Administrator settles his account. July 22. Mary B Tubor, minor, Morris town; W. H. Gladding appointed Guardian. C. C. Burke's estate, Morristown ; Commis sioners mnke report and Administrator set tles his account. July 25. ( nlista aewcity-s estate, morris )W)t; H. I. Fairbanks appointed Adminis trator; . l . on anu n. ( --"r traicr nud Commissioiierci. jjlprrirt llurke-8 Estate, Morristown; Kxecutor settles his ac count. Hansom Burke's estute. Morristown; Commissioner' report tiled and Administra tor settleshisaecouiit. Joseph Burke sestate, Morristown: Administrator asks for license to sell real estate; hearing set for August 15, ' Jiil'v 20. David Campbell's estate, Hyde Park'; ComniisaioncM moke rejxirf.. to Twai, Tiu P. For 50 cents the News and Citizen nnd Montreal Iler: nil nnd Star will )m? sent three months tq any ptjrspn np npv tak ing these papers. Thjs rate js ljnpted to throe jnonths trjal (rip subscrip tions aridt'oiinofc extend foalupger period. Send your fifty cents at once, as the offer will not last long. HARDWICK. The new rope for the town clock hns not yet arrived. J. H. McLoud and wife Btarted for the sea coast Monday. Daniel Warner Aiken has not arrived, but is expected soon. The improvements in the railroad yard are nearly completed. A. W. Davison was at home over Sunday, also George Kent. Clark Trow has commenced the cellar for his new house on Drenan avenue. Miss Mary Calderwood is very low with con sumption at George Bailey e in the Aiken block. The indications now are that about twentv- five will attend the G. A. K. encampment at lioston next month. Jed Cnmpliell is rushing his house now. and wjll probably hnVesome of it ready to occupy bv t lie first' of Octolier. ' 1 ' " The rock cut is completed and the crradine of the Urancn road is progressing nnely, and everything is quiet ana orderly. ' Q. C. Arnoi Son s granite shop took fire Snturdiiy evening in tli'u tuigiu'e-hiami sup posed from spontaneous com bust km of some cotton waste. Dr. Darling was quite sick Saturday night nnd Sunday, but wusout again Monday: but it was not so' sure about the young couple liiiil wuucneu VVILU Dormnn Bridgmnnhaslet the job of digging and laying wnu lor nis new nouse to ti. A l?ndicer. who hns it already commenced. Ad l'liilbrook has the contract for building the nouse. A meeting of the citizens wns held last Fri day everting, und the probable outcome will be the formation ot a buiHhng ami loan assd ciatlim, 'and funds enough1 will be advanced o build several houses tins iul. rQRTH HYEJE RARK. Rpy. Mr- Fisk, pf Morrisville, preaches here Sunday, Aug. 3 in exchange with Itev. Mr. Boot. EDEN. Rev. P. B. Fisk, of Morrisville, will preach at the Corners next Sunday at the usual hour, exchanging with Hev. Mr. Boot. Helpers of a Town. An exchange well says that the growth of a town is not "entirely due to the influences which appear upon the surface. Its natural advantages are the basis upon which development must rest, and the public movements which ad vertise these advantages do much to ward securing progress. But t here is, quiet work which accomplishes a great deal, without being in any de gree apparent to the casual observer. The intelligent and careful presenta tions of the merits of the situation by Well informed and influential residents converts many a hesitating viitoi' into a believer and investor. In the store, at the hotel, in the social cir cles, at some point in everyday life, the man who knows the advantages of the town finds opportunity to make such a representation qf the facts as will boar cood fruits, The most careful and. elaborate review of resources that may be presented in- evitably overlooks some details which the inquirer wants to know, and these can only be supplied by citizens with i . v rm.. wnom lie comes in cuutii-cij. nc amount of good work for a town that can thus be done by intelligent citi zens, lilteresten hi jim yi-uvm ua t matter of pride m and love tor it, cannot easily be estimated. It is the seed which, dropped quietly into fruitful soil, yields an abundant in crease. The Montpelier Watchman tells a great deal of truth in the following paragraph : It would certainly be a surprise to u great many people if they were given to understand tne extent to which eamblinsr is practiced in the villages and towns of Vermont. And the habit is not confined to the individuals that one would naturally select as given to that sort, of thinir. Onlv recent ly was reported the suicide of a business man in a neighboring town, whose death is generally attributed to be the direct result of financial embarrass ment nroduced by excessive poker-playing If the many little back roomsthat are devot ed to this vice in this state were as well known even as the various drinking resorts, it is probable that the game of " draw " asasocial iininsement worth) not be Ho popular as it seems to be.- There are so many games of cards whicli have the stamp of respectability that it' is nt least weak to resort to one for diversion that has its only fascination in the betting which enters into it. At the time of General Vremoitt'a death he was engaged upon t' e manuscript of a paper for The Centurv's forthcoming series on the California irold-hunters. It wns to beentitled ' Finding 1'uths to California," and was not onlv to deal with the several exploring expe ditious. but to narrate the Writer's intimate connection with the events which led to the cbnqueit and occupation1 of tlii) territory. The work will be promptly continued by Mrs. Fremont. A first draft of the article had been made, rind the subject had been so re- ciitltr-'nml clnselv i iscllssed hv GeUerftl ftlld Mrs. Fremont that she1 will bave'iio trouble in comnlefititr the manuscript, for Whicli hhe Mid jih-..Aflv wriften'rtn mf reduction, as wt its a supplement describing lier life H Moti fmwVWltun'. ' A1 fine 'nortrnit of Genera iv,wi,! fiAm n ifinriierrpo't Vile if -4U Or wifj appear in th,e, Sepinb'er. iuml(fr of The r,n t.iir v nloiiir with riortraits (if Commodores &t)i arid Stockton, '.! Duke'' U,w"b ant Gov ernor Burnett, in an article giving account of HqwCalifornia Came iut" the Union.' Important Court Decision. An important decision has just been ren dered by Judge Tyler of the state su preme court, in reference to liabilities of the towns in the state for injuries to persons and property on the high ways. The case in quest ion is t hat of Charles t, Hates anu vue against the village of Kutland, to recover dam ages for Injuries sustained by Mrs, Hates by being thrown from a car riage near the villace stone crusher, it beina- set uu as a claim that the horse was frightened by the machin ery. The case was heard at the Sep: tember term of court, 1889, Judge 11, lienry Powers presiding. The jury brought in a verdict for plaintiff to recover $2o00 damages and costs, An appeal was taken to the supreme ourt and heard in January last by four members of the court and the opinion assigned to Judge Tyler, who now hands down the opinion, and files the decision as follows: 'In this case the clerk may enter judgment reversed, and judgment for the de fendant. This is the hrst case in which the issue is plainly taken that the village or town in repairing high. wavs acts as the agent or the state, and is not resnonsioie lor negligence. It disposes ot mnumeratde civses now on the qockets, oi tne lower courts. The Hay Crop. The New England Fainter for Julv 19 contained a condensed report of the condition of the hay crop from all parts of New England, b rqm this we gather thfvt outside of Vermont tle cyop is tinusually large and the nuahty srood. !Sueh a crop over sq large a territory must be unusual- It is stilted editor ially that, taking all of Aew England it is thou&ht that both quantity and quality considered, the crop must be as good as thirty per cent, above the average, That is n large increase and should tend to maintain fair price forstock another lii.ll, Hosides this, there is considerable hay left over In nlaces. We notice that whlie from Vermont tile reports indicate a less yield than last year, yet a consid erable number make it an average one. and of superior quality. 11ns is an encouraging feature of the case. Some noonle who sem tn lmvo nn unconquerable eatrerness to hurt ev erything that will benefit Vermont, have been telegraphing to the city papers reports almost the "complete lailure ot the iswedi.sn colonization scheme. It is true only of the settle ment at Vershire, concerning which there were grave doubts from the first, because of the lack of employ ment for " spare days." The Swedes who were located there, have all left and gone to Norton's Mills where work in abundance offers both winter and summer. But the colonies at Wilmington and AVeston are both m a most encouraging condition. Gov. Dillingham and Commissioner Valen tine have visited them this week and report the colonies as contented and happy and as having already sent to Sweden for friends. The Swedes are liked by their American neighbors. As farmers they are reported as in dustrious and intelligent. Some of them, av quite ingenious, too ; when unable to buy implements they have in some inst ances madefarming tools for themselves. Mr. Fage, the Re publican nominee for governor, has also made a trip to tfois towns to in spect the colonies and personally ac quaint himself with their condition. llrattleboro Reformer. Foreign News. Saved by a Hymn. Conductor J, W. Stillwell said, while speaking of the Chatsworth disaswrin whicn .suu people were killixl or wounded, that his life w-us saved bv the familiar hymn, "Nearer, My God, to Thee." As the tram approached the lataJ railway culvert Mr. Stillwell was tak ing up tickets in a car in w hich there were sixty-two p,asrtengcrs ot both sexes and all ages. In the car were nve yoqng ladies seated inclose prox imity to each other, and as the train swept forward in the darkness they sang the old hymn which is one of the most plaintive and touching of Charles Wesley's productions. One beautiful tyirl in the first blush of womanhood sang the verse of the hymn alone and her companions join ed in the chorus, ine hour was so appropriate for mien music that every ea r in the ear was turned to catch the refrain, and the conductor stopped with his hand on the knob of the rear door of the car until the clear voices of the singers had completed the chorus. As the lastwords died away the crash came, and fifty-eight living beings in that car were hurled to eter- - . . r- You will need a barrel of Zephyr I'Jour a lew pounce oi Evaporated Apple and some of Squire's Pure Lard, all of which you will find at our store, also other Provisions of All Hinds. HAYING- TOOLS T Have another lot on the way that will be sold cheap. We have our usual line ot Shoes, Hose and Dress Goods of all kinds. H. P. MUNSON, Morrisville. LOOK HI7 o T Having disposed of all the Flint Lock goods of olden times and prices, we take pleasure in quoting yoii a few prices on goods, fresh and new. prices that you want to keep fresh In mem ory, for the place to invest is where the quality of goods is first-class and the prices make the Competitors Howl ! DEY GOODS (RACKETS) ! tn remnants of 6 to 20 yards worth from 10 to 15 cents per yard, we have so many kinds that it Is impossible to mention' them, onlv ili rents per yard. Worsted remnants ranging from 10 to 15 yards in a piece worth from 18 to 30 cents, different colors, only 12' j cents a yard, lxm't miss examining these goods. White goods. ;io yards remnants worth from lL'Vi to 20 cents, only 8 cents per yard.. Brown Cotton, 50 pieces, 5 cents and upward. Clothing, Boots and Shoes! Largest line ever offered, but not half spuce enough to show them up. 47 Oassimere Suits worth lo. only 7..r!. Hood line children's suits. 4 to 13 vears. worth 4.60, only 3. Hoys' suits 13 to is vears, all prices. Good line of light overcoats, (iood line heavy overcoats. 2r.o pair odd pants 'l to 7. In Hoots and Shoes, VM pair men's every-day shoes, JTto 1.25 goods, only S3 cents to SI. Dress Shoes, the finest line I ever bad to otter, only $l.M) to 2.7." i.ad es. Child reus and Misses t o many to enumerate, all kinds, and juices that will defy competition. G-ROCERIES. Iried Hecf, sliced. 15 cts. nest Cod Kish. ' Old Cheese. 10 cts. Kight lbs. llcst Tea Dust, $1. Jars, 1 quart, 10 cts ; quarts, 12 cts. Earthmmke shocks were felt in Aus- n;tv Hurl h o-nn out he would triti and Moravia Friday. have been crushed between the. cars. It is expected Prince Ferdinand will return to Nona, Bulgaria, in a fort night The Congo bill was adopted by the Belgian chamber of representatives Friday Eleven thousand dollars wpr.th of rpvpniifi stamps Jiav.e tiwn Muit-ii -Denver News. It remains to be. seen, if the honors of the fionimonwetdth are sti.U to be used m houiilatiori pf mnc-hmpoJiti cai ueDts. oy. i,ge, is jyeusM retrencifleflt blithe vH d.o, tittle un less the yiecuJe streria'tluai his hands from the revenue qfheein the City of sendift to the legislature repre mv;,. '' sentatives. nt harmony with the gov- '-.W I ..,, 1.5.. , ,-!.. u ; !, Ti, VT.di.rnlnnd cession bill nassed """V "u H1' ? - ' tlit? second reading in tIH tlrltisn hous,e cf commons rnuay mgnt oy a voteofauutoui The Rnlirarian government denies the truth of the report emanating from Bucharest of the execution ot commissioned and non-coiiimissioned officers and soldiers Timber Lots, and Personal Property. One farm of 33 acres, 2'-i miles from North Hyde l'ark village. Willi good buildings and orchard, aud cuts about ten tons i f hay. One lot of timber land of to acres, small portion cleared, cuts five tons hay. One lot of 05 acres partially cleared, cuts 15 tons of hay. One mare eight years old. weighs 950 pounds. One work horse, ten years old, weighs 1050 pounds. One colt, two years old. (lye sucking colt. A one horse power and saw rig (nearly new), manufac tured by Samson & Co. Two hundred cords dry wood. One 2-horse lumber wagon. One buggy wagon. One sleigh, nearly new. Thru pair 2-horse sleds. One 1-horse lumber wagon. One cow. Five calves. One pair work harnesses. One pair driving harnesses. One side-bill plow. One cultivator. Ten tons good hay. Any one wishing any of tho above property w ill find It to their advantage to call on or address A. F. llowen, North Hyde l'ark j or S. IJ. Waite, Hyde Park, for the next 90 days. , cts. Tripe. 4' i cts. Seven lbs. Soda, 25 cts Four cans best corn, 25 cts. Lightning Fruit Haying tools at the following piioes while they last ; we have all kinds advertised : Clipper Scythes, 40 cts. Best all Steel Scythes. 55 cts. ; 2nd, 40 cts.; Itest India Steel, 50 cts. Best two tined Forks, extra length, 2ft, cts. Best threc-tined Forks, extra length, 30 cts. Host Drag Hakes, 45 cts. Bfst Handle Wakes, SO cts. Fopple handle Jtakes, 10 cts. Ten-cent Scythe Stones, 5 cts. Fifteen Tons of Maple Sugar Wanted Casli or i radc fancv uoods that will be ill this wet k. Come and see for yourselves, Yours truly. prudent and economical men repre sent your town, this tail. Mellows Falls Times. Pater Savks Her Lips. It was iust an ordintiry scrap oi wruppmK-pnper, inc. rvni? un in v' ini, n.vti- A Scrap of. but it, saved hei ires of consumption, toM; by pfisvmns, tf$ idie wns Incurable and coilV liv.e cyily. o, gtiivt ;,' she weLrh'ed less than Beve-nty iwmniW, ........ r' i. . , i i I On a 'niece. Ot wrapping piuev ui iy- king's New liscovery, Huf H- '"Hple, bot tle ;' it'VUpcd lr, aMKb, a large, bqttle. lelptid lier nmrttj ujiijiii nH.oijiiun it 1 lioitui. tiiut,. continued! its use. ami 18 no, uin.no- iiBiiit.nv. ropy, tuiiium p.mntlH. 'Kor further, pftrtrtlw TO to. W. II. Cle, drwrawt, V hmttU- TnaJ bqtties of thm wqiuWuJ (Jifjeoverjf free t A. Q. Hates dra8tre. Mrs. Lyman Abbott, wife of the suc cessor to Jtenry ard 1 seedier an pastor of Flymouth, Clmrchis to be come one of "the eiUtornof TJielMlioH' j Home Journal, , o,n, Sop,t, Isfc next. - - D,hvnkejnih UguoH riAtUT. Tn, all the rorlU ilw i hut one core, Dr. Humps.' Gojd ex t4citi,-lt iimi be Kivcji iu a, eii.p of tea 0.5 PO.Kwi cffchMi.lj tjhp kiip.w, ledge, of thfc person taking it, eftfctfuK a. ijpeedy nu,il permanent cure, whether the patient W u, moderate drink er or an uVokulic wreck. TlmuttiWldli driwjf-nriliiilmve fo'eii, cured wh,o, lutV tnkew the (Vli'J fSppedte jn, tHeiv eaftee withaut tieir kilo,wl!e1,l)j;e,iim WKv they Mieve tliey qu,i (lnkti oS their- iwn free will No hmru,M ei'fcv results frcau its nlministra o,a. Cres guaranteed. Semi for eireuhu ami ful particulars, Adilrees in confidence Golden Specitio Co., 1S5 Itaue street, t'incin nati, O. C. E. Haskell, Woleott. We would call your attention to a large line of staples in dry goods; also we sen goods on tne same oasis mat miner is selling. SMOKE Has cleared away and we are well through the door of another ewitury. The large business with which we have been favored lias cleaned out a big ht of goods, but more are coming and we propose, during as many years ol our SECOND CENTURY as we are pennittsd to remain here, to give Uie public- the benefit of rock bottom priees on the best. newest and freshest goods LADIES' FURNISHINGS AND FANCY EOODS, CLOTHING AND GENTS' FURNISHINGS, HATS AND CAPS, STATIONERY AND CHOICE GROCERIES. Very respectfully yours, W. H. Robinson, Morrisville, Vt. WHEEL INTO ov TnE CELEBRATED LILLEY WHEELS. The opening of the spring trade will find us with the largest assortment ot FARM and LUMBER WAGONS ever shown in this section. We sell on very favorable terms. WHEELS. We have constantly on hand a good stock of standard wood hub and Sarven patent Wheels which we sell at very low tirices. We can sell vou a set of XX Sarven patent bujiffy Wheels with hubs banded and will include tire which is the best quality of steel, round edges extended over ihe rim, for $ll.o0, and will set the boxes free of charge. Respectfully soliciting a continuance of your valued orders which shall have prompt attention, we are Yours truly, H. J. LILLEY &. CO., Hyde Park, Vt. A Full Line of , FRUITS & CONFECTIONERY -A.T D. K. IIUTCIIIN'S, George Elmore's Block Morrisville, Vt. Also a good assortment of TEAS, COFFEES, SPICES, AND GROCERIES OF ALL KINDS. Tobaccos. Pines, Cigars, &c, all at lowest cash prices. A full stock of the II. C. Daldwin Shingles constantly on hand. Found at tot A purely herbal remedy whicli con tains no minerals or poisonous drugs, for the treatment of all diseases of the Liver and Kidneys. Upon the health of these organs, de- C ends the health of every organ of the ody. The chronic diseases of thou sands, who suffer hopelessly, and are treated ineffectually, might be traced directly to disordered Liver and Kid neys, ana cured by the proper remedies, applied to the root of the disease. rue iouowing testimonial is one or hundreds received, as continuation of the curative properties of our remedy. which is not only lormuluted by a l'hy sician of 2 years' actual practice, but prescribed by over Ouoo physicians. For sale by all druggists at 41 ier bottle or 6 bottles for $o. Dr. Hoyce's Journal mailed free. .. . Kt. .Iohnshiiry. Vt., July ft, IssT. IK. IfnvcK KearHir : One; year unn 1 wn compelled to cancel my preacliiiii; ciiKaireiiirni In cmiseqneiici- weakness f voice attemli-d Willi uiiicli stifleriiiK- 1 ciuitiniicd In tills condi tion for eiulit mouths, uuatile to attend to my ministerial duties anil no encouragement that I should be able to resume my labors. Dr. Koyce tieini; in town I applied for medical treatment, and tind myself wholly cured, voice full strength, and relieved of suffering. It affords me great Fileasure to bear testimony to theexellent effects rom treatment received, and shall always rec omend Dr. Koyce to all who are sutferinj;. matter what the trouble may lie or liow many doctors vou have tried in vain. Call ou liiin : vou will iimi in Dr. Kovce a siiiipliatlil.inir friend and a skillful physician. KEV. M. U. I1ENDKIIROX. St. Albans, Vt., Nov, 18. 1887. Dr. Koyoe, , . Dbak Sir:- I want tolettlie people know what your medicine lias done for me. 1 was a great sufferer from catarrh and bronchitis; there was a roaring noise in mv head all the time and a constant coiiKh, with droppinjrs Iu the throat. I began to fear I was ruiuiiiiK Into consumption. I bad tried so many physicians, and so much patent medicine, 1 was clear dis couraged. A friend persuaded me to try your Herbal liemedv. I done so with no faith what ever, but the iirst bottle convinced ine that it bad the true merit. My cough is entirely cured, the roaring In my head Is all gone, and I know I am on the road to rapid recovery, and I can not express my tbankf illness, and I would say to any sufferer, try this great Herbal Keinedy. Mus. Ellkn Howe. Hardy, Harris & Co., (SOLE r-ROPRIETOnS) MOnitlSVILLE, - VEllMOfX. P. S. Correspondence solicited by ns or to E. W. lloyce, M. D., Spnngtield, Mass. THE DANIELS and Fodder Cutter WE CLAIM TO HAVE A Cutter WMci Excels all Otters In Strength. Durability, and ltapidity of Work. Send for testimonials and prices. Address, Daniels Machine Co., 'Woodstock, Vt. MATH1TSHEK WILCOX & WHITE ORGANS. Have vou examined the 'Matlinshck Pianos ? If not. be sure and do so before buying, and send for my very low prices and easy triiM. They stand in tune with one-fourth theexp use of any other anil are much the clieaiest in tne eno. The Wilcox & White Organs are too well known to require comment. Orders by mail will receive prompt attention. Send for catalogues and prices. A. R. COWLES, Gen. Agent, Barton, - Vermont. m or tne BEST MEKCEffi&ewr iwsaiel perfect lastmiBKUffn casts or PIUS AND INf LAMMATIUiii both Kxtemallvan tain in its action. F A Internally., or Burns, I oi: It is safemVrrr 'oiscniir.fcryipel;iv l.,tt-n,afinn of the t.YCS Or IKmns, r.innv Dealness, Rheumatism, I'ains in. Sue, back, or Shoulders, Tiles, Sore Throat Croup, or Bron chitis. Price 2 cts. and M. at all druKKists. E. MORGAN A. SONS, Proprietors, " l-ROVIDLNCh, R. 1. STATE NORMAL SCHOOL, JOHNSON. VT. Terms of 20 weeks each. Itetiln the first Tuesday of September an 4 second Tuesday of February. A. 11. Cami'iucuu rh. IX. Principal,