Newspaper Page Text
News and Citizen.
Thursday, October 23, 1890. BUSINESS NOTICES. a Fob Sale. A desirable building lot on Bri.lK street, Morrisville, opposite J O Rel s nw.lenr Will he sol.l t a bargain! Inquire of I. A. W hite & Co., Morrisville. Potatoes Wanted.! want one or two mon car-loads of potatoes. Will pav 40 ctw per bushel, if brought qniek to Hvde Park Depot. n. L. Fairbanks Toxist's Steam Lafsdry, Concord, X H Does the cleanest and best work of an v Box Bent every week. L?avs your bundles Mon day with our agent, J. A. Robinson. Morrisville, Vt. For Sale or to Rest. My placeon Bridee et, nnished for tenement on tirst floor with paint shop above. W. W. Talbert, Morrisville. Cooley Creamer. Will sell 12-oan Cooley Creamer, partition in middle, as pood as new, perfect every way, at very low price. K. H. Barnes, Stowe, Vt. The subseriliers have len choi.-e building lots for sale. Sai.J lots are near the depot, also near the business part of Morrisvilie. Said lots cannot be surpassed for plcantness around Morrisville. For further particulars, inquiivof D. C. and S. M. Uardy. Mrs. F. E. Healey will sell at private sale for the next ten days anv of her household Roods, stoves, furniture, etc. IjREat IxoiK Sale. Miles, McMahon to. will open t)ct. 23 an immense stock of reaily-made garments, children's, misses' ann ladies', from $2 to ?20. The sale will last until the garments are all sold, 200 in all. Special prices will be made and anyone want ing a cloak cannot afford to miss the sale. e have somespecial bargains in dress goods and ladies' shawls. See our $i all-wool men's pant. M" Work. I can make a less price on Monuments and headstones than ever was named for the same quality of goods in this orate, l have n monuments ana sets headstones, most of which are the best quali ty of goods. But if yon want something cheap and want me to lie to you about the quality I can accommodate you as well as anv traveling agent, only I am a little out of that way of doing business. However, call in : I will give you a try, or I will sell you stone for just what they are, ami for less price than you can buy of any other dealer. Sow I shall do just what I say. E. E. Foster. Morrisville. For Sale. The subscriber offers for sale on easy terms, her real estate in the village of Morrisville, consisting of dwelling-house and business property on Main and Portland Sts. The dwelling-honse is large and convenient, has good barn and garden, and furnished with aqueduct water. The business property is well located, on the principal business street, and well rented on favorable leases. The property is in good condition, and promises steady in crease in value. For terms call on or address Mrs. M. I' Groit, Morrisville, Vt. We wish to notify the public that we have as desirable building lots for sale in Morris ville as can be found within thedistrict limits. Those who are thinking of buying should not fail to look them over before buving else where, c. M. & F. M. Boynton. Ladies. I have just returned from New lork fully prepared to furnish hats, bonnets, and toques in all the latest styles, combina tions and designs. You are all cordially in vited to inspect them, rememltering the fol lowing dates: I shall be in Stowe until Nov. , in Waterville until Nov. 23, in North Hvde Park until Dec. 7. Mrs. E. Pottle, Stowe. The Great American Tariff took effect Oct. 6, 1)S!0, which isthe best bill for the pro tection of allclasses of people in the U.S. pass ed in the last Congress. Notwithstanding vou will find 100,000 shingles, 30.000 pine laths. Clothing, Dry Goods and Groceries. Boots & Shoes, Flour, Feed, Pork. Lnrd, Butter and Cheese. Horse Blankets. 1000 Stowe Butter Tabs, and everything kept in a general store at old prices. U. 4. Slayton's, Morrisville. For Sale. I offer for sale my Mountain meadow Creamery farm, 123 acres, will carry 20 cows and team. Large sugar orchard, 200 bearing apple-trees, mostly grafts, run ning water at house and barn, No. 1 set of farm buddings, also 50 acres of wild land, well timbered. Reason for selling, am not able to work. If anybody wants one of the beet dairy farms in northern Vermont, now is the time, for I mean business. Seth C. Hill, Johnson. LOCAL NEWS. MORRISVILLE. Remember Belva Lock wood At Town Hall Saturday eve. - Secar your tickets at. once. . ) Walter Jackson is at home for a 6hort cruise. George Nelson has moved to one of the new bakery tenements. Mrs. F. B. Livingston spent a few days of last week at Montpelier. Miss Minnie Fitch is at home again for the winter. Welcome bnck. Russell Barrows and family have moved to the Davis house on upper Main street. L. B. Boynton has purchased the Morrisville House and will take pos sesion Nov. 1. II. B. and A. R. Daniels have pur chased the tub-shop from their father J. W. Daniels. Martin Carlton of Morristown has a lamb four months old, which tips the beam at 103 lbs. G. L. Zimmerman arrived from Georgia Fridav morning and is now at Rev. P. B. Fisk's. Fourteen couples partook of an oyster supper at the Union House af ter lvceum Friday night. Special meetingwith business of im portance of Post Warner Friday evening. Comrades take notice. The Good Templars give a social Friday night at town hall. Every body invited. Admission 10 cents. The S. of V.'s are to have a mas querade dance at town hall Friday evening, Nov. 6. Watch for the pos ters. The ladies of the Congregational society are to hold their chicken-pie supper at the vestry this (Wednes day) evening. Regular convocation of Coral Chap ter, O. E. S.. Tuesday evening, Oct. 28, at 7:30, for work. A full attend ance desired. The most uncomfortable of fall weather has been experienced during the past week. The trees are almost leafless, and the mud almost bottom less. The limit of time for discount on town taxes expires one week from next Saturday, Nov. 1. A large amount of these taxes has already been paid hi. " ' A special communication of Mt. Vernon Lodge V. & A. M. will be held Friday evening, Oct. 31, at which time Kev. I. P. Booth is expected to deliver a lecture. Miss Kate Healey leaves this week for Barre, where she has a position as teacher of music. Mrs. Healey will follow her soon. She has a word of interest in business notices. These are the officers of the Morris town Farmers' League : J. M. Camp Ull, Pres.; G. P.Robinson, Vice-pres.; L. L. Wood, See.; C. F. Smith, Treas. Next meeting Tuesday, Oct. 28, at 2 p. m. Tuesday afternoon Charles Holmes was caught in one of the grinders at the Tannery, and lnfore he could lie rescued he was- severely bruised, his wrist broken and nearly all his cloth ing torn off. Dr. Hall put him in as fnmfnrtnhle Bhane B8 possible. His associates raised a goodly sum for his benefit. O. D. Matthews has the foundation Btnrtel for ft tenement house On Uriel"-- street. The contractors are 1 Hunt, nnd Vt. H. Khipnv. CM and F. M. Boynton will put up a new house this fall on Jersey lleiglits Fremont Bowen of Eden is get tinrr renflv to put up a house in it-.TiK'Ti nenr tlin head of Bridire St The outside work is well advanced on Blake's and Cram's houses on the Congress street extension, as well as on the house begun by the late E. G. Bii hmond near Dr. nan s. We stated in our last issuethat the .io f rout for tho Lecture Course r. . . . - . would take place Saturday next, but as the committee has been unable to complete the course in season to be announced in this issue, and as there is a lecture by Belva Lot k wood ad vertised for that evening, the sale will be postponed until a week from Saturday night, when it will occur without fail at Hendee & Fisk's office at 7:30 p. ni. The committee is bound upon laying out a very strong course for this season, and so far as engagements have been made only flrst-class talent has been secured. They are now negotiating for anoth er concert to fill the course. Dates already tilled are as follows: Peter Von Finkelstein Mamreov to open the course Nov. 17; Rev. Madison C. Peters. Dec. 10; Frank Beard. Jan. 13; Nella Brown-Pond, March 12; The Fry Concert Co., April i. These are all first-class and we trust they will please the patrons of the course. A more complete description of these entertainments, together with the re mainder of the course will be given next week. Remember the date of the sale of seats and be on hand as the committee has decided not to send out canvassers this year, and if you desire to secure choice of seats you must be present in person or by proxy at the auction sale Saturday, Nov. 1, at 7:30 p. m. BELVA LOCKW0OD. This lady, whose name is familiar throughout our countrv, is to deliver her lecture "Social and Political Life in Washington" at town hall in Mor risville Saturday, Oct. 23. Sheeomes under the auspices of theUniversalist Ladies' Circle, and we bespeak for her a good hearing. Below are a few opinions of the press : Her subject wns '"Social and Political Lif in Washington," nnd for an hour and a half she talked as only a woman can talk when she knows what she is talking about. It is impossible within the compass of a news paper article to give even a fair synop sis of what she said, ller subject wns han dled ably in all its phases, nnd there wasn't a dull moment in her talk. Her long residence in Washington, her profession, and her asso ciation with public men well qualify her to entertain an audience and maintain its inter est. She is rather a pleasant-looking lady, occasionally shoots oft sarcasm, gets in a lit tle humor, and talks in fairness ofthegrent political parties and its prominent men. Al- lentown " hronicle and ews The hall wns packed with farmers, young and old. and their wives and dnnghters. Every Beat was tilled and there was no standing-room either in the aisles or on the stage. A black fringe of legs dangled over the edge of the platform, swinging in mid air. Mrs. Lockwood's subject was "The Tendency of 1'arties and of Governments. New lork World. THE FLAG-KAISIXG. A very cold and wet day did not seem to lessen the enthusiasm and in terest of our people in the ceremony of accepting the beautiful flag recent ly presented to the school by B. H. Sanborn of Boston. A handsome flag-staff had been erected upon the belfry, and there the flag was hauled up. Adjourning then to Academy hall, which was well filled, Prof. Beebe opened the exercises with a few well chosen remarks, naming the school house and academy the forts of the country, and that therefore it was fitting that the Stars and Stripes should float over them. Messrs. Gates and Dotv of the committee were called upon and responded with brief, appropriate remarks. A unanimous expression of thanks to Mr. Sanborn was made by the school nnd audience. The remainder of the exercises were exceedingly well rendered by the stu dents as follows: Singing, " Hail onr National Banner." By the Choir Recitation, Love of Country. Agnes Woodward. Declamation, Liberty and Union. E, A. Sanborn. Essay, The Flags of Nations. Azella Goodell. Declamation, The Battle of Lexington. Fred .Small. Recitation, The Boston Boys. Jessie Slayton. Declamation, The Battle of Mission Ridge. G. L. Bates. Duet, Song, Star Spangled Banner. Jessie and Minnie Slayton. Essay, History of our Flog. L.loyd lientley Recitation, . Declamation Essay, Essay, Recitation, Recitation, Singing, Minnie Slayton. The American Flag. H. E. Sargent. The Flag for the School. V. L. Fisher. The School for the Flag. Sam Thomas. Union and Liberty. Madge Guyer. The Flag of Washington. Flora Kelley. America. By the Choir. Farmer's League. The meeting for the purpose of or ganizing a County Farmer's League was held at Morrisville Monday. Four town leagues were represented Morristown, Hyde Park, Johnson and Stowe. A fifth league Elmore was organized the same day. That being the requisite number, the County League organized by electing the following officers : President. S. D. Whiting; Vice-president, B. T. Ober, Johnson; Secretary, W. D. Manning, Hyde Park; Treasurer, H. A. Beecher, John son. The following delegates were elected to the State League. Joshua Merriam, Morrisville, H. J. Harris, Stowe, O. G. Wilson, Johnson. The principal address was delivered bv Walter B. Pierce of Chenango, Broom Co., N. Y. He dwelt upon the unsatisfactory condition of the farm ers interests as they exist to-day. They are the subject of needless tax ation unequally levied, their pro ducts are freely counterfeited, as in the case of butter, lard, maple sugar and vinegar, and they have not been as fully protected by the tariff laws of the country as have other indus trial interests. He urged unity and organization on the part of the farm ers. Nearly every other business has an organization, and by this means they nre enabled to demand just rec ognition. This should be the case with the farmer. Mr. Pierce is nn effective speaker and made a favorable impression on those whom he met personally. He followed for many years the business of a cigar manufacturer in New York city, but has lieen for 2b years en gaged as a farmer. He is the organ izer of the New York Milk Producer union, which is now about to put its machinery into use in the cities of New York, Brooklyn, Jersey City, Tonn- Island Citv. Newark, and the surrounding centres of population, to deliver to customers the milk of the farmers without the intervention of middle men. The meeting adjourned to meet in three weeks. Due notice of time and place will be given through this paper. Probate Court Lamoille District. rri. r..n,.,..;T1. l.nuint wnn trnnsae- ted at the Probate Court in Hyde Park during the week ending Oct. 18, 1890: Oct. 13 Betsey Russ, Insane, Morristown; Seymour Harris appointed guardian. U. G. Ovitt's estate. Eden; Commissioners make renort Elizalwtli Mnitn, niiuniiniisnip. Johnson; uuaruum m-in mo .............. ... V. Butler's estate, Stowe; Administrator set tles his account. 0,.t 14 Edwin Richmond s estate, Morns town" Appraisers return inventory. David Atwel'l's estate. Eden ; Settlement held open. F K Weston's estate, Cambridge; Adminis trator asks for license to sell real estate; Hearing set for Nov. 7, 1800. ()(.t -j (j o. P. Burnham's estate, Waterville- Joseph Farniira appointed administra- ..raisers and commissioners. Ira I-nllerses-I .... . Am.ptiiMers return inventory Joseph Clair's estate, Stowe; Administratrix presents her account for settlement. Hear ing set for Nov. 5, 1 890. Oct. 1 I Mnr.y - . " cense granted administrator to sell real es tate K W. Farrnnd. Eden; Heuring con tat. m.,,1 l-.,l, ,;'. t nned to oci. m, -r account for settlement; Hearing set for Nov. 8, 1H!"J. Oct. 18 U. G. Ovltfs estate, Eden; Ad- ministrator " " ; ment made to widow. ( ordilla Walker s es tate, Morristown; Commissionera make report.. HYDE PARK. Ieon Wiswell of the U. V. M. was at home over Sunday. Prof. Macomber spent Sunday at his home m estfortt. Ii. L. Fairbanks wants more pota- A. 0. Ferguson and family of Bur lington visited relatives in this place last weeic. The auction sale of harnesses and yankee notions had a fair business Monday night. Geo. Lackey has moved to Morris ville and Levi Nobles takes the house vacated by him. Mrs. M. H.Streeter and her daught er, Mrs. J. F. Kelley of Swanton are visiting in town. C. F. Randall has purchased of W S. Pease the four acre lot on the north side of the depot. Owing to illness Gov. Page did not return to Montpelier until Tuesday His wife accompanied him. .Julius ilolbrook ot ftew lork is stoppingat his uncle Chester's ; called here by the illness of the latter. Myra Keeler, Rosalie Beecher and M. B. Eaton are attending the State Sabbath School Convention at Wells River. W. H. H. Kenfield and R. W. Hul burd are in attendance at the meet ing of the Vermont Bar Association at Montpelier. For disturbing the peace Wm. Walker paid the sum of $10.93 last week, and appeared to be satisfied with the price. - Overseer Lanpher has been confined td the house several days with a fever sore. He now crets about with the Itid of crutch. - If train arrangements are made, a good delegation will probably go over to Morrisville to hear "Belva" Saturday evening. The long side track, extending from the water house to the southern side of Tage's hide house, has been put in and the ballasting of the same is now going on. Loren Manley has gone to visit re latives in Watertown, N. Y, and on his return will spend a week in Swan ton. He expects to be absent about three weeks. The school tax for the village dis trict is now in the hands of the col lector, E. L. Noyes. To get the four per cent discount taxes must be paid before Nov. 15th. Master Walter Hill now has the agency of the Burlington steam laun dry, and the promptness with which he attends to the business is worthy of commendation. I. C. Vaughau and family are to move to Arlington, Mass., in a few days where they enter the employ of Mr. Vaughn's brother. They expect to return to Hyde Park next spring. Farmers league Saturday eve. at 7 for the transaction of important bus iness, also to elect two delegates to the county convention to be held at Hyde Park Saturday, Nov. loth. Per order of Sec'y. Playing cards around the cattle yards on Sundays is hardly in keep ing with the good name of our vil lage, and we are informed unless the parties who congregate there, for that purpose stop, the la w will be resorted to. Application has been made to have F. H. Strong appointed village agent for money orders for the American Express Co. This will be a very good arrangement, as it will do away with traveling to the depot for that pur pose. Cassivant, one of the witnesses in the late Hurlburt-Maxfield suit, was arrested last week for perjury. The labored efforts of two youmr lawA'ers could not prevent him from being bound up for a ripen ranee U'fore the grand jury. Geo. Maxfield went bail tor him. The dockets for the next term of county court are out. There are 08 cases on the court calendar and 18 on the chancery about the usual number. Judge Taft is to preside and will be assisted by Judges An drews and Miller. The term com mences Dec. 2d. The grounds about the cold spring have been cleaned up by trimming the trees and cutting out the under brush, which makes a very ha ndsome grove out of the place. It will be a popular resort lor our people, wfio will appreciate this movement on the part of the owner, Gov. Page, to give the public a grove near the village. "Prospect l'ark" is suggested as a name for it. Frank Slayton has a faculty of dis arranging things in the station agent's office "jus'tto bother Frank." The other day he was "caught in the act " and was ordered to put every thing back in its proper place which he very meekly did. It is said that no western bandit ever more success- full v "held up" a traveler at the point of a six-shooter than did True compel Slayton to perform this duty at the point of a tin dipper. The Montpelier Journal of Monday says: iy ueorgei tins is a goou one. Three George Strattons met here Saturday one, George G., a commercial traveler, another, George 0., at the Vermont Mutual Fire In surance Company's office, and the third, George E Governor Pace's executive clerk. The three enjoyed a social hour over the supper-table at the Pavilion last evening, at the in vitation of the first-named George. Each voted the other two mighty good fellows, nnd well worthy the name of Stratton. Station Agent True takes great pleasure in getting off a joke on al most everybody, and his pleasure is greatly increased when he can state to 1ns numerous Iriends how success ful he has been in perpetrating the joke. Last Saturday morning he started in bright nnu early with Ins usual manouvers and attempted to sprinkle conductor White of the Mor risville train with a dipper of water just as the cars were leaving the sta tion. White caught on to the racket, and when Frank's beaming counte nance was turned upward, dumped the contents of a well filled bucket on to his head, and Frank puffed and blowed like a porpoise to recover his breath and the picture he presented was anything but handsome. Ittook some time for him to recover his equilibrium, and now he has but litt le to say about the way he fooled the conductor. CENTHEVILLE. Pay your taxes this month and save the four per cent. We learn that Chester Holbrook is improv ing at this writing. i'nrtieswere in this vicinity recently to look at the property of the late David Campbell. Hopes are entertained for the recovery of Mrs. R. I. Campliell, though she is yet in a critical condition. The funeral of Ieo Lilley's little child wns held at their home in Morrisville Wednesday the 15th inst.. Rev. E. W. West officiating. H. S. Haskins is fitting up the Siiiallcy mill, and is having lumber drawn for work. We understand he is intending putting in a shingle muchine. A very enjoyable time was had at Calvin Campbell's Suturday evening by the young people; the ocension lieing the birthday ot Herman Campbell. Drunkenness l,iquoh mabit. 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 nermanent. cure, whetherthe patient is a moderate drink er or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands of 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 Ho harmful effect results from its administra tion. Cares guaranteed. Sand for circulai and ful particulars. Address in confidence Golden Specific Co.k185jltace Street, Ciucin nati. 0- JOHNSON. Mrs. Bailey of Cambridge is visiting friends in town. Our representative, N. A. Waterman the Sabbath at home. spent Mr. Skinner has recovered from his illness and is in his store again. Mrs. C. W. Jordan nnd son, of Wolcott vis ited their friends in town last week. Mrs. Dr. Hawley of Fairfax has been visit ing her daughter, Mrs. Charles Imck. Mrs. Jackson's meetings at the Baptist church are well attended and very interest ing. Misses Pearl & Freeman, teachers at Jeffer sonville, spent Saturday and Sunday at home. Ned Holmes and wife represented Lamoille I-odge No. 30 at the Grand Lodge at Rox bury last week. Skinner & Maxfield will be pleased to see al' their friends in to their cloak opening Oct 27. 28 and 29. The people on Pearl street appreciate the new street lamp placed by I. L. Pearl in front of his residence. Mrs. Stearns' class in painting have finished their lessons nnd she has returned home. She is a superior teacher. Rev. Mr. Saunders is ipiite ill. so that he has been unable to have any part in the meetings at his church. H. H. Partlow's family have left Pearl St. and now occupy rooms in W. C. Doane's house on Railroad street. On account, of the rain and bad traveling Dr. Campbell did not deliver his lecture at Westfield Friday evening. O. Wr. Stearns and wife arestill in the West. Their letters written from Kansas state that they are pleased with the country. The Juvenile Temple will elect officers next,! Saturday afternoon. The superintendent sires that all the members be present. tomed trip on the road last week, rjtor I f.'.iitfnur! to the house for Severn' T . Mr. Campbell and wip nr "Sk - 8 vice at the Normal l j i C,i,V,5 very interesting, f By the new arrives at mail west, 0 this Baptist number. ' large Mr. and Mrrjf ii at the Con gregational pa. i J " "W" Ss very pleasant and enjoyed by .hiiny.- They have gone to their home in Laconiu, N. H. The first reception of the present, term was given by the A class Saturday evening. Many of the exercises were highly spoken of. We hope the citizens will encourage the different classes by attending the several receptions as they are given. C. M. Patch caught a large red-tail hen hawk iu a novel manner last week. He had a steel trap set for squirrels by the side of a shock of corn on Thomas Wilson's farm. A red squirrel got into the trap and the hawk came down to take it out; he seized the squir rel with his beak, but as he pulled he lost his hold and fell over on his back, while his head went under the shock of corn. As he could not free himself Patch came to the rescue and captured him alive after a sharp contest, dur ing which the boy had a chance to test the strength and sharpness of the hawk's talons. The hawk furnished a gooil object lesson for a class in the Normal school. CAMBRIDGE. J. M. Safford is selling nursery stock. Georgie Jones is a t work for E. J. Gates. Hattie Hopkins is at work for W. M. Smith. Oct. 20 A girl to Mr. and Mrs. John Leonard. George White was in Waterbury two days last week Homer Thompson, of Underbill, was in town Tuesday. W. M. Smith and William Payne were in Underhill Monday. Florence Spaulding, of Burlington, is caring for Mrs. Irvine Chase. Rev. George Wright spent, a few days in Bnkerstield the past week. Several attended the wedding at J. Green's in Jeffersonville on Wednesday. T. T. Jones is again at home; having fin ished his job of painting at Enosburgh. P. B. Jones has improved his place by put ting up a new street lamp; also V. I. Asam. Alice Lyman is quite sick. Her sister Lydia, in Jericho, was telegraphed for Mon day. Mrs. Farewell Wetherbee of Jeffersonville, spent a few days here last week visiting friends. Mrs. Effie Smith has so far recovered from the effects of her late accident as to be able to ride out. Allen Carpenter of Fletcher has taken the home farm of Chauncey Warner and will live in the brick tenement. Mrs. M. E. Havens and daughter Edith, wjio have been in Massachusetts for several weeks, are again at home. Emma Jones, who has been at work for E. J. Gates for Bome months, has been obliged to leave on account of sickness. A series of revival meetings began Sunday night at the M. E. church. It is expected that several clergymen from away will be present. Dr. and Mrs. A. W. II olden, of Glens Falls, N. Y., have presented the Episcopal mission, " Holy Cross," at this place with a prayer book and hymnal; also two books of record. These books were purchased at a cost of $13..r0, and are handsomely bound in Tur key Morocco ; gilt-edged and flexible covers. There is also a presentation inscription iu gilt on the outside. Dr. nnd Mrs. Holden have also given in the past, seven hymnals containing music, about twenty-five library books, and send regularly several copies of '"The Young Churchman" and '"The Chris tian Soldier" to this mission for distribution. " Good Tidings Day " wns very appropri ately observed at the M. E. Church on Sun day last, with songs, recitations and selec tions of Scripture. The church was hand somely trimmed with autumn leaves, plants, grapes, apples, celery, tomatoes, and even squashes and pumpkins were used. The grouping was very artistic and effective in bringing out the various colors.. The scarlet berries of the mountain ash in vivid contrast to the English ivy; the big red apples against the purple grapes; the bright-yellow summer squash and the dark-green celery while the tomatoes ranged all the way from a golden yellow to a bright scarlet. The church has seldom presented so beautiful an appearance, and many thanks are due to Mrs. D. A. Jones, who had charge of the arrangement, and to Luther Putnam and others, who fur nished the materials used for decoration. JEFFERSONVILLE. Col. E. B. Sawyer was in town on Tuesday last. Elsie Raymore is home, having finished her school at Eden. Rev. A. L. Parsons is expected to preach here next Sunday. Frank Curry and family left here Monday morning for Illinois. Martin Randall has had new steps and a platform built to his shoe shop. Willie Powell, who is attending school at Essex, spent the Sabbath at home. Mrs. . C. Griswold has been entertaining relatives from Bakersfleld the past week. W. II. Griswold attended the session of the Grand Lodge, 1. O. G. 'P., at Roxbury last week. Roliert Thomas ami Ira Powell were chosen as delegates to the Y. P. S. C. E. State con vention to lie held at St. Johnsbury. Rev. G. W. Henderson, of New Orleans, made a short JsfCin itowh last week, and was the gues a''' McFarland. The weddinA fir out announcing the marriage of 1 I rreen, of this place, and alor.ton.sr. comb are di; -fg)p te Sunday- school Assof --,t . J.! I 'ld at Wells tbtaTjsvafcthi River th X V 7 WATERVil,fc.. Leslie Wetherell is on the sick-list. Helen Stevens is visiting in town this week. E. B. Wetherell bus returned from York State. Mrs. E. 11. Shattuck is in Burlington lor a few days. E. W. Brown and wife have gone to live with George Brown. E. I. Mann has finished his job in Hyde Park and returned home. Philander Wetherell of Underbill was visit ing in town the pust week. Mrs. Will Sherman of duly 's Falls, was the guest of her mother. Mrs. Kelley. Christopher Tobin has moved into the Fnr rar place, which he recently bought. Victor Brown and wile and Nathan Brown and wife have moved to Morrisville. John Deining and wife, of Franklin, were the guests ot her sister, Mrs. Hiram Mann. Mrs. Stockwell has returned from Connecti cut, where she bus been visiting her brothers. Dr II. D. Martin the oculist ib to be here Oct. 23 to 2t. His great success in other places should incline those in need to consult him. Read his advt. Mrs. Wulter Tracy attempted to commit suicide on the Kith inst. by jumping into the river below the Smilie dam. She wus rescued by her husband anil some of the men in Lara way's mill in time to save her life. Jealousy was the cause. THE PtXIMT AND THE S.TAUE. Rev. F. M. Shrout, pastor United Brethren church. Bine Mound. Kan., says: " I feel it my duty to tell what wonders Dr. King's New Discovery has done for me. y lungs were badly dis eased, and my parishioners thought 1 could live only a few weeks. I took five bottles of Dr. King's New Discovery and am sound and well,gaining2lilbs. ill weight." Arthur Love, manager Love's Funny Folks onibination, writes: "After a thorough trial and convinc ing evidence, 1 am confident Dr. King's New Discovery for onsumpt ion beats 'em all, and cures when everythingelse fails. The greatest kindness I can do my many thousand friends is to urge them to try ik" Free trial bottles at A. O. Gates' Drug-store. Regular sizes 50c and 1. STO A new barn is being 4rected by George Straw. r' Roller-skating is a pastime pleasantly en joyed by our young people. The public ways are exceedingly muddy and nearly impassable in some parts of the town. John Straw hna erected a lumber shed nt the south end of his shop, extending near to the road. A. B. Mann announces a dancing school at Isham's hall Friday night, the 2-lth, to be taught by Geo. Elmore. The dance at the town hall on Wednesday evening of last week was quite well attended. Other like occasions are to be given once in two or three weeks during the full. Mr. Nathnniel Robinson has received a let ter from Minnesota bringing the intelligence of the death of Henry Morrison, only son of Frank Morrison. His death was the result of pneumonia. Walter Jackson, present Capt. of the hold on the United States Training Ship, Jamestown, arrived in Stowe on Tuesdav on a 10 days' leave of absence. His vessel is at, present at New York. The new residency being erected by Mr. Tabor, of N. Y., is 30x30 ft., with an ell 50 ft. iu length running back. The buildings and grounds are to be situated on the height of the bind back of Mrs. Brochett's mansion. " . !..- tv a;iriu . w"h'mtout-: E. C. Mann R. M. Hubb. J. L. Peck is M. J. I-,each is S. J. Pennoi 'wtel- i : L Stro-'ig Win. a it'i Warr.-V Bo.. .". ..i . , sten-In rate while 'twas new Ann tnen the semic made to do. Hut for grabbiu)! unui man VlSlt- iuir g ill tOlV f The new SiclV i e. : 1 i j. wn lull has olinds. T. I. Hubbell itl -ff $. Lancaster on Saturday, where he y 'i cfines8 rushing. Giio. E. Fisher, in tf7rj rail dispatcher's of fice ;it Lyndon ville, isVhome for a week's va cation. A, Sociable at Mrs. 0. R Luce's on Thursday afternoon and evening, with picnic. All are invited. E. F. Jones ha: returned to Illinois, taking with him his stallion, Cal Hyde, recently pur chased of 0. M. Guyer. . Haskell is home from market and has his store chock full of goods of all kinds. He bouirht low and will null way down. He offers great bargains. See advt. There will be an old and young folks' dance at the hotel hall on Friday evening, Oct. 31st. Good music furnished. Price oOcts. per couple. Everybody invited. The auction sale of farms continues. This time Geo. W. White announces that he will sell his farm at auction on Monday, Oct. 27th, and ut the sa'iie time a large lot of personal property. See bill About twenty-five of the many friends of Rev. W. E. Allen and sister gave them a very pleasant surprise on Friday evening last, and all enioved a verv pleasant evening not for getting to leave with them slight tokens of remembrance and the good wishes ot all. H. A. Hastings had one gallon of whiskey taken from his house when he was at work at the Pottersville mill on Wednesday last. If I should say that Harris was here the same day he would say in his next issue ditto, and I am not going to say a word about it. Ask Hastings. An old gentleman of this place, who has been in the habit of riding on the train a good deal, and understands studying human nature pretty well, dropped into our office and the following conversation took place: 'Say, what is that conductor's name that runs on the mail train? He is a short, thick-set fellow, and is always pretty full. I shouldn't suppose the Railroad Company would keep him he drinks so." I said to him why, my good friend, tlmt is Charley Ranney, and he never drinks a drop. " Tut, tut, young man; you needn't talk to me. You never saw such an apple-" sass" face as he has got, on a man that never drinks. You can talk that to some, but not to a man that has lived to be sixty jears old. Not much. Good day, sir." , PLEASANT VALLEY. Mrs. Charles Stoddard is to work for Mr. Bolton. M. Keeler of East Elmore has taken C.C. Brown's farm and moved on. A wedding took plrn at West Woodbury the pnrties being Ed, Silleway and Miss Julia Frost. There is to b ncgu meeting called to elect a first selectman to fill the vancaney caused by L. A. Gale gang away. HARD'VICK. Dana Bell rode out Toesday. ' Dr. Ward is having his house painted. Ralph Smith has returned from his visit to Barnet. i Mack & Rowe have commenced work in their new shed. Hines and Tillotson are having their houses plastered this week. There is a great demand for boarding-places both hotels full. Leon Benjamin arrived from Chicago last week Thursday night. French and Warren are buying potatoes here and at East Fairfield. Hurley Kimball is makiug some changes in the tenement over his drug store, putting in plumbing, etc. J. E. Sullivan and family have arrived and will go to keeping house in the Collier house near Dr. Ward's. The funeral services of Orril Drew were held at the residenceof Mrs. C. A. Lamson Friday. The burial took place Thursday evening. A. B. Thomas has brought a large stream of witter to his house at the north end and has a supply sufficient for that whole section Shattuck has received a stock of single nnd double breech-loading shot-guns and ammu nition. Go and see them if you want any thing in that line. Emerson Brush has sold his drug business to Mr. Oliver Poquett, n flrst-class man, and thoroughly posted in the drug business and as a prescription clerk. They invoice Nov. 1. Chas. t rench and Mrs. C. . Warren were married at Tilton. N. H.. Oct. 7. They took in Boston on their wedding trip arriving here last t riday. Charles has paid the cigars and is happy. ELMORE. The Elmore Farmen" League is now organ ized with the followin-r: A. A. Grimes Jrres., F. M. Harris Sec, Li L. Camp Treas., B. F. Morse, H. 1). Cook, D. K. Stone, W. W. Dela no, H. L. Delano, G. C. Gould, L. H. Lanpher, C. H. Wolcott; Martin Spaulding has moved into his house wirn ins lamuy. . , B. F. week. Morse loJf one of his best cows last S. K. 0tner6ir ;i sick with a rlieu- matic trouble. . , Geo. iteeler has snd moved on to C. C. BrOwn's hill f Rev. M. H. R, Worcester will preach here Sundn Rev. D exchange with who is a w5r .TiE. Saturday and Sun- V. Mary Nye was day. L. G. TerH'- "nn having boarders a few weeks. '1 hl-i Leila Mg ntf Cl'oarding now at H. C. rullingtof olle: Charlie rie:pf 0i 'eiuueu me reception ut kjjin, Saturday evening. pN.J. Nye's in a few (1,,. v, ,i.,,?. in vh t( hn'.-Or trie r to school. He is to stay until spi;d Jived k .; ; V ;i ' rn. f! i - to Hard- ! . . XJ ' ea coat of Ma pairs on I -;tv e ws v Vcket might he I . j - - I iPiiJr X yQ, ana in rrci V"1 V 0 A'i ' i aay. v Apples n'liuded ' (ththered. A fair crop. Tolman Swv hermit.. aH lurge as some years, but of tvhe,'. q uality. Mrs. J. T. K.laJJ?';i uinl Mrs. B. F. Nye were guests lit .ItHV. (ireen last Thursday ; also Mr. and Mrs. A. Detoervitt and sister on Friday. The Railroad Company have been putting up a wire fence along-side t lie track apart of the way; it will be more satisfactory ivmi finished. Mrs. F. E. Putnam and daughter are at home, having spent a short time in Morris ville at Norman Thomas' on her wav home from Stowe. , Wedding cards were out last week, too late for publication, and ere this goes to press the sound of wedding bells may be heard. Announcements later. Three tennis passed through here last week from Westford. en route for Lowell, Vt., tar rying smoke-stack, boiler, and other neces saries for the const ruction of a new-steam mill there. At the raising of J. W. Green's sugar house Grant Gonyeau had two of his fingers badly hurt. But few would have worked at all. yet, he has kept busy most of the time Bhowing his energy and pluck. Earl Fullington says he has a potato which tips the scales at about. 2V4 lbs. We have not seen it but have no doubt of his veracity, for we havptcen many here about the same size and weight. H. J. Weston, administrator of the late Frank R. Weston's estate, is to have an auc tion sale nt the Weston residence of farm, stock, sugar utensils, farming tools, wagons, all household furniture, beds, bedding, etc.; the sale to tuke plie Oct. 25, 1890, ut 10 o'clock a. m. James Packer, auctiuur. 1 OBITO ARY. CAROLINE W. METCALF. Died, in Morrisville Octt. 11, 1890, Caroline n ., wife of Osa Metoalf, aged 80 yenrs. She was a long-time resident of Morris viLle, where i-iie mnerai services were zieidand tn remains interred. Her maideu im me was Ca.roline W. Bliss. She was married ii 1 1837 according to the old regime, the marriage bans being pub lished two weeks before the ceremony was performed. As a neighbor and friend she was ever looal and irue. ever rready to respond to the call for nssistance, wo far as the infirmi ties of age permitted her "to do. Her religious faith was strong and unfaltering. She never disguised her belief, but was a Oniversalist "in season and ont'of season, "and was never ashamed to own the cause of her Master. As a wife and mother she discharge J all her ob ligations faithfully and well. For over half a century (23 years) she was the trusted and valued helpmeet, of her husband, who sadlv misses her and sincerely mourns her loss. Al though her own child-ien (num bering three) were early called to the higher lj I'e, yet she as sumed the relation of foster-mol;her, nnd with her husband always spoke mos r affectionate ly of the son of their adoption Geo. W. Doty, who with his family, during I he long and painful illnes88 which has affliclied their aged friend, have been tenderly attentive, and have sought to make the sufferer i is comfortable as possible. Her wish (expresued at almost every visitation of the writer) that she might "pass quietly and peacefully away and be at rest" was fulfilled. Like a little child aweary she fell asleep, exchanging the sufferings inci dent to an existence here for the joy of an heavenly home. The community in which she has lived may well strive to emulate many noble traits in the character of the de parted. The church of which she was an hon ored and beloved member may increase its power for good by a faithfulness steadfast and unchanging as her own. And may the fulness of her hope comfort and sustain all who mourn. The sympathy of all friends is with the aged brother Metca If in the Iobs of one who for so many years was permitted to walk by his side in life's journey. k. FLETCHER iX ta V V tarjg school in Fairfax. "'""Twife visited- her uncle. tpat-rhill la$t weelv, 100 busliels of mar- bushels of seed monuis . ,;-r,. ,.7..:l from the citv. ' , V 1 A ' H sp-Uiii 1 su, hf i Junia Spaubf w -Hlr l7 i . eHVislrtal I St. Albans siHiJIj mN "jfV; .aud latW to lkirltogtirjt: TtiA.M.-.i .5 "f " "turned bome somewhat improved in tdilj' . , A succession of rainy days has made the farmers who have not finished harvesting potatoes, corn nnd apples look rather blue. The potato crop is good, with no complaint of rot in this vicinity. The Ladies' Circle of the Univerealist socie ty meets at the church next Wednesday after noon. The young people will give brief exer cises in the evening, after which an antiquari an supper will be served. Dr. L. M. Bingham of Burlington, with his wife and little son Royal, has been visiting at his father's since Wednesday. Byron Jones came with the doctor to help him hunt, bring ing also his wife and baby. They returned last week. U. V. M. NOTES. Dunham, captain of the Goddard Seminary foot-ball eleven, stopped at the college over Sunday with his cousin, Frank Dunham, of the freshman class. The juniors have elected the following class officers: President, Mower; vice-president, Northrop; secretary, Blauchard; treasurer. Cooke; historian, Babbitt. An officer's class, composed of the officers of the battalion has lieen organized by Lieut. Foster. This class meets one hour a week for instruction in military tactics. A glee-elub hus been organized and the fol lowing officers chosen : Director, Avery; bus iness manager, J. D. Allen '93 ; secretary and treasurer, Holbrook; executive committee, L. Allen, Bard and Avery. The 'Varsity eleven won a game of foot ball last Wednesday from the Vermont Meth odist Seminary, the score being 73 to 0 in U. V. M.'s favor. The features of the game were the pretty blocking by J. Allen '92 and the full-back work of L. Allen, the latter making a fine drop kick from the field. Beeman, one of the Seminary half-backs, played a fine game. Saturday the home team defeated Goddard Seminary by a score of 54 to 0. Ward, half-back of the latter eleven, played his position the best of anyone that, has played here this fall. He eluded the whole U. V. M. team at one time, and would have scored a touch-down if he had not run ont ot bounds. Ferrin and Hill, of the U. V. M.'s, made some good runs with the ball, and J. D. Allen '93 played well at quarter-back. Fri day the Massachusetts Agricultural college plays here, and the game bids lair to be very close and exciting. TEMPERANCE. Conducted by the W. C. T. U. The Maritime Prohibition party, the Dominion Alliance, and Canada's new party, have joined forces, thus uniting the entire temperance element of Canada for political action. The Farmers' Alliance and the Pro hibitionists of North Dakota have united on a ticket nominating Wal ter Muir for governor, and indorsing some of the nominees of the Republi cans and some of the Democrats for other State offices: It is men with clean characters our country needs in its offices. Mrs. Elizabeth Wheeler Andrew has been appointed an evangelist of the World's W.C.T.U., and has gone to England in this capacity. It is hoped that Mrs. Andrew may make the tour of the world under the aus pices of the W. C. T. U., and she is warmly commended to white-vibbon-ers in all lands as a woman of rare gifts and culture, a fervent Christian, and a zealous worker for God, Home and Humanity. There have arisen within the past few years a number of would-be prophets, with moonshine theories for abolishing poverty and making everybody happy. Their theories are unworkable because the drunken masses, who are rapidly becoming a menace to property and government, are not material for an ideal commu nity. But there is one thing thf it can be done to abolish poverty, that is perfectly feasible, and which is the shortest practical route to that de sirable end ; it is to abolish rum, the cause of poverty. Destroy f he cause and prevent the result. The time is coming rapidly when the nations will have to take some steps toward cur ing the discontent of the "lower classes," toward modifying their thriftlessness and idleness, and mak ing them sober and industrious; and the one step they will lie compelled to make will be to stop utterly themak- ing and selling of rum. -,'. i. ; The present . administration has, in nineteen rrirjitlf&"d $205,714.- 41 O iln t,hf KutinnVil ilolit, In four years the democrats paid only $341,- 386.980. If the . prrsoiijtvp.tiTi is maintained to the en(rxi Tresicntfit Harrison's administration, and there is no reason for doubting itsf -jntin-uance, the amount piud- will reach the enornt-.cis amount "6f $519,099. 552, and four years more of republi can control, from March 4, 1893, would free th country of its nation al debt. BIRTHS. MAf TEN. In Knst H.irdwick Oct. 17. 1800, a daughter to Dr. nnd Mr Hasten. MARRIAGES. WOOD E'iiI.EST0N.-In Waterbury Oct. 10 nt The home of tile bride's parentw, by Hev. K. H. Burtlett. tieo. M. Wood and Dora L. Etrglentoii, both of Waterbury. No cnrd. DEATHS. Xi:.V LAND In Hrnttleboio, Vt., Oct. 12th, I hnrles A. Neivliind. lined 59 years. 1 IV Lwu NE W GOODS! Home from Market with, a Full Line of FALL and WINTER GOODS. Look at our Cloaks and Wraps before buying elsewhere. In OVERCOATS we have a fine line at prices to suit all. CONANT'S VERMONT By JED WARD COXA1VX, PRINCIPAL RANDOLPH NORMAL SCHOOL. Three parts in one book : Geography. History anu civil Government. 288 panes, ciotn lzino., illustrated, and contains s new mans. Endorsed by leading men of the State, adopted in many schools, and recommended to read and study. Sample conv by mail on receipt of 1.2r. 5lni3 The Tuttle Company, Pub'rs, Rutland, vt DOLLS! DOLLS!! DOLLS!!! What every child wants. A variety of Eooks, Games, Beads, Fancy Tum blers and Crockery, Hair Work and Stamping done to order at MBS. C. S. WILDEK'S. Main Street, Moukisvixle, Vt. NEW STYLES. While taking in the several Cloak Open ings, call at Mrs. Hadley'a Millinery Store and get something new IN HEAD WEAR, and examine her complete stock of SMALL WAKES. Mittens from 55c to $1.50 per pair, a full line of Yarns, Plushes, Felts, Embroidery Silks and Ornaments for fancy work in all the new shades. Would call your attention to our KID GLOVES for Ladies and Children. We fit them for you. Respectfully, lira. E. A. HADLET, Morrisville j Tt. MUST BE SOLD ! In conseauence of fallinir health. T deem it ah- omuieiy necessary to nu mysen mostly ot we many cares with which I am surrounded. I lowoner For Sale My Very Desirable anl Well Snova. Fist Farm, consisting of about 215 acres, situated in the towns of Hyde lark and Morristown, on the Lamoille river, about one-third mile from Court House, Academy and Depot. All letters of In quiry relating to the farm and buildings will be very cheerfully replied to by me, with a descrip tion of same, or it will be shown upon request by J. S. Leach Esq. now on the farm. To effect such sale I offer to make TEEMS OF PAYMENT 20 per cent down, and the balance in 25 equal yearly payments; notes payable on or betore time of maturity at the option of the purchaser, or if the purchaser so prefers (as customers for smaller farms may be more easily found) village or other real estate will be taken in part pay ment. I also offer for sale 50 head of Cattle and Horses, among which is a CHOICE DAIRY OF 32 COWS, 30 head of full blood and grade Holsteins, also 30 head of Swine, consisting of Yorkshire and Berkshire, which I will sell on 6, '4, 18, 24 and 36 months time, retaining lean on same as secur ity. Such of the above Personal Property as may remain unsold the 15th of November next will then be OFFERED AT AUCTION on said farm. I also offer for sale, on like fav orable terms, A Small Farm consisting of about 50 acres. The farm is pleas antly situated some 2'j miles north of Hyde rars village on stage road trom Hyde J"arlc to Eden; convenient to school, with fair buildings theron. and well supplied with running water at house and barn. This farm will be stocked or not to suit purchaser. RUSSELL S. PAGE, Hyde Park. For Sale! DESIRABLEI BUIlDLe LOTS! INT MORRISVILLE. Inquire of W. M. PARKER, Wolcott, Vt., or it. u. Morrisville, Vt., for terms and prices. Dr. H. D. Martin, OF PHILADELPHIA, PA., SPECIALIST IN EYE TROUBLES OFFICE Johnson, Hotel, Monday Oct. 20 until 23 ; Waterville, Hotel, Thursday, Oct. 23 until 26; Cambridge Boro, Hotel, Monday Oct. 27 until 30. After the above dates will be in St. Albans. EMINENTLY SUCCESSFUL In the treatment and relief of weak and watery eyes; blurred and indlstict sight; inflamed eyes aiidliils; squinting and blinking eyelids; double vision; crooked eyes; pain in and over eyes with frequent headaches; pain in top and back of head. All Defects of Sight Scien tifically. Remedied. Glasses carefully prescribed and properly fit ted. All prescriptions tilled under his supervis ion and guaranteed. Examination Free I r- A Fu l L-'i ni' r.i-ni and Street HORSE BLANKETS rilso Surcingles. Whips. &c. , now onVrt'il AT CO.ST. Harnesses made to or.l- r Hinl repaired at short notice. Phll p LaPage, Hyde Park, Vt. n E I U h It Fall and Winter Goods As the Fall and Winter Seasons of i8co-'9i are upon us, we are prepared to show our customers as full and com plete line of seasonable goods as we ever had. Our IS NOT WANTING After years of careful study and observa tion we feel confident that this Special Branch of our business is second to none in this vicinity and would respectfully in vite all to CALL AND EXAMINE and see for themselves. We don't travel through the county and attempt to dispose of our stock in that way, but are here the, year, round. Yours respectfully, ' W. H. NYE & CO. Johnson, Vt., Oct. 13, '90. CURRIER'S ostoxi Cash Store THURSDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY, OCT, 30, 31 & NOV. 1. Mill Just deceived I 0 oods Dry "Goods, Boots and Shoes, Under wear, Yarns,&c. We would call special attention to our Boot and Shoe Department, which is filled with the best goods the markets afford both Leather and Rubber. Call and examine before buying, for we feel confident we can make it of interest for yon to do so. We are sole agents for the Celebrated 3XBSA.RD BOOT and the S3H00L SHOE, which FOli SERVICE HAVE NO KIVAL. ilead-quarters for SHELF m HEAVY HllllllllllE, Lime, Cement, Hair, &c. Axes of all kinds and shapes. GROCERIES of all kinds kept coiwiantly in stock. STS" Call and examine and be couviucd tlitt we are selling good goods at haru time prices. l ours, C. CRANE & SO McKinley Bill on Deck ! Which will adtancH prices on manv goods. Al pr.'sen' with us on account of carlv purchases we can off--r many goons tut la ger-t slock to select from we have t hi 'i.ls i -rib, ai 3Jc per yard. 2500 yard Coc eco and Standard IMnts all new (1 u tUc our price 'until further notice, 4ic yer yard, 00 pieces 40-inch Uoi'if.u-i' : . v. I'aiiHud even, regular 8jc good, otilv tlc per yard, All iiic-se!u Dress Fl;timels, all kinds to close at iSto per yaid. 20 pieces F...H s i (r i- s d i ne Mrtii's Fhitinel Shu-ting, aU red. while, blue mix ed, reu mix ' i r.-t F'air-eN. & Fine WOOL AND BEAVER SHAWLS, Indies and Children's Cloaks. L-Kli's'. and ll"si. r oi all kinds an I prices. Linen Towels o to 30c eac.i, Turkish Iktth To . 1- I ") t c i ai:li,Turk ml am isk Joe ier ard. Turkey red Napkins 4oe ier doz-ii, white Tahl.' lj'iit'ti 40c per vard. white Linen Napkins 7oc per doz"i, lied Blankets $1 and up, 3 k) dozen Handkerchiefs all prices. Clothing, Hats and Caps ! Lift Mpii's and T?ovs' Overcoats, all Drices. 75 black Worsted Suits, 300 wool. cashmere. Scotch and cheviot Suits, latest styles and novelties, J7.50 and up, 100 Young Men's Suits $t .00 and up. 100 Children's Suits $1.60 and up, 500 Caps all kinds, largest line Stiff and Soft Hats in town. ROBES- COATS, LAP ROBES, 50 Fur Robes, 40 Fur Coats, 300 Blankets, 40 Lap llobes, 20 Harnesses, all at reasonable prices. Last Call for Maple Sugar at 7c Cash or goods. We solicit the patronage of every one wishing to save money to look over our stock before buving. To patrons owing us old bills past due wo would very cordially extend au invitation to settle. C. E. Haskell, Wolcott, Vt. parti!: IN ANY BRANCH, We have arranged with two large Cloak Houses in New York to ship us previous to above dates a large line of WINTER GARMENTS such as Plush Capes, Jackets, Wraps and Sacques. Also Cloth Newmarkets, Jackets, Capes Feasant Garments, and a full line For Misses & Children (all New Goods and Latest Styles.) Thes to gether with our own large stock will afford our customers an opportunity to select from a much larger stock than can possibly be carried by any house outside the large cities, and as we can return such goods as not sold, it en ables us to sell at much lower prices than otherwise. The old Saying " A nimble sixpense is better than a slow shilling " fits in to this sale. If you look you will buy : if you buy you will be both pleased and astonished that you can buy GOOD GARMENTS "so cheap." Everybody cordially invited. Be sure you don't forget the place and date, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, October 30, 31 and No vember l, 1890. Geo. K. Currier, Morrisville, Vt. in all Lines ! lylo Park, Ft. al less than w holesale prices. We have ver offi red to the public. oods ! 'hi Black Dress Goods, Men's. Misses' and Child en's Underwear BLANKETS, HARNESSES, &C.