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MORRISVILLE and HYDE PARK, Thursday, January 22, 1891. From Vim. M. Evarts to David B. Hill as U. S. Senator, New York is in dulging a movement of the " looking backward " order. From sources apparently authentic Hie re port conies to the Herald that Gov. Page de murred at reappointing Prof. Cooke on the board of iigi-ii-ulture. but that President Euckham fairly tagged to have him retained and promised to pay the extra $500 which the board has heretofore voted him as secre tary, so that the state would be relieved ot expense to that amount Rutland Herald. The Herald is wrong. We are au thorized to say that President Buck ham never approached Gov. Page upon this subject. The move whereby the silver men got their free coinage bill through the Senate last week, has arroused considerable interest in the east. An enthusiastic non-oartisan meeting was held in Boston Tuesday, at which decided opposition to the bill was manifested. The eastern and middle states are not ready for free coinage yet and in our opinion the bill will fail to pass the House. The measure is fraught with danger and uncertain ty to all forms of industrial enter prises. General Miles in his article on the Indian question in the -urrenfc num-4 ber of the North American Iveview, throws much light on the problem why the Indians do not support themselves. After the Indians had been conquered they were put under military government, and many cf them took up land in severalty. But soon after it was decided at "Wash ington that the Sioux should be sent to a new reservation, and in spite of their protests they were shipped. Naturally they do not make haste to take up lands in severalty again, when th?y were mercilessly forced to leave what they took up before, with their crops unharvested. General Miles further shows that in the coun try where the Indians are now set tled it is often impossible for anyone to get a living. Many of the white settlers of the region have aban doned their arms and either gone back east of the Missouri or passed over into the Pacific states, being driven away by the long drouths. The Indians, however, are obliged to remain, and of course their cattle die oT, and those of them who at tempt to raise crops labor in vain. In view of all these facts, it is not strange that the Indians have not kept very faithfully their side of the agreement of 1877. "Governors Night." The meeting of the Vermont Dairy men's Association at St. Albans last we k was well attended, and may properly be said to have been one of the most successful of any of the meetings of the association. Ex-Gov. Hoard of Wisconsin proved to be a first-class attraction. "Governors' night," so called, in which a halfdozen Governors and Ex Governors were advertised to ppeak, w is a disappointment none of those difjrnntarie putting in an appearance. We cannot speak for the entire list, hat so Air as Gov. Page is concerned, we are permitted to say that the use of his name as one of the speakers was entirely unauthorized, as he had known for some time previous that an important meetingof the board of trustees of the State Insane Asylum was appointed for that day at Water imry. The meeting at Waterbury was a very important one, involving the closing ot a $4000 contract for the laundry machinery, bids for which had been advertised for and were to le opened that day and decided upon. The consulting engineer of the con tractors for heating the institution had come on from Boston to meet the board and consult with them about making a change in the heating arrangement, and the ques tion of the electric light plant was, under the advice and direction of the consulting engineer, considered and acted upon. At the especial in stance of Gov. Page the hour of meeting was changed from 1 p. m. to 9 a. m., hoping that in this way the labors of the day might be closed in season for him to go to St. Albans, for he would have been glad to have prevented any disappointment, even though he had made no appointment, and was consequently breaking none by staying away. But it was found impossible to properly consider mat ters coming before the board of asy- lum trustees in time to take the train for St. Albans, which left Waterbury nt 4 p. m. In fact the board was compelled to continue their hearing until 10 p. m. Having ascertained that he could not be present, the Governor , wired .Secretary . Bass in ample season, but it appears that the secretary concluded to go home that evening and consequently the message was not received and read. All this shows that the unauthori zed using of any person's name in in this way ought not to be indulged in even though it may serve as an attraction to bring out the people. Maple Sugar Bounty. AN IMPORTANT DECISION OF INTEREST TO VERMONTER8 RENDERED BY THE ATTORNEY GENERAL. Attorney General Miller has ren dered his opinion as to whether the tariff act of October 1, 1890, au thorises the commissioner of inter nal revenue to issue the licenses therein provided for prior to April 1, 1891, and to pay to the manufac turers the bounty on sugar produced between March 31 and July 1, 1891. The attorney general says that the sugar produced between March 31 and July 1, entitled to a bounty un der the act, is sugar of domestic manufacture and that the only sug ar of domestic manufacture pro duced between the dates given is ma ple sugar. To pay a bounty on maple sugar and not on other sugars, he holds, was not the intention of Congress, for to do so would be paying a boun ty for 15 years on maple sugar and for 14 years on all other sugars which mature in the summer and fall. "It seems clear " continues the at-) torney, "that it was not intended that bounties should be demandable on sugars produced prior to the first of July next." The Farmers and the Tariff. From the Troy X. T. Times To the Editor of the Troy Times Dear gjr: I wish to suggest that the farmers here want to know more and hear more ot the McKinley bill ;" especially all of which is deemed to affect them in any wav. It will cheer the Kepublicans. and some Democrats will be convinced and benehtted. Ui) not think I aspire to the honor of running the Times. Far from it; but some of us thinK what I suggest would be of great service to the cause of Protection. Yours very truly. j. The above is from an esteemed friend of the Troy Times and a rep resentative farmer ot thus locality. It undoubtedly voices the opinion of a large number of intelligent farmers. It is a good thing to talk over the tariff as ifc affects the farmer. The Protective system is designed to ben efit no one class or interest at the ex pense of another, but to put all us nearly as possible on an equal foot ing to secure the benefits of a home market and prevent disastrous for eign competition. As agriculture is recognized by economists as one of the greatest and most important of all industries, in the shaping ot tar iffs it is only fair that its claims should be given prominence. Such was the case, to an excep tional degree, when the McKinley tariff act was framed and passed. That bill includes a total of 63o items or groups of items. In these the rates of duty on 303 are left the same as in the old law; in 142 the rates are decreased or the items put on the free list, and in 188 the rates are raised. By far the largest num ber of items in any one group in which there has been an increase is in agricultural products. Of these the rates have been increased on fort.y- . j THIe the rales are in- chamred in ten cases. In no other schedule do the increases approxi mate those on agricultural products. The next largest number is twenty seven, in the list of cotton goods. Here are some ot the leading items in the agricultural schedule, with the changes made : Old rate. New rate. Barley, per bushel Buckwheat, per bushel.... Corn, per bushel Oats, per bushel Rye, per bushel Wheat, per bushel Butter, per pound Milk, per gallon Beans, per bushel Broom corn, per ton Cabbages, each Cider, per gallon Eggs, per dozen Hay, per ton Peas, per bushel Potatoes, per bushel Vegetables, all kinds Straw, per ton $10 30 10 15 10 i-" 10 15 10 10 20 25 4 10 p. c. 5 10 p. c. 40 10 p. c. 8 00 10 p. c. 03 20 p. c. 05 Free. 05 2 00 4 00 20 p. c. 40 15 25 10 p. e. 25 p. c. Free. 30 p. c. These increases range from 5 to 300 per cent, and they illustrate the liberal spirit shown toward the farm ers by the Republican congress which prepared and enacted the McKinley bill. Especially must the farmers hereabouts, brought into direct com petition with their Canadian neigh bors, appreciate the additional Pro tection given their grain, hay, milk, butter, eggs and vegetables. Take the single item of potatoes. There is not a single farmer in this section who does not realize what it means to have the market flooded with Can adian, Scotch and German potatoes, forcing down prices and destroying their profits. We quote from the American Economist: The following flgurea of the domestic pro duction and imports of potatoes for five years clearly show how imports rose and fell according as the domestic crop was short or abundant : Production, Imports, Year bushels. bushels. 1885 175,029,000 1, 927.4 1$ 1886 108,051,000 1.432.490 1887 134,103.000 8,250,538 1888 205,3(55.000 883.880 1889 190,000,000 3,415,578 The framers of the McKinley bill saw how unjust to our farmers were the conditions which thus allowed the foreigner to keep down the price of American potatoes, so that poor crops instead of bringing price which would at least partly make up for the bad yield, would bring: very litfle, if any, more than in times of abundant harvest. Tbey examined the existing tariff law and found that the duty on potatoes was only fifteen cents a bashel. Tbey also discovered by con sulting the record of prices and the move ment of imports, that as soon as prices got np to about forty cents a bushel, the for eigner would begin to Bhip his potatoes to New York. That is, he was willing to sell his potatoes at twenty-five cents a bushel, pay the duty of fifteen cents, and compete in the American market at forty cents. So Mr. Mc Kinley and his colleagues determined that they would make it unprofitable for the for eigner to compete with our farmers when their half a crop was sellinc for only forty cents a bushel. Accordingly these friends of American producers decreed that henceforth the foreigner should not send his potatoes here until the American farmer's hulf a crop of potatoes was bringing at toast fifty cents a bushel. That is, under t lie new tariff, the American farmer is to have ten cents a bushel more than under the old law to console him in unfavorable seasons. Does this look like legislation in beha'f of the " robber barons?" We invite the careful attention of our correspondent and his farmer friends to the facts and figures here set forth. They can hardly fail to be convinced from such a showing as this that the McKinley bill has been devised with extraordinary care to protect their interests. . Vermont's Centennial. The centennial of Vermont's ad mission to the union, and the one hundred and fourteenth anniversary of the battle of Bennington, will be commemorated with imposing cere monies next August at Bennington, under the auspices of the sta te gov ernment. The occasion will be sig nalized by the dedication of the bat tle monument, and the event prom ises to eclipse the celebration of the centennial anniversary of the battle of 1877. The coming celebration will be held on Wednesday, August 19, as the 16th comes on Sunday this year. This date was designated by the legislature, which passed an act providing for the proper celebra tion of the state's admission into the union, and for the dedication of the Bennington monument. The legislature created a com mission, consisting of Governor Page, Lieutenant-Governor Fletcher, Sneaker Mann of the house. State Trenmirer Field, and Secretary of State Brow nell, to make the necessary arrange ments, and have general charge of the exercises connected with the cel ebration. The commissioners are di rected, under the act, to invite in the name of the state, the national erov- ernment and the states of Massachu setts and New Hampshire to unite with Vermont in the dedication and and celebration. Invitations will be issued to President Harrison and cabinet, Vice-President Morton, and other members of the national government, and to the governors of sister states to be present and participate in the celebration. The annual muster of the national guard of Vermont will be held during the week of August 19, and it is exDect- ed that the national guard of other states will he present the dav of the celebration. One or more comiin- nies of United States regulars are also to take part in the military parade. The amount of money to be expended for the celebration is left discretionary with the governor and commissioners. George Bancroft the historian died in Washington Saturday. He quiet ly passed away at his home in that city. George Bancroft was the son of a New England clergyman. He was born at Worcester. Mass.. on October 3, 1800. Some soap3 are little else than fancy wrappers, others merelv n. pleasant "smell" and the balance nearly all rosin. Brussels Soap is soap only, and the best and most economical at that. Vermonters In Qhieago. The fourteenth annual banquet of the sons of Vermont, in Chicago. vas held last Friday at the Audito rium hotel in that city. It was the occasion of the one hundredth anni versary of the admission of the state of Vermont into the Union. A large crowd, consisting of 250 la dies and gentlemen from all over the West, assembled at the banquet hall, and sat down to one of the finest dinners that was ever spread in the West. The meeting was presided over by Major John M. Southworth, president of the association. A finer looking assembly ot ladies and gen tlemen never graced a banqueting hall. Vermonters in Chicago are awake to the many interesting his torical matters connected with their native state. It is remarkable what influence the Green Mountain boys and girls have had in the Northwest. Chicago is filled with enterprising men and women who have left their native state to seek their fortunes, and it is said that the association known as the Sons of Vermont is the most prosperous and the most large ly attended of any state association in the country. JUDGE POWERS' ADDRESS. The orator of the occasion was Hon. H. H. Powers of Morrisville, who spoke on " The Formative Peri od of Vermont Statehood." In the course of his remarks he said : "You do one of your humbler and less favored brothers, who has stayed at home to keep alive the em bers of family affection upon the an cestral hearthstone, great honor in bidding him welcome to this cente centen- nial festival com mem orating C mission ot ermont into tne sister ship of American commonwealths. I bring you the cordial greeting of the old folks at home, who, above all things in their evolution as a state, and "their history as a people, are more than proud of the career of their sons, who have gone out from their borders to the uttermost parts of our national domain, to engraft Vermont ideas and Vermont energy on the autonomy of every state in the land. "We do not forget that next to Lincoln the greatest statesman of Illinois, who in his day and genera tion made a deeper impress upon our national policy than any other man, and whose wise forecast and indom itable zeal made possible the build ing of that great central line of mil way which poured a current of life blood into the early life of your city, was graduated from a work-bench at Middlebury, and that jour pulpit, your bench, your bar, your press and all the trades aDd callings ot life, have been largely filled by enterpris ing sons of the Green Mountain state, and that lately when the work of purifying Haymarket square be came necessary, in order to vindicate the supremacy of American polity over foreign socialism, the duty was confided to the culture, the courage, and the persistent zeal of a gradu ate of Middlebury College, and that when the jealousies and contentions of your great rival corporate inter ests required the umpirage of sound sense, wise judgment and just dis crimination, you sent on to us for another graduate of the same col lege. "One hundred and fourteen years ago this very day, a convention of delegates from 20 towns on the New Hampshire grants voted unanimous ly to declare Vermont a free and in dependent state. From that time till March 4, 1791, she was as inde pendent of the other American states as 6be was of Great Britain. "After her independence, and for sometime before, she steadily assist ed the colonists in their struggle with the mother country. She sought to be received into the Union with her sister states but the efforts of New York prevented. She could come in as a part of New York, but this she courageously refused. "For 14 years we had the anoma lous spectacle of a lull-fledged, fully equipped, independent state, sur rounded on four sides by hostile heighbors, all intent upon capturing some or all of her territory, and re duce her people to their sovereignty and control. " The first convention which repre sented the people by direct authori zation was assembled at Dorset 115 years ago today, and continued the deliberations by successive adjourn ments, till January lo, 1777, when it re-assembled at Westminster, and on the next day, as before said, de clared a tree and independent state "It was jn the fourteen years of ner independent statehood that were fashioned many of the characteris tics of our present political policy Our system of representation in the legislature by towns, rather than upon the basis of population, grew uuii oi me lunueiice which towns, as towns, exerted in shaping the affairs of the settlers in their early strug-. gles. n e jt i i i .i -uur miners uesireu to mind a state, and, though forced day and night to defend their very hearth stones against threatened destruc tion, they looked ahead to the future and planted the germs of our present system of education. A competent number ot common schools m each town, one or more grammar schools in each county, and a university for tne state, was the prophetic demand ot our fathers in their first public enunciation ot their proposed gov ern mental policy. "In the early schools of the state. instruction in the Pnglish branches and in good behavior was the cirric- ulum ot schoolroom duty, prescribed by statute. No credentials signed by a twelve hundred dollar supervi sor were exacted by the schoolmas ter. The big boys examined him If he had not the gift of tongue, if he was too popular wjth the big girls, jf hm lacked an aptitude to teach, or put on airs, they carried him ri fit unnifs, out of the schoolhouse, and this cere mony, according to the common law, annulled his contract with the dis trict by mutual consent. "My friends, I point you to the 14 years of our independency as the for mative period ot Vermont character. Then it was that were born that her oism of ambition, that long suffering in virtue, that devotion to duty un der temptation, and that inflexible adherence to the things that make for honor, that make for peace, and that make for righteousness, which give to our early Vermont history its brightest colorings. " Then it was that our fathers cast the horoscope 'of the future state, and foretold its schools of learning the broad Catholicism of its churchhood the bold, daring, un purchasable character of its man hood, and the law-abiding liberty loving conservatism of her citizen ship. " No fable of Itomulus and Renins dates the sources of Vermont civil ization. It has been the evolution of natural germs planted in the strong, vigorous soil of fortitude, frugality, virtue and the love of everlasting justice. The whole inspiration of our early Vermont character was summed up in that couplet, which was adopted as its motto by the first newspaper published in Ver mont in 1781, " I'iiant as reeds where streams of freedom glide. Firm as the hills to stem oppressions tide." The pope has remonstrated with the Russian government for its perse cution of Catholics and for closing the Catholic churches in Vilna. Vermont State News. A. X. Stevens of Hartland, 91, is now the oldest person in that town. The Springfield Free Heading lioom association is permanently organized and the room opened to the public. Mrs. Owen McCabe died at the resi lience of her son Barney, in White lliver Junction on the 13th, aged '.)2 years. Kev. S. F. Crocker, a Methodist clergyman from London, England, is to preach the remainder oft he confer ence year at Barnard. F. W. McGettrick or St. Albans will be the Memorial day orator at Vergennes. There is a talk of a Catholic church being built at Jericho instead of at Underbill. The first veneer mill at Newport litis shut down till spring, throwing 30 hands out of employment The new iron bridge has arrived at Middletown Springs from St. Albans and is being put in place. H. B. Williams of Monkton, cat tle commissioner, has been in the north part of the state looking after cattle supposed to be diseased. The ice inside the breakwater at Burlington is now strong enough for ice boating and already a few sat is ating and already a tew satis.- Illanv vears A i,,, house and burn stood y trials ha ve been made. .' r upon the place wlie-i he igtiiie. Heerected an , . , -l -Cotlier i.)"- house for a bK;ksmith shop. He wood jobs m the viuim LT&Ju&Arttnmfjtow&i" 1S27. when factory TllB ..v- ..v.u.. J ...... W Salisbury, that have given eni.b'-7,, ment to so many teams tins winter,, are nearly all closed, and consequent ly a large number of tea is ai'.' -'i .of employment. I J As II. L. Vo.'burgli watrimming shinsiies in ".. L. MotV'shinr'r'e mill. .. -imH..- .... i' :., i. - . bis right hand ting off his tore finger and badly mutilating his thumb. Dr. George Nichols of Northfield litis presented the State historical society with fin Indian war club formerly belonging to Sitting Bull. It was recently sent to the doctor by Loomis Cull of North Dakota, a former Northfield boy. The Woodstock Aqueduct com pany, declared a dividend of four per cent on last year's business. There are now nearly 200 patrons of the company. For the first time in 20. years the Strafford stage failed to make its trip to Pornpa on account of the roads being blocked with ice, snow ami water. Dr. Hatch of Newbury Medical In stitute fame, has prepared a state ment in which he defies any one to prove that he has taken any steps in the affair that were not entirely proper. Mrs. Polly French of East Temple ton, Mass., who recently celebrated the 101st anniversary of her birth, was born in Halifax, Vt,, in 1790, and does not look her great age by many years, A novel wager was decided at Gro ton Pond, hist Sunday. One of the 1'orrell men went1 three miles bare footed betw een two camps and won a bet of $3, which goes to prove that fools are not all dead yet. The suit of Dr. R. Nelson of St. Johnsbury vs. the Boston and Main railroad for injuries received in the accident at Passumpsic two years ago will be tried in Boston next week. The plaintiff sues for $30,000 dam ages. Conductor II. F. Sampson, who has for many years runthemailtrain on the Connecticut River road Irom Windsor to Springfield, has been chosen superintendent pf that rail road. The arrival of seven men, who were convicted at the recent term of Addison County Court, at the State's prison, swells the number confined in thetState boarding house to 104, tlnrfcirgeat number in many years A' barn owned by John Dailev, an orphan boy sixteen years old, was entirely destroyed by fireontel2thh. It was in a village called Sodom, on the State Line, two miles west of North Bennington. Two horses were burned to death. Tv.;o pigs badly burned will probably die, A carriage and sleigh and harness we.-e destroy, e i. The property was partly insured. George Eaton, formerly a member ot the firm of Parmenter & Eaton, which conducted the Troy Press, died on Friday evening in Troy, N. Y. Mr Eaton was formerly a resi dent of Danville Vt., where he edited and published the North Star, a pa per which had been conducted bv his father and grandfather. The de ceased had represented Danville in the legislature for four terms, and was once the democratic candidate for governor of Vermont. In correction of the report, as circu la ted in the press, relative to Mr. William V. Harper, late general agent in Baltimore for the National Life Insurance company of Montpel ier, it is authoritatively stated that the amount for which he has been ar rested as having embezzled does not exceed $2."0Q in premiums collected and appropriated. Whatever other amounts may be due from Mr. Har per to the company are secured, and it is not expected that the company will suffer loss. At a meeting of the stockholders of the Missisquoi Valley railroad com pany, the following-named were el ected directors for the year ensuing : Worthington C. Smith" F. S. Stniri alian, E. C. Smith and J. M. Foss of St. Albans; T. II. Perkins, Boston, Mass., S. P. Carpenter, Richford; Albert P. Cross, St. Albans. The directors organized by the election of Worthington C. Smith, president; F. Stewart Stranahan, vice president; W. Tracy Smith, secretary and treasurer. Foreign News Notes. Chas. Bradla ugh,, member of par liament for Northampton, England, is seriously ill. There is no truth in the story of fie mysterious disappearance at Paris of the Russian Prince Giedroyc. It is officially announced that the public sale of Koch lymph will soon lieentrusted to druggists t hroughout the country. It is said M. Balfour's prompt action in relieving the poor in the west of Ireland has averted many deaths from starvation. The Figaro of Paris announces that Lord Salisbury will propose to Frame simply to renew the Newfoundland modus vivendi, as it is impossible to make a treaty before several months have elapsed, jiend- ng which the excitement in New foundland will subside. A dispatch from Castlebar, county Mavo, Ireland, says the government, as a measure of relief, has employed, 1,000 men about Westport in the construction ot a railroad, the board of guardians of thesamelocal- lty has given tenants in need of assistance 1,200 tons of seed potato es. The imperial commission on peti tions has returned to London the memorial in behalf of the Russian lews, addressed to the czar bv the large meeting recently held in Lon don. A communication to the may or of London states that the cotn- ssion is not authorized to Tire- sent such memorials to the czar. It is easier to slake the thirst of a bottomless barrel than to get along without Brussels soap. OBITUARY, AUEI, CAM t', A strong, lofty Hi,d aged oak has fiillen in the lorest of lnu'nnnit v. An historic landmark has sunk from right A venerable, unique and familiar peisonalitv has passed from our sight forever. Such nil event Seems to require more than ordinary notice from a neighbor of nineteen years, and among whose duties is that of writing for the press. With peculiar emotions and profound iin presnions did we view the dead lorm of Abel Cain p. Almost attaining the great age of !)() years; living mnnvmonths against, the expec tations ol phvRicfuns. friends and neighbors; having rallied many times in recent years when death seemed imminent ; he. even at last, yields to the universal conqueror. He too. is but mortal. He pays the debt of nature, and we view him still, cold and silent forever. Abel Camp was a man strong, rugged, firm and resolute in evfry attribute of his being. Untiring industry, resolute courage, and steadfast persistence marked all his course, and made him sncn-ssful in every eiiterpriseia which he engaged. He was born in Orange, Vt., April 15, 1801, commencing life with the present century, lie died Dec. 22, 181)0. thus hu-kiiig but three months and 2H days of at taining !)0 years c age. He was the oldest: man in town at hisdeath. His parents were Gould and Elizabeth Knox Camp. His father was a farmer, and A bel worked upon the farm until he was 18, getting his education at the common schools, -lie was then apprenticed to a blacksmith ciping winters. At 22 he came to Elmore on f hot, with 4o lbs. of black smith tools upon '$ back, and bought the place where he livcrt br 07 years and has just died. He was of a mily of eleven children five bovs and six hills he being the tilth child. The farm w- s cleared but little, and he combined fani'iw and blacksmith ing for u married Charlotte Taplin of Montpelier, who boi-e him nine children, bhedied m 1H.,4. 'In IS55 'he marriej Narcissa. widow of Ur. Klin's Lowell, of Clarciiiont, N. H., who died in HS(S, In 18."i he built, the house in which he ili.-d. He erected tlsecond saw-mill built on t'ie Elmore Pond br -ok. ftir. Camp was jfllitified with the political and religious hi-W of Elmore until 1S70. 'He-held varioiiiVk offices, such as const.-i- it I. ,i r r n. r - clerk, tor iui7V .o.""- have seen, since his death, a wiii Tiwn by Ins hand half a centurv niro. nearly'1'! plain as print, and as flue as a woiuan'ii hNnd. He represented El more in the le-idatfire of 1S.VJ, '00 and 'til. Dining this period n attempt was made to annex that part of Elmore west ol tlie moun tain to Moiristown, and although the meas ure was supported by so strong 11 champion as Thomas Gleed, Esq., then representative from Morristown. and reported favorably try committee, yet Mr. Camp by his ability and energy defeated the measure, anil Elmore, as then, remains unbroken. In 1870 Mr. Camp was a delegate to the constitutional conven tion at Montpelier. in politics Mr. Camp first voted with the lims; later he was an Aboli tionist, tueu a Iiep-ililican. Politically he was very radical, lie ould not tolerate rebel sympathizers. He even tried to hire men to enlist, and Dav them from his own pocket In his last years he became dissatisfied with the attitudeof his party upou temperance and his last vote was for Gen. Clinton B. Fisk. Grand consuiuatiou of political life! In religion, perhaps more than any other quality, did Mr. t amp positivesteautast nu ture niun:fj8t itself. He first made a profes sion of religion when about 1U years old He afterwards united with the Secuiid Congrega tional Society, organized in Elmore, and upon its dissolution joinoa 1 tie same cliurcn in Mor risville. This connection was maintained un til his death. His belief was of t he old Calvin- istic type and the softened and modified con ceptions of God's sovereignty, government, and man's future state, which mark eurrent m'.igious thought and faith, did not win his assent. For 71 years a professor of religion, we ore not apprised of any change of taith which he experienced. In religion, as in all tilings else, firmness was his most prominent and striking nttnliute. .Mr. Camp was a man of many peculiarities and eccentricities: but in business relations his integrity was unques tioned. He acted as administrator ot many estates, and was never charged with the mis use of a dollar. As a neighoor, he was kind and obliging, and never charged the ruling pri'e for goods or services. For many years preceding his death Mr. Camp was afflicted with a grievous lameness. which centered in one of his lower limbs, mak ing him a cripple; yet with undaunted spirit. he hobbled about, caring tor lus farm and stock, and visiting the store and post-office almost, to the last. At lust town meeting he resolved to attend, and although every el- fort was made to dissuade him from walking, as the roods were very bad, he started, fell and fractured his lame leg. His physician predicted he could not survive a month; yet such was enduiaoce and soundness ot consti tution that he lived over nine and a half mouths, although he never left his bed with out help thus illustrating the value of a temperate life, plain food and regular habits. He simply wore out, passing away like a child to sleep. Hut three children survive him i Lymau L. now at the old home; I, Newton, the well- known dealer in organs and pianos, of Chica go: and Ellen, wife of S. :n. Mmstead No pereonJjfcUjwiieonld be greater missed thnn UeitriM uwi.. 1TW I nevrr were we more impressed with the transit nature of all thut which is earthly 1 l-ong win tc oe ere we can realize that that ynerable spirit and uaunt less figure has Mt our midst forever. Fare well, old friend I Well may the living pause, and at one glare;?, with solemn reflection survey thy encompassed ninety years thou bust spanned and the procession of future yeurs. rarewelll Eet us emulate thy cour age, thv honor, thy endurance; let us speak softlv of thv faults. Farewell, brave soul! Farewell, loval heart! Peace to thy ashes! Repose to thy tried and troubled spirit I Faie- well! H. Elmore, Jan. 15, 1891. CHARLES A. RITTERBISH. Died of consumption in Auburn. Me., Nov. 30, Charles A. Ititterbush, son of Mrs. Ellen Ritterbush of Johnson. Twice within the past, two months has this mother been called upon to part with a dear child ; first the old est son and now the youngest. The deceased wus a young man of abilitv. He was a fine scholar, and at the close of h s nttendance at the Johnson Normal school, he entered a business college at Boston, re maining there soipe. time. He then located at Auburn, Me., where by his quiet ways and good business habits he gained many warm personal friends. To within six weeks of his death he was book-keeper for the firm of A. L. ik E. F. Qosb of Lewiston. This firm sent a tribute of beautiful flowers as did also the Sons of Veterans, of which order he was a member; other beautiful tributes were re ceived. He had a great desire to live: with him life was at its brightest and hest, and as he felt, the languor of insidious disease steal ing over him, he strove with rare courage to retrain his health. Two years ago last Thanksgiving, he came to his native town, bringing with him his bride. It seemed then as if a long, happy and useful life lay before this young couple. But to-day the bereaved wife sits in her lonely home, and a little child just learning to lisp 'Papa and Mamma," with its baby lips. claims her love and care. May the God of the widow and fatherless be her God, for He is a sure refuge in all times of trouble. It is indeed kind and wise in our Hesvenly Father that he hides from us the face of our years; for what happiness could there be, did we know when the blow would fall, that separ ates us from our loved ones. Mourning friends, the longest life is as a tale that is told, and only a few short years lie lietween you and a re-nnion that is changeless and eternal. The New Dictionary. The answer of the publishers of Webster's Unabridged Diction ary to the attempt of pirates to steal their thunder by issuing cheap phototyed repro ductions of the antiquated edition of 1S47, is the publication of a new and completely re edited and enlarged edition of the uutheut c Unabridged, wl-nalistiiiguisIiiiiK title The publishers have expended in the last ten years over 1:100,000 in the preparation ol this new book before issuingthe first copy, and the improvements of the variouseditions since that of have cost, over three- foui-ths of a million of dollars for editing, il lustrating, typesetting and electrotyping aione. This new Dictionary is the best book of its kinif in the English language. It unlocks mysteries, resolves doubts, and decides dis putes. The possession of it and the habit of consulting it will tend to promote knowl edge, literary tui-fc, and social refinement. For every family, the members of which have mastered the art of reading, the purchuse of Webster's Interna- ional Dictionary will prove a profitable 'investment, and the more they advance in knowledge and cultivation the more they wjll appreciate its aid and worth. The Champion AheaiTIio Cham pion Evaporator, that is manufac tured by The 0. II, Grimm Manufac turing Co., Kutland, Vt., is pro nounced by all who have used it to be fthe best, quickest and cheapest Evaporator in the market for the manufacture of jlapleand Sorghum Syrups, and Cider and Fruit Jellies. The Champion consist of a series of from 4 to 7 separate pans, any one of which may be removed quickly from its place when finishing or clean ing. The Regulator keeps the sap at whatever depth is desired, and re quires no watching. , The Portable Siphon is the only true way for clari fying and trans'terring syrup, as it keeps the sap at a uniform depl h and maintains a steady flow, (living their entire attention to evaporalors this company are constantly adding improvements, and this year the Champion still holds its place ahead of all competitors. For full particu lars and testimonials of those who have used it write to theG. H.Urimm Mfg. Co., Rutland, Vt. Their Deeds Will Live Forever. Mf.sshs. Editors: Not long since I saw in a soldier ha I ing paper, which delighted in repeatingwhnt a woman not a lady, had said in our capital, Washington, which was as follows: " Would to (Jod, I had every (1. A. R. m,:n in the country on this avenue. and then. I would with grape audi shot nd the .Nat ion ot tliem. In the same paper n young dude asked the question: "When will the old sol diers get out of the way and give the young men a chance? They have till the good places, won't they ever die?-' On reading the above, I was car ried back in my mind to 1NG1-2, and as I looked across the Potomac and saw the battle field of IUill Run, I could hear the oaths and the cry of the enemies ot our country, "On to Washington." 1 could hear them swearing that before night the capi tal should go down in flames, but beardless boys wearing the blue coats stood in the way until thousands were slain, other thousands, wound ed, with pale faces, clenched teeth and determined tread, amid smoke and belching cannon, said "No!" and they went up amid the roar of guns, and recorded their vows on the very throne of (iod. Hell waspainted on the skies; the earth was red with patriotic blood, patriotic men fly to the rescue, the Nation waits with bated breath ; funeral of golden haired boys everywhere, but Washington is saved. Then I looked at the great dome of the capital; then at the magnificent Government buildings great object lessons of power, wealth, grandeur and high civilization of our Union, then the words of Proverbs iyne to my .mind. "'lie that; uindeth x.".srone"ni jt-t !.:.;, r t (latitat givcui honor to a fool. Seeth thou a man wise in his own conceit? There is more hope of a fool than of him. A whip for the horse, a bridle for the ass and a rod for the fool's back." Will the old soldiers ever die? I an swered by saying to himself: ."iOO.OOO of them died when you was a little dirty crying kid; 10,000 of them died in fifteen minutes on the morn ing of July 3d, lS(i4, in front of Cold Harbor, where the army of the Po tomac made an assault all along the line. Twi lve or fifteen thousand died in mid-summer, under a blistering sun, in less than one month, around Kenesaw's bloody height, two hun dred souls went up daily to God from flirt, starvation, vermin and thirst, in prison hells, until the number was nearly ,10,000. Wives, mothers, sis ters, sous and daughters wept, groaned and wrung their hands in despair, until nearly a half million soldiers left their diseased bodies and stepped out into the great unknown. Thousands hobbled on crutches, while thousands more carry the marks of a hero tin empty sleeve. A great army of men yet survive, prematurely gray, with sunken eyes and hollow cheeks, all carrying pains and germs of death on account of the great struggle for universal lib erty and union. They suffered ami died for you, young man. P.ut for them, there would be no Government in which you could seek a position. For pity's sake young man, don't be in a hurry! The great army is mov ing out every year the column grows shorter; they are fast disap pearing over the line that hides eter nity from our wandering gaze. Go examine the stories told in the pen sion office of marches, colds, battles, wounds and death and get some pat riotism injected into your poor, im becile, weak brain. Yes, young man. this great bureafi of pensions tells us that the surviving soldiers are piss ing on and are fast joining the im mortal spirits ot Grant and Lincoln. They are as brave in death as the old guard at Waterloo 1 They will soon be gone out ot your ungrateful way. God bless them, if they could live as long as their fame will, they would live forever. General Sherman and a part of his army eseajed the sul phuric fires of the hell of battle in that wonderful march to the sen, und yet survives. The silent man, Grant, went up to the top of the mountain, dropped his robes and a Nation groaned ; Sheridan has ridden beyond the Shenandoah Valley; General Thomas' pure spirit has pierced the skies; Meade has answered the sum mons; Hooker, Lyon and glorious old Black J tick Logan men who risked their lives for the flag anil country, young man have joined the half million slain ; Martin worked and renewed the fight when only the brain lived and at last said, "Worn out," and amid the stars he took his place. Gone are the columns brave who stood and fell at Chickamauga, Vicksburg, Shiloh, Antietam, Look out Mountain, Atlanta, Donaldson, Wilderness, Gettysburg, and three hundred other battles, and in dirt and rags, thirsty and starved, as sisted by the berth of eternal freedom at Richmond. Their deeds are writ teen in characters of blood extending across the Nation on the dome of the capital, on every flag, on every battle field, on every marble slab that marks the resting place of a union soldier. Young man, they will soon be gone, the great clock, the dial of time, will do its work ; the earth will hide their bodies, but the Government nt Washington will still live. Be patient, young man, and let the old soldiers fill the places a short time longer. , a. a. n. An ug'y complexion made Nellie a fright. Her face was all pimply and red. Though her features were good, and her blue eyes were bright, " What a plain girl is Nellie"! they said. But. now, as by magic, plain Nelliehas grown As fair as an artist's bright dream ; Her face is as sweet as a flower new blown. Her cheeks are like peaches and cream. As Nellie walks out in the fair morning light, Her beauty attracts every eve. And as for the people who culled her a fright, " Why, Nellie is handsome"; they cry. And the reason of the change is that Nellie took Dr. Pierce's (iolden Medical Discovery, which regulated her liver, cleared her com? plexion. -uiiula her. blood, pure, her breath sweet, her, face fair and rosy, ami removed the defects that had obscured her beauty. Sold by druggists. Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powdi r. High est of all in leavening strength Y. S. Government Keport, Ausr. 17, 1 !). For .Sale by C. H. SLOI'FM, Morrisville. 5 Pi CUBE CONSTIPATION. To enfoy health one nhoalil have reg ular evarimtlons every twenty fmr ! m. 'Hie cvlli, both lucutttl and physical, resulting from HABITUAL CONSTIPATION re many ami serious. For the en re of this common trouble, Tutt'a Liver J'llls have Kuineal a popularity mipur Blleled. Elegantly sugar coated. SOLD EVERYWHERE. ' " illi ' POWPEB ESTABLISHED IN 1868. DRUGGIST AND APOTHECARY, A reliable place to buy your DRUGS AND MEDICINES. Prices guaranteed as low as the lowest. Just in, an elegant line of ST.TXOXTEIVY It will pay you to look at it. A good Commercial Note Paper at a great bar gain. Now is the time to buy POULTRY FOOD. We have a very large stock on hand. Corner of Main and Portland Streets. Morrisville, Vt. CURRIER'S ROSTOX CASH STORE ! Annual January Mark Down Sale. Appreciative buyers w ill be delighted with the amount of staple and ser viceable goods tliey can obtain for a very little money. V e haven t space lo tell of all the bargains, but ask you to come and see. FOR INSTANCE :-Our whole line of seven and eight cent l'lints all at one price. Your choice at live cents per yard. GINGHAMS and SICELIANS, regular price, 10 to l cents; all down to 8c. A few COMI1INATION KOISES left, imported to sell at $10.00 to 100; marked down to $li.7- each to close. 75 Cents will buy English Jhoadcloth .72 inches wide, worth $1.00. Colors, Myi-tU. an.! lWt Ktoite. fc " 39 Cents i the price we have marked all our Plaid and Striped Novelty Dress Goods during this siile. These goods have sold freely this season at M to 70 cnts per yard. You will find tliem all on our center counter and those that come early will et the " plums." Black Dress Goods !- We are showing a larger line or Illack Dress Goods than ever liefore. These goods bought for spot cash direct from the importers enables us to sell them less than the real value. Samples sent for the asking. White and Gray Blankets $1.00 per pair, worth $1.50. A few pairs bett Ulankets at reduced juices. Special Prices on ladies', Gent's and Children's Under Flannels r.nd Hosiery. CLOAKS We are determined not to carrv over a single garment if low prices wil effect a sale. No Lady in want of a N'ewniarkt, Jacket or Child's Cloak, can afford to skip this opportunity. We have just two Seal Plush Sacipies left. iz?s 40 and 42, and one PlusL Wrap three grand bargains for somebody. Astrachan Shoulder Capes ifl.oO to 3.00 each. GEO. K. CURRIER, Morrisville. 2STOW I 'S LE55IS. OVERS. AND OVERCOATS. We offer them at low figures to close out. Call and see them. A good stock of everything usually kept in a country store. "WELCH 8s' FAEEI27GT017, Johnson, Yt. is lo A FULL and SELECT STOCK of DRY GOODS I Soots assd Bb,oes, GROCERIES, &(?., &C, &C. Our stock in all of these departments is complete and our prices are low. We have a fresh invoice of CANNED GOODS ! Consisting of the best brands of TOMATOES, APRICOTS, CORN, APPLES, OYSTERS, LOBSTERS, &G, In Teas, Coffees and Spices, we have the best Flour , Meal, Buckwheat Flour, &c. Crane & Son, Hyde Park, I AM STILL SELLING OUR OLD Reliable Brands of Flour at Old Prices: City Pastry $5.50, Hawes' Best 5.75, Diamond Dust 5 ;o, Premium 5 50; every barrel warranted to give Perfect Sat isfaction or can be returned at my expense. If you want anything in the line of Tin you can on us. I carry 111 stock all sizes ami kimis or galvanized, common and Russia iron stove pipe and elb vs, coal stoves, stove hoards and everj thins found in a first-class Ti.i-Sliop. Parties thinking of put? tins? in any new buckets the comins spring will do well bv calling and giving us their orders now, also for Russia iiou sap pans, sugaring-off pans and arches, (i llvaiii.cd tanks lor storage and arch pipe. I WILL SAVE YOU IIOXEV BY SO DOIXG and then you will be sure of them in season. Also a full line of wood Bap buckets at same old prices. Call and examine my line of LEGGINS AND KUBBERS, of liich I have a full and complete stock of everv kind. Lined ponliacleggins only $1.00 per pair. See mv oil grain S1IOKS TO WEAK over legging only 1.1)0 per pair. Woonsocket Rubber Boots only $2.50. Whole stock calf boots Sl.-W, whole stock kin b vitu with tan 2 (HI, congress shoes l.'2 1.50. 2.1K) and 2.W. Sue our MishawaiikA knit wool boot and rubbers lilted to every pair. I am agent for the llellows Falls Evaporators and Arches. Mill runs Tuesdays for custom work. I quote-Meal and Feed $1.10, bran 1.,'tO, flue middlings 1.31. Camiiiulkik, Vt. r3 A HP keep HARDWARE, Work done, va will be pleased to have Probate Notice. fl.lll fnrtlKT not l.-e. tlf T..lKil.--..iirt f'T ''" II.miv In llyl.t Park, "ii M..n.ly "'"'Vi'I J l .-b"-Ii w-.k. an. I ..n S.ilur.l v. tn.m l.M A. M. to 12 M.t uii l Irom I '. l. lo i ;l I-- Es ate of J. W. Turner. XOTH K or HFTTlKUf NT. State of Vermont. Illrl.-t of I -n t.M .tl -J" I'rol.HlH. ...in. I.. I.I at Tark I.. mi-I Int.. mi Ho- will .lay i f .lai.iiary. A. I " . . II.-.IM.. H M..rr. I r. "l..r of ll. - a of .1. w TnriiiT Ian- of riiini.ii.iif. i" "' '; , ,.;.;.T. Vm wave t.. .r--i.i ih ;""': Hir.Mint ..r xaiiiliiinli.il mihI f.11..-- . " "lake" '!.,. .ll. a.,o for ...... of M in.- oiih.- iHi; ..r ,l":,":; i noon. It In .iril.-r.-il l y "ai.l it -,' Mini al.l .-allon I;.- I .T ' " l..li lli. r.-ol t" la- li'-l'l "t 'I"' ri'.l'al" i'tH'e ill iiie i-ark. .... ii..- nu. lr;, ,i;t r1 A . IH.H. t IHoVI.m k a. in . lor lunrlntt h" ,I.'.-.hIo . tli.r ; Ai.-I. II l Hirtl.-r oi-l-re'. at ii ti e hereof " k'Ken t- all i-m In- .'reM-Ml therein. -.-- ' "i" ,.,. week, , '. V..Tr;,ui ('MI7FV II nesi.a.'-r i -i . ".ay.-1 s:.i -.."..i un.l nieli ileerer iiuiile. 12 ,,j tlv;,rn.KvKi.1.. ....-. Estate of Dariu Clark. wti.t. niritr.NTr.il. Slate of Vermoi.t. IM.irl.-l I ."111". " " l'i"'lmtr-rl. I.el.l .1 II fie I'ark. In ..i-l Pl.t.. on tlie lift Ii .lay of January. A. I I"! All ntr nt. pur m.i.i. iu - - ,Vl Teta ut of l.arliiH lark la e ..I J..I.I.. mill '. .... ... .....If -i.url fi.r It. KJ.ll! Iltsiri' l. oe. en-" . nil.nl.. II 1" on.. I. .. therein l.e in.tifle.1 l i.''"r nt ere . I" l.e loM at the Pl.tl-al" V"''r.1 Ily.le lrk ill itaHl .ll.lrl. t .... ll. l.itl. Ua in of Kelir.iiiry. A. i. ' ,, " ' " ,, " I lie forenoon, ami ",':;. ' ? . - . !. 2 have ataliisi the i.r.il.ale of -tanl W ill : irhlli ,Hei. I, further onler-d. that il.l. or.l.-r I-. ..Ililiheil three eek .... ee...ve V m tl.- N. AM. i ri.KN.aiie.ia r.rii.lel t M"n.n ' mill llvile l ark. I tl.i Waif. revl..n to Mid time of lieaiini:. l- the ;t -,"'r.t- yj, W. It. II. hr.NrlM.lt. Jmlse. Estate of Absl Camp. n.MMiBi.rim- m.tk k. Tlif iiiiileriiinel. Iiavln-r Leen spiwilnl.-d lur Hi llonori.lile rr.-l.ale t onrt forih ..irlet of . u LI I.- f .t.....i.n.MM-r.. lo reef tt.f . eXMI. ami l)ntt all eiainit aim i-i.iaioi . i . ton acalnM t!ie KMale i.f Alfl t'a. lain of Kin-ore. In ail I'l'trlet. .Ieeea-il, ami all r Ihii.ii exhll.ileil In ..net lli.-r.-l... here by (live notiee that will meet for the i.iir. .MM..- for.-talil at the lell'i.ir I if of I- I.. .nip ol Klinore. ('.unity of l He. Male ..f Vermont, on the Till ilay of rVht uarv ami JimI .lay of July next. Il.ini t'-li o'fhfk a. in until four 'iirlmk . III. em-li of al-l .lay., ami that ix nn.ii"hi from the .mill day ol liecemlier. A.l l". It tlx lime In. Hied l.y .aid Court for nald creditor l pr.. nt their tlai.n. to n for examination ami ado anee. luted at H re, Vt.. II. U !"h day f Jauu- ary. A. 1. iwi. M K I I . I . K . JO.4l-.fll CAM I'. II ( oinml..iiriiera. Estate of Samuel B. Clark. rojmiaaiojir.HH" TirK. The liuilerilirneil. Iinvlmt la-en iipM.l.it.-d br the lloiii.rahle rroliute Court for the IHtr!et of ltinollle. ( oliimitionert. to rerelve, examine, ami ailjint all rlalina and ileinandt ol all ertoiii Bualiist the ratal. of Samuel It. ( lark, late ..f Morrixlovtii. In tald dlilr.i-l. dee.-awd. and all claims exhlhlleil III olln-t th. reto. It.-rel.jf irlva nolle. that r will meet for the ur..e afore, .aid at the late r."ldeiii-e of the i.iid hainuel It. Clark. Ill .aid Morrl.tow n. on the Till .lay of Keliiiinry ami Mill dav of June next. Iron, one o-i-liH-k p. in. until four o'clock p. m. each of nald day, ami that nix month, from the '.'.al day of I teceinh. r. A. !. I -.. It the time limited liv.aiil Court for ald creditor, to pre.ent ih.-ir claim tniiHfnrrXMinlhalion anil allowance. llate.l nt kiorrlMown, Vt., till .Y0l day of iKM-emla r, A. I ta'"- (IK. KM IS K. CAt FS. HA.MIKL H WATKHMAX, II tuuuuu.MoiH'r. Estato of Lois P. Bridge. lickmsk To coKvr.v. State i.f Vermont. Ilistrli-t of t.anu.llte. ...In Probate Court, held at Ily.le I'atk, wllhln and for mild dl-itrict, on Hie Mil day of January. A. I), la'.'l- . . I". K. (lice.!. Administrator of the e.t-ile of I.l I. Itrldire, late of M.rrl.twn. In aid dl Irli l ihi eai. d. make application to auid Court for llc-ime under H.-tloii jjihi. K.-vN.-d l.a. to convey a part of the real .-.tale of .aid .lecer.ed. to wit : So much a wn. .old on exe cution ill favor of Hyde . Sime.ui Hrl.lire (and wife) liecau-te the dei-ea.ed had aurc-.l III her life time to convey the Mine. Where. UH.n, It U ordered hv .aid Court, that .aid api.lli-iilioii lie r. f.-rred to a e...ii thereof to ! Iii-ld ut the I'rohale OHIce In Mi.l Ilv.le park, on the Sard day of January. A. I. li"l. at 10 o'clock a. tn. lor li.-ariuii und .leel.lon tin re.. n : Ami. It i further ordered, that all M-r.n Inl.-t-eted he notified hereof, l.y pul.licatl ti of not Ira of Raid application anil order Ihereon. il.rea week ucce.lvely In the Nrwa AM. ClTIr. printed at Xlorrlnvllle and Hyde Turk. Im f..re aid time of liearinK, that they may appear at aid time and place, and. If they see cauae, ob ject thereto. By the Court Atte.t. 10 W. 11. KtSKIKLII, Judji". y Kb a (NEW VOUK) FOR 1891. DAILY, SUNDAY. WEEKLY. 8 pagea, rt. 20 pace. 4 ct. I or 10 rtat.i,'i. The Ajgre!ve liepubUuin Journal of the Jefr..y. A JTE'WSPAPEE for if 2ULSSE3. Founded iHct iuIht lt, l.v7. Circulation over 100,000 copies DAILY. The Ire I the ortian of no faction; pull no wire: lia no am .itlc to avenge, lite ino.t reiiuirkal If New ..aM-r Sin ce III New Voik. The Press Is a National Newspaper. Cheap new, vulvar aeii.-.(lon ami tra.il find no place III the column of The fr. Hie I'ri-M ha the hn.l t- at editorial pane ill New York. It iarkle with p..ml. I lie lret Sunday edition I. a .plemlld twenty pane piiH-r, coteiiiiK every current topic of In-tcr.-il. The I'reaa Weekly edition contain all the g.MHl lhinii. .f the liailv ami .Him. lay edition. l-or tliooe who cannot alli.ril the liiy or are prevented l.y tlmtain-e from early receiviiiir It. 1'lie Weekly la a aplendld aul.Miiute. As an Advertising: Helium Tt e Trea. ha no iiiperior In New Vol k. the: prfcs Within the reach of all. The beat and ch. anr.t .Ncw.pi.-M-r pulill.hed lu America. Daily and Sumlav, one year. - - (.) l)ailv and Sunday, aii nwii.i li rj i Daily and SiiikUv. iihk in,...n. . " -. Daily only, one year, .... 3'm, I'uilv only, four months, ... 1 hi Sunday, one yer, (,, Yteekly rress, one year, ... 1,00 Send for The Pre circular. NHIt.l.l... Inw Ai.ua... .... 1 . I.IU ral coimni.xloti. Aililre.., THE PRESS, I'oTTKK lii iutiNu, :H 1'ark Itow, tw lOIIU. ajt. f Ma Added to the Price of the NEWS m CITIZEN PAYS FOR 1 HE WEEKLY BOSTON JOURNAL One Year. Offer open to all Vermont Subscribers. Leave your Subscription at this Office. PlIRF'v 0h . Irflaenii. BraacwHIt, LUnLO Hoarent. V. hoip.no ( ounh. Croua fort a,oat. Asthma, .nd .r n?. hpeedy nd l- rni.nt.it Led I. t,,r yrmr PILES, HUM OR 37" tr-pa-fal. Kcrm. Hi.lt Uhrum 5 m liaM- of th. e-kla a..U lll..d mt. Znri Tli f OWLE'S PILE and HUMOR CURE.