Newspaper Page Text
News and -Citizen.
MORRIS VI LLE and HYDE PARK, Thursday, September 18, 1890. The Barton Monitor conies out strongly this week for L. II. Thomp son of Inisbnrg ns a successor to JuOjje Towers. The voters of Speaker Keed's dis trict have emphatically decided that a member cannot be obstructively present and constructively absent from conjrress. The Wooilstock Age puts the Argus completely in the shade on the roost er business coming out last week with one that occupies nearly a whole page. "Mc" feels good, but, alas his hilarity will be of short duration Judging from the last issue of the Burlina-ton Earth, that enterprising paper had a special artist at the late state fair. Was it that or a supply of those ready-made Boston cuts which enabled bringing out the mus trated edition? A stroke of newspaper enterprise was thac shown by C. It. Jameson of the Landmark, who got out a daily edition dining the state fair. The piper was handsomely printed and contained a full account of the fair proceedings besides giving other cur rent events. Congressman MeKinley of Ohio, did .illnt. nrl- for Sneaker Reed in the late campaign in Maine. In re- turn therefor Mr. Reed- will go to Ohio and aid MeKinley in his great fight in securing a re-election over the 2."00 Democratic majority placed against him in the recent gerrymana er of his district. Some of onrexruanfreeiwrni to heonder the impression that we are to have a Ixjunty on maple ongar, because the hill paused the sen- Tl tnfla T.i., tirnfii m AM air. A Uirj aic junw a ' . -. - i the measure yet lacks the assent of the house of Representatives, ana nnionunaxeiv ior u there w no Lamnnus in lue nuuet;. l1"11 ton Earth. - True. But then we have a Grout and a Stewart there, and if the meas ure fails to meet the approval of that body, we can rest assured it will not be for any lack of work on their part. Despite the unpleasant weather and continuous rain the State Fair drew a large attendance each day and was a gratifying success. Had the weather been pleasant, we have no doubt it would have equalled, if not excelled, any State Fair ever held within our borders. The managers did every thing in their power to make the Fair a success and if the financial results do not foot up as large as anticipated the inclement weather is the cause thereof. Right here we think a few of our west side exchanges show very bad taste in finding fault because the fair was lo cated at White River Junction. Ver- mont does not all lay on the west side of the mountain, and while Burlington might better accommo date the west and northern part of the State, White River Junction sure ly better accommodates the east and at least a considerable portion of the southernart. We think the idea of alternating from the west to the east side is perfectly fair, and when given pleasant weather the Junction w ill set Burlington an example that .will cause the lake city to hustle pretty lively to equal. Kennedy ana Quay. The recent attack on Senator Quay by Mr. Kennedy, a Republican Rep resentative from Ohio, has caused considerable comment on the part of the press of all parties. We give herewith a few extracts: , REPfBUrAS. The speerh linn been delivered and some body has been hurt by it. The only question is whether it is Kennedy or Quny or the Re- SuhJican party. Regarding Quay the party us one very simple and obvious line of con iurt t follow, and that is to stand from un der. Boston Advertiser. The most distinctive party measure in con jrress has been defeated because some of its professed friends in the senate will not con sent to a chancre 'of rules! A less satisfactory excuse could hardly be conceived. Unless it turns over a new leaf the Kennedys of the "ountry will be as thick as the proverbial leaven of Vol Ambrosa. Chicago Inter Ocean. Whatever Mr. Kennedy's private opinion may tie. he has no shadov of riht to black guard them from his seat. It is not true as lie charges that the postponement of the election "s bill implies treachery to Republican principles. Sc. Louis Globe-Democrat. It is impossible to believe the genial (Ken nedy) can enjoy it (this sort of popularity) especially at the expense of the long-headed, brainy, and astute manager who twisted the Democratic party's tail iu 1HM and tilled the land from Maine to Texas with still echoing Democratic growls. Springfield (O.) Repub-can-Times. Mr. Quay can stand this sort of thing if Mr. Kennedy can. Philadelphia Press. Xo innocent man (i e Quay) was ever sub jected to a stronger temptation to strike back at his assailants. Brooklyn Times. Magnificent as are Quay's natural abilities, his corrupt character is tainting the whole party. Philadelphia News. There will be an investigation. Let it take in everything. Ohio State Journal. Senator Quay suffers the least of the two. Chicago Journal. Mr. Kennedy's motives are good, but a sense of decorum is evidently lacking in his make up. Capital, Topeka, Kan. Mat Quay's ears must tingle. St. Paul Press. Not courteous, but some rough truths. ('in. Com. Gazette. Wrong in his premises about Quay, wrong in his conclusions .about the election's bill. Springfield (Mass.) Union. OEUOCBATIC. The necessity of removing him (Quay) is not partizan, but patriotic . Y. World. He (Quay) prefers to wear bis brand and say nothing about it. Albany Argus. Kennedy is a bloody-shirt Republican. Chicago Herald. It discloses theestimateof Quay by his own party. Milwaukee Journul. Hard on Pennsylvania astate humiliation without parallel. Pittsburgh Post. Not a Republican voice has been raised in defense of Quay. Indianapolis Sentinel. The Republic, party delights to honor its scoundrels. .M. U. States. Amusing to the Democratic party. Chi cago oiooe. INDEPENDENT. Senator Quay was much disturbed bv it (the speech.) If he contemplated breaking the 'masterly silence, it is a great pity he was dissuaded. N. Y. Independent. The Republican party ought to lie proud of it. If there were more Kennedys there would be less Quays. Dulnth Tribune. Mr. Kennedy is narrow minded nnd bigot d. Minneapolis Journal. Cowardly to keep the s-ech out of the con gressional record. N. Y. Herald. What a pity they cannot say it is untrue. Pittsburgh Dispatch. Electric: Bitters. This remedy is becom ing so well known and so popular as to need no special mention. All who have used Elec tric Bitters sing the same song of praise. A purer medicine does not exist and it is guur nteed to do all that is claimed. Electric Hitters will cure all diseases of the liver and kidneys, will remove pimples, boils, salt rheum and other affections caused by impure blood. Will drive malaria from the system and prevent as well as cure all malarial fe vers. For 'cure of headache, constipation and indigestion try Electric Bitters. Entiresatis faction guaranteed, or money refunded. Price 60 cts. and 1 per bottle at A. O. Gates' drug etore. More About Country Roads. We have drawn attention more thaii once to the importance of good country roads, from two points of view, the unnecessary wear or Horses and vehicles incident to bail roads, and the attractiveness of good roads to summer visitors and possible pur chasers of rural homes. There are encouraging signs that this subject is finding an increased place m the con sideration of country residents, and in various parts of New England more is being done than lormeny to preserve natural lieauties and to make the country highways and by ways safe and attractive. There is another aspect of this subject, how ever, which has not received much at tention. It is quite possible that in the growing desire to make the coun try roads more pleasant for driving, the natural attractions of the road sides may be sacrificed to mere trim- ness. It is verv uimcult lor the prac tical mind of the New England farmer to understand how the various forms of natural growth which contribute nothing directly to the sustenance of man or tieast should possess any value or interest, and he is disposed to classify somewhat sweepingly as "weeds divers nowers ana snruosin which city folks delight. Almost ey erv one probably has at one time or another driven or walked along some country road where an over-zealous use of the plow and hoe has wrought ruthless havoc with the beautilul growths with which nature had dec orated the wayside. In a recent number of the Morrisville (Vt.) News and Citizen, a summer visitor records his protest against this prac tiee in a manner which deserves at tention.' He attributes the growing practice of mowing bare the roadsides to an uninstructed taste for neatness and trimness, and adds : What T shmtlil like to point tint is that ly cutting down the shrubberies, clumps of flow ers and intricate tangles of clematis and other graceful vines, theeffeet of neatness and trim ness is not produced. Instead of that is only introduced, in place of one of the most beau tiful forms of abundant life, a picture of death and desolation. Iet any one drive over one of vour bvroads in the early summer, while its edges are in their native, untouched con dit ion, and then again a few weeks later, after the hand of the "improver has been lam heavy nmn them, and note the difference. He will find that almost the whole charm of the place has disaniwared. Instead of beauty he sees only destruction; the long, feathery lines of trimming which had bordered the road on either side, covering all the rudeness of the surface, and concealing every unsightly ob ject, have been converted into withering, loul smelling heaps of decaying herbage." The writer goes onto urge that this question of mere taste about the roads is one oi reany great practical importance, because the large num bers of people who spend their sum mer leisure in Vermont are attracted by the delightful natural aspects of the country, nnd whatever diminishes these attractions, as the practice complained of does, makes against an important local business interest. Jn similar vein, that admirable journal Garden and Forest, says : " The tidy farmer does well to cut down the brush along bis fences, which otherwise would keep constantly encroaching upon his land, but this practice is not a virtue when it is ex tended to the fences which border the high way. No formal planting can be more beau tiful than the spontaneous growth of nature's furnishing where the roads are lined with thickets of black haw and cockspur, thorn, sumac any hazel-nut. with the wild grape clambering over the stone walls and festoons of bittersweet swinging from the trees over head, and clematis and ground-nut and moonseed rioting over the shrubbery. No park planting can excel such masses of foli age, and from the time when the juneberry and dogwood and wild plum blossom in the spring, with vibernum and elder, honeysuckles and roses following in close succession, until the yellow witch-hazel blossoms brighten up the border in late autumn, there is no lack of flowering shrubs. All that is needed to pro duce the most beautiful effects in this line is to allow these wild places to clothe them selves, to restrain the too rampant growth of the stronger plants when they become too ag gressive, ami add an occasion-il touch, per haps by setting some low-growing shrubs, like red-riot and sweet fern, on the edges of shrub belt, or planting some wild flowers in suitable openings." It is perhaps a little too much to expect the New England farmer to follow out the closing suggestion by setting sweet tern and planting wild flowers to enhance the aesthetic at tractions of the roadside ; but to per suade him simply to refrain from de stroying the natural growths already there which add to the beauty of the scene, and are not harmful to" the ad jacent farms, ought not to lie and probably would not be a difficult task. This would lie a good subject for the rural press, those weekly edu cators of the taste and intelligence of New England country residents, to urge upon the consideration of their readers. Boston Journal. Bounty for Maple Sugar. In the Senate last week the amend ment to the tariff bill to include maple sugar among those for which a bounty is to be paid came up. Mr. Ediaunds advocated the amendment, and claimed that maple sugar fell within the same policy as other sug ars. It was a business of small farm ers. Mr. Blair also advocated it, and mentioned the annual product of maple sugar as 50,000,000 pounds. Mr. Carlisle declared himself opposed to all sugar bounties, and therefore opposed to their extension to maple sugar. No small farmer, he declared, would ever receive a cent of bounty for maple sugar, because, under the bill, no bounty would be paid, unless the product by one person was at least i00 pounds, and he did not sup pose that any larmer in the country produced so much maple sugar unless it might lie in Vermont. Mr. Ed munds assured Mr. Carlisle that in the state of Vermont there were a thoussnd farmers who produced more than five hundred pounds of maple sugar annually. Mr. Carlisle added, as another objection to paying a bounty on maple sugar, that cane sugar and beet sugar, on which the bounty had been already paid, would be used to make maple sugarso that that product would soon be largely increased. The amendment was agreed to yeas. 30; nays, 25. All the other amendments referring to maple sugar were agreed to, and the time for filing notices, in connection with claims for bounty, was fixed as prior to July 1, instead of January, of each year. Supposing for the sake of argument we admit a Democratic gain in some of our towns; then look at some oi the ways in which it was reached. We have before us as we write a bal lot headed "Republican State Tick et," yet the first name upon it is, "for governor, Ilerliert F. Brigham of Bakersfield." This is not pasted on but printed in like all the rest. The same thing appears in thecounty ticket in the substitution of John Ord's name for county senator in place of C. W. Wheeler. Ballots of this character were circulated every where and very many voters looking only at the heading deposited them, supposing they were the straight Re publican tickets. The Democratic ga in, if there be gain in the state, was sec ured by dishonorable methods like the above, and the party is welcome to what they can make out of it. If a man is dissatisfied with a nomina tion and wishes to vote for another person, that is one thing; but when the leaders of a party send mongrel ballots to their henchmen in the vari ous towns and seek to get such bal lots intc the box under the guise of straight tickets, auch action is to be condemned in the severest language, and the men guilty of the act are de serving of the detestation of honest men every-where. The characteristic of the party appears to lie the snme North and South. South it is intim idation and. tissue ballots; North it is unblushing deception to attain partisan ends. Express and Stand ard, i Hoa. Samuel R. Miller. The above is a picture of Sam uel R. Miller of "Waterville, recently elected as Associate Judge of La moille county. Mr. Miller is perhaps better known as 'Squire Miller, hav ing for several years been a trial Justice in his town. He is also well known as the popular proprietor for many years of the Mountain Spring House" at Waterville. Mr. Miller is well posted regarding the law and will prove a very worthy assistant on the bench. The Legislature. Stowe, Troy nnd Roxbury failed to elect representatives this year, conse quently the Vermont House of Repre sentatives will consist of '240 mem liers, numbering 173 Republicans, 65 Democrats and two tarmer s league The Senate is made up of 29 Republi cans and one solitary Democrat. No memlier of the Senate of two years nsro was returned and but three memtfta-s of the House were re-elected viz : FJeurv of I.-le La Motto, Mann of Wilminrton and Sherwin of Jamaica. Among the few elected who have served in previous Legisla tures are Thompson of Irasburgh, Stnrt, of Bakersfield. Bovnton of Woodstock. Langdon of Berlin, Abel! of West Haven, and Taylor of West Windsor. St, J. & L. C. Railroad. At the annual meeting of the St Johnsbury and Lake Champlain rail road held at St. Johnsbury last Thursday the old board of directors . . ... -ii- was re-elected, iney are: neorge . . Hendee. Morrisville; Carroll S. Page, Hyde Park; Harley E. Folsom, Lyn- donville: Steven V. bhurtiert, Jiont- pelier ; Franklin Fairbanks, St. Johns bury ; UeorgeC. L.oru, .ewton, xiass.; Samuel C. Lawrence, Alediord, .Mass.: W. T. Hart, Boston ; Charles E. A Bartlett, Chelmsford. Mass. TheJ board organized by re-electing Mr. Lord, president ; F. W. Morse, Mont pelier, secretary and treasurer. The stockholders voted the issue of four per cent, bonds to the amount not exceeding f 3,500,000 to pay up the floating debt and tor general ex penses. The Vermont Grand Army. Department Commander Mansur has issued a general order extending thanks to his staff, the department officers and posts generally for their cordial co-operation on the occasion of the national encampment at Bos ton. The commander "also desires to express his appreciation of the magnificent appearance of the com rades on the day of grand parade, and he adds this complimentary and gratifying expression : " Vermonters every-where have reason for congrat ulation that hor contingent at Bos ton was so eminently representative as to call forth the encomiums of the press and people of other states and to elicit from Col. Hapgood, who was in command at 'Mechanics Institute,' the statement that the comrades of the department of Vermont were the most orderly of all the departments represented at Camp Sheridan."; Ac knowledgments are also extended to the Vermont division of the Sons of Veterans. Lottery Chances. Vermont has been a fruitful field for sellers of lottery tickets for a long time. If there be anything which will lead patrons of this alleged method of getting rich to study the whole scheme in a "calm and contemplative fashion,' this fineand plain presenta tion of the chances of winning in a lottery, given by a statistician, ought to lie that thing: A one dollar ticket implies one chance in three of winning 85 cents ; one chance in 19 of winning $1.75: and one chance in 1237 of winning $4.25. It will therefore be seen that the most unswerving devo tion to t he purchase of lottery tickets cannot lie depended upon to insure a frugal livelihood ; and when one an ticipates the winning of a tenth of the capital prize the chance is so in estiinably small that it makes one dizzy to think of it. Kutland Her ald. Vermont Pensions. Pensions have been granted as fol lows: G. H. Stone, Bellows Falls; Chauneev Shattuck, Waterville; A. Barker, Brattleboro; James Connell, Newport Centre; Ella, widow of La fayette Leonard, St. Albans; H. 1$. Rumrill, Chester Depot ; Mary, widow of R. C. Coburn, Roxbury; Orville M. Katon, aitsheld; A.B.Jones, No. Hyde Park; George H. Hazelton, No. Walden; William J. Harrington, Shaftsbury ; Ezra Copp, Jr., St.Johns bury; Erskine W. Lyford, Warren; Roliert D. Whittemore, Belvidere; A. B. Clifford, East Montpelier. The Governor-Elect. From the Free Press. Meanwhile, whether the Republican majority m this State be more or less, a good Governor has been elect ed, a capable, energetic business man who will give us a business adminis tration, anl that is what we want. Mr. Page has already visited all but one or two of the State institutions, and before his message is written will have completed histourof inspection. He is thoroughly familiar with the State, with its affairs and its needs. His suggestions will be awaited with unusual interest, and we believe that he will find a legislature and a peo ple ready to second his efforts look ing to reform where reform is neces sary, and to the strengthening of the State government in all its depart ments. Voting for popular people through the medium of newspaper coupons, may le a good thing for the papers financially, but for any other purpose it is the veriest humbug. I he mat ter is simply resolved into the ques tion, who is willing to pay the most for notoriety. The Boston Globe sold nearly 5,000,000 papers during its sword contest, and the Kutland Herald about 240,000. They could well afford to give a costly sword out of their extra profits. The friends of the successful men would have made money to have bought a sword out right and presented it, rather than to have done it indirectly through the newspapers. Exchange. Is Consumption Incckahle? Head the fol lowing: Mr. ('. II. Morris, Newark, Ark., says: " Was down wil h abscess of lungs, and friends and physicians pronounced me tin in curable consumptive. Ilegaii taking Dr. King's New Discovery for ('ohsiiuii)tion. am now on mv third bottle, nnd able to oversee the work ou mv farm. It is the finest medi cine ever made," Jesse Middlewart, Decatur, Ohio, says: ' Had it not been for Dr. King's flew Discovery for ( ouHtimntion I would have died of lung troubles. Was given up bir doc. tors. Am now in best of health." Trv it- Sample bottles free at A. 0. Gates' drugstore. STATE NEWS. Richford reports several eases of la grippe. Springfield hopes to have the elec tric light soon. Springfield lives in hopes of getting the electric light for her streets. Hardwickhasnppointed a commit tee t o secure an ai t of incorporation. The buildings foV the new insane asylum at Waterbury are well under way. The St. Johnsbury post-office re ceives and dispatches 42 mails per day. At West Rupert, recently, Fayette Green fell 22 feet and died in two hours. A bull-frog weighing three and one half pounds was captured recently at Wakefield. Ludlow's Democratic Representa tive is the first since Andrew Jack son's day. A general term of the supreme court is ordered to be held at Montpelier on Oct. 21 next. , Mrs. George Robinson, Bennington, narrowly escaped death from an overdose of laudanum. Etta Morey, Waitsleld, broke a leg, dislotated an ankle, and ruptured a blood vessel by a fall. Capt. Weld, of Company K, Ben nington, nas resigned and will re move permanently from State. One Luba, who stole fourteen dol lars from a co-laborer in Coventry, was sent to indsor tor a year. having stone cutting business is becoming one of the leading branches of the granite business at Barre. The veneer mill at Richford is being run night and dav. The company is far behind for trays and bobbins. j .jTiiPiimi-UtruiDM i. ......i11 rTrrf- road reports the heaviest traffic m its history for the nionthjust passed The Bellows Falls High School opened Monday, with 54 pupils the largest number at opening for sever al years. In Washington county coirt eighty cases have been put upon the new en try docket, including 10 divorces and It) state cases. Early Saturday evening a cvclone passed over Vershire, unroofing barns and completely ruining several fruit and sugar orchards. Oscar Myer, on trial last week at St. Albans for killing his wife, was convicted of murder in the first de gree. Sentence not yet passed. r -r r o t. .... aiary nowe, oi lirattleboro, is unuer an engagement, wnn a leading manager to sing in concert music. and is to appear in all the leading cities ot the country. Rey. J. A. Fierce, Baptist pastor at west Itandolph, lias resigned, and will leave for his new field of labor at Belvidere, 111., about the middle of October. He was Chaplain of the State Senate in 1888. In Rutland county court the jury brought a verdict for plaintiff of f4458.33 in the case of Mrs. Latre mouille vs. B. & 11. railroad. Plain tiff's husband was some time ago killed while at workrepairing a carln the railroad yard. lion, iienry 11. iiuse, insurance commissioner of New Hampshire, who died at Concord the 9th, was a native of ermont, being born at W est Fair lee in 1839. He was an officer in the Eighth New Hampshire during the war, was Representative to the legis lature irom Manchester for several terms, and speaker of the house in 1879. About two p. m. Friday, while Mr. Phil II. Dolan of Burlington, aged 32, wassittingin his office conversing with another gentleman, he stopped short in his speech and fell back in his chair, dead. The supposed cause was heart disease. He was unmar ried, and was the partner of the well known firm of. Dolan Bros., fruit dealers, etc. The case of the grammar school land funds which has been in litigation some time has been decided in favor of St. Albans. The Supreme Court holds that the act of 1884 granting the rentals of grammar school lands in t letcher, Montgomery, and Rich lord to the grammar school in Rich ford is unconstitutional, and the money will hereafter go to the gram mar school at St. Albans. It is reported that the election of Edward P. Adams, of Swanton, on the Republican county Senatorial ticket will be contested bv D. G Fur- man, nominee on the Democratic ticket. The ground of contest is that many Republican tickets bore the name of E. P. Adams, while others had it Edwin P. Adams, and that enough of the last named ticket were voted to make the result doubtful. Dr. W. S. Webb, of Shelburne, does farming on a grand Bcale. There are 300 men at work on his farm, includ ing 127 mechanics of various grades A new horse-barn just commenced is to be 418 feet and 10 inches long all be under one iron truss roof. It will be devosed solely the horse depart ment, and it will have an exercise ground 100 by 72 feet. There are about 1 i men at work on the build ing. Asa Blanchard, a well-known and active business man of Montpelier dropped dead instantly of heart dis ease Saturday afternoon, near the C. H.Cross & hon bakery. He was born in Barre, worked and was married in Burlington when a young man, went from there to Hartland and into the leather business, and later was in the same business at Norwich for some 12 years and during the war, soon after which he went to Montpelier, where he has resided for 25 years. He built the Blanchard Opera House, the largest business block in town, and has been connected with the hardware business for several years. He leaves a wife and three sons. Vermont's population, 332,805, is actually 81 persons less than it was in 1880, if Supt. Porter s figures are not inaccurate or inaccurately re ported by the telegraph. This will give some ot the new northwestern commonwealths a chance to think. as well as the Green Mountain men. Vermont stands still because of the fact that she does not offer novelties, or many of the large opportunities after w hich the young men are reach ing these days. It is not altogether a healthy spirit, but just at present it is on the increase. Vermont will probably never be much larger or much smaller. It will hold the men who are content to live steady lives of prosperous accumulation and con servative business methods. Some day a great reaction will increase this class considerably. It will be scat tered throughout the country, but the method of States like V will be itsexample. Boston Record. Everybody knows how money in creases at compound interest, and yet a good many people fail to appre ciate the value of a savings bank ac count. A New Yorker learned not long since that his father, who had been dead several years, had opened account in one of the city savings banks in 1830, and he questioned whether the account had ever been closed. Upon investigation he found that his father had in 1834 drawn out all ot his funds except $10, which he had apparently left as a "nest egg. 1 lie claimant proved his title to the deposit and received from the bank tf4(jj, of which 45(i was the interest accumulation of fiftv-six years. Timing the Train. Passengers on a train are always interested in the speed they are mak ing. There is a way to satisfy then curiosity, according to a correspond ent of the Western Machinist, who says there are in fact three ways of determining the approximate speed of a train wit h a remarkable degree of accuracy. 1. Watch for the pas sage of t he train by the large white mile-posts with black figures upon them, and divide 3600 by the time in seconds between posts; the result is the speed in miles per hour. 2. Listen attentively until the ear distinguishes the click, click, click of the wheel as it passes a rail joint. The number of clicks upon one side of the car in twenty seconds is the speed in miles per hour, where the rails are thirty feet, in length, and this is the case generally. 3. Count the number of telegraph poles passed in two min utes if there are four or five wires to a pole, and in two minutes and twen ty seconds if there are only one or two lines per pole; the number of poles passed is the number of miles per hour at which the train is traveling. Exorbitant. A girl had dislocated her jaw and was taken to a doctor, who quickly reduced the dislocation and applied a bandage to keep the jaw in posi tion. The doctor was a young man who had never had just such a case before. He was uncertain, therefore, what fee he ought to charge, and went into another room and consult ed a tariff of charges published by the local medical society. This said: "For reducing dislocation of jaw, one to three guineas." The patient was evidently in poor circumstances, and the doctor tocsa.w juat even the. miixirrrtim fee was "Sot ftkely-tu4 forthcoming, so he' inquired, by way of getting a clue, whether she had ever had her jaw out before. "Oh, yes, sir," replied the mother, "about twelve months ago ! She was treated by a doctor at ." " How much did he charge you?" "A shilling, sir." "Didn't , that strike you as being a somewhat peculiar fee?" " Well, yes," replied the woman, "we did think it a good deal." A Memorial to Daguerre. The eleventh annual convention of the Photographer's Association of America was held between August 12 and 15, in the National Museum con nected with the Smithsonian Institu tion at Washington, I), ('., and ter minated its session by presenting to the United States a memorial to Da gufirre, the discoverer of photog raphy, which has been placed in the center hall or rotunda of the large building. It was unveiled on the 15th by J. W. Noble, Secretary of the In terior, who accepted it for the gov ernment. The memorial was designed by the sculptor, J. Schuyler Hartley, of New York. It consists of a massive granite base, supporting a granite globe, the whole standing six feet high. The design in bronze represents a figure, ' Fame," with partial bended knee in a reverential posure, placing the bronze medallion bust ot Daguerre, as if it were a picture encircled with a wreath of laurel, at the foot of the globe; the ends of the wreath are car ried over the globe and hang grace fully down on one side. The design is intended to show how universal Daguerree discovery has become, The bronze figure is 8 ft. 4 in. high, and the medallion bust of Daguerre is one and a half times life size. The bust was modeled from a daguerreo type of Daguerre himself. On the base of the pedestal are in scribed the words "Photography, steam and electricity, the three great est discoveries of the last half-cen tury." The cost of the memorial is $ 6,000. Scientific American. ' Dainty Contrivances. A pretty bookcase and one that can be made with very little expense is as follows: Take two pine boards forty- two inches long and eight broad, two boards thirty -six inches long and three others thirty-five. Screw or nail the two thirty-six-inch boards to the top and bottom ot the forty-two inch boards. Place the other boards on wooden cleats fastened to the in side of the frame on each side at a suitable distance apart to accommo date your books. Use planed wood and stain it cherry, maple or oak. Fasten a brass rod to the top, from which suspend curtains of China silk or other soft material. A pretty corner piece can be made similar to this by having two boards much higher and broader than those for the former. Fasten these together to form a trwMigle and fit in shelves. The first shelf should be the height of a table from the ground and the other shelves at certain regular distances above. Have rods and curtains at tached to the frame and the wood stained. If for the dining-room the bottom part may beshelved and used for table linen and the upporpart for i,. rv v l- tr.. i.i The Tallest of all Trees. Prof. Frederick G. Plummer, the civil engineer of Ta coma, says: "I have been all over this country, and have the best collection of the flora to be found any where. What do you think of these trees (550 feet high? They are to be found that high in the un- surveyed townships near the foot of Mt. Tacoma, and, what is more, 1 have seen them and made an instrumental measurement of a number with that result. There are lots of trees near the base of Mt. Tacoma whose foliage is so far above the ground that it is impossible to tell to what family they belong except by the bark. Very lew people know or dream of the immens ity of our forest growth. I wish that some of our large trees could be sent to the world's fair at Chicago. We could send a flag pole, for instance, 300 or 400 feet. lo$ Olympiu (Washington) Iribune. , Queer Things Happen. Queer things take place now and then. For instance, t he Prohibitionists of Penn sylvania met the other day in State convention. The platform adopted was unique ot its kind. It berated monopoly and denounced monopo lists in strong and burning words. The convention having don" this, it then proceeded to nominate for Gov ernor Charles Miller, a Standard Oil stockholder. Elmira Advertiser. Conant's Vermont. This is a text book upon the geography, history and civil government of our State just issued from the Tuttle press at Kutland. 1'rot. Coimnt of the itan dolph Normal school is the author. The book contains 300 pages and has numerous maps, illustrations and statistical tables. It cannot fail of being helpful to the teacher who wishes his pupils to get a clear idea oi our system of government. The his torv is concise, and its many sugges tive points ought to tempt the schol ar to lines of reading which are be yond the scope of the book. Ihe well known success of the nuthor as an educator was good ground for ex pecting a good work from him and the expectnrion nas not been disap pointed. The book has already been adopted by seven counties in the State for general use in the public schools. The more of lawyers there are in a suit, The longer it's bound to last; The more physicians there nre in a case, The sooner R'b over and past. Philadelphia. Times. ODDS AND ENDS. There are natures so gracious that the patience and kindliness of good breeding seem theirs by inheritance. Mrs. J. II. Taylor, of Poquetannuck, decided to discard an old pin cushion, but curiosity prompted her to disem bowel it first. She recovered just 434 needles that had been lost therein. A western Massachusetts dentist is said to have a small boy sit in his office and yell at the top of his lungs occa sionally. It lends an air of business to the establishment. Sydney Smith, in his youth, was very shy. He cured himself of the disease by making two discoveries : first, that people were not employed in observing him; and next, that the world estimated a man at his true value. An Astoria man is 73 years of age and a capitalist, and is willing to run a mile race with any man of his age for a purse of $10,000. The projected railway up the Jung frau goes to a height of 13,000 feet, far above the lowest limit of perpetual snow, and it is proposed to tunnel the mountain the entire distance. Howard Taylor, the expert tennis player and winner of this year's Water bury cup, is still young, despite his length of service on the tennis field. He is but 24, having entered Harvard at 16. He graduated in 1886. Rev. Dr. Wayland, who has been called the Chauncey Depew of Phila delphia in the matter of after dinner speaking, is six feet one and one-half inches in height, has a dark complex ion and heavy eyebrows. His physical appearance is much like that of Abra ham Lincoln. Waterburv, CopSTQias adopted an boards on the "pi'ie7?al thorougSres leading into the place from the adjoin ing country towns. The selectmen have authorized an advertising agent to erect thirty -six of these boards, on condition that the town is put to no expense. The ogent has sold the advertising space on twenty four of the boards to two merchants. Of the three prizes offered by Public Opinion for the three best essays on the importance of the study of current topics as a feature of school and college education, the first prize, 50. was won by Rev. Hamilton Bartlett, of Provi dence, It. I. ; the second, of $30, by Re becca Shively, of Chambersburg, Pa., and the third, $20, by Frank Morton, of Clarksville, Term. A Greek woman who died at Limf er opol, Russia, lately, is said to have been 112 years old. She was working in he garden to the last moment. Be coming tired she lay down to rest, and passed away without a struggle. There are many centenarians in the Crimea, Three years ago there was in Kertch an old soldier whose dismissal from the army dated from the time of Katherine II, and whose authenticated creden tials put his ago at 128 years. A little 2-year-old girl of Brooklyn, while playing on the second floor, managed in some way to fall out of the window, and would no doubt have been severely injured but for the fact that she pulled two pillows with her that were on the sill. She turned over in the fall and struck with both pillows underneath her. After a short cry she got up and resumed her game, this time, however, in the street. Although Rev. Sam Small is a D. D and the president of a university, he can't get a certificate of church mem bership. He lost his membership in the Methodist church when he joined the Episcopal church, and then he lost liis membership in the Episcopal church when he went back to the Methodist church. Consequently he has no pa pers of any kind to show, and may have to join the local Methodist church in Ojjden, Utah, on probation. The Albert medal of the English So ciety of Arts has been awarded to Dr. W. II. Perkin, F. F. S., "for his dis covery of the method of obtaining col oring matter from coal tar, a discovery which led to the establishment of a new and important industry, and to the utilization of large quantities of a previ ously worthless material." Worn One Hat Ever Since 1839. One of our state officials can daily be seen, on the street exhibiting with no little pride a straw hat which he has worn since 1859, and which is now nearly as good as new. Kennebec (Me.) Journal. Drunkenness Liquou Habit. In all the world there is but one cure, Dr. Haines' Gold en Specific. It can be given in a cup of tea or coffee without the knowledge of the person taking it, effecting a speedy and permanent cure, whetherthe patient is a moderate drink er or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands ol drunkards have been cured who have taken the Golden Specific in their coffee without their knowledge, and to-day they believe they quit drinking of their own free will. No harmful effect results from its administra tion. Cures guaranteed. Send for circulai and ful particulars. Address in confidence Golden Specific Co., 185 Kace Street, Cincin nat.i. O- BIRTHS. KOBEKTSON. In North Hyde Park, Sept 12. 18110, a son to Lewis Robertson and wife. MA.XI.G.-In North Hyde Park, Sept. 8, ltt'JU, a son to John Manning and wife. DETIf. In Fletcher. Sept. 10, 1890, a son to Joseph Ooth and wile. SMITH In North Hyde Park, Sept. 6, a sbu to Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Smith. MARRIAGES. BLISS SWAZEY. In Wolcott. August 26 1800, at theresidence of the bride's mother, Mrs. 0. C. Stevens, by Rev. J. A. Sherburne, of Cabot, Albert N. Bliss, of East Calais, to Minnie R. Swazev, of Wolcott. NEWTON WOODWARD. In North Crafts bury, August 10, 1890, by Rev. K. C. Moodie, Herbert Newton and Flora E. Woodward, both of North Craftsbury. WELLS HART WELL. In North Crafts bury, August 16, by Rev. R. C. Moodie, Geo. H. Wells, of Woodbury, to Eva Hart well, of North Craftsbury. KIMBALL CAMPBELL. tn Hnrdwick, on Sept. 4. 1890, by Rev. S. S. Brigham, of Alburg, Harlan K. Kimball and Lulu A. Campbell, both of Hardwick. KEMP WING. At the M. E. parsonage in Stowe, by Rev. G. A. Emery, Sept. (5, 1 890, Winfield S. Kemp, of Stowe, and Ada S. Wing, of Canada. LAWSON STUART. In East Hardwick, Sept. 16, 1890, at the residence of the bride's father, by the Rev. Mr. Byington, Will E. Lawsou and Blanche E." Stuart, both of Hardwick. DEATHS. DAVIS. In Johnson, Sept. 15, 1890, Flora, youngest daughter of Mrs. Jane Davis, aged 3 years and 6 mouths. MAXFIELD In HydeParlc, Sept. 14, 1890, nrry, youngest son ot w. C. anil liia Max field, uged 2 years and 5 months. TIFT. In Morrisville, Sept. 12, 1890, Helen M., wile oi H. tl. Tilt, aged ul years. ESTRAY. Came into mv enclosure Friday. Auuust 29. two yearling heifers, dark brown, rather small; one haa prominent horns, the other none at an. Uwner can linve same by prov ing property and paying costs. Will A. Gay. Elmore, Vt., Sept. 2, 1S90. COUNTY COMMISSIONER. STATE OF VERMONT. I Lamoille County, sh. ) To the People of the County of Lamoille: Whkhkas, I, -niitli I. Waite. Clerk of said County of Lamoille, having this day canvassed the votes given fur County Commissioner on the First Tuesday iu September, A. 1). 1MH). in the several towns as returned to me bv the Town Clerks of said Towns, and it appearing by said canvass that Hiram S. Atkins, of Stowe. in said County, received the greatest number of votes so returneu: therefore, in compliance with the l.iiu'it iif Verumitr. I tin Iierehv tiiulr. nriiiliiu. tion that said HIKAM S. ATRlNS is duly elect ed COUNTY CO MM ISSIONKK for the County of ijiinoiiie ior me lerm oi two years irom the First Day of December. A. 1. ISflo. (liven under mv hand at llvile PrU tn sui.l County this Twelfth Day of September, A. D. lH'JU. SMITH B. WAITE, Caadty Clerk. Do "STou Want a Lumber Wagon If so, examine those manufactured by II. J. Lilley & Co., who have constantly on hand the lar gest assortment of FARM and LUMBER WAGONS ever shown in this section. We sell on very favorable terms. WHEELS. VVe have constantly on hand a good stock of standard wood hub and Sarven patent Wheels which we sell at very low prices. We can sell you a set of XX Sarven patent buggy Wheels with hubs banded and will include tire which is the best quality of steel, round edges extended over the rim, for $11.50, and will set the boxes free of charge. Respectfully soliciting a continuance of your valued orders which shall have prompt attention, we 9re Yours truly, H. J. LILLEY & CO., Hyde Park. Vt. Libel for Divorce. Mary LaPoint 1 State of Vermont, vs. Lamoille County Court, Merrill. LaPoint. ) December Term, 1'J0. Whekeas, Wary LaPoint. of Belvidere, in the County of Lamoille and State of Vermont, has this day filed In the office vt the Clerk of the Lamoille County Court her Libel for Divorce against Merrill LaPoint therein setting forth In sulistauce that on the 6th day of November, A. 1). 1H76. at Georgia, in the County of Franklin, and State vt Vermont, she was duly joined in marriage to Merrill LaPoint, of Georgia afore said, by Rev. Win. Clark ; That from the date of said marriage she has lived in strict observance of the marriage covenant; And your Petitioner further shows that since said marriage and on the 5th day of September, A. D. 18.-6, the said Merrill ijiPoint wilfully anil without cause de serted your Petitioner, and ever since doth and still does refuse to live and cohabit with your Petitioner; And your Petitioner further shows lliat she has three minor children, the fruit of said marriage, and that the interests of said minor children would test be promoted by granting to your Petitioner their care and cus tody during minority. Wherefore, your Peti tioner prays that the bonds of matrimony be tween her and said Merrill LaPoint be disolved and your Petitioner granted a Bill of Divorce; And it appearing that the said Mer' ill LaPoint is without this State so that personal service of said Libel cannot be made upon him. it is there fore ordered that he be notified of the pendency of said Libel and to appear before the County court next to te nouten at Hyde rarK, witmn and for said County of Lamoille, on the First Tuesday in December, A. D. IKK), and answer to said Libel and show cause, if any he have, why the prayer thereof should not be granted, by publication of the foregoing substance of said Libel with this order in the News and Citizfn, a weekly newspaper published at Morrisville and Hyde Park, in said Lamoille Comity, for three successive weeks, the last of which publi cation shall be not less than six weeks before the First Day of said December Term of sa'd Court. Given under my hand at Hyde Park, in said Countv, this 15th day of September, A. 1). 1890. SMITH B. WA1TE, Clerk. Hendee & Fisk, Attorneys. 46 Libel for Divorce. Edwaro C. Heath) State of Vermont, vs. 5 Lamoille County Court, Mary E. Heath. ) December Term, imko. Whereas, Edward C.Heath, of Morristown, in the Countv of Lamoille and State of Vermont, has this day filed in the office of the Clerk of the La moille County Court bis Libel for Divorce against Mary E. Heath, setting forth therein in substance that on the '-'1st day of April, A. D. Issl, at Kdcn, in the County of Lamoille and State of Vermont, lie was duly joined In marriage to Mary E. Virge, of Eden aforesaid, by Henry U. Newton, a Jus tice of the Peace; That from the date of said marriage be lias lived iu strict observance of the marriage covenant; And your Petitioner lurtber shows that the said Mary Heath did, at Wbitcfield, in the County of Coos, in the State of New Hampshire, and at divers other places, on the 30th day of September. A. D. !!), and on divers other days and times during the said year, A. D. 18S9. commit the crime ot adultery. Wherefore, your Petitioner prays that the bonus of matrimony between him and the said Mary be dissolved and your Petitioner granted a Bill of Divorce; And it appearing that the said Mary E. Heath is without this state so that personal service of said Libel cannot be made upon her, it is therefore ordered that she be notified of the pendency of said Libel and to appear before the County Court next to be holden at Hyde Park, within and for said County of Lamoille, ou the F'irst Tuesday in December, A. D. 190. and answer to said Libel and show cause if any she have why the prayer thereof should not be granted, by publication of the foregoing sub stance of said Libel with this order in the News and Citizen, a weekly newspaper published at Morrisville and Hyde Park, in said Lamoille County, for three successive weeks, the last of which publication shall be not less than six weeks before the First Day of said December Term of said Court. Given under my hand at Hyde Park. In said County, this 15th day of September, A. D. 18;K). SMITH B. WAITE, Clerk. Edward B. Sawyer, Attorney. 46 STATE NORMAIj SCHOOL, JOHNSON, VT. Terms of 20 weeks each Begin the first Tuesday of September and second Tuesday of February. A. H. Campbell. Ph. D.. Principal. (TRYSTAUSEM SPEGTACSUES AND EYE GLASSES Dr. T. P. HUBBELL, Practical Oculist, gives exclu sive professional attention to scientific adjustment of Specta cles. All cases guaranteed. Ophthalmoscopic examina tions of ejes made and prescriptions furnished free to patrons Will visit Morrisville, Hyde Park and Johnson regularly once in two weeks. Next visit to Morrisville first week in November ; Hyde Park, second week in November ; Johnson third week and at Home Office last week in every month. Attention The Eureka Plow now stands at the head of all the Swivel Plows used in this section. The sales last year were much larger than ever before. Orders are now being rilled from New York, Massachusetts. New Hampshire and, iu fact, from hall points where they have been thoroughly tested. We have both the chilled iron and steel Plows on hand of differ ent sizes, and they are war ranted in ail particulars. Don't Duy until you examine and try our Plow. VVe have on hand and can manufacture Plow Points for nearly all kinds of Plows used in Vermont, also other Plow Repairs, Box Stoves am) repairs for thirty different kinds and grades of Stoves, includiiiir ihe Crown Imperial. Reliable Nnv American, lans ltanjie -moud. Exchange. &c.. &c. We can furnish tuivthiug wanted in this line. Arch Castings of every description consisting of doubieand8ingle Arch Doors and Arch Strips, all sizes of Arch Grates, Healer Frames, Pipe Rests, &c. Post Mauls with handles in ready for use. Every farmer should have one. We also have Sprinr-tooth Harrows Come and see them. This Company does all kinds of job work at all times, and all orders will l, promptly failed and satisfaction guaranteed. YTou can hardly call for anvt im, made in a Foundry that we cannot furnish on short notice. unng This Company is strong and alive and is determined to do business and be nn of the substantial enterprises of this county. 88 ana De one MORRISVILLEIFOUNDRY CO. Morrisville, Yt., March 12, 1800. To Those Who Save. JUST CONSIDER THIS. The following tableshowa the surpris ingly large sums which savings of one, five, ten, twenty-five, fifty, and 100 cents per day, compounded semi-annually, at i per cent., w ill amount to in 6, 10, 20, and 50 years : 6Yrs. lOYrs. 20Yrs. 50Yrs. One cent .08 44.5 110.78 672.07 Five cents lno.41 222.82 5.W.92 2H1.3 Ten Cents 2003 440.04 1107.M 5726.72 Twenty-five cts. 502.07 1114.11 2700.01 143I6.M8 Fifty Cents PHI4.15 222S.42 5.WJ.23 2033.04 One dollar 2008.31 4456.44 11078.47 67267.2! Do you ask, "J Where can I do this and have my money absolutely safe ? " let us give you some facts. The Lamoille County Savings Bank and Trust Co. of Hyde Park is an institution run on the following principles : 1st. Not a dollar is loaned without the personal knowledge of some one of the Board of Directors that the loan is safe beyond question. 21. It is run as a homa tins'ttiition 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 morgage or other out-of-the-State security. We might 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 heeded 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 County 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 au institution, is evi denced by the fact that the aegregate of the small deposits alone in this bank not counting any in excess of $1000 were at the end of the first six months of . its business, S57,19G.OO, a record without parallel, we believe, in the history of Vermont Savings Banks. 4th. Under no circumstances does this Bank take over 6 per cent. It would not, knowingly, make an investment which would. pay over 6 per cent. The safest class of loans and securities will command money at 6 per cent. The Bank pays the State a tax of six-tenths of 1 per cent, on deposits in lieu of all taxes to the depositors. It must then be evident that 4 per cent, per annum is all that the Bank can safely pay. This ! rate it will pay. It is guaranteed and 1 rests on no contingency. Interest will be compounded semi-annually if not withdrawn. Tio Lamoille County Savings Bank ani Trust Co., Er&o Part, Vt. Farmers ! readv now for ns They are good ones W I f C Pl 5T J. Probate Notice. ,TntiI further notice, the V$tf& District of l.aiiioillc, II ; TnMrM,aV Kh'wee to 12 m- and from U-.M.lo .''' , Estato of Calista Newclty. M ENHE TO BELT-. State of Vermont l.rir. f J. 1 e.J Probate Court. h K' f " 18,,. on the 12lli day of I 'I'l llK. ctic of It. I,. Fairbanks. A. miu iJ ; in 8m( iihi., Calista Ncwcity.i Uo rjf '..'l c;o,.i t lor li deceased, mi. W' ol ..cc-.mI . (.ense to sell a '''.l"',0 18 necessary lor the representing t at ' sale w tlMribMh, pin pose l I1'1 VUlK1euM.n. it f " among the he r. ..plication re- iioreIOyinidCouil,tlia'i nt ""''T1 ,rt!ce8 n sa.d HV di Park. on the 4. U the Probate om. in saiu v lll.rinf day of Ot to er, A. ,nhcr ordered m..l decision then un . llullue,, hereof, by that all P' 8il,, "t 'BaiU application and publication ol ""wtk".uc.il.lvely in the 46 Estate of T. A. Kirk. COMMISSIONERS' NOTICK. 27.li day of September and . ,tl day ' ?'H' lowance. .,..,v, jvnf Sentcmber A d'iS'JO j. K. SHKItWIN, i " i'i.mmiHHioners. Estate of A. J. Campbell. COMMISSIOSEUH' NOTICK. . . i i I.... im. iinnnlntfMI nV Tlie uwiersicneii '' '. i..t t Iji- the Hon. hrohiite Court f'r the Disli i t ol im ,TilU.,V'nn....issin.-r?.tore,.1-ive yxa adjust all claims and deiiiaiiils f " HT."" al'a iist the estate of A. J. Cainphe I tale H vile Park, in said district debased, and nil 0 ,U m eil. I.ited in offset thereto, hcrel.v i!ive notiee that we will meet for the Vn- re said at the late residence 'l A. .1. t -ami.1 .1 1 in said flyde 1'aiK, ou i. ". "i a- mnm four o'clock . m. each ., said jay. ..' 7 V , . p limited (lav 01 rtepieiiioer, n. - by said Court for said creditors to present their c a ins to us ior exaiiiiuai ii " : . Hated at Hyde Park, U. 1. f ; v. jv. , . . . . . . . . ,, . v 45 Commissioners. Estate of Frankle M. Waterman. COMMISSIONERS' NOTICE. The undersigned, having been appointed l.y the Honorable Probate Court for the DiMi ictof Lamoille. Commissioners, to receive, examine, and adjust all claims and demands of all per sons iwainst the Kstate of FraiikieM. Water man, late of Morristown. In said District, de ceased, and all claims exhibited In nftset there to hereby pive notice that we will meet for the purposes aforesaid at the office of H. M. Mel- ar Luul. in lvde. Park, on the mth day of October and the fttii day of March next, from nine o Work a. in. until twelve o'clock at noon each of said davs, and that six mouths from the Dili day of September A. 1. li. is the time limited by said Court for said creditors to present their claims to us for examination and allowance. Dated at HvUe Park, this nth U of Jept. A.D. I8.K). AU-TIN WM.hlNs, J. VV. liEDMONl). 45 Commissioners. Estate of J. J. Smith. LICENSE TO SELL. State of Vermont. District of Lamoille, ss. In Probate Court, held lit Hyde Park, within mid for said district, ou the eth day of September, A. D. 1KW. D. i. Holmes, Administrator of the estate of J. J. Smith, late of Johnson, ill said district deceased, makes application to said Court for license to sell all of the real estate of said deceased, representing that Ihe sale tnereof is necessary for the purpose of pr.yini: the debts of said deceased and expenses of administra tion: Whereupon, it is ordered by said Court, that said application be referred to a session thereof, to be held at the Probate Office in said Hyde Park, on the 27tli day of Sept., A. D. 1K). for hearing and deris ion thereon; and it is further ordered that all persons interested be notified hereof by publica tion of notice of said application and order there on three weeks successively in the News and Citizen, printed at Morrisville and HyilePaik, before said time of hearing that they may a pear at said time and place, and if they see cause, object thereto. By the Court Attest, 45 K. S. PAUE. Judite. Estate of Esther Spaulding- WILL fMESKXTED. State of Vermont. District of Lamoille, s In Probate Court, held nt Hyde Park, In said Disl., on the 3d day or Sept., A. D. lrtM. An instrument, purporting to lie the last V"l afid Testament of Ksther Spaultlmir, late of S or riatowu. iu said district, deceased. lieiiiK i re sented by Henry C. Kisk, the executor uaiui d for probate, it is ordered by said Court, that all persons concerned therein be notified to appear at a session thereof, to be held at the Probate office iu Hyde Park In said district on the 1st day of Oct.. A. D. H at one o'clock in the afternoon, and show cause, if any thev have, apainsc the probate of said Will; for which purpose it is further ordered, that this order be published three weeks successively in the N K.n s an d Citizen, a newspaper printed at Morrisville and Hyde Park, i 1 this State, previous to said time of hearing. By the Court Attest, 45 It. S. PAGE, Judge. ! Estate of H. J. Jones. extension or time. State of Vermont, Lamoille District, ss. In Probate Court, holden at Hvde Park, n ami for said District, ou the 2d day of Sept., A. 1). ls:u. A. Cowen and A. T. Wilson, executors on the estate of H. J. .loneu, hits of Hyde Park. In said District, deceased, make application to said Court to extend the time heretofore allowed them to pay the debts due from said estate, and to render their administration account until some future day : Whereupon, it is ordered by aid Court that said application be heard at the Probate Office, in Hyde Park on the soth. day of September : and, it is further ordered, that notice be (jiven to all persons concerned, by Ihe publication of this order in the News and Citi zen printed at Morrisville and Hvde Park, three weeks successively, before said heariux. By the Court. Attest, K. 8. PAGE. Judge. FIFrr TONS Dirty Salt Kon FERTILIZING' PURPOSES Address, C. S. PAGE, Hyde Park, Vt. line of tue BEST MEDICINES ever Memci FSSTECT & QDQSI&TS RELIEF U CASES OF PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, both Externally and Internally. It is safe jnd cer tain in its action . For Burns, Poisoning, Erysipelas. ......,, Vl me eyes or Howe s, t aiauir. neatness. Rheumatism. Pains in Suie, Back, or ?h.ldel?, So.e Throat. Croup; orb Ji- C Ml?,tsV.an'1 V at a druKBists. E. MORGAN &. SONS, Proprietors. ."I'll NEW, FREE. .... .... iMnio.o. ... F ' Of Vqu )! Mltsiima 'rh loralli m . . With Work. ..... : I " Mini.lv, w-ii In v.ihI.i. im,ri f..ru, whirl, h.,l,l. for ..... . I! . ".ul,. Chamberlain's Kye and Skin A certain euro for Chronic Sore Eyo,, P re9 FuVCr SrCS- K In,, P'f , .t,cr!ltch. Koro Nip,lc. Iundmls of cuse8 have beon cured by t alter all other treatment ),ad failed! It ia put up m 2o and CO cent boxes. jpflfflTHB , iK3Nx PUFF" ini n