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L:-rfiia.fiwWy,;i Mews and Citizen MORRISVILLE and HYDE PARK, Thursday, February 12. 1891. Bogue Medical Colleges. The Manchester Union of Feb. Gth lias a five column vindication ot II AV. Bailey of Newbury, Yt., who was with others, in Nov. last, charge with organizing a bogus medical col 1 ge a t Newbury. The gist of the whole matter seems to be that Dr. Geo. B Hatch issued a lot of catalogues, or prospectuses, setting forth the ad vantages of the "Union Medical Col lege of Newbury, Yt." The plans however, did not materialize and it is now claimed that no diplomas were ever issued from the institution. This matter was brought before the Leg islature at the last session and a bill introduced to prevent any person using the name of "Medical College' or granting diplomas in Yermont ex cept by special act of Legislature. The bill was killed and Yermont must be further disgraced by a continua tion of these institutions within her borders, as the following announce ment in "The Cynosure" published in Boston shows : "The next term of lectures in the Yermont Medical Colleg? at Rutland will commence April loth. A full course will le given to the public Until then address the Dean at 126 Berkeley St., Boston, Mass." In the same paper is an address to the American Health Society, Boston closing with the following: "The widest possible diffusion of all essential principles ol a correct medical practice is the basic principle on which was founded our society and our motto is, " 'a medical edu cation is the only means of physical salvation. The Vermont Medical College, in corporated at Rutland, Vt., is the only Medical College, known to the writer, that advocates and teaches these principles." Far be it from us to say one word against the personal character of Dr Geo. Dutton the head of this institu tion. He may be a skillful physician and learned man, but to have the old and time honored name of " Yermont Medical College " which the doctor has appropriated, prostituted in this way is u disgrace which Yermont ought not to be compelled to suffer. The Supreme Court of Yermont has placed its seal of condemnation upon the in stitution and forbidden its issuing: diplomas, and yet our laws are so lax and ineffect ive in matters of this kind that the doctor can continue to ad vertise his institution as "The Ver mont Medical College, incorporated at Rutland, Vt.," and when his pupils have completed their course, can give them a certificate that they have pur sued a course of lectures at the " Ver mont Medical College." Armed with these certificates its graduates go forth to disgrace the fair name of Yer mont and to give us the unpleasant distinction of being the birth-place and home of bogus medical colleges. Misleading. " We think Gov. Page made a mis take when he advised the sons of vet erans to abstain from politics alto gether.' St. Albans Messenger. The above quotation from the Mes senger, on Gov. Page's remarks at the IJurJinirron camp-fire, on the oc casion of the Grand Army gatherin there last week, is so peculiar that w cannot pass it un-noticed. The En glish language is hardly capable of conveying an impression more mis leading. One of Gov. Page's hobbies is that the omission to participate in politics to the extent of always and on all occasions casting an intelligent ballot is a sin and an evidence of de cay in patriotism. No one doubts that in case of war the American people would respond nobly and patriotically to any call But the danger to the country from a gradual lapse into indifference as to its political affairs is a hundred-fold more to be dreaded than danger from war. If Bro. Gibbs will read the very able speech of Senator Evarts on I j. T" . i e -i waai our lwinocrauc menus are pleased to denominate the "force bill," he will find some interesting facts touching this subject. The Senator shows that in New Hampshire, for in stance, one in every four and four tenths of the population-votes, while in Massachusetts only one in eight, and in Rhode Island one in nine and two-tenths, or less than one-half the number entitled to do so. Gov. Page's remarks were upon this me of thought and his statement was that while office-seeking was to be dep recated, this growing tendency to avoid the duty incumbent upon every good citizen to cast an intelligent bal lot, wasanevidenceof diminishingpa triotism, and he urged the old soldiers at their camp-fires, to teach the rising generation that the highest privilege as well as the highest duty of Ameri can citizenship, was the exercise of this right of suffrage, that the coun try which they fought to save might not go down because men otherwise good were in larger and larger num- lers, year by year, failing to do their duty as patriotic citizens. We should call things by their right names. Failing to take enough in terest in the political welfare of our country to prompt one to vote is an evidence of lack of patriotism, and if the number who omit to perform this duty is growing year by year larger and larger it is an evidence of deca denco in patriotism. use of the Governor's name in Decem ber is as follows : Hyde Park, Vt., .Ian. 10, 1801. E. L. Buss, Ksq., West n.indolih. If.: My Dear Sir: 1 cannot say certainly that I can be with you Wednesday evening at St. Albans, but the chances are that I may be. Yours truly, ( S. Page. Will the Free Press, which quotes Mr. Bass' defense so approvingly please tell us what justification it can find in a letter dated Jan. 10, 1891 for an unauthorized official announce ment made in December, 1890? Cpand Army. Eneampwent An Important Step. From the New York Tribune. The President's proclamation of an arrangement for reciprocal trade between the United States and Brazil marks an important step in the right direction. 1 he possibilities of devel oping our commerce with the South American nations have been only feebly recognized hitherto. Tha they are great is undeniable. Ou manufacturers must sharpen thei wits in order to compete successfully in lirazu with England, Germany and France, but now tor the first time they are going to have a fai chance. Mr. Blaine has made a fine bargain for the United States. The Atlanta Journal printed Washington letter on Monday last the purpose of which was to show the havoc wrought in Republican ranks in Congress by the political cyclone of last November. lo illustrate his theme the writer said that "Vermont was not to be outstripped, turn down ex-Governer Stewart, one of her Re publican representatives, and for the first time for many years her Demo cratic citizens will have a voice in na tional legislation." Our Atlanta neighbor should send a marked copy to ex-Judsre Powers. Brattleboro Phoenix. Vermont State News, Bristol is to have a bank. W. J. Newton has been appointed postmaster at eybndge. Swedes are arriving at Rutland from Castle Garden almost daily, for ine marble districts The Frost veneer mill at Newport has resumed work and will not shut down again this winter. T lll .l . 1 . -a - xrariieooro ana vicinity nad a foot of snow over Sunday, which makes a depth of more than three feet thereabouts. The Estey sawmill, so-called, about a mile out of Brattleboro village, was burned Sunday afternoon with its contents. Loss estimated at $1000. insured. Several hundred people stood in the rain Saturday at Newcastle, Del., to watch the whipping of several prisoners. Two were stood in the pillory for an hour. A national holiness campmeeting to be held on the Northfield ampgrounds June 2029 inclusive, to be conducted by the national president, Rev. William McDonald. By order of the United States court, Merritt Sowles of Plattsburgh removed from the receivership of the National Union Bank ofSvv.in- Ex-Secretary Bass, of the Vermont Dairymen's Association, publishes in the Randolph Herald and the Free Pit ss approvingly copies sundry let ters tending to show authority for advertising Gov. Page and othersfor Hpeeches at the dairymen's St. Albans meeting. Let us see il Mr. Bass' de fense will boar analyzing. The an nouncement of "Governors' Night" v.'as made in the official program of the Dairymen's Association, which was published some time in Decem ber. Aitnougn the announcement ot Gov. Page's name was made entirely withoutauthonty from him, he would gladly have save! the association from any disappointment, and made his plans to be present. He failed simply because of prior official en gagements, from which he finally found he could not properly excuse himself. The letter which Mr. f.ass publishes as a justification for the ton, and Henry M. Stone of Swanton is appointed to that position. The war department has detailed Lieut. Elmore F. Tajrerart of the 6th infantry, United States, military in structor at Norwich university, vice Lieut. J. Mcl. Carter of third Cavalry, ordered to Fort Mcintosh, Texas. A general temperance rally is to be held at Rutland before the March election, to consider more vigorous measures for the prosecution of the quor and gambling laws. Some parties engaged in the movement have heretofore favored a licenselaw. IJurlington has a written agree ment with "one of the most prsn meni, yranite cutting concerns in Vermont" to locate there in case $ld,l00 of the capital is subscribed in Burlington. And the Queen City uusmess men are lookinsr around after the cash. TM T j i T- t i ue eievator at iticnioru was a scene of a fatal accident on Saturdav afternoon, when two men were precip- ltateu a distance ot y teet by the urea Kins or a staffing. Jack Jiacon of Waterloo P. Q., was killed out right, and Chas. Shangraw was so bably hurt that he will probably die. 11. R. Dorr of Rutland. W. VI Murray ot liurlinsrton and F. W. Childs of Brattleboro have been selected by the Yermont Fish and Game league toconsult with the association of New Hampshire and Massachusetts, with a view to secur ing legislation to improve the fish ways at Holvoke and other points on tne Connecticut river, ANNUAL SESSION OF THE DEPARTMENT OK VERMONT AT HIRLINUTON. The annual encampment of the de partment of Vermont G. A. R., held at Burlington on luesday ana wed nesday, Feb. 3 and 4, was the largest in the number ot. delegates present in the history of the organization Special interest was given to the oc casion by the presence of Command- er-m-Chiet veazey and Mrs. eazey The formal exercises were held in the city hall, which was appropriately decorated. Over 300 delegates were present when the proceedings opened at 11 o'clock Tuesday forenoon, and a large number of additional dele gates were present in ttie atternoon According to the report of Assist ant Adjutant General A. H. Hall, the strength of the department for the quarter ending December dl, leoU, was 103 posts and 5205 members. On December 31, 1890, the returns show 109 posts and a membership of o473, which leaves a net gain ot six posts and 268 members. Of the members gained, 433 were by organi zation and muster-in, 104 by trans fer. and 164 by re-instatement. The loss by death was 76. 23 more than in 1889. The amount expended by this department in relieving com rades and other ex-soldiers and fam ilies during the year was $ 2496.56 Charters for six new posts have been granted during the year, including one to H. O. Gillett post, No. 109, at Whitingham. During the year a strong post has been organized at Montreal, where more than 300 ex union soldiers are resident. By unan imous vote of that post it is made a part of the Vermont department. According to the reports on relief funds Sedcrwick post of Brattleboro has $401, and Stoughton post at Bellows falls $683. Department Commander Mansur s address con gratulated the order warmly on the favorable showing tor the year When Commander-in-Chief Veazey and members of his staff entered the hall at 3 o'clock they received an ovation. Gen. Veazey was escorted to the platform, and spoke briefly in glowing terms of the growth of the Grand Army, and the bright outlook for the future. On proceeding to the election of of ficers the names of D. L. Morp-an of Rutland, E. H. Trick of Burlington, and E. AV. Jewett of Swanton, were presented as candidates for depart ment commander. mere was no choice on the first ballot, but on the second ballot Mr. Morgan was elected by a handsome maiority. George A Doty of Morrisville was chosen senior vice commander, II. A. Dudley of Londonderry junior vice com mander, Rev. H. T. Barnard of Un derbill chaplain, and Dr. E. T. Rus sell of Middlebury medical director The camp-fire held at theopera house in the evening was a rousing one in the full sense of that term. Gen. m TABISNACLE PULPIT. DR. TALMACE CONTINUES HIS SERIES OF EVANGELICAL SERMONS. L. Greenleaf presided. Col. Mansur, Gen. Veazey. ex-Gov. Farnham, Col. Childs, Gov. Page and Col. Hooker were among the speakers. 11. A. heeler ol Bellows lalls was elected chairman of the council of ad ministration, and Thos. Ilannon ol Brattleboro one of the delegates to the next national encampment. lhe tourth annual meeting: of the ermont association of union ex prisoners of war was held on the first day of the encampment. 1 he encampment closed ed nesday morning wuh.the formal installation of the new department officers. AVOMAN 8 RELIEF CORPS. The annual convention of the Woman's Relief corps of Vermont was neid at the i. M. v. A. rooms Tuesday morning, with a large at tendance of delegates and other members. Mrs. Blackmer of Man hester, the president, spoke in her address ot the steady growth all along the line during the year. The financial condition is good, with na liabilities to meet, and money and supplies on hand. The report of the secretary stated that in 1889 there were 57 corps with a membership of io;i . l nere are now a 100 members and eight new corps. There have been 17 deaths during the year. The total receipts for the year were $1104. The total expenditures $753. At the afternoon session Mrs. C. A. H. 1 hompson of St. Johnsburv was elected president ; Mrs. Ellen M. Seaver of Montpelier senior vice pres ident: Calista R. Jones of Bradford junior vice president; Mrs. Sarah J. Adams of St. Johnsburv secretarv. OBITUARY. MRS. W. G. FERRI.V Mrs. W. G. Ferrin of Montnelier jiaru away r riuay evening, dan. 30, pneumonia having assailed her most fiercely on the Monday previ ous, permitting little hope of her re covery irom tne fcrst. There was barely time lor her daughters to reach her bedside and add their min istries to those of relatives at hand. during her few remainimr conscious hours. A sad vacancy is thus made in the family, and sudden sorrow is spread throughout a wide circle of friends. She was known to manv of our readers, for as Harriet Matilda Harris she was born in Stowe. July 2, 1824. For almost thirty-two years, nowever, she had lived in Montpelier. There she and her hus band, (to whom she was married Dec. 25, 1843), were among those most active in the organization of tne cnurcn ot the Messiah in 1864, and through all these years they have steadily manifested a deen re gard for its welfare; but general so ciety at the capital, as well as the cnurcn of lier choice, loses in Urn. Ferrin one who heartily enjoyed the intercnanffe oi social courtesies, and ctieerlully performed her part. Her lite s chief interest, however, centered in her husband and her children and grandchildren. She was home-maker and care-taker with a peculiar devo- nuii, ftineiuiug everyone but lierself irom la bor, trouble and pain. Rarely has mother-love fqund a more perfect illustration than in the life of her whose children now "rise up and call her blessed." But though the affec tional elements in her na ture were ex- Dover, III., Jan. 30, 1891. Editors News and Citizen. AA'hile you are struggling with deep snow and cold weather in ermont, we are enjoying bright warm days; and nights cold enough o freeze slightly, with beautiful white frosts in the morning. Cattle still get their living in the fields. This is called the ban ner county in the State for farming. It is truly a nice country, large farms and splendid farm houses meet the ej'e on every hand, that speak well lor tne wealth and prosperity of their owners. But 1 do not think when God showered his gifts o'er our fair land he gave them all to the west. One misses theclear babbling: brooks. and the crystal springs that give life ana pleasantness to a drive in Ver mont. The roads here are straight ; no winding through groves with their ever changing scenery to beautify and charm. In a recent trip to Iowa we visited the State capital; the sec ond in the union in magnificence. The dome is covered with gold leaf at a cost of $7,000. There are ninety seven rooms in the building, all very richly furnished. There are thirty two different kinds of marble and twelve kinds of wood used in the building. The view from the top of the building is grand beyond descrip tion. There were three hundred and eighty-seven steps from the top to the sidewalk. It is ever open to vis itors and they receive a hearty wel come, lhe people of Iowa are mtftly proud of their capital, and they are sure to tell you it is all paid for and lowa is out oi debt. Mrs. C. D. AVakuex. ceptionally strong, still they were well-balanced by an excellent judg ment, a sound common-sense, and marked force of character. An.l those whose lives have been so Iotio- enriched by the bounty of this beau- tiiui ana unseinsn wilely and motherly devotion, have in their sorrow the sincere sympathy ot many apprecia tive menus More cabin passencers nrrivoil t iew lork in 1890 on the o.emi strainers than ever before in the istory ot ttiat port. The steamers mane a total ot 14 trips, hi-in trim oti 1 un .i oTi i-i.n ... ' imuiu uuu ou,iiM steerage passengers. Tlilet Arrestetl. The news was received with theutmost sat isfaction by the community that he hiul ter rorize,,; nut tne arrest of a disease that iH Bteainifr away a loved utrtl valued life, m on uenievement thnt uhouli) inspire heart-felt gratitude. ChillinHgx, cold extremities, de iirensed spirits, and extremely miserable sen sations, wail pale, wnn features, are the re sults ol disordered kidneys nnd liver. Arrest, the cause at tinee lv takinir Dr. Pirpe'a Golden Mtdical Discovery. It is a purely vegetable Selective, ttint'aill ferret tint nnd capture the most subtle lunff or bjood distjrr der. DrupgistB. AA'eak Eyes is a common term used to designate a group of sj'inptoms which should have prompt attention. AA'hen neglect?d they often produce granulations of the lids, derange ment of the tear passages, and other serious troubles. Weak eyes fre quently accompany some defect of sight, yet in many cases the sight may be to an ordinary observer per fect. AVeak eyes are unable to give steady and prolonged attention to near objects without more or less pain. They are exceedingly common, and pain in the eyes unconnected with inflammation is invariably due to weak eyes, and the more acute the pain the more it points to the eyes. As a rule, however, the pain is not very severe, it may be situated in the eyes, or around them, and is always increased when the eyes are used lor near objects; in some cases no pain is felt, but after reading or sewin"- for a while everything becomes in distinct or double, so that the indi vidual has to stop and look about the room, or rub their eyes, after which they will be able to resume reading or sewing, to be again quick ly interrupted by a repetition of the same symptoms. If the work is still persisted in, the pain around the eyes increases. '1 here is a sensation of dazzling nnd dimness, more or less congestion, the eyes looking red irritated; all these symptoms are li able to be worsa in the evening. Dr Martin affords you an opportunity to get relief from all the above symptoms, TTIse Lessons of Winter Wonders 'H'rouglit by Tiny Snowflakcs of Which It Takes a Score to Dalanee a Feather S It I with Human Agencies. New Yoke. Feb. 8. The reaiarkable movement initiated by The Christian IleraJd services in the Aesulomy of Music is growing apace, und negotia tions are pending for additional accom modations on a gigantic scale. Dr. Talmage's sermons have set thousands of the people of New York to serious thinl- 'ag on religious matters. At every service now men and women rise in all parts of the house to intimate their de sire that the Christians present would pray for their conversion, and after the regular service is concluded they speed ily occupy the orchestra chairs while Dr. Talmage and the large corps of workers who are helping him listen to their difficulties and give them advice. Tearful eyes and convulsive sobs bear testimony to the earnestness of the seekers. The New York Herald esti mates that during January alone over a thousand persons declared their re solve to live Christian lives. Dr. Tal nuige's sermon this evening, which he also preached in the Brooklyn Academy of Music in the morning, was from Job xxxviii, 22: "Hast thou entered into the treasures of the snow ?" Grossly maligned is the season of winter. The spring and summer and autumn have had many admirers, but winter, hoary headed and white beard ed winter, hath had more enemies than friends. Yet without winter the human race would be inane and effortless. You might speak of the winter as the mother of tempests; I take it as the father of a whole family of physical, mental and spiritual energies. The most people that I know are strong in proportion to the number of snow banks they had to climb over or push through in child hood, while their fathers drove the sled loaded with logs through the crunching drifts high as the fences. At this season of the year when we are so laminar vvitli the snow, those frozen vapors, those falling blossoms of the sky. those white angels of the at mosplicre, those poems of the storm, those Iliads and Odysseys of the win try tempest. I turn over the leaves of my Bible and though most of it was written in a clime where snow seldom or never fell I find manv of these beautiful congelations. Thousrh the writers may seldom or never have felt the cold touch of the snowllake on their cheek, they had m sight two mountains, the tops of which were sag gestive. Other kings sometimes take off their crowns, but Iebanon and Mount Hermon all the year round and through the ages never lift the coronets of crystal from their foreheads. The first time we find a deep fall of snow in the Bible is wiere Samuel de scribes a fight between Benaiah and a lion in a pit, and though the snow may have crimsoned under the wounds of Ixjth man and brute, the shacrarv monster rolled over dead and the giant was victor. But the snow is not fully recognized in the Bible until God in terrogates Job, the scientist, concern ing its wonders, saying, "Hast thou entered into the treasures of the snow?" OOI yUKSTIOXS job. I rather think that Job may have ex amined the snowflako with a micro scope; for although it is supposed that the microscope was invented long after Job's time there had been wonders of glass long before the microscope and telescope of later day were thought ot So long ago as when the Coliseum was in its full splendor Nero sat in the em peror's box of that great theatre, which held a hundred thousand people, and looked at the combatants through a gem in his linger ring which brought everything close up to his eye. Four hundred years before Christ, in the stores at Athens, were sold power ful glasses called "burning spheres," and Layard, the explorer, found a mag nifying glass amid the ruins of Nineveh. and in the palace of Wimrod. Whether through magnifying instruments or with unaided eye, I cannot say, but 1 am sure that Job somehow went through its galleries of the snowflake and counted the pillars and found won tiers, raptures, mysteries, theologies, majesties, infinities walking up and down its corridors, as a result of the question which the Lord had asked him. "Hast thou entered into the treas arcs of the snow?" Oil. it is a wondrous meteor 1 Hum boldt studied it in the Andes twelve thousand feet above the level of the sea. ue Saussure reveled among these meteors in the Alps, and Dr. Scoresby counted ninety-six varieties of snow naiie nmia t.ne arctics. liiey are in shape of stars, in shape of coronets, in shape of cylinders, are globular, are hexagonal, are pyramidal, are castel lated. After a fresh fall of snow, in one walk you crusli under your feet Tuilleries, Windsor Castles, St. Pauls. St. Peters. St. Mark's cathedrals, Al ham bras and Sydenham palaces in numerable. I know it depends much on our own condition what impression these living meteors of snow make. I shall not forget two rough and un preienumg woou cuts wnien i saw in my boyhood side by side: one picture of a prosperous farm house with all signs of comfort, nnd a lad warmly clothed looking out of the door upon the first Hurry of snow, and his mind no doubt filled with the sound of jing ling sleigh bells, and the frolic with playfellows in the deep banks, and he clapping his hands and shouting, "It snows! It snows!" The other sketch was of a boy, haggard and hollow eyed with hunger, looking from the broken door of a wretched home, and seeing in the falling (lakes prophecy of more cold and less bread and greater privation, wringing Lis hands and with tears rolling down bis wan cheeks, cry ing: "Oil, my God! It snows! I snows!" Out of the abundance that characterizes most of our hemes may there go speedy relief to all whom this whiter finds in want and exposure! THE tNFIXITK IN INFIMTKSl.MALS. And now I propose, for your spiritual and everlasting profit, if you will ac cept my guidance, to take you through some of these wonders of crystalliza tion. Antl notice first God in the littles. You may take alpenstock and cross the Mer de Glace, the sea of ice, and as cend Mont Blanc, which rises into the clouds like a pillar of the great white throne; or with arctic explorers ascend the mountains around the north pole, and see glaciers a thousand feet high grinding against glaciers three thou sand feet high. But I will take you on a leu pretentious journey, and show you God in the snowflake. Thero is room enough between its pillars for the groat Jehovah to stand. In that one frozen drop on the tip of your finger you may find the throne room of the Almighty. I take up the snow In my hand arid see tho coursers of celestial dominion pawing these crystal pavements. The telescope is grand, but I must confess that I am quite as much interested in the micro scope. Tho one reveals the universe above us, tho other just as great a uni verse beneath us. But the telescope overwhelms me, while the microscope comforts me. What you want and I want especially is a God in littles. If We were seraphic or archaiigchc in our t.f s! y OoJ weak, I are utuuivs wp youi-.i v.x:st tj sl ::.: in the great: buz :iall, short lived vo,j ...ml want to ihid itnl i ;; i;;gcs. When I see the Maker of the universe giving himself to the architecture of a snowllake. and making its shafts, its domes, its curves, its walls, its irradia tions so perfect. I conclude he will look after our insignificant affairs. And if v,e are of more value than a sparrow most certainly we are of more value than an inanimate snowll;iko. So the Bible would chiefly impress us with God in the littles. It decs not say, "Consider the clouds," but it says, "Consider the lilies." It does not say. "Behold the tempests!" but "Beheld the fowls!" and it applauds a cup of cold water and the widow's two mites, and says the hairs of your head are all numbered. Do not fear, therefore, that you are going to be lost in the crowd. Do not think that because you estimate your self as only one snowflake among a three days' January snow storm that you will be forgotten. The birth and death of a drop of chilled vapor is as scrtainly regarded by the Lord as the creation and demolition of a planet. Nothing is big to God arid nothing is small. What makes the honey in dustries of South Carolina such a source of livelihood and wealth? It is because God teaches the ladybug to make an opening i:i the rind of the apricot for the bee who cannot otherwise get at the juices of the fruit. So God sends the ladybug idiead to prepare the way for the honeybee. lie teaches the nnt to bite each grain of corn thnt she puts in the ground for winter food in order tiiat it may not tr.ke root and so ruin the little granary. He 'tenches the aven in dry wojaiu to. throw pebblc- into a hollow trrff fhaTUie water far down and out of reach may come up within the roach of tho bird's beak. What a comfort, that he is a God in littles! The emperor of all the Russias in olden time was looking at a map that spread before him his vast dominions. an he could not find Great Britain on tne map, and be called in his secretary and said, "Where is Great Britain that I hear so much about?" "It is under your thumb," said the secretary. and the emperor raised his hand from the map and saw the country he was looking for. And it is high time that we find this mighty realm of God close by and under our own little finger. To drop you out of his memory would be to resign his omniscience. To refuse you his protection would be to abdi cate his omnipotence. AVhen you toll me that ho is the God of Jupiter, and the God of Mercury, and the God of Saturn you tell me something so vast that I cannot comprehend it. But if diers feels on his cheek a snowflake, and then there is a multiplication of these wu.try mcAsiges, and soon tho plumes of the ollicers are decked with another style of plume, and then all tho skies let loose'upon tho warriors a hurricane of snow, antl the march becomes diffi cult, and the horses find it hard to pull iue fcuppiy rrain, antl the men begin to fall under the fatigue, and many not able to take another step lie down in tho drifts never to rise, and the cavalry horses stumble and fall, and one thou sand of the army fall, and ten thou sand perish, and twenty thousand go down, and fifty thousand and a hun dred thousand and a hundred nnd twenty thousand and a hundred and thirty-two thousand die, and the victor of Jena and bridge of Lodi and Kylau and Austcrlitz, where three great armies, commanded by three emperors, surrendered to him. now himself sur renders to the snowllakcs. Historians do not seem to recognize that tho tide in that man's life turned from December tho lGth, ISO!), when he banished by hideous divorce his wife Josephine from the palace and so challenged the Almighty, and tho Lord charged upon him from the fortresses of tho sky with ammunition of crystal. Snowed under! Billions, trillions, quad rillions, quintillions of flakes did the work. And what a suggestion of ac cumulative power, and what a rebuke to all of us who get discouraged be cause we cannot do much, and there fore do nothing. "Oh," says some one, "1 would like to stop the forces of sin and crime that are marching for the conquest of the you tell me ho is the God of the snow- flake you tell me something I can hold and measure and realize. Thus the smallest snowllake contains a jewel case of comfort. Here is an opal, an amethyst, a diamond. Here is one ef the treasures of the snow. Take it for your present and everlasting comfort. TIIE AWFUL F011CES OF NATUKK. Behold, also, in the snow the treas ure ot accumulated power. During a snowstorm let an apothecary accus tomed to weigh most delicate quanti ties hold his weighing scales out of the window, and let one flake fall on the surface of the scales and it will not even make it tremble. When you want to express extreme trivialitv of wciuM you say, i.igut as a leatner, out a snowllake is much lighter. It is just twenty-four times lighter than water. And yet the accumulation of these flakes broke down a few days ago in sight of my house six telegraph poles, made helpless police and fire depart ments and halted rail trains with two thundering locomotives. AVe have already learned so much of the pciwr -of . -Ptff " j int we have beeome caretul how we touch the elec tric wire, and in many a caso a touch lias been death. But, a few days ago. tho snow put its hand on most of these wires and tore them down as if they were cobwebs. Tho snow said: "You seem afraid of the thunderbolt ; I will catch it and hurl it to the cround. Your boasted electric lights adorning your cities with bubbles of fire I will put out as easily as your ancestors snuffed out a tallow candle." The snow put its finger on the lip of our cities that were talking with each other, and they went into silence, uttering not a word. The snow mightier than the lightning In March, 188S, the snow stopped merica. It said to Brooklyn, "Stay home!" to New York, "Stay home!" to-- Philadelphia, "Stay home!" to AVashington, "Stay home!" to Rich . .1 ttdi 1. , ... muuu, oiay uomer it put into a white srpulcher most of this nation. Commerce, whose wheels never stopped before, stopped then. AAThat wa3 the matter? Power of" accumulated snow flakes. On the toj) of the Apennines one flake falls, and others fall, and they pile up, and they make a mount ain of fleece on the top of a mountain of rock, until one day b. gust of wind, or even tho voice of a mountaineer. sets the frozen vapors into action, and by awful descent they sweep every thing in their course trees, rocks, vil lagesas when, in 1S27. tho town of Briel in A'alais was buried, and in 1624. in Switzerland, three hundred soldiers were intombed. These avalanches were made up of single snowflakes. AVhat tragedies of tho snow have been witnessed by the monks of St. Bernard, who for ages have with the dogs been busy in extricating bewil dered and overwhelmed travellers in Alpine storms, tho dogs with blanket fastened to their backs and flasks of spirits fastened to their neck to resus citate the helpless travelers, one of these dogs decorated with a medal for having saved the lives of twenty-two persons, the bravo beast himself slain of tho snow onttint dav when aeconi panying a Piedmontese courier on the way to his anxious honsehold down the mountain, tho wife arifl children of the neamontese courier coming up the mountain in search of him, an ava- lancne covered all under pyramids higher than those under which the Egyptian monarchs sleen their sleen of ii. - . - - uie ages i Wl.nt nr. 1 i- . . . na, .1,1 uiu.-Mi iiuion or tno traireflies of tho snow is found in that scene be f n-fii 1 1 1 i i ...... . . i , 1 1 l ebinary in Scotland, where Ronald Cameron comes forth to l.rm.r t i.;a lathers house his rnnsni vi-, r. - . lull. .,1 1 11 Donald for the celebration of n birth. day, and tho calm day turns into a iiurneane oi white fury that leaves Konald and Flora as death to be re suscitatcu by the shepherds ! What an exciting struggle had Bayard Tavlor among tne wintry Apennines! SNOW OKCIDKD TIITf nt.-cTiv-rra 1 EUROPE. in tne winter of 1S12. bv a similar lorce, tne .destiny of Europe was de- lhe l-reneh nnnv marched un toward Moscow five hundred thousand men. AVhat can resist them? Not bayonets, but the dumb elemt nts over whelm that host. Nanoleon retreats from Moscow with about two hundred thousand men, a mighty nucleus for another campaign after hn n-.tu b.w.i.-1 Paris. The morning of Oct. 10 when they start for home, is bright and beautiful. The nir is tonic - nnd id- though this Russian camnaign has been a failure Napoleon will try again in some other direction with his host of brave surviving Frenchmen. But a cloud comes on the skv. and the air gets chill and one of tho sol- OF nations: but I am nobody. I ha neither wealth nor eloquence nor social power. AVhat can I do?" My brother, now mucii :o you wcign as nmcii as a snowllake t "Oh, yes." Then do your share. It is an aggregation of small influences tnat will yet put this lost world back into the bosom of a pardoning God. Alas! that there are so many men and women who will not use tho one talent because they have not ten, and will not give a penny be cause they cannot give a dollar, and will not speak as wull as they can be cause they ro not eloquent, and will not bo a snowllake because they cannot bo an avalanche. In earthly wars the generals get about all the credit, but in the war for God and righteousness and heaven all tho private soldiers will get crowns of victory Unfailin AVhen we reach heaven by ihe grace of God mav we all arrive there ! I do not think we will be able to begin the new song right away, because of the surprise wo shall feel at the compara tive rewards given. As we are b'cin conducted along the street to our celes tial residence we will begin to ask where live some of those who were mighty on eartii. AAre will ask, "Is So-and-so here?" and the answer will be: "Yes, I think be is in the city, but wo don't hear much of him; be was good and he got in, but ho tot)!: most of his pay in earthly applause; he had enough grace to get through tho gate, but just where he lives I know not. He squeezed through somehow, although I think the gates took t he skirts of his garments. 1 think ho lives in one of those back aicats in nnnof the nlainer residences." NOXH IS TOO WEAK TO SERVE GOD. Then we shall see a palace, the door steps of gold, and the windows of ag ate, and the tower like the sun for brilliance, and chariots before tho door, and people who look like princes and princesses going up and down the steps, and we shall say, "AVhat one of the hierarehs lives here? That must be the residence of a Paul or a Milton, or some one whose name resounds through all the planet from which we have just ascended." "No, no," says our celestial urageman," "that is the resi dence of a soul whom you never heard of. AVhen she gave a charity i her left hand knew not what her right hand did. She was mighty in secret prayer, and no one but God and her own soul know it. She- had more trouble than anybody in all the land where she lived and without complain ing she bore it, and though her talents were never great, what she had was all consecrated to God and helping others. and the Lord is making up for her earthly privation by especial raptures here, and the King of this country had that place built especially for her. "The walls began to go up when her troubles and privations and consecra tion began on earth, and it so hap pened what a heavenly coincidence that tho last stroke of the trowel of amethyst on those walls was given the hour she entered heaven. You know nothing of her. On earth her name was only once in the newspapers, and that among the column of tho dead out sue is mighty up here. There she comes now, out of her palace grounds. in her chariot behind those two white horses, for a rido on the banks of the river that flows from under the throne of God. Let mo see. Did you not have in your world below an old classic which says something about 'these are they who came out of great tribula tion, and they shall reign forever and ever T As we pass up the street I find a good many on foot, aud I sav to the drago man, "AVho are these?" And when their name is announced I recognize that some of them were on earth great poets and great orators and great mer chants and great warriors, and when I express my surprise about their go ing afoot, the dragoman says, "In this country people are rewarded not ac cording to the number of their earthly talents, but according to the use they made of what they had." And then thought, to myself. "AVhy, that theory would make a snowllake that falls cheerfully an 1 in the right place, and does all the work assigned it. as honor able as a whole Mont Blanc of snow flakes." "Yes, yes," says the celestial drago man. "Many of those pearls that you find on tho foreheads of the righteous, and many of the gems in the jewel case of prince and princess, aro only the petrified snowflakes of earthly tem pest, for God does not forget the prom ise made in regard to them, "They shall bo mine, said tho Lord of hosts, in tho day when I make up my jew els.'" Accumulated power! All the prayers and charities anil kindnesses and talents of all the good concentered and compacted will be the world's evangelization. This thought of the aggregation of the many smalls into that one mighty is another treasure of tho Know. tiik mixist;:y of sorrow. Another treasure of the snow is the suggestion of the usefulness of sorrow. Absence of snow last winter made all nations sick. That snowless winter has not yet ended its disasters. AVithin a few weeks it put tens of thousands into the grave and left others in homes and hospitals gradually to go down. Called by a trivial name, the Russian "grip," it was an international plague. Plenty of snow means publio health. There is no medicine that so soon cures the world's malarias as these white pellets that the clouds administer. Pellets small enough to bo homeopathic, but in such large doses as to bo allopathic, and melting soon enough to be hydro pathic. Like a sponge, every flake ab sorbs unhealthy gases. The tables of mortality in New Y'ork 'and Brooklyn immediately lessened when the snows of last December began to fall. The snow is one of the grandest and best oi tho world, a doctors. Yes, it is necessary for the lands' productiveness. Great snows in win ter are generally followed by great har vests next summer. Scientific analysis has shown that snow contains a larger percentage of ammonia than the rafn antl hence iti greater power of enrich ment. And besides that, it is a white bhuiket t j keep the earth warm. A examination of snow in Siberia showed that it was a hundred degree warmer under tho snow than above the snow. Alpine plants perished in the mild win tcr of England for lack of enough snow to keep them warm. Snow strikes back the rich gases which otherwise would cscapa in the air and y, lost, Thank God for the nows, antl may those of February be as plentiful cs those of December and January hav been, high and deep and wide and e. nching; then the harvests next Juiy will embroider with gold this entire American continent. But who wiih any analogical faculty can notice that out of such chill as the snow comes th wheat, without realizing that chilling sorrows produce harvests of grace The strongest Christians, without any exception, are those who were, by be reavements or sickness or poverty or persecution, or all of them together, snowed under, and again and again snowed under. Tiiese snow storms of trouble ! They kill the malarias of tho soul. They drive us out of worldly dependence to God. Call the roll of all tho eminently pious of all the ages and you will find them tho sons and daughters of sorrow. The Maronites say that one charac teristic of tho cedar troo is that when the air is full of snow, and it begins to descend, the tree lifts its branches in a way better to receive the snow and bear up under it; and I know by much observation that tho grandest cedars of Christian character lift higher thei branches toward God when the snows of trouble are coming. Lord Nelson's coflin was made out of the masts of L'Orient, in which he had fought so bravely, and your throne in heaven suffering child of God, will be built out of conquered earthly disasters. AVhat gave John Eunyan such a wondrous dream of the celestial city? ine Bedford penitentiary. AVhat gave Richard Baxter such power to tell of the "Saints' Everlasting Rest," and to give his immortal "Call to the Uncon verted ?" Physical disease which racked every nerve of Ins body. AVhat made George AVhitefield so mighty in saving souls, bringing ten thousand to God when others brought a hundred? Per secution that caricatured and assailed him all up and down England, and dead vermin thrown in bis face when ho was preaching. AVhat mellowed and glorified WUbor- force s Christian cliaracter? A finan cial misfortune that led him to write, 1 know not why my life is spared so long except it be to show that a man can be as happy without a fortune as with one." AVliat gave John Milton such keen spiritual eyesight that he could seotho battle of the angels? extinguishment of physical eyesight. What is the highest observatory for studying the stars of hope and faith and spiritual promise? The believer's sick bed. AVhat proclaims the richest and most golden harvests that wave on all the hills of heavenly rapture? The snovs, the deep snows, tho awful snows of earthly calamity. And that comforting thought is one of the treas ures of the snow. MADE WHITE LIKE THE STOW. Another treasure of tha snow is the suggestion that this mantle covering tne eartii is like the soul after it is for given. "Wash me," said tho Psalmist, and I shall be whiter than snow." My dear friend Gasherio De AVitt went over to Geneva, Switzerland, for the recovery of his health, but the Lord had something better for him than earthly recovery. Little did I think when I bade him good-by. one lovely afternoon on tho other side of the sea to return to America, that we would not meet again till we meet in heaven. As he lay one Sabbath morning on his dying pillow in Switzerland, the window open, he was looking out upon Mont Blanc. The air was clear. That great mountain stood in its robe of snow, glittering in tho morning light. and my friend said to his wife: "Jennie, do you know what that snow on Mont Blanc makes me think of ? It makes me think that the righteousness of Christ and tho pardon of God cover all the sins and imperfections of my liTe as that snow covers up that mount ain, for the promise is that though our sins be as scarlet they shall bo as white as snow." AVas not that glorious I I do not care who you aro or where you are, you need as much as I do that cleansing which made Gasherie De AVitt good while ho lived and glorious when ho died. Do not take it as the tenet of an obsolete theology that our nature is corrupt. AVe must bo changed, We must bo made over again. The ancients thought that snow water had especial power to wash out deep stains. AH other water might fail, but melted snow would make them clean AVell, Job had j;reat admiration for snow, but ho declares in substance that if he should wash Ins soul in melted snow lie would still be covered with mud like a man down in a ditch (Job be, 30). "If I wash myself in snow water, and make my hands never so clean, yet shalt thou plunge mo in the ditch and mine own clothes shall abhor mo." AVe must be washed in the foun tain of God's mercy before we can be whiter than snow. "AVithout holiness no man shall see the Lord." Oh, for the cleansing power! If there be in this audience one man or woman whoso thoughts have al ways been right, and whoso wonls al ways right, and whose actions always right, let such a one rise, or if already otandmg lift the right hand. Not one! All we, like sliep, have gone astray. unciea:i. untivas! And vet may be mai.. whiter than snow; whiter than that which t.n a cold winter's morning. after a ni ;lit of storm, clotnes the tree from bott:;:;i f tnmk to top of highest branch; whiter thun that which this hour makes the Adirondacks, and the bierra icvndasand Mount Washington neignts of pomp and splendor fit to cn throne an arc hange!. THIS IS TIIK WAY; WALK IK IN IT." In the time of Graham, the essayist. in one mountain distrk:t of Scotland an average of ten shepherds perished every winter in the snow drifts, and so he proposed that at tho distance of every niilo a polo fifteen feet high and with two cross pieces I mi erected show ing tho points of tho compass, and a Dell Hung at tho top, so that every uruuiu wouiu ring it, antl so the Jot one on the mountains would hear tin sound antl take the direction given by this pole wiili tho cross pieces and get siueiy Home. Whether that projwsod plan was adopted or not I do not know, but I declare to all you who aro hi the heavy and blinding drifts of sin antl sorrow that thero la a cross near by that can direct you to home and peace and God; and hear you not the ringing of tho gospel bell hanging to that cross, saying, "This Is tho way; walk ye in it?" No wonder that the sacred poet put tho Psalmist's thought into rhythm with that rhiirim7 i . .. " cnorus wo nave so oiten sung : Dear Jesus. I long to be perfectly whole; I want thee forever to live In my soul. Hreak down every idol, cast down every foci Now waau me, and I uhall be whiter tuna snow! ' Whiter than enow! yea, whiter than snow! Now wash ine, nt I ahaK h whiter than enow! of Get that prayer answered, and wo :n i. ! ,w .r,1tr for earth, but for Will UU l-t - --- i nvnrvHliniT 18 BO ine iieaven ...i.;t. lw.nns vtrvthing is Purc You know that tho redeemed in that i.,r,.l nnr rolsthat arc white, anu me conouerors in that land rido horses that r white, antl John in vision says Christ, "his head an.l his hairs were white," and tho throne on which he sit is a Great AVI.Ho Throne. By tho pardoning antl sanctifying grace God, may wo all at last stand ai that radiance ! Ten tlitm:Jiud times ten thouBand, In KlitteriufT armor briRht. Tho ariniis of tho livius Ood ThroDK up the steeps of litfhL "Tis finished, all U nnihhed. Their licbt wilh death and sin; Throw open wide the Roldca fate And let the conquerors in. HARD WICK. The fiociuble thiH week was at Mr. AIono Porter's. A plenitant time whs had by the party at George W. lintlgman s Tummy evening. Severn! of the comnnlts of Kllsworth post attended the annual enrampment nt Hut lington last week nnd report a good meeting. The board of Civil Authority met nt town clerk's office Friday, Ftbuary .and Tuesday Fehiuary 11. Taxes were abutu amount ii g to about f 200. Martin Goodno lins moved into the second storv tenement in A. C. Hooker s new house, Mrs. Jackson is to occupy the tenement in the lirst story. Every one wants to attend the village mteting next Saturday evening, at 7 o clock. The villuge wants to do what is lor the best in regard to the water question. There has been more drunkenness ob served heie the Inst six weeks than for two years before, and some of our people begin to think that it ought to be sen to. 1 here nre one or two places that come near enough to nuisance to lrtive the authorities close them. Will they see to it so near to town meeting. There are several nuisances in the village that ought to be ulmtcd, nnd the question is who has the power to do it. One is the rum nuisance, and it is getting altogether too tnnch to stand. It is reported that one granite shop hail to shut tlown one day last week on account of most of the help not being in condition to work. U. V. M. Notes. Hoyt, Mackny, Noyce, Tollim and Toting are all sufft ring with the measles. Lyman Alltn has lieen elected second engin eer of the A. I'. Spear Fire rompuny. Prine. the Harvard outfitter, was nt the college Tuesday with a free line of tennis antl buse ball goods. Remember the concert to le iriven nt Morrisville this wt-ek Friday evening bv the Glie and Iiunjo Clubs. It will pay you to attend it. The Glee and Banjo Clubs have made the following dates for concerts to be given in the near future. In Morrisville. the lath; Mid dlebury. the Kith; Brandon, the 17th; Montpelier, the 2(ith ; Bnrre, the 27th. At a College meetimr held Saturday morn ing the constitution of the Cynic was amended. In the future this publication will have ten editions instead of nine as have tofore. This extra editon will be chosen front the Agriculteral department. Probata Court Lamoille District. The following business was transac ted at the Probate Court in Hyde Park during the week ending Feb, 7.1891: Feb. 2 Betsey Russ' Kstnte. Mnrrutnirn : inventory oi appraiser s returned. feD. 4 Mary J. Vt libur'a fcstate, Water He; Commissioners return their Retiort. Samuel B. Clurk's Kstate, Morristown; Li cense grim I en to Aduiiuistrnt.or to sell i.r. sonal Estate. Mflini'a A. Bailev's Kstate. Hyde park : Administrator asks leuve tn wi. tie his account, and makes application for uisirmuiion oi tne r.state; relerred for ex amination to March 4th, 1N!2. Feb. 5 Edwin Richmond's Kstate, Morris town; Administrator asks for License to sell part of the Reul Estate; referred to Feb. nin, iBDi, at ten o clock a. m. Mary K. Brown's Estate. Stowe: Commissioners lie. port returned. Joel U. Leach's Estate. Mor ristown; Administrator returns an Inven tory. Feb. 6 Kate and Ellevette M. Fletcher. Minors. Belvidere: AiiL-nntnn M rurn.nt Guar., returns an Inventory. Culistn New! ity'a Estate. Morristown: A their Inventory. b. 7 Amos Dwinell ' Estate. Stowe; Ad ministrator's account settled. Warren Hill's Estate, Eden; Appointment of Edwin C. White, Administrator with the will nn.,.l nd James Atell and Elbridire H. Stone" commissioners. F. R. Weston's Estate, Cam iTiuice, iiumr. returns an inventory. probato Notice .. ... .i. ....... tii-c the I'robntef'imrt for the rntll furt! cr n y J ,,,, fc, , .,,., I",rl:' .."llv.b ' "J." . Monday m.'l Tnm-Mlsy to VI M.. Mid from I '" Estate of Henry P. Parker. COMMISSIO-tKBS' NOT1I K. The undersign""". Having i-rn .i'"-u y lino ' Cm". ..'' "y'V" """" and id At 1 ' hil... "' demand.. .rf all p.-ri.. ILilnsf "1 "estate of Henry I 'arkj-r. Ile .f 5 ,, aai,l district, deceased and all claim. Txh I "d II dlse' thereto, hereby K.ve ce that 1 will met for th purposes iif.-resald i'.'".'....!. i n eol lhe late l.el.ry I', 'ark. r In ol mhii ii aim J.si tiav oVI.x-k a. in. until 4 . ... ....... eMcli ol sani iih.s, i.'i tn vi...i....it he .Id day of July next Irol.i i "c"r !.. '"ii.- .-.1st ib.y of .l.ni.sry. A. 1 Is "he time limited by ssld Court for said creditors "u, present Ihclr cla to us for rx- animation snd allowance. A. U. 1111. UUKLh.s K. r 111 hit. , , Coiiimlssluuers. 15 Estate of Melinda A Bailey. KOTIt'K OK Br.TTLr.Mr.NT. ..... f Vermont. District of Lamoille. n.-m " . . ft ... I . I lYobate CtH.rt. held l Hyde -rk. In said Id.t.. i'Hancy Melu tli A. liallcy. late of Hyde Ka.k. in .aid dlst. deceased, a-ks leave to present his admin- a..f'r lor examination m... ..--. r-n .7, i....ti and makes application lor a tiet-rec . . umiriou t loll and part. Ion of the estate of said deceased. W ler". im It Is ordered by -aid Court fat ...Id ' ' ' . u..,.iii.utbin m rftVrrw.l Ihi raVimi tVT be eid at the 1'robate um.-e In sal w'l 'ark. on the 4th day of March A 1) isiil. at 10 o'clock a. in.. f"r harliiif and decision thereon: And. It Is further ordered, that notice hereof be given to all persona In .rested therein, by publication of the sane tl ree weeks successively In lhe .Nyws ai C 11KN a newspaper piiniisn-.i itfc.ii.ni.fiiin ni'd Hyde Park, previous to said time apM tiled f r bearing, that they may appar at said time si ll Place, and show cause, il any nicy may have, why said account should Hot be allowed and such decree made. Hy the t.urt Attest. ,j ' w. 11. II. KKNFIKLI. Judee. Estate of Edwin Richmond. LICENSK TO SKIX. State of Vermont. I.amnllle District, is. In p ..I-r.mrt. lio i en at Hyde raiK. in ami lor said District, oil the fill, day of Feb.. A. D. !:!. A B. riiuilh. ndiiilnistiator on the estate of Fdwiu Richmond, lale of Morristown. In aalu d'ist . deceased, makes application lo.nl. t Court lor license to sell a part o lhe real e.UU) ol said deceased, to wit : the farm of M acres, slfiiat-d In the town of Klinore. In said district, rei. resent ing that tne sale thereof is neees.Nrv lor lhe ir mu'it of the ileitis due from said d"evased, and the rhsraes of administration : Whcr.'iiMin, It I ordered by said Court, that said spoil. ..Ii .n be referred to a session thereof, to he h.-ld at the I'robnte HlBce In said Hyde I'ark, on Hie 4Mb day of February. A. D. !', nt ten o'cl.M'k ni., lor riciirinir rimi tier nn.ii in-i-.n. And, it is further ortlere.1, that all M-rson interested lie notified hereof by puhllea tion of noiiee of said aiinlleat.nn and or.ler thereon, three weeks successively In the Ntwi AND- ClTIZKW, printed at Morrisville ami llyile I'ark before said lime of hearing, that Ibey may appears! said Imiu aud place, ami II tlicy see cause object thereto. liy ine i.oun. ltiesi, IS W. II. 11. KKNFIKI.D. Judge. When fragile woman siirha. .w.i, r The ehurms that quickly fails away, What power, the bloom of health restoring, lun check the Droiri-eas i.r.l The only aid that's worth attention, For pains nnd ills of such description, Thousands of women gladly mention m r uvonte j-reseription. The price of this royal remedv. I)r I'iun.'. avorite Prescription, is but. nna dnlln. Specific for all those chronic ailment and weaknesses peculiar to women Ti, medicine for such muludies. sold by drug gists, under a positive guarantee Irom the manufacturers, that it will irive ..if i-fu..t i.. or money refunded. See guarantee on bottle niU.er in rge Dottles 1. Mix for S3. Estate of Joel B. Leach. wuticr or SKTTi.Kwrnr. State of Vermont, District of I.ainol le. In Probate Court, held at Hyde I'aik. Hi said Dial.. on the "Mh day of Jaiiuni y. A. D. l 'l. Geo. M. rowers. Administrator "I Iherslatenl Joel il. Leach, Isle of Morristown In said Ids. trict decrsscd, nsks leave lo present Ills sdinln- slralicn account for examination and allowsi ce and makes application for a decree ol dlstrtl u Hon and part 1 1 ion of the enlnleof said defeased. Whereupon It Is orocroi ly sjihl I ourt, that said account ami said nppl.ealion he reieirr.i to a session thereof, to be held st the 1'rohsle llllre in said Hyde I'ark, on the LT.ih dsy of February A. D. IMtl, at ten o'clock a. m., for hearing snd declMon thereon: And II Is iirther ordered, thnt notice hereof lie men tn all persons lnteretud, by publication of the same three weeks successively tn the News and Cltiien, a newspspcr publlahed st Morrisville snd Hvtle I'ark, pre loin ft ssld lime spoli.tel for hesrlng, that Ihey nisy pcar at wild time and place, and show cause, il any tlicy nisy hare, why said account .hoiil.l not' be sllowrd and such decree noi.le. Ilr the ort Alir.l, 14 W. II. II. KKNHU.n, Jinlite Estate of Jesse Jones. NOTICE Or ItmtllKKT. State of Vermont, District of t.moiiie, .In Frohute Court. Iiei.i at H wle I'ark. In said Dlst., on the 24th day of January, a. l. I:i. ( lias. M. Sir, 'Hit. Administrator of the estate of Jesse Jones, late of Hyde park. In said District, deceased, asks leave u present hi Admin istration account for examination and al lowance aud makes ap. Ileal n for a tie. rree of distribution and paitillon of the estate of saltl decerned. Whereupon It It ordered by ssld Court, that said act nt and ssld application Iw referred to a session thereof, to be held at the Probate office In said Hyde Park, on the 2:ird day of Feluiiarv. A. I. i'm1. at one o'clock p. m., for hearing antl de cision thereon: And, it is furlher ordered that notice hereof be given to al persons interested, by publication of the same three weeks successively In the S:wa A so ClT fK.f "siaier published at Moirl.Tiile snd Hyde Park, previous to ssid time appointed lor hearing, that they may appear at said time aud place, and show cause, if any they may have, why said account should not he allowed and such decree made. iv the Court Attest W W. II. H. KK.N Fi ELD, Judge. Estate of David C. Camp. , NOTICE OF RKTTLtMRNT. State of Vermont, District of Lamoille. In ITobate Court, heitt at Hyde I'ark. In said le iird day til January, A. D. lst.t. I lllllip K. (ileed. Admllil-tratnrnV , mmt of the es ate of David O. ( amp. late of htowe. in said District, (.eceased, presents his ad ni lustration account for examination and allowance and makes application r m decree of distribution and partition of the estate of said deceased. Whereupon. It Is IT, ,'ire'l.,l'y ?H"1 ''"'"V""-"ll accountant! said apr. Ication lie referred toascssion thereof, to be b- "w " OHlce ,ia Hyde I'aik. on (lie IStll tlav of felirnurv A li i... at ten o'clock a. m., for hearing aiid'dec'is! Ion thereon: All''. It is fnril I Mr flf-.lue-as.il SI.- tm hnra.,f ..I........ n . ' w go nnti, ...in .. loan persona interested. I r publication f the same three weeks successly. . y In the News and Citizen, a ne,,,am-r put. llshetl at Morr svil e and liv.b. i...,i! "r. iis to Mill tltll.. ............I . .1 ... - - i-i . i.ir oearioa. mat lliev may appear at said time an.l t.i.- ....i cause if any they may have, why said account I should not be allowed and such v Vtada Kv th r.uie a .... n. - - s- "un. a iral, . .... . iunn, u i j lir. No moro of this I OWDER Absolutely Puree A ci ram of tartar baking nowdrr. High- i " an in leavening strength. I U. . government rieport, Aug. 17, 1M89. For Sale by C. H. SLOCUM, Moniaville. W V .Ml-. JF r ' '- ' ..n jlJkfc: .'j-;.- ;'f!rf. lnW'Wl"llfejsysa THE -COLCIIESTEK" lUBBEIt CO " ";.r"ThTi. ''- !- H. rubber from slipping off. "a "U Call ft the - Colrtwster 'ADHESIVE COUNTERS " SAUK CO, Burton. rir.Jz.:. n. a' For Sale Bv Chas. Crane Mn, Strong Wood f M Htrng. n.,i p-.i, . i, M. lift, Morrisville. . H. If TOWNE'S Ractet Store! . .. uinD iu uiihk aown pile s mou auv uLUHr HTnrn nvai i.t...e x ! V,",.r,",l"" ewrtciiue mm or '""i suu uuii l cure : il un i irn. t ! i. ... 1 1, a f . . ' r V " - "H" " r.o.r. v " is aoiittta that tlie price that was ever brought into rnorp Johnson. you Don't take our word for it trv It an.l u will endorse our opinion! opinion. ClUldrea'i Shcoa at Cat. J. E. TOWNE, Johnson, Vt. era pes. Titfs P Thecljapcptir uy, urluk o IS respoeuroln Ceeoht. Celds. tr.fl-.. . ..... PJLES, HUMORST mArihKklitft ltlJ2iriaM a FOWLE-S PILE end MUMOrTwRiL ETOOItATOR1, Malarial Regions Try Them Fairly 4T v s,MK rMlllfi. MAPI r SORGHUiVl, l .1111- L-J V -VI WL.ll, - '7,.i I FRUIT C.Tirr A JELLIES. W mm SOLD sii.ii., .,,i, h;.n.J Ti "- ISM ()., l ' '""'."" ''" THE 0, V OHW a EVEBYWHEHE. "UltS.NO. V. ANU HLiON. OHIO.