Newspaper Page Text
News and Citizen.
MORRIS V I LLE and HYDE PARK Thursday, Nov. 27. 1S9Q. ' BUSINESS NOTICES. -o- f OXANT's Stk Does the cleunpsf k" ..." "'"I0. -V . ----- -"un, i onrnr.l V TT t llliv f-mi r v WHIK. y dav ith ourmt . . ".""'"e Moo- " ' ttonixsox. Moirisvilio, t. The duhseriliprs harp un thoi-o k.,-i i lots for sule. s..i. lr rV ,,7, M,n al. near the business i.urt of m," 1 1!'' .Said lots.-Hiinot be sun. ii I f MorrlsvlIl' around MornsviluT Tifewtt.? LI'V"'" nnn n-nf t. " . . I ' ' " UlHrs 1 " i.anu s. M MARUY. eiHn to notify the puhli, that we have '-ii uuutiiii" lots for ;,. i T'nowho iu?:i:i . .... n lu f. i.--.. . . - .'inrris- fail to look them over liefo're t.nvi,,., where. ji. cc r. 11. Boyx xtox. Is there a material iliT,.n,,. :.. of h..Sh? win befou,,, fP-;n ,7 - r0.:, m .a wh, wiU eh-ernllly Ahr t , rJ$, an oto oimi,!,,,, Yorkshire iu'r : .;. ra I . V .rW ., a ,, I, i,-e Boar ail tU- -i-n. at the s,m ,jn P.!:f T-r, f"-,s;l P 're l,l, Yorkshire o,u ana upw.ir.l, und tti-ade pi,?, h i o;s an i no j ot various aus. A'h 8om e!ni-e cos to bf Kizea and new milk ica:n a law" Uay.i, and some later on. H. S. I'A.iE. Hyde Park. Nov. 25. ISfO. LOCAL NEWS. MORRIS VI LLE. F. P. Lyman has a- lamb that six months old weighed 113 Ihs. at Mrs. Win. Thorp his taken rooms with Mrs. Lysander Chnev in i'.rook lyn. . Frank Strong and w ife will keep house in the Ilaskins house over the rtTer. Anna Gpoigy. daughter of Harri ioii tieorge, still continues very seri ously ill. . -1). C. Hardy has been confined to the house a few days with a renewal of rheumatism. Oscar McGregor of Richford has moved his family into the Ieed house on Bridge street. George Cheney butchered a four months' pig on Monday for E. II. Dike that dressed "r2 lbs. Dr. Johnson contemplates a trip to New Hampshire next week on impor tant business. We wish him good luck. There will be no S lbbath-school at the Universalist church next Sunday, owing to the absence of Miss Kings bury. Frank Batchelder has a house up and enclosed on the proposed new street running south from Charles Stafford's. In the past week nature has taken on a genuine wintry aspect. On Sun day and Sunday night thermometers took quite a tumble. Frank Thomas gashed his foot quite badly with an ax, while chop ping in the woods last wvk, and is laid up in consequence. Currier and wife are in Boston this week purchasing Christmas goods. They are to spend Thanksgiving with frienls in X-w Hampshire. From all reports there seems to be promise of a large crop of Thanks giving and Ieeemler weddings among the residents of the community. Levi Grout has rented his farm and has taken possession of the Jewett wood and iron-working shops near the depot, w hich were recently bought by him. A number of the young ladies are at present practicing the Greek pos tures, fencing, etc., all of which they hint is going to materialize a week from Friday. tv has just put in a large htock of the celebrated Windsor & Newton tube paints and artists' supplies. He has a. fine assortment and artists will do well to call on him. Mr. Bolac has moved his goods here from Enosburgh Falls, and will open up a meat market in the Burke & Whitney building as soon as it is vacated by V. II. Itob'.nson. The meeting of the Ladies' Aid of the Methodist church at Henry Wait's on Friday afternoon and even ing was largely attended and a very pleasant time enjoyed by all. Rev. Frederick Millar will occupy; th desk in the Luiversalist church Sunday evening. Nov. 30, at 0:30 o'clock. Subject, " Is the Bible to be taken literally ? 2 Lor. .J: u. Rev. Mr. Douglass has placed some attractiveshow-cards (printed at tne News an d Citizen' office of course) in various public places, giving hours of service at the Methodist church. Mr. Bolac, who is to open a meat market here, unloaded his household goods from the cars yesterday, and will occupy the house just completed bv R. H. Peek near Maple street. The opening at the studio of Mi SB Tpi1Ipv nt. the bakery buildil) on Saturday called out a goodly num ber, who found much enjoyment in looking over the pictures executed by her. New maple syrup in November! Will Thaver breaks the record clear off by bringing in a sample of tine maple svrup made from sap gathered last Friday. What's the use of going to Florida? Tl. anrtnlntmr-nt; of Hon. 1. K.. Glced as State Tax Commissioner is a most excellent selection, and will meet the hearty approval of Lamoille county and a host of friends through out the State. While buying your groceries, win ter clothing, etc., don't forget that Munson's store is still running, with a large stock of the best goods, while every effort is made to please and satisfy customers. Dr. C. W. Tinker, of Stewart, Minn., a native of the town, is visiting rela tives here after an absence of sixteen years. The Doctor speaks very high i.. r.f ti,a irisinv indications of thrift and prosperity in our thriving vil lage. . Regular annual convocation of Coral chapter O. E. ' 7" "f officers Tuesday, Dec 2, at :30 p m A full attendance desired. lhose having rituals Monging to the c ha,--ter wul please bring them in at that time. Union public Thanksgivingservices are io be held at the Methodist church to-morrow (Thursday) even Ln" . o ,.rmon will be preached The Congre py nev. -.r. tbe gational churc hour. . Workmen from Mason & o. s shop" in Winooski are here putting nn reilin" f '"zt 1 wood UJ V StTonofthe new block and coun ters and shelves in the stores to be cup1"l by Lang & Campbell and W. it. Robinson. WhydoweiKhaveHhoralsoine- -..in trwrtlier one even... week wii" a slight expense per mem Wr thev" ould then command coni- f'J 1 L,,,hn and I well pre- ueieuu icm t iared to aid n any sort oi, pared io ' J fl. t Jloir tamment w in' V1 ;,!., would the interested ones. "r 'l instrumental sc- tios were finely n-ndereby those having part in the program, the au dience dispersing well pleased with our home musical talent. The voung pianists played excellently, and have made much progress under Prof. Whipple's instruction. Attention is called to the appeal, elsewhere printed, for funds to be raised in Vermont, to aid in the con struction of the proposed statue of W ashington. to be presented to the people of Fi ance and erected in Paris. The community was much shocKed on Saturday morning to learn of the sad death of Mrs. Simeon Bridse at her home on the Elmore road. "Mrs. Bridge had been in a demented con dition for several mouths. On Fri day night Mr. and Mrs. Bridge re tired at an early hour; at about 10 o clock Mr. Bridge was wakened bv his wife leaving the bed. but as that was no strange occurrence he fell asleep. Being waked again bv the striking ot a clock two or three hours later, he was alarmed to find his wife still absent, falling his daughter, Mrs. L. O. Joslyn, who has constant ly cared for her mother for months, a a search was made, when Mrs. Bridge was found dead with her throat cut with a razor. A GEXEKOUS GIFT. Those who attended the librarv meeting Wednesday evening were most agreeably surprised tolienrof the generous gift of a former resident. Mrs. Isabel Poland Ib.nkin, daughter of the late Hon. Luke P. Poland, has sent a check to Mrs. P. K. UWd of Morrisviile for One Thousand Dol lars to aid in establishing a public library for the town. It is thought best to make this a permanent fund, and an appeal is made to the resi dents and to those who ibrmerlv hved in the town and retain an inter est in its welfare and prosperity, to help increase this fund for the future support of this much-needed institu tion. This subject touches the hearth-stone of every family in town, and with a hearty response to the above call renders' it possible to or ganize now what may sometime he as good for this village as is the Athemeum for St. Johnsbury, and for the young to come in contact with the best minds of the past and present time, and to bring culture into every home. A public meeting is called for Dif. 12, at which it is de sired that every family be represented if possible to attest their apprecia tion of this most generous gift, and their interest in the object. Reports will be madeand thesuhject discussed b'fore an organization is effected. Reniem'oer the date, Friday evening, Dec. 12. in the town hall at Morris viile, 7:30 o'clock. HYDE PARK. School opens next Monday. A full house is anticipated. Thanksgivingservices at thechurch at 11 o'clock Thursday morning. J. S. Leach and family have gone to Fairfax to spend Thanksgiving. Bert Willev of Waterville, is clerk ing for C. M. Strong for a few weeks. The measles have made a big village the past in few crease in the davs. Eggs are way up these davs, 25 cents a dozen, and rather scarce at that. County court convenes next Tues day, with Hon. R. S. Taft as Presid- ng Judge. C. W. Hunt, an employe of this office, has gone to Lyndon, his former home, to spend Thanksgiving. If you want to enjoy your Thanks giving and thoroughly digest that turkey, call in and pay the printer what you owe him. Preston Fairbanks and Fred Mower contemplate leavingiu a. few days for the new state ot . ashington, wnere they expect to find employment. A combat, a la Sullivan-Kilrain, took place in front of the brick hotel one evening last week. The fracas lasted several minutes. No arrests. The sociable which was to beheld nt the vestry on Friday evening, is postponed until some time in the future when the measles are not bo plenty. Everybody will regret to learn of the illness of S. B. ( lark of Cady's Falls. He was stricken with paral ysis while nt Littleton, N. II., last Friday night and was brought home Saturday. His left side is paralyzed and his condition is pronounced crit ical. F. R. Child and Ellen Randall are married. Although this fact has but recently been made public it is no late event. They were married oyer three years ago, in a neighboring state. "All the same, we extend best wishes and hope there will be lots more of happiness in thtir married life. While relaying the wall under the old Waterman store at Cady's Falls recently, a quart stone jug was dug out. It was about two-thirds full of rum and had been placed in the wall when first laid, some fifty-two years a "(. Ciood judges nave exaunuen ii uml Tirononncft it a superior article It has evidently improved with age. The tinder. L. J. Smith, intends to keep it ami will put it where future generations may find it. The new county officers will enter upon the discnarge OI Xlieir uuues next Monday. Dec 1st. J. A. An drews succeeds A. M. Kelley as 1st Assistant Judge; S. R. Miller takes the place as second Assistant, va cated by Judge Andrews; J. W. Page, Jr., succeeds G. M. Powers us State's Attorney, and I). C. Hardy assumes the office of Hiirh Bailiff. There is no -li;iiirre in the Sheriff, M. S. Burrell having Ijeen re-elected. The old dep uties will probably be retained. We hear of no opposition to tne re-np- pointment o! the remaining county ffWra ii-hli-h lire S. B. Waite. ( lerk: A V VU-.l! Treasurer: and JV 1. --" - . Sawver. Auditor, in the retirement, of A. M. Kelley it is but fitting to say thnfc durinir the four years in which li Ims Imh-ii one of the Assistant h has faithfully fulfilled all rtf t hp duties connected therewith and he retires to private life with the es teem and best wishes of all. On the above date (Dec. 1st) Judge Page hIxo retires from the Probate office, t.frt.i- ii continuous service of twelve v-u lie is succeeded 1)V W. 11. H. Kiitield who will soon "catch on to the intricacies oi this important ff.. .Ttidire Pake will have a desK in tbu Hnvernor's office where he will continue his private business. CRSTHKV.I.'.E. Alice Pape is at home spending her vaca tion. Richard Gibson lost one of his calves last, WRey E. W. West is spending a few days in Lincoln. (ieorge Hvde cam" near having a blaze last Week. Cause, explosion of lamp. TV.tnt,oeB have takevi a rise; parties in this .Mi..ii are ufferina 70 cents for them. n-ir R F. Wheeler has been in town for a few davs acrompuuied by his daughter Myr- u r i- o.,ifo, fiel I has rented his farm for the term of five years; the parties have mov ed in- ConhcMPTIVES. The wonderful Horr. fob j:.,fl,,iiirr ol lT. ivi" ii, - . - . r. L.-....1. if llui-lin t.l n (.tiro lor . Ji.miition m its early st.iges is attracting "'" ll -wide Vttent ion. Arkell ft Harrison. of Frank Ieslie's Illustrated I1'1 P h ,,e arranged with Dr. Koch to nroiJsumptive patient sent from New r cue , ,! will print a full liar- . ..fhe method of treatment and its re ra ive.ofthe'ne wwk f(J wwk. suits in f three months' subscrip- i-''io Frank l eslie'B Newepn.ier, and also t,,;"1 tVe uhscriber to a magnificent, full e"t i ,nv in Vven colors and an exact re- Of Interest to Teachers. At the teacher's examination at Hyde Park last week twenty-four were in attendance, of this number two were not applicants for certifi cates and the papers of one were sent to Orleans county for inspection. Seven failed to get full certificates, but special permits will be granted som of them to teach. Eight passed on third grade, which is a license to tench for one year, the balance will receive second grade certificates. The Supervisor is very much pleased with the examination and says the aver age was the best ever had under the present system. Supervisor Redmond requests ev ery teacher in Lamoille county to write him at once whether or not they are engaged to teach school this winter. JOHNSON. Dr. Allen will be home Thanksgiving day morning. Frank Lothrop is happy over the advent, of a daughter. T. .T. Hoynton of Montpelier was in town last Saturday. T. L Pearl spent a few days last week in Boston and vicinity. 11 rs. Bert Rogers spent last week at her for mer home in Riehford. Mrs. Wilkins is now occupying rooms in Mrs. W. H. Had ley's house. The model school closed Inst Friday. It will liegin again U'ednesdny, Dec. 3. Frank P. Keeler of Burlington called on his relatives and friends last Thursday. Oirrie and Laura Freeman visited their brother Fred nt Hiirdwick last week. Mrs. Crane of Middlebury was the guest of her sister, Mrs. C. W. Ward, last week. Homer Stnrtevant of Fletcher was in town last week selling horses afldharnesses. Union services will be held at the Method:st church Thanksgiving morning, beginning at i I o'clock. - - - , . The Normal school closed ' Tnesdn-i Thanksgiving vacation. Work begins again Tuesday, Dec. 2. Sophia I'owles has returned from her three weeks' vacation improved in health by change of air and scenes. Mrs. Codding and daughter Bertha are spending the vacation weeks with Mrs. Cod dinit's father, H. A. Miller. There will be services at the Baptist church next Sunday. Kev. J. L. Goodall of Essex Junction is expected to preach. Two Misses Buck, from Stockholm, N. Y., and M.vra Soule, from Fnirtield, have been spending several days with their aunt, Mrs. A. H. Buck. There will be no praise service next Sunday afternoon. Dr. Campbell's talk last Sunday was upon "The persecution of the early Christians." Clarence Foster, son of the late Roswell Foster, died Tuesday, Nov. 18. The funeral services wpre held Thursday at his home, Rev. A. A. Smith officiating. Madam Campbell and daughter Clara have returned after an absence of three months, which time has been spent visiting friends in New Hampshire and Massachusetts. Kate Scott and Klma Davis of Montgom ery have returned to review the studies in the "A" t-rm. They both graduated Bve years ago, and have taught continuously since. The many friends of Mary Fullington will be pleased to know that she writes in a letter to a friend that she is much letter than one year ago when she went to the mountains. Alice Winchester, teacher in the model school, has gone to her home in Fairhaven, Mass.. to siend her vacation. She expects to meet a brother who has' been in the Arctic regions tor thirteen years. JEFFERSON VILLE. Kate Fletcher is at home, also Abbie Wil cox. N. B. W'etherby has sold his carriage horse to J . arpenter. Hattie Wilcox returned from a visit in Massachusetts last week. Messrs. Harris Jc Lnnglois are now prepar ed to do photographic work at the studio of Dr. Flagg. W". H. Griswold and wife returned from Michigan lust Friday, leaving Mr. M. 0. Heath very feeble. Fred Hawley went to Boston Wednesday last, ami left there the next, evening for Bal timore where he has secured work. llenrv Wetherbv, who was sick in Burling ton, bus so far recovered as to be able to reach home, but not yet able to resume his work. ' Lucius Colburn. of Manchester. Tt., will sneak at I'uion church. Jefferson ville, Sun day, Nov. 30, at 1 ;-'J0 p. in. All are cordially invited. . Phinix Lodge is to give K masquerade party Saturday evening. Nov. 2. All are re quested to lie masked it possitue. music mr uished by the bund ; admission 10 tts. WOLCOTT. Henry Kipp of Boston is in town on a visit. A vcrv nice clobe has been put in the school here. O. .1. Putnam killed a pig six months old that weighed when dressed 335 lbs. Picnic sociable at C. C. Fisher's Dec. 2, af ternoon and evening, by the W. K. t:. Universalist sociable at Mrs. W. O. Strat. ton'B on Saturday-evening of this week. Rev. Frederick Miller will preach in the Uni versalist church in this place next Sunday at 10:30 a. m. The lecture bv Kev. I. 1. Booth was a suc cess, all speaking in the highest terms of the way in which the interesting suliject was Han dled. Net receipts $13. If vou want allthenews in Lamoille county. Woleott included, keep your eye on this pa per, waten lor our ciutitmig rates ana time of our annual visit to this town. Dr. Hublwll has placed a street lamp in front of the M E church, and several more will be placed in the village, as the Doctor is pushing the business, and that means suc cess. H. L. Stevens' horses took fright at the slaughter-house when he was loading four nuai ters of beef, and made fearful time down the hill, bringing up in a heap near the grist mill. One horse received several serious cuts. one in the breast being about six inches long Lnst week was a bad one for Condnctor Ranney. In collecting tickets through his train he was surprised to find he had about thirteen cards which read. "Take a smile with me." But then Charles said he could . ikam fiuu. In tiiij nurfrm, ll'iffiu nnil if he got anything on them he would know rtirni. wuere iu turn it. mm lien e unisrii hiin about, the little affair at Hyde Park, honest and true. Ins face was redder than usual, and he said he would hire a man to come here and kick us all over the platform He sanl those fellows from Hvde Park were no better than they onght to be, and the last we saw of him he was kickine against a car- wheel and muttering something to himself about " bald-headed station ugents, and shaking hands with her(!) just as the train pulled out. FLETCHER. Joseph Deth returned from Canada Satur day. Jennie Carpenter isat home from St. Johns bury. Herbert Hunt and fumily have gone to live in Swan ton. Ardelle Gates and Edith Kinsley are at the home of t he latter. Friiitif 1:icli wn horo frMfc. Wt. Jthana ovor aadaT. He talks of going to Richford to work on theeievitor. The illustrated sermon ny air. i rot -her iusi .1 fTl I .. uua lull it thtANHlt. IIIUl llM. tened to with close attention by all. 1 II U I ruoj r v -r mp, " - - A .1 . Flliott attended the public examina tion of teachers at Enosburg last week, and finds his two years' certincate. including car fare, board aud lodging, rather an expeusive thing. A room has been fitted np in the dwelling. house of R. T. bingham. iu which I E. Hunt of Fairfux has placed goods for sale, Leon a ISinghnm being saleswoman. It proves quite a convenience lor people in uieneigiiuoriioou. Were the yonng men(?) who left a comrade in terrible suspense, sunerintr nnd peril, while they sought shelter and refreshment, brought nn in a barbaric land? Even brutes often make almost Human enons to relieve tneir kind, when in trouble or dunger. The right eous indignation of many has been aroused here by this base act ot cruelty. WATERVILLE. The Jones bridge in completed. K. C. Wells 18 traveling for a nursery con cern in Maine. Hattie Heard is visiting friends in Cam bridge this week. Adial Alvord is making gome repairs on his houke by ciupDoaraing. Kev. Mr. Perkins of llurlinirton occupied the pulpit at tne union cuurcu on unilay. Lewis KobiiiHon of North Hyde Park haB boutcht a half-intcri'Ht in the lillotson null, The firm will be Kobuixon AuHtiu. Mm. Ami Leurh died on Sunday morning after un ilmesa ol nix days, hue leaves a Iiub- btind, two daughters and a large circle of friends to mourn ner loss. NORTH CAMBRIDGE. Perry Kinsley died Wednesday morning. Nov. 19th, aged 7ti yenrs. For many years he has filled a prominent position in the com munity where he has spent, his long and in dustrious life. He has been a great su tferer. having lost his eye Bight by disease, and of late has been almost entirely confined to his home. He leaves a widow und an elder sister to mourn his agreeablecompaniouship. For many years he had filled the place of justice of tlie peace and post master. He was well read in all that pertained to good morals and citixenship. Funeral took place at tbe bouse f rut ay. CAMBRIDGE, Mr. Warner of Essex was in town recently. Dr. S. B. Morgan was in Johnson Sunday. H. Pierce's family expect to start for Ohio next week. Horbe'-t Jones is suT?rinii frOTi erysipelas in his face. Wor-ester Parker of BakersnVld was in town last week. Arthur Bellows has nearly recovered from his late illness. Mrs P. J. Eekersley is in town being treat ed for her spine. Florence Spiulding has returned to her home in Fletcher. Miss Frank Flngg and Fred Wells were in Waterville Friday. Mr. Enni Pease is sewing with her sister, Mrs. Mary Havens. Mrs. Reynolds and Mrs. Boynton are in Burlington this week. A son of fror re 'story of Franklin is visit iriir at. Mrs. Sophia Royce's. 0o. Lyman lost a nice 2."0-pound hog; it being found dead in the pen. George Brush, now of Willinmstown, was again seen upon our streets last week. Mrs Peters nnd Joseph Strnlton nnd fam ily visited in Waterville not long since. Mrs. O V. Reynolds and Rollo are visiting her mother. Mrs. Morgan, in JefTersonville. Mamie Brush of Williamstown !s spending two weeks with her aunt, Mrs. .1. B. Morgan. Clarence Horner nnd Toe Stratton are chop ping ash timber for W. S. Noyes' in Mary Cox's lot. Albert Cutting, who is in Boston for treat ment, is reported no better, and will soon re turn hom". Mrs. Emma Senver. of Montpelir. ad dressed the Vermont Relief Corps last Tues day, Nov. 18. N. A. Hawley took a business trip through Bakersfield, Berkshire und Enosburgh, re turning home Friday. ' ; r Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Wetherell were coiled to Waterville last Friday by the last illness of her sister, Mrs. Amy Leacii. w,ho died Sun day morning. ... v t f ... t ' The - Canvbr?"Tii,t Bond are to old nn enh-: i-fcvwrV-it.lns Hall Thinks-. Rev. E. W Iffy "fa -on"rIUi-l-Te" ,1ce on rsunuay oi last, wees at vesc lwiuooipu. stoppina at Montpelier on his return. Mr. r isk ol Morrisviile occupied tue puipit nere. The funeral of Perry Kinsley, who died Nov. 14, aired ahont SO years, was held at his late residence Friday at 11 o'clock a. m. Rev. Geo. Wright officiated. His remains will be in terred at North Cambridge. B. G Macoy spent, Sunday in Montpelier, the first Sunday hut one he ever spent away from home since his marriage, nearly twenty years ago. 1 ne otner wunnay was spent at his father s m Oneida, i., Mrs. aiacoy oe ing with him at that time. H. N. Gray is selling old reliable brands of flour at former prices and warrants every barrel to give perfect satisfaction. Look out for his new advertisement next week in which he will call snecinl attention to his tin-work and his large stock of leggins, rubbers and rubber boots, which ne is selling at pricestnat cannot lie beat. Call on him before purchas ing your meal, bran or middlings, as he is at the bottom on prices. nememner nnu iook for his new ad. next week. At the funeral of Mrs. I. N. Chase on Satur day last there were present from out of town : Mr. and Mrs. Abhott (jarvin. air. and Mrs. Geo. Atwell, Mrs. Augusta Thomas, Mrs. Ab igail Lahee and Volney from Johnson: Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Cobb and Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Morgan from Westford; Mr. and Mrs. Jolin Parsons, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Carpenter, nnd Mrs. Elsie Parsons of Fletcher: Mrs. 1. h Whinnle of Underbill; Mr. and Mrs. William Barnes ol North Underhill. Died. In Cambridge. Vt.. Nov. 19. 1800, of scrofula. Arvilla Elizabeth, wife of Irving N. Chase, aged 31 years and 4 months. Mrs. Chase was born in Johnson. Vt., July 12, 18.59. her parents being Chanotte (Thorn ton) and Ashar Atwell, nnd her early life was spent in that town. Mie was. noweyer. well known in this place, nnd lived here much of the lust few years before her marriage to Mr. Chase, which occurred Oct 28, I he next two years werespent in the West, but at the death' of Mr. Chase's father they returned to Vermont, and here among us she has ived till her death, which took place about 4 o'clock on W ednesday. afternoon of Inst week. The last services were held at her late residence Saturday at I O HO o'clock, conduct ed by the Rev. Edwin Whcelock, by whom very appropriate remarks were made. 1 he singing by Mrs. Mintli, Miss storey, and Messrs. Hulburd and Colgrove, with Hattie Hopkins nt the organ, was very fine. "'We Shall Know Each Other Better When the Mists Have Rolled Away," and'-Softly the Dayliirht Fadeth." two pieces chosen by Mrs. Chase to be sung at her mother's funeral two years ago, and "liod be With lou till ne Meet. Again. the lust being a great favorite of her's, were sung at her request. Ra'ely do we see any one who was such a great, lover of flowers, nnd this fact was remember ed by beautiful floral offerings a broken circle from her husband, and a large harp from rhe Woman's" "Kclief Corps, of which she was a mem tier. I here was also a floral emblem in evelastings from Mrs. Joseph Bedor, and three calla lilies tied with white ribbons, from Mrs. C. t . Hulburd and Miss Frank Flngg, besides many potted plants, carried in by those who had no dow ers, but who wished to contribute something to one who was dear to us nil. the bearers were I. N. Chase, R. H. Powers, William Burns and George Atwell, and the interment wns at Westford. For the last two years Mrs. Chase haB been an invalid, and at times a great su Merer. All was done that the best of care and science could do, but at last the dear life went peacefully to rest as a weary child goes to sleep in a loving mother's arms. It was hard for her to leave her large circle of friends and relatives, her kind husband nnd two litt le children, at the very time when it seemed as it she was most needed to cure for and train them, as she would have been so glad to do. but she had learned to put her trust m Him, who, " Like as a mother p'tyeth her children, He healeth. those .that are broken in heart," and to lean upon Him for support and strength who said that even "Through the Valley of the Shadow of Deatn, 1 will never leave thee nor forsake thee." In the last interview ever had with the writer she spoke of bow blessed had been to her a little poem, and especially the last. line of every verse, " He giveth His beloved sleep." The love and esteem in which she was held is best estimated by the sorrow we all felt, at our great loss. Hopeful even to the lastw her patience and constant cheerful ness, her pleasant manners and the keenness th which she enjoyed the visits of friends, the easy way she had of gaining the good will of those wit h whom she came in contact. her unwavering devotion to the good of her family, filling as fur as she could the vacant mother's place to her brother and sisters, all combine to fit her for usefulness at home und in society, and her death leaves a vucan cy in this place which cannot be tilled. Let us all remember her last message, "Uod be with you till we meet again." and so live that we may be able to meet her on that beautiful shore, where " God Bhall wipe away all tears from their eyes, and there shall be no more death, neither sorrow, nor crying, neither shall there be any pain, for the former things have passed away. At t he last regular meet ing of the W. R. C. No. 53 the following resolutions were adopt ed : Whereas, It has pleased God in his infinite wisdom to remove Irom our circle of unity our friend and Bister, Mrs. Villa Chase. Uesolved, That tw a corps we recognize in her death tbe loss of a faithful member of our order. Resolved, That while our hearts are henvy and sad, and we deeply mourn the loss of one who bo patiently sutlered and was'' so eaily taken, e believe that our loss ia. her gain, we bow in humble submission to him who doeth all things well. Therefore lleaolvHJ, As a mark of respect, dne our de- lug tor thrA moiitus. )w- J Je"' 1 ICeKolved. That we extend our warmest sympathy to the bereaved husband and neai- relatives. Umolved, That these reso ntions be e.itered upon our Corps records, a copy sent ta the- husband of the deceased also copies to tne county papers for publication. MKS. W. M. fiMITH, I Mrs. 8. W. Royce, JCom. Miss Euie M. Storv.) HARDW1CK. Carl Brideman has been on the sick-list. Measles are growing to be a scarce article here. ' Mrs. Geo. D. Bailey arrived in San trancia- co safely. C. L. Sunford's .wife and daughter are at the Centennial. Elias Board man has been on the sick-list, but is improving. Mrs. J. H. McLoud is expected home thm week, ulo Mrs. Benjamin from Chicago. The school exhibition last week Wednesday evening was a complete success and before a orowded house. Ellen Hall and Mary D. Tucker passed buc- ohssIuI examinations lor teachers at bt. Johnsbury last week. O T. Arnold & Son nnd J. B. Hunson are opening granite quarries on land owned by the John liridgemau estate, and have found some valuable stock. Mrs. Rates' houBe took fire Monday from a burning chimney, but wus extinguished be fore much damage was done. There are chimneys in the row on Main street that are unsafe, nnd the insurance companies ougnr, to see that they are fixed or cancel the poli cies. EAST HARDWICK. Will Cochran will move in with C.Clifford, Dr. Adgate has been sick, but is now better Union Thanksgiving services will be held at the Buptmt church. A Mr. Orav of Cabot has bought the lower part of the UaiHiooilrulge lurm; price Conirreiratioiial services were held in tne chapel Sunday, as the furnace at the church could not be used. Erastus Howard has bought the hoimt oc cupied by Mrs. Kudd and owned by Hury Stevens, ana Kill lane possession, Bjoou. ELMORE. Prayer meeting next Saturday evening. Next temperance league meeting Saturday evening. Dec S. O D. Bacon went to northern New York on business last week. GTtie Camp attended teachers' examina tion at H.vde Park as a candidate. Remember the Farmers' Leasrue meetini nt. East Elmore next S itnrday at 1pm Let every farmer attend if possible and learn something "f T'''H movement to unite farmers fur their own interests. There was a dance at the hotel last Thurs day iiisfht. in which a tough crowd, plenty of the anient, "ftid a fight, were the chief factors. These, bi-weekly orgies nre becoming intol erable, and t he decent people of the commu nity are thoroughly aroused. Quite a ple.'snnt event was the gathering of relatives at Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Richard son's last Tl'-'rsday. the occasion being the 40th anniversary of their wedded life. All the family were present except Helen (Mrs. Henry histabrook or St. Johnsbury, detained by illness). An oyster supper was served, and the occasion wus an enjoyable one nil w .1 . . . l '....I arouna. i"muiiui luhfun "i gxrd were prescni . r s M nd get t f.I u.11 1 lwn from his wagon by the striking o-vnt H the road below t, mes of I against a stone on .ens, and leu uciwefii the axle and cv.td so nnd thence to the irrouml. The k for of k flight and broke into P tun. drns iest of Mudgett some dis to the reins he suc aping with a badly calp wound. This h a wretched road, tam eA w''pn ceeded-in stoprtfJ"j hNiiscr slf iuldei-.j accH.-1 .' ' ""' ...i.:..h In ! ... I h. renroach to the , tox of intJf o. -l-.r irr -liiiess (.f i . Mr. Mudgett has ousand i 1 l.lu.isoins of e memories Tin -ipehed fruit bein , hank Thee.f Snoik.,,tvIri! -w woods tftt'VJI'jt-."--jolm'frV' their dnuglteV'T a Uige school will "een seen near I'1' -lies deep in the sheld. !n, now live with iow live with .7?-... .nn TH Emma at home will return for tijuuti.,.- JlSfc The Ladies' rircrts, :'thv 1PPn "eW with Mrs. I. M. Dill;n!i last Thursday, was postponed two weives on account of the weat her. The lecture, "Glimpses of the War." by Rev. Mr. Axtell of Chicago at the M.E. church on Wednesday evening of last week was fairly attended. , The vote recently taken at the M.E. churrh regarding the admission of women to the general conference resulted in a vote of yeas 7, nays 11. Subject for conference at Unity church next Sunday, Nov. 30: " What, has liberalism ac complished in the past and what remains to be done hereafter?" Mrs. Clairmont. living at the Forks, came to town Saturday and had several teeth ex tracted whileunder theintluence of liquor. Dr. Church performing the dental work. She re turned home aud on Sunday died. It is said that Bhe insisted on taking more liquor than doctor thought advisable. A regular meeting of the Formers' League was held nt the town hall last Saturday, with twenty-five, members and non-members pres ent. Business was postponed to the close ot the discussion. Thesuhject, "Resolved, That there is a necessity for a third party." was debated by Lucius Sallies, followed briefly by W. B. Parish. 0. S. Turner, G. S. McAllister. T. B. Smith, H J. Harris, Geo. Wilkins und others. Many of the speakers thought the present depressed condition of farming due to the financial mismanagement of the coun try during nnd subsequent to the war. Oth ers took a different view. EAST CAMBRIDGE. Mrs. W. D. Leach is the guest of Mrs. J. T.' Fullingtou, her sister. Harmon Morse went, t Hyde Park Monday the 17th, returning the same day. Mary Nye is at home from Morrisviile, where she has been at school the past, terra. Thursday morning the ground was white with snow for the first, time here this season. Henry Nye's son Georuie. of Jeffersonvide. spent a tew days with his grandfather, B. F. Nye, last week. A. Demeritt dressed twenty late chickens for market last week, which weighed 87 lbs. and sold at 12 cts. per lb. Farmers are beginning to cut and skid their year's stock of wood already, prepara tory for drawing when sledding comes. George Thompson, who was at H. C. Ful lingtoii's last week is now nt work on the mountain, P. O. address .JefTersonville. Leila Macntchan, our teacher, started for her home in Stowe last week Monday, intend ing to stop iu Johnson and Hyde Park a few duvs. . . .... ' C. Prilocan o? Sheldon was at Harmon Morse's Saturday. The settlement of laying a road for lumbermen to get. their wood from the mountain, is beine adjusted. CADY'S FALLS. Sam Towne is at work in Stowe. Phil Clark is at home for a few days. Mrs. Henry Drown is visiting friends in this place. Miss Ella Thomas visited her f-iend, Jennie Sherman, last week. C. B. Terrill has bought the V. W. Water man place. Trice $600. C. B. Terrill has received the appointment of postmaster at this place. School will commence here on Monday, Dec. 1, with Miss Patten as teacher. The many friends of Wallace Durkee will be uleased to learn that he is enjoying bis new employment at Plymouth, N. H. S. B. Clark had a shock while at Littleton. N. H., last Friday night, and returned home on the following day. At the present writing he is very low, with no hope of his recovery. c U. V. M. NOTES. Lieut. Foster's father is paying him a visit. Dunham and Engelsby have been laid up with sprained ankles. A drum eerps with several members has been formed, and Brown, '94, is leader. The Thanksgiving recess begins Wednes day afternoon and continues until Monday forenoon. According to the time-honored custom the freshmen have presented Mr. Holmes with a turkey, while the fellows rooming iu the Mill" have made Mr. Bylow the recipient of some material for a chicken pie. About, thirty-five of the students went to Montpelier Saturday to attend the Legisla ture. .Wheat ley, on behalf of the Agricul tural students, and Cheney, on behalf of the fellows in the academical department, spoke before the Setiata, asking that the Agricul tural college bill lie defeated Probate Court Lamoille District. The following business was transac ted at the Probate Court in Hyde Park during the week ending Nov. 22, 1800: Nov. 38 Koswell Fonter'8 estate. Job nBon ; settlement continued to Dec. 10, 1890. Nov. IS F. K. Wes nn'seBtate.Cunibridtfe; hearing conti"-cd 'CKVov. 25, 1890. Mary, Klmer, and (tout. e. tt'' 'sfiTti.e. Atwell, liuanlr-vlnp, Hyde Pa;-, 3 ttles his account. irabridjie; Appeal certified bnck Uin V. Olier'e eMjii fmxi b i ' M ii I iiEtmie .. .. bor, Jiarton s. h,.-Jrt 11 !rTTl..,,inMrtf hill f ..... , , -'.n . r i sTin.ii in iter i i nm- iii'p r , ' V . ' . - f v ('on , nehjiltCjriT.?; 1 k fl T fl O-1 1 S uppruTr-cil. '..' - . Nov. 20 ell, ate, Cnm- bridge; VJJy net for 'f J ite;- ht V inir rews' estate, bpII relies lion T licenHe to ec. !, 1890. Nov; hay-he Adinilj thir e, Johnson; (Hint for set 1890. .now wha and her ke ty. meals is re "I'm soi !ar and Titus crnal rev regarding eratPil th 'little Wo 1 . j. I 1 1ia Itnnntir m IVM l-iuil Ke 11 lUIH'" ""um.r iWn nuAjf SUtnake aJbe secured T 1 TT .1. ne Psa vs that nriU HoonW'ho comply says that prci soonvno comply wun the regulation- ihe chtTOCurti a "cense before April the si may secure a bount.' on tlod trimof next spring although it wisonie be paid until alter July 1, icers win not tie allowed' to 1m nftereir crops in order to make up Hcaof at least 500 pounds, but trecy may be leased to one man, w,ho in that case could get the bounty and then distribute it among the owners of the trees. This provision makes it practicable for small producers to get the boun ty. The collector of internal revenue for this district, Col. C. S. Forbes, of Ht. Albans, will be furnished by Jan uary 1 with regulations and blanks for making applications for licenses. He will also furnish all information on the subject. Professor Cooke of the experimental (station says the greater part of the sugar ot Vermont will te.t as high as eighty degrees, and some will go over ninety. The bounty for that between eighty and ninety will bo one and t hree-fourths cents per pound, and that oyer nine ty will be two cents. The Waterbuy ((.) Sunday Herald says: Don t use nmn soaps when you can buy 7 bar.4 of Brussels soap for r0e., which will do more actual work than $1 wortlt of rosin soap. 1 I -1 1 1 f I P I JZXj t 1 t ... M LV fjltll UUU1 t V, Titus A Horrible Murdar. Mrs. Miriam Marston, a widow, 70 years oil. living with her unmarried daughter in the rear of t he Stnte fair grounds, at White River . I unction, was murdered in cold blood l-st Sunday. H-p daughter Eva ent.to meet ing at Hardforrl, leaving her mother at home and locking the house before going. When she returned her mother failed to nppear as usual to help put up the team, ami thedaugh ter's suspicions were n roused that something was wrong. Calling and receiving no re ply, she went round to the back door which was open. On ent ring she found blood on the floor and blood and hair on the door knob. She ran across the road to a house where resides her oldest sister, the wife of Lyman Clark, who is ill. When she went over. Mr. Clark was just on the point of driving away. She reported to her sister and then spread the alarm to the neighbors ami drove immediately to Oh-ott. informing Frank P. Marston, her only brother, of her suspicions. While she was gone the house was entered by the back way and Mrs. Mars ton was found lying on the cellar bottom in 0 pool of blood. Mr. ( lark summoned !eo. Pease, who lives one fourth of a mile away, and they brought her upstnirs and placed her on a bed. Life was not extinct. She was breathing and groaning. Dr. O. VV. Daley was summoned, and administered restoratives, but she died soon after his arrival. The au thonti s were notified, and took charge of the house nnd t lie remains. Drs. S. L. Allen anil O. W. Daley, and J. A. Day. of Hartford, made a post mortem examination Monday forenoon. They found that the murder was undoubtedly committed with a hatchet or an axe. Tlie indications are that Mrs. Mars ton was first, struck while she was in the pan try, and that, she then ran or was carried down cellar, where the murder was consum mated. Several places show where she lay 1 l different positions after the murderer left. There were two or three pools of blood, and the walk was bespattered. Twenty pieces of the woman's skull were found lying around. There nre no wounds except on the head, which is frightfully cut and hammered The motive for the crime is nor. clearly apparent. Mrs. Marston had considerable property, hut was not accustomed tokeep much money by her. No money is missing, und nothing jn the house was disturbed, as fai v -jr as far as has the son- ns been ar- CANNOT n c The New York Press is responsible'' for the following: Matthew II. Car penter was bot h in Moretovvn, Wash ington county, Vt., not far from the state capitaf, Montpelier. His par ents were very poor, and Matt was one of the boys at large about the town. country lawsuit, one day, was being held in a rural school-house, and the people were all out. Esquire Dillingham, afterward memoer oi Congress, lieutenant-governor and governor, still living, along into the nineties, and father of the ex governor, was one of the leading counsel. Matt was there, an attten tive listener. The case in due time was given to the jury, and it was late at night, but Matt lingered, and Mr. Dillingham noting the youth, called him up, asking him several fatherly questions, and said to close: "My boy, come and live with me, and I will make a lawyer of you." Mr. Dillingham returned to his home in Waterbury, some 20 miles distant, and the next morning, on opening the front door of his house found youns Matt Carpenter on the door-steps, half asleep. Iletook him in, nnd fed him; for a time found him useful as a chore bov, and at last took him into his office. In due time he married one of Gov. Dillingham's daughters, and the rest of his life-is well known to the politi cal world. - Carpenter's life is full of humor, it not romance. While practicing law at Milwaukee, passing down the street one" day with his brother-in-law and partner, he noticed a lot of children marching out of a convent, w hen he said : "Will, what children are these; who supports them?" As soon as the facts wereexplained he felt for his vest pocket which con tained, in bills, something like $40, and he turned about, walked to the door of the convent, wlien agister came to answer his call. He simply handed her a roll ot bills and said, "Madam, use these for those chil dren," and walked on to his office. On returning home for dinner, Mrs. Carpenter solicited a little money for some socia ble purpose for her church. Matt reached . for his vest pocket, found it empty, and when he explain ed was mildly upbraided, but in re ply said, "My dear, what's the odds; the money i hurriedly gave away, possibly thoughtlessly, will do some body some good, so call it your do nation, and if your people call for an explanation of your shortageon con tributions, when the lacts are known I think you will be entirely ex onerated." Carpenter was allowed to finish his dinner ODDS AND ENDS. E. Moody Merrill, the Republican candidate for mavor of Boston, is a native ol Campton, Grafton county, N. II., and was educated at Thetford academy in Vermont. He is counted among the best known of Boston's public men, and is universally popu lar and esteemed. The Indians of the northwest are excited and restless over an Indian "Messiah," whom, it is reported, has predicted that the entire country shall oncerore become the red man's and the pale faces be swept away Considerable apprehension is felt by settlers in North Dakota least there should be, at no distant dav, an up smiiis: of the Indians in that section of the country. Not unexpected news come from Santa Clara, Cal., the site selected for one of the most prodigious scio- losical experiments along tne lines of Looking Backward. The enthu siasts who recently founded a nation alist colony there aMi findingout rap idly the errors of that impracticaj idea. Indeed. her.,re eyenjHv re-tv.-iTvcvT';bi- thv "fra,"ta the homes rrrieu ni'iiie xjhsii. TvatiQiialism irt Santa Clara is a fail ure. Simple and flat, iust as national , t 1 ism would t jjf- adopted in a wider scale. Whai'" t3r?.s :n worse about this Santa Uhia-"experiment is that the experimenters are falling out among themselves, calling: each oth er bad names, and even insinuating that somebody has been swindling them. Thus it appears that not quite yet has human nature reached the beatific plane which is contem plated in the Bellamy adjustment of society. MUST BE SOLD ! In ennsenuenee of falllnor health. T deem It ah solutely necessary lo rid myself mostly of the oi.m.v t-iiics wun which i am surrounded, uow offer For Sale My Very Desirable aal T35Tcll Knowa Fisli Farm, consisting or about 215 acres, situated In the towns Hyde ,aik and Morristown, on the Uuuuilk- river, about one-third mile Irom Court iiouse, Academy and Depot. All letters of in q iiy relaliiiK to the farm and buildinus will be very cheerfully replied lo by inc. wlUi a descrip ! ", "J r it wih be shown upon request by J. b. Leach Esq. now on the farm. To effect ouiii sate i oner to inuKe TEEMS OP PAYMENT 20 per cent down, and the balance in 9a equal yearly payments j notes payable on or bclore lime, of maturity at ihe option of the purchaser, or if the purchaser so ureters (:n i-ui r.,r smaller lat ins in ty be more easily f ,iind) villaue or other real estate will Ue taken In p irt pay ment. I also mw for sale 50 head ot Cattle and Horses, iiiuoiik which Is a CHOICE DAIRY OF 32 COWS, SO head ef full blood and cratle Holsteins. also SO brad of swine, eonsistinx of Yorkshire and Iterkshire, which I will sell on 6. i. is. 24 and h months time, retaining lien ou same us secur ity. LTJSSELL S. PAGE, Hyde Park. MRS. HADLEY lias just received a new supply of M I LLI N ERY of the Latent Styles. Those difficult to fit will do well to call eirly. Also a nice variety ol stamped (JchmIs. dcra'iantown and Sax nv Yarns. Knitting and Embroidery Silks. Felts. Plushes. Ornaments and material for fancy wu k. Ladies' Aprons from 25 to 75c, Itui-hings. Vei ings. l(l am Strong's health H,lice. Midnight C -rset-Children's double V Waists. &n Ladies' am Children's Kid Gloves fitted for them. Always pleased lo show our goods. Mrs. E. A. HADLEY, Morrisviile, Vt. -ADDIE LI. BRADLEY, ARTIST. Portraits enlarged to order in Crayon. Pastel and Oil. Orders taken for all kinds of hand- painted Christmas Souv eniers. Art materials kept constantly on hand, and picture framing done. Instruction uvea in Free-hand drawing. Crayoning, Pa-tel "nn Oil painting. Cull and see my large line of siudii-s designed for the use of pupils. All orders for Christinas must be sent in early. Siiuiio: White & Co's New Block, Morris viile, Vt. VALUABLE INFORMATION ! That LANG & CAMPBELL Have just received an assortment of Silver Ware and Jewelry ! - Their department of REP A.IEING cannot be equalled In the county. ICMT fX THERE. ' LANG 5 CAMPBELL, Portland Street, Mokuisville, Vt. FALL AND WINTER STYLES ! A FULL LIMB OF OT-iOTHIS suitable for fall and winter wear, NOW IS AT OTooi3 Tailor Shop Clothing made up in the latest and most ap proved styles, and at reasonable prices. Sulis , action every time. O. W.. WOODS. Morrisvillr. BOSTON WEEKLY JOURNAL x'cr The Tear 1391, The Paper Tht.i Meets the Tastes of the Headers of New England. One Dollar a Year, Postage Included. -o No weekly pnper issued in New England meets tlie expectation "fa wider circle oi re -era than tlie II.. sum Weekly Journal. 11 covers wid.-.a lb-Id Hi t nil wno ilu n.'t set-k till, r Bengali, M al liu-r.nuru ami lu.'iiiy cmoret re ports of thu w -rst Icature-of life nmy open its p.ixcs uml find in lis Tiimrv-six l,m; vl um.s something to interest hmI amuse. Tne topics of me diy, political, religious and of a business nature, are prominently uiscusacti. n is the Him l ihe clil-ra iluit The -lournal shal, llO KUUCvrlOXO. AS Wl-Lb AS KNTKKrAIMN". Iu I Ills respect The J annul limy c. aim just pre-ciiiinuii'C:iiiioii Hie w ckly newspapers o ev r.iiirluii'i. lor ii u-n -uiy propo,- M, i mk aiiout thuus loit to expr. ss opiiu ms winch will make doulitlul questions clear I open tlie way lor a clean r undc.rstuut.,iiig of the dis puted lopics of th .la . Itoslou Weekly Journal I n- long ei jord th- ile- survuil r piu. n mi Hem me n-pn seni uvo lie a simper ol its class in Ihu New Kiighind Mnier. 1L has a coimiicuency se- onu iu noi.e in numbers and in clligcnr.c, and is nicli year com iia-obn a w iii-r uciu -i l, nuence. its sue c ss ainnPK tne reading classes of New Kngland Ims been ouu to thu liberal poll y ol us nuiiiiige inenl, lo the cure ami skill employed in Us picp urul.on, to its extensive sources ot iu oriiiiition. Itt no T.irieiv M(r---tmT- linen i tiA cnii'i,is and to the ackn iwleuge hone-ty of its views These qualities, upon which any newspaper mii&t rely for permanent or worthy success, will characterize it in the lulure as they have in the nasi, and it is the confident expectation ol us managers that the ear to come Kill witness a better development of it lhan ever before. .No pains oi expen-e will be -pareil to omke it in all respects a newspaper tchich no man in any de gree remorerl from the treat centres of informa tion can afford to ilo nithovt THE ADVANTAUtS TO IMt KtAUtK. II nag never been so well equipped ss now for the se curing and effective presentation ol the facts and iliscussi in of the tendencies of the times. With the growtn ol tne country, ami tne lm.r. ae- inn- nrosoeritv which may reasonably be expect ed to accompany ii. a good newspaper becomes indispensable to tne man wno wouui Keep Him self inlormcil upon wniucvcr is liueretiinv tne world at lare A well conoucted journal ot I lie times gives men belter knowledge, broader views and keener sympathies, and draws them out of the demands ot their individual lives upon hiaher plane ot tnougnt and iceiinir. ITS PECULIAR CHARACTERISTICS. The Weekly Journal aims to lurni-h those who have not niucli time lor rending w tn a lull ami compre hensive dnrest of the eventsol the day. Its pur- Doses are to inlorm men upon Ihe courses of government, politics ami business, to present the news ol tne nay unit snow its icnnencies. anil to srive lnsiricuve iacts ami oesnaoie in- lormalion. With every resource known to modern journalism at its command, it unhesitat ingly asserts its nhidtv to do this, and invites an examination ot iia t-mims. r HEB0S TON WEEKLY JOURNAL Only One Dollar I'er Annum, Postage In cluded, ia not a hastily pnt together weekly, but is care fully edited,' containing nil the news of the world. I ho.-,e who eanii t nml lime to read the daily will 0 d in this pa-n-r Al l. THE NhWS OK TUK WEKK, AlAKKKT KEPOKl's, ETC. Etc. CXjXTB rates. The inducements to those getting up clubs will continue to be ot a very fuvnrau:e character 10 L'onies (and one extra to originator of the Club) 10 50 Copies (and two extra to o- igin tor of ihe lull) 20 One Copy r rcc tor evi ry IU subscribers. Cost n Morning Journal, 36 long columns, (3 per annum. p..f ton Evening Journal, 36 long columns, $6 per annum. Postage included, any length of time. Proportionate rates for All remittance shou'd be bv Post-Oflir.e Or der, Reuistered I.etieror Bank Check Adilress Journal Newspaper Company, ITo. 2u4 "WasMnfftsii Street, BOSTON, MASS. - ; For Sale! FXFrr toss Dirty Salt FOR FERTILIZING PURPOSES Address, C. S. PAGE, Hde Park, Vt. One of I hr FREE the rll. Our lallnni.re unf qunl-d, nl to inlrotfuer our muTior irot r will win! Fit KK toNK I'l-.tfMiN tn each liM-nlitv, above (inly ilione ho writ to 11 at oiirt't Bii make iin of tin- fliiinc. AH yot haw to do in EYET rt-tnrn ii 10 lmw our rood thM hit call votir nriehli and ihiHK" aromid -i Tlie b vfnninc of lln mdvrtiBomrnl AYEM0RE' .i.,twB the aniall ot the icle- Mop Th. followlnv ent FlrM the t.nentiui oftl reuui-ect to . .L - flbih . r t. hnlk . It l n f?mnd. double lit. t-l"' Icone u Urn -rrr. W. will .lriinw you how Jm nSm iti'UlOi day .1 tan, froir th. Mn,wlh. - - Jt .... . . HAIIS GOIMG OK - FOB MANY wiAtIV '"'Y""-1 We have Just Received a lot of FOR MEN AND BOYS, On which we can save the purchaser from $2 to $5. call ac see tihiieim:. Goods Shown with Pleasure. In Lumberman's Leggins, Overshoes and Rubbers, we have a large stock and some Special Bargains. "WELCH 8s PABBXNffTOU. Johnson, Yt. Tlie approach of Winter causes a demand for UNDEHWE We liave a full line, suitable for children and adults of both sexes. Call and Do not fonret that our stock of D R YG is uneqalled in Lamoille County. Also a general assortment oi Groceries, Hardware, &c, At Lowest Prices. C. CRANE & SON, Hyde Park, Vt. is still in it and will be lothing Store n w where he will be pleased to show you his Fall and "Winter Line which he says is the largest and OVERCOATS, ULSTERS and SUITS; he has some very handsome patterns and made up in the latest styles. You know without his telling you that he always has the latest in HATS and CAPS, Also 2T25CX3Z TZTIZZL'EI as anywhere. He can also show you good lines ot Over Shirts, Underwear, Gloves, Mittens, Hosiery, Bags, Trunks, Umbrellas, Rubber Coats, Leather Coats, &c. Fur Coats in Goat, Dog and Coon. If vou want anything in his line just call and if you think his goods are what you want, i not all is the same. CtlAMPEAU BLOCK, Main Street, - II We are now located Our Mi directly opposite the old stand and are ready for business. Our stock of Fruits, Confectionery, Canned Goods, &c., is complete. Fresh Bread, Cake and Crack- ers, every day. Call in and see us at and Biscuit Works. I. A. WHITE & CO., Proprietors, Morrisviile, Vermont. This is to inform the people of Lamoille County that NO TARIFF ! on goods bought of W. H. ROBINSON, MORBISVILLE, VT., We nre not yet able to announce when we shall move to our new quarters In tlie new brick block. The Clearance Sale Before Movin c-mtinues. Improve the opportunity. Everything goiug at rock bottom prices. In our next advertisement we hope to imme the date of our opening In the new store but continue calling fur a few days al least at tlie same old place in Burke's block where you still see the sign See It.tC OJO D S ! found as usual at the in Morrisviile, cheapest he ha3 ever shown. In good a line as can be found buy and he will appreciate it, - Morrisville, vt. in our new building the Lamoille Cracker mm I