Newspaper Page Text
News and Citizen.
MORRIS VI LLE and HYDE PARK,
Thursday, July 30, 1891.
L. H. LEWIS,
Crop reports from all along the
line are of a most hopeful character.
Present indications are that the year
will be a fruitful one.
If the south does not secure the
Speakership of the next House it will
not be because of a lack of candi
dates.. Crisp of Georgia, Mills of
Texasj and Wilson of West Virginia
are the leading contestants, with a
host of "smaller fry" in the rear of
The Boston Journal, the paper
which Vermontees generally think
the best metropolitan journal ex
tant, announces a change in its gen
eral appearance about September
first. At that time it will be changed
to an eight-page paper and other im
provements made in it. The Jour
nal is bound not only " to keep up
with the procession" in newspaper
improvements, but to take the lead.
The death of Taul Dillingham, re
ferred to elsewhere, removes from our
state one who has long been held in
high regard. In all the positions of
public trust which he was called upon
to fill he faithfully and honor
ably performed the duties, getting
credit to himself and winning the
confidence and esteem of his constit
uents. He was a sturdy son of Ver
mont, and proved by his long life of
public usefulness that he was an
American of the truest type. Teace
to his ashes.
The convict Jabor system, as prac
ticed in the southern states, notably
in Georgia, is a disgrace to the Amer
ican people and a relic of bar
barism which could only be upheld
in regions where the old domineering
tyrannical spirit of the elaveocracy
still exists to a greater or less extent.
It is hardly to be wondered at that
the self-respecting miners of Ten'
nessee have at last risen in rebellion
against being associated with a sys
tem whose enormities might fairly
enlist the pen of a Kennan. Their
forcible resistance may not be justi
fiable, but it certainly commands
Congratulations, on behalf of de
cent men and woman, to Gov. Mer
riam of Minnesota for his firmness in
preventing the brutal prize fight
which was to be held with so much
parade by the Minnesota Athletic
club. The organization claims to be
out twelve thousand dollars by the
closing of its great moral show. If
that is the case it will have learned a
losson worth that amount. Its mem
bers ought to have known better
than to lay out their money in pre
paration to violate the law, and they
had a good understanding sometime
ago that the Governor was not to be
Wherever the statistics of aband
tmed farms are made the subject of
impartial investigation, the results
are usually meagre in comparison
witn the clamor which is raised over
agricultural decadence. The figures
which have been collected, with great
eare and at considerable expense, by
tae iSew Jersey .bureau of (statistics,
ar no exception to the rule. The
total number of farms reported as
Abandoned in the entire state is 313,
Lut this is less than nine-tenths of 1
per cent of the whole number of farms
in the state, and the acreage repre
sented by them is less than 1 per
cent, ot the total improved farm
Jands in the state. Four-filths of the
iownships report no abandoned far me
at all. Many of the farms reported
as abandoned, moreover, are not en
tirely deserted, but are used for pur
poses other than cultivation. Rea
sons are given for the abandonment
of 2G5 farms, and it is instructive to
notice that only 13 are represented as
leing abandoned because of mortages
and only 9 because of taxation, 210
farms are reported as abandoned be
cause of worn-out soil, poor location
or similar cause; and death, igno
rance or poor management is assign
ed as the cause of abandonment in
26 instances. There is nothing in
these statistics which gives support
to the "calamity" orator, nor to the
Alliance theorists, nor to the free
trade newspapers which attribute all
reverses to the tariff. The propor
tion of abandoned farms is small,
and the reasons are perfectly intelli
gible and without significance, save
as they show that thrift and good
judgment are essential in farming as
in any other industry. Boston Jour
nal. Why I am a Protectionist.
I am a protectionist because I am
an American. We should have free
trade among ourselves because we
honor one Hag and are citizens of
a common country. But the man
who builds no houses here, who pays
no taxes here, who does nothing to
contribute to our growth and to our
prosperity; but who lives abroad be
yond the oceans, whence he desires to
bring his products, either tarm or
manufactured, into this great Ameri
can market incompetition with ours
tie snouid pay for the privilege: and
when he has paid for the privilege we
will cover the money into the treasury
of the United States, and with it we
will cancel our obligations and carry
on me coneerns oi government. And
I will do this in the name of patriot
ism and my country because I be
lieve it right. Ex-Congressman Per
Kins of Kansas in American Econo
The Alliance Anaconda.
There is nothing improbable about
tne story irom the west that the dem
uuruLiv pariy ih oemar salivated in
preparation for a grand swallowing
at the i'ener party. It will be a score
of years in 1892, since the democracy
was swallowed by the "Liberal Re
publicans." Therefore, there isnoth
mg new in the process. For obvious
reasons the meal did not Bit welhon
the liberal republican stomach, and
it was hardt6 tell which was the
more uncomfortable the diner or
the dinner. . At any rate the dinner
survived the diner; or, we might say,
the J onah survived the whale. Now.
nie aemocratic Jonah in the west is
looking around for another stomach
strong enough to sit on. for a while
at least; and the Peffer alliance crowd
are reported to be willing. But will
it kill only the diner this time, or the
dinner too? N. Y. Press.
Mrs. Nancy Amsden, mother of
United States Marshel Rollin Ams
den, of Windsor, on July 20 passed
her one hundred and first birthday.
Death of Paul Dillingham.
The venerable ex-Governor Paul
Dillingham died at his home m
Waterbury Monday morning, lie
had been in delicate health for the
past few months and he died literal
ly of old age, having lacked only a
few days of being 92 years old. The
funeral was held on Wednesday af
ternoon at 3 o'clock.
Paul Dillingham, Jr., was born at
SLiutesbury, Mass., Aug. 10, 1799.
In 1805, his parents, with eight chil
dren, moved to a farm in Waterbury,
Vt. When a mere youth, Paul, Jr.,
entered the law office of Dan Carpen
ter, a well known lawyer and once
judge of Washington County. He
was admitted to the Washington
County Bar in 1823. For several
years he devoted his whole time to
the practice of law, and formed a
partnership with his former teacher.
Iu 1833 Mr. Dillingham was elected
representative to the legislature. He
was re-elected five times. From 1835
to 1837 he held the office of state's
attorney, and made an excellent
prosecuting officer. In 1841 he was
a member of the State sena te, and
was re-elected in 1861. In 1843 his
ability was recognized in other parts
of his adopted state, and he was cho
sen a member of congress, and held
his seat until 1847.
After returning from congress Mr.
Dillingham spent most of his time in
his law office until 1862, when he was
still further honored by being given
the office of lieutenant-governor and
president of the state senate. In
1865 he was the republican candi
date for governor and was elected
bv an overwhelming vote.
'He remained in the executive chair
until 1867, when he withdrew from
public, life, having made a record
Kever surpassed by that of any citi
zen of Vermont.
It is readily admitted by all impar
tial critics that Mr. Dillingham has
been the equal of any lawyer this
state has yet produced. Scores of
people have traveled many miles to
hear him make an argument before a
jury. The jury was to him an in
strument " easier to be played upon
than a pipe."
Besides holding political offices,
Mr. Dil'ingham was for many years
president of the Waterbury National
Bank, but resigned the position in
In early life he married Sara Car
penter the eldest daughter of his law
partner. She died in 1831, and her
sister, Julia, next became his wife,
by whom he had seven children, four
sons and three daughters. One of
the sons, Edwin, captain of the 10th
Vermont, was killed in the battle of
the Wilderness, two others, Charles
and Frank are engaged in railroad
business In the far West and one Wil
liam P., a prominent lawyer, who
was governor of the State in 1888-89
was with him when he died. One of
his daughters married Hon. Matt
Carpenter, late United States Senator
from Wisconsin, and Mrs. Carpenter
now lives in Milwaukee.
The deceased was for many years
one of the most active member of
the 11. E. church in Central Vermont
and be contributed liberally of his
means for the support of the Christ
ian object. He acquired a comfort
able competency and was for many
years president of the local bank.
His was a beautiful old age and he j
passed away blessed of all who knew j
Vermont Soldiers' Home.
The annual meeting was held here
Wednesday afternoon. The financial
condition of the -tiome and manage
ment, under the supervision of Major
and Mrs. Coffey, were found to be in
a most satisfactory condition. Sec
retary Proctor was in attendance, and
while'in town was the euest of Gen.
The iollowing members of the boflrd
were present: Hon. lied field Proetor,
Secretary of war, Gen. J. G. McCul
lough of Bennington county, Gen.
Wm. Wells of Chittenden county, Col
Geo. T. Childs of franklin county,
Capt. Frank Kenfield of Lamoille
county. Col. John C. Stearns of Or
ange county, Gen. Horace Ide of
Caledonia county, Col, C. C. Kinsman
of Rutland county, Col, A, S. Tracy
of Addison county, Judge H, Henry
of V mdsor county and (Lol, Julius J
Estey of Windham county.
The resignation of Major A. B, Val
entine as a trustee was laid before the
meeting and accepted. Ozro Meach
am of Brandon was elected to fill the
vacancy. There are now 58 inmates
in the home. Gen. William Averill,
U. S. A., inspector of soldiers' homes
in the United States, made his annual
visit to the home.
The following officers were elected :
President, Hugh Henry of Chester;
secretary, C. C. Kinsman of Rutland ;
treasurer, John C. Stearns of Brad
ford ; financecommittee, Gen. William
Wells of Burlington, Col. Julius Estey
of Brattleboro, Col. G. T. Childs of
St. Albans and Col. A. 8. Tracy of
The hospital building will be ready
for occupancy as a lodging place by
August 15th, and will be finished up
for its purpose as soon thereafter as
Funds for the proposed chapel are
coming in encouragingly, and no
doubt but it will soon be erected on
the home ground. Bennington Ban
ner. The Chairman of the Democratic
Calvin S. Brice, the millionaire who
dodged the payment of taxes at Lima,
Ohio, by swearing that he was a resi
dent of New York, and then bought
his way into the United States Senate
by the shameless use of boodle, de
spite the constitution of Ohio, which
limits the senatorship to residents of
that state, is still chairman of the
Democratic national committee: and
what is even more discouraging there
does not seem to be enough decency
or independence in the editorial rooms
of the Democratic and mugwump
newspapers to demand the resigna
tion of the notorious tax-dodger and
uoouier. Aioany journal.
What do you think of this, Dodge?
Universalist Grove Meeting. A
grove meeting: will beheldatLvndon,
ville on Sunday, August 2, under the
management of Rev. h . Miller. Rev.
Alonzo W. Miner, D. D., of Boston.
1 T 1 iit Tr a r . '
auu itev. w. u. Morrison, of Man
Chester, N. II., will be the speakers
vr. Miner will answer the question,
"Universalism : What is it?" and Mr.
Morrison, "Why am I a Universalist?"
Mr. Miner was at first an associate of
liev. Mosea Ballou in Boston, and
then for over forty years his success
or, who is a leader in the crusade
against rum. As a member nf the
committee of One' Hundred h did
mucn to educate the nennle nn tho
subject of Roman Catholic atnrres-
siveness against the public schools of
iviuHsacnusetts. Kev. V. 11. Morrison,
U. U., aiSO a fine talent nnrl nna nt
the most popular pastors in the city
of Manchester. Rev. Raphael Ben
jamin, M. A., Rabbi of the 13th
Street Jewish Temple. New York.
now spending his vacation at Wil-
oughby Lake, will also lie one nf tho
speaKers. A special train will leave
Newport at 8:40 Sundnv mnrnino.
ttuu xiurton at y:l. Services will
i f . . - r-
commence at 10;30 a.m. and at 2:00
m. Should the weather not, nrnvn
favorable the services will h liohi in
Jay Gould had his train lielrl ii n n r.
Pueblo, Col., the other nicrht. It was
done by road thieves. Imt ,v
j Colorado pests, the grasshoppers.
The New England Marble Dealers'
association met at Rutland July 22
Isaac Pearl, of Sheffield, was re
cently seriously injured by the kick
of a horse.
Mrs. Crawford Ranney, of St. Johns
bury, fractured her ankle very badly
a few days since, by a fall.
Mr. Dana Phillips, of Sheffield, was
recently thrown from a load of hay
and his ankle was broken.
John F. Harris, of Rutland, has re
ceived a patent on his second inven
tion on a street railway tie.
Some sneak thief has of late been
stealing molasses, soap, etc., from
Mrs. J. II. Kinson, of East Richford.
Buck Owen. of Hinesburgh, in a fit
of sonambulism, walked out of a
second story window and was serious
Edward, son of John Gallagher,
was on July 19 seriously burned by
taking fire while he was
playing with matches
Willard Mansfield, of West Wind
sor, was found dead in his bed Satur
day morning, July 18, heart disease
being the cause of death.
Thomas Riley, an employe of the
Vermont marble company, at Center
Rutland, was badly crushed between
two blocks of marble last Thursday.
Mrs. D. G. Spaulding and Mrs. A.
Barrett," of Taftsville were recently
very seriously injured by being
thrown from their carriage while out
Herbert W. Blodgett. of St. Johns
bury, was thrown from a carriage by
his horse running away and one of
his ankles was quite severely
sprained. - ,
A horse owened by Dr. G. B. Bill
iard, of St. Johnsbury, had a leg
broken in a recent runaway, and,
although a valuable animal, it had
to be killed.
Edward Crandall, of Island Pond,
aged 25 years, an employe of the
Old Colony railroad, was thrown be
tween the cars at Boston last Thurs
day and crushed to death.
C. F. Philbrick, employed on the
railroad coal shed at Lyndonville,
cut a gash three inches long in one
foot with his axe, which glanced
while he was hewing a piece of timber.
Frank D. Barton, of Waltham,was
recently seized by one arm by one of
his Kentucky stallions, thrown to
the ground and severely hurt. The
intervention of a stable employee
doubtless saved his life.
The Fox slate mantel company, of
Fair haven, has filed a petition in in
solvency. The company expects to
pay 30 cents on a dollar of its debts
which are mostly due to workmen of
whom some 25 are thrown out of
Jrjj Ward and wile, who were born
in Vermont during the years of the
last century, while the Indians and
bears and wolves were still in large
majority in the State, are preparing
to celebrate their diamond wedding at
their home near New Haven.
The six-year-old son of William
Merrino, of East Richford, narrowly
escaped drowning a few days ago.
He attempted to cross a stream on a
narrow plank, fell off and was swept
away by high water. M. A. Barter,
attracted by the cries of the lad's sis
ter, rescued him.
A barn owned by Frank Berry, of
Sheffield, was struck by lightning,
Monday, July 20, and a Mr. Bruce,
who was in the building was badly
shocked. A lot of hay in a field
owned by Hugh Mitchell was struck
at the same time and burned.
At the annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Vermont and Boston
Telegraph company, at White River
Junction, Wednesday, July 22, the
the directors elected were: Norvin
Green, Thomas T. Eckert, Charles A
Tinker, R. II. Rochester, of New
York ; Thomas Roche and Henrv C.
Sherman of Boston; R. J, Kimball of
west Randolph: George W. Smith
and Henry E. Tinker, of White
River Junction. The directors subse
quently elected Norvin Green, presi
dent ; Thomas T. Eckert and Charles
A. Tinker, executive committee; R
H. Rochester, secretary and treasui
The announcement by theBennincr
ton Banner that Vermont's deserted
farms ore nearly all sold leads the
Brattleboro Phqqix to say that
"it was not gratifying to Vermont
to be told that there were some
hundred's of farms in the Htate that
had been deserted for one reason or
another, with their tillable acres
grown to pastures or woodland, but
it was the statement of the facts that
arousei the public attention and
brought the dawning of a better day
for all Vermont interests. More
over, t'-e publication of these facts
about Vermont showed that just the
same state of things existed in other
INew England states, notable in New
Hampshire and western Massachu
setts, as well as in some middle and
western states, and the result has
been to set the people of all these sec
tions to work to find out the facts
about farming and manufacturins:
interests of tiiejr own states, and to
discover and apply a remedy for
wnaiever muiis or evu exist.
A New Cure for Consumption
The managers of the Rush Hospital
for Consumption, at Twenty-second
and Pine streets, will have construct
ed as soon as sufficient means areob
tained, a hugecabinet, ten feet square
Dy six ieet high, made ot sheet-iron
and perfectly air-tight. This cabinet
with its necessary machinery and ap
paratus, win cost auouc $zuuu and
is intended for the cure of consump
tion when the cases are not too far
advanced. It would be the only one
oi its Kind on tnis continent, the only
oilier one iikp n oeing in tne Jewish
Hospital at Berlin.
The cabinet is the inyention of an
ingenious German nained Dr. Favey
anu js unique jn its construction.
There is a cabinet in Berlin which is
cicul&r in shape and large enough to
contain five or six persons, while the
one to De Duilt here will be square,
and hold not more than three. The
patients are placed in the cabinet,
which is nicely furnished and has two
windows and a door, giving them
sufficient Jight to read by,
Lverypart of the cabinet is then
hermetically sealed, making it abso
lutely air-tight, and through con
. i ...". . i i . . . . . i
uuilb, leiiuing iiilu me interior, ajr
impregnated with carbolic ar id, ni
trogen, oxygen, or creosote, isnumn-
ed by 'special apparatus at high press
ure. There ordinary atmospheric press
ure is about htteen pounds to the
square inch, but when the patients
are seated within the cabinet thev
will be subjected to a pressure of
seventeen pounds, thus forcing the
patient to inhale a great quantity of
this disinfected or purified air. Thev
will remain in the cabinet several
hours. At other times an exhaust
pump will force into the cabinet nir
so intensely vaporized that the pa
tient is in precisely the same atmos
phere that exists on the highest
mountain. These treatments are in
tended to remove the ordinary at
mospheric pressurefrom the body and
increase nutrition so much that the
rapid wasting of tissue that ensues in
consumption will be checked.
In connection with the cabinet a
net work of tubing will belaid through
out tne nouse, penorated at various
points with a number of small holes.
The patient will sit by these pipes
and breathe the medicated or atom.
ized uir forced through them into the
The management has already a
large number of applications from
distant points for admittance into
the wards, but will not be prepared
to receive patients until the first of
October. In the meantime every ef
fort will be made to secure this cabi
net, which it is believed will be the
most successful method of treating
consumpti6n in this country. Phil
August 10 is the day set for Sunol
to attempt to beat the 2:0S of
Maud S., at San Jose, Cat.
Robert Bonner has been such a
lover of speedy trotters that he has
spent more than $600,000 in gratify
ing his tastes in that direction.
Daniel Lambert has one new 2:30
performer, and his three sons, Mo
tion, Thought and Ben Franklin,
have each one.
" Winooski Maid, owned by G.M.De
lauey of Burlington, won the 2:35
race at Lepine park, Montreal, Sat
urday, July 18.
The Bates farm nomination, Nut
monfc, from Derby, won second mon
ey in the 3:2T class at Mystic park,
Boston, recently. ,
Robert Bonner's favorite roadster
is the bay gelding Alfred S., 2:10.
He frequently brings him to Fleet
wood and sends him a merry clip in
The fastest pair of pacers that has
yet appeared belong to Capt. Griffin
of San Francisco, Cal. They went a
half mile in 1:02, first quarter in 3Q
Athens, owned by 0. K. Britell of
Wevbridge, is a very promising four-year-old
dark chestnut stallion by
Motion, lie is showing marked im
provement in his speed.
Hilda and Edmund, two of thepro
duce of Nelson, 2:10, in the stable
of John Haines, the New England
trainer, will probably enter the 2:30
list within a few weeks.
George Cummings of Concord, N
H., has bought of John Ford of Rut
land the three-year-old filly Topsy F.
by Addison Lambert, 2:27, dam by
Gen. Sherman, jr.
The fastest stepper in Trainer
James Golden's hands at Mystic park
are Dr. E. E. Frost's bay gelding
Protection, 2:19. and bay mare Em
ma E., 2:19. He has five others
with record of 2:SQ or better,
William S. Bailey of East Hard
wick has 10 entries at the state
breeders' meeting at White River
Junction. It is expected that Leices
ter, the fastest trotter in the state,
will enter for one of the races.
Edgemark, 2:10, and four of his
colts are at Billings park, White
River Junction, working for speed.
A yearling showed a quarter in 40
seconds one day last week. W. S.
Bailey's string of five horses arrived
several days ago. Vermont's erack
two-year-old, Helen M., 2:28, and an
own sister came with them. Vikin,
2:19, by Belmont, and several other
fast ones are at work here on the
kite track. All experts agree that
the track possesses the ideal soil for
a fast track. About 30 horses are at
work there now.
Activity in Religious Work.
Seventy-five million dollars is con
tributed yearly in the United States
to t he sustenance of theehurch,$31,
000,000 more being given for pur
poses purely religious. Within the
century now drawing to a close 150,
000,000 copies of the bible have been
printed in 226 different languages.
Fifty years ago there were 502 mis
sionary stations in foreign parts ;
there are now 5,705. Fifty years
ago there were G.3 ordained mis
sionaries ; to-day there are G,96
such servants of the Lord. Then
there were but 1,226 other laborers,
and helpers abroad ; now there are
50,552. Philadelphia Times.
Ex-Secretary of State Porter
Seriocsly III. For a year Hon.
Charles W. Porter, of Montpelier, ex
secretary of state for Vermont has
been in very poor health, his physi
cians diagnosing his disease as ma
laria, but how or where he became
infected remains a mj'stery. He
spent some time last winter at Old
I'oint Comfort, V a., but the salubri
ous climate of that region qiq nqt
seem to dq him the antipipated gopd
and he was advjseii to try a spa voy
age to the Shetland Islands. He did
so, having been absent some months.
He is now at New Bodford, Mass.
and tne reports irom him are any
thing but encouraging. He is said
to be critically ill there,
Not a Pauper Country.
The recent census shows that the
ratio of almshouse paupers is now
one to every 857 inhabitants of the
United States. In 1880 it was one
to every 758, showing a very jrrati
fying dimunition within the past ten
years, this too notwithstanding the
fact tnat large numbers of foreigners
are coming to our shores every year,
many ot whom are poor and irno
rant or our industries, and who in
crease the number of those who arp
lije united fotates has a total of
alms-house paupers in 4890 of 73
045. On the first of January of the
present year the United Kingdom of
Great britain and Ireland, with one-
half the population of the United
States, had thirteen times as many
pauper poor, or 37,740,273, or one
to every 5 persons.
there is no other country in the
wide world where the masses of the
people are so well cared for, where
they are so universally happy and
prosperous as in the United States
let in spite of this demonstrated fact
there a re those who would have the
United States discard and trample
down this national policy of protec
tion under which this beniheent re
suit nas oeen readied, and adopt a
iree trade policy instead, which shows
such a harvest ot pauperism in those
conspicuous nations io which it, has
been tried. Fortunately the Ameri
can people can read and think, and
will not deliberately adopt any such
suicidal policy. They are wise
enough to Jearn by the experance of
others without butting their own
brajns out while following the free
The Parnellite defeat in County
Carlow shows that tho Irish people
are not all ready to accept I'arnell's
marriage as a moral or political "re
habilitation, lliere has Deen agreat
deal of sentimental nonsense about
this marringe of l'arnell. The idea
that a man who had betrayed his
friend in the most despicable manner
sunk his own morality to the very
depths, and sacrificed the cause to
which lie professed to be devoted,
couiu enecc iiih "rennniiitauon, ns
it has been nolitely called, by mar
riage, with the associate of his infamy
is talse morally and uanj'erous soci
ally. Parnell must remain a fallen
lender if the morality of the English
people is to bo upheld.
La Gpii'i'E AciAIN During the epidemic of
Lii (iriie last sejisoti Dr. Kings New Dis
covery for consumption, Coughs anil (.'olds,
proved to he tlie hest remedy. Reports from
the many who used it confirm this statement
They were not only quickly relieved, hut the
disease left no had after results. We uskyou
to give this remedy a trjnl ond we guarantee
that you will he satisfied with results, or the
purchase price will lie refunded. It has no
equal in La Grippe, or any Thront.'or Lung
Trouhle. Trial bottles free at Gates Drug
Store. Largo bottles, 50c. ond f 1.00.
The Hanson matter has been put into in
solvency. New potatoes are in murket at 50 cents to
?1 a bushel.
Mrs. George Bailey is visiting friends in
A. Philbrook has commenced work on the
foundation for his new house.
There are rumors of a large deal in real es
tate and in the granite quarries.
, Dr. Hubbell's next appointment for this
place will be Sept. 7 and S. Wait for him
jr. is repon.ee! that .lonn urenan nan som
nm nouse and part of Ins land to A
A full term of the academy beirins Wednes
day, August 2(i, Hnd the prospeet is good for
a large attendance.
The severe rains of the past few days have
iinerlereil with haying. Quite a good many
ol tlie lariners have tinislied.
i ne Sunday school are to have a picnic
Thursday, August 6, and it lias been decided
that it will be held on Bobinson mountain in
The first lot of iron pipe for the new aque
duct is expected this week. Work has begun
on the resivoir and the ditch dug down to the
nam way corner.
Many people in this section will be pleased
to learn that Dr. H. P. Martin the oculist,
whose successful treatment of many difficult
cases here last spring, won for him the last
ing gratitude of those who pronted by his
treatment, will be at the (Jentenniul
House Auuust 3 to remain until Auuust 8t h
Those who have troublesome eyes, or ill-fitted
glasses, should consult him ; for a large num
Per ol people in this section reel the benetit ot
his skill, and are getting comfort and a satis-
inctory use of their eyes, that they hud never
The summer visitors are arriving.
Mrs. Will V right of Newport was in town
Mrs. I4oren S. Wood worth is very ill with
Messrs. Mason and Mark Stone Lave
in Morrisville for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Marsley of Springfield, Mass.,
were at Judge N. t. tloyt s last week.
Mm uelun uais oi iroy nas teen en
gaged to teach in the upper department of
tlie village scliool.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clark of Browning
ton are here on account of the serious illness
of Mrs. Jenmson Bailey.
Large quantities of red raspberries
picked here for shipping. C. A. Gardyne buys
several Hundred polinds eacn day.
Mrs. Perry Hitolnfock and three daughters
of Boston and Miss Wood of Springfield were
the guests of A C. Hitchcock last week.
Grent preparations are being made for the
camp meeting which begins next t nday ev
ening. It is hoped much good will result.
Mr. and Mrs. William Kichardson of Chic
opee, Muss., are spending a few weeks with
their many friends and relatives in their na
Mr. and Mrs. Wright Annis, son and
daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. Will Eaton and
son of O age. Iowa, are at thoir aunt's, Mrs.
w alter iurnia,mi
Renwny & Hendrix have manufactured
about lilOO cheese boxes this summer. Most
of them have been sold to the Barton and
Miss 1,1 va Farm an lias been engaged to
teach in tlie grammar department at Rut
land. V hile we rejoice at her good luck we
snail oe very sorry to miss her Irom town.
Haying is nearly all done. As usual it has
been too dry or too wat all summer to suit
the perennial croaker, nevertheless the crops
are looking first rate, and the hay ripened
earner uiun usual.
Dea C. F. Ranney of Newport, the Orleans
county delegate to the International Christ-
mn .nueavqr convention at Minneapolis, is
expected to civ a report of the meetimr to
the Cong'l Y. P. 8 f. E. Sundav eveninir.
Aug. 10. A large attendance is desired, as
tne report is sure to be interesting.
The Clay Center, Kansas, Times of July 10
has the following particulars of the death of
Joel Hinds :
Saturday evening about five o'clock th
news was Drought into town by tne men
who had charge of a travel train on the
Rock Island that they had run into a buggy
near Broughton and killed a man whose
name was Hinds, his body being thrown on
to a car. where it then was. A telephone
message quickly brought Sheriff Need to the
oepor, ana ne at qnoe recognized the man as
Joel Hinds, a well-known and bighly-respect-
ea mrmer oi union townsnip. The body was
at once removed to Wulpi & Co.'s undertak
ing rooms and the coroner telegraphed for.
On his arrival an inquest was held.
F. F. Hinds, a brother of the deceased, tes
tified that his brother Joel had good eye
sight and hearing lor n man of his age.
The fireman testified that at the time of
the accident the train was backing at the
rate of twelve or fN"teen miles an hour; that
there was a row orox curs on a side-track
which obseurqd tteView of the train from the
The brakeman, gho was riding on the tear
of the train, swore that he saw the anprooch-
iiig icuui alio suuuitMi iu lue uiun to stop,
but he evidently did npt hear him, as he paid
no attention to the train until just aboutthe
time nis buggy struck the railroad. Then
seeming to realize the iminent danger, he
drew up on his lines, but it was too late
1 he car struck his buggy, knocking it out
irom under mm and at t tie same time throw
ing him up high enongh for the car to pass
under. He felt right at the brakeman's feet,
striking on a lot of coal and crushing the
left side ol his skull. He was also injured
the abdomen. Mr. Hinds never regained
consciousness and died ill a few minutes.
The horses escape unhurt and ran home
with tlje nwkyp,ke. The embers qf the fam
ily startpd pack ' tpward Brqughlun, but
sop,n ie.arne.d, fron neigbb,Qrs of the sad af
4'ne funeral oceurred Monduy at 1 p. m.
at; Wnkefield, and was probably the largest
ever held in that village. The stores and
bank closed during the funeral ceremonies as
a mark of respect to the memory of one
they had known so Ions: and favorably.
Joel Hinds was barn in Verrnqnt in 1833.
Vas married in 1857 and wa the father of
Six children, four boys and two girls. Two
of the boys and one dnughter are married.
Herameto Kansas in 1877 and has resided
here sinoe, He was universally respected as
a straigiitiorward and honest man, and in
his death the community loses a good cit
Mary Davis is in St. Albans with a cousin.
There are several cases of whoopinir-couch
Sad ie and Chester Proutv of Swanton are
visiting friends here.
The Mitegatherers will meet with Mrs. Ui
mi , . c-o
i uursuay airernoon, Aug. 0.
Albert Butler of Fairfax attended church in
iMiiguumviue ounuay mpfnmg.
jqmtua Bingham has returned from a visit
ltn friends in Hurlmgton ftnd Hiuesburg.
Mrs. Denel is still absent iu Alburn- carina-
for her mother who is ill, Miss Danel is also
absent from home.
jvev, a, i.rocKei is TuKing a lew weeks va
n it ' i ... - .
cation. His pulpit will be supplied next Sun-
aay uotn at r airtax and ttingbamville.
ODDS AND ENDS.
Two deaf mute sisters in Texas edit a
The cost of taking the census In Ed
inburgh was over 5,000.
Pieces of licorice laid around where
ants run is recommended.
Liaaies in .liexington, Ivy., nave or
ganized an antLslang society.
ii we can make life happy, we may
at all events make it interesting.
ISo coward can get to heaven. The
tree of life is for "him that oyer-
Six million dollars is named as the
value of the estates Myra Clark Games
won after her years of litigation.
The public debt of Philadelphia,
wmcn is $ao,uw,uuu, is larger, per
capita, than the pubho debt of New
A kiss is about tlie only thing you
can steal and at the same time make
the owner richer and happier than she
It is reported that a vein of coal
three miles wide and fifty feet thick has
been discovered in the Flathead coun
try in Montana.
The Manilla hemp plant, which is
very similar to the banana, is found to
thrive best in soil composed of decayed
The shipments of nnthracite coal for
the month of May aggregated 3,'6'id,-
534.17 tons, a gain of 242, 983. 17 tons
over those of same months last year.
PicTt'BKS for Summer Readers. Frank
Leslie's illust rated tiewsnnner f.ir the week
ending August 1st has special attractions for
summer readers. One ol its striking pictures
is entitled "Hack at the Old Farm for the
Nimmer"; another depicts "City Folks at a
Country Church." This number has a page
oi ciiiinii T,er SKercnes in Washington, drawn
by Hamilton; it, also illustrates the visit of
tine Emperor V ilham to London, and has
interesting articles on the Wenther Bureau
and the big trees of California. The leadinir
Hoironai contriuiuion is from the pen of Miss
raary rroctor. Unutt iter of the late It chard
A. Proctor, the eminent astronomer, and has
as its subject, "The Knd oi the World."
Christie Warden May Have Iteen Almj'l
Hanover, N. H., July 27. The authori
ties have received a letter from a women
In Springfield, Mass., which may prove tlie
most important clue thus for obtained in
relation to Almy's previous life and which
promises the most startling developments.
The writer, whose name is withheld for
tlie present for prudential reason, tats
that she has a picture of the mas which
answers entirely all the leading points In
the personal description of Aliny, and
that the man whose picture she has, mur
dered her daughter several years ao.
It need hardly lie added t hat the oflirys
were astounded upon receipt of this letter,
and, although they are entirely unac
quainted with the woman and tlie terrible
charge made, yet they have iirected that
the matter be vigorously investigated. If
the accusation should prove true, it will
anravel the crime, or one of the crimes,
which everyone who knew Almy believed
he was suffering from. His life iu Hano
ver, while an inmate of the AVarden fam
ily, as has already been so well related, de
veloped almost daily, on his part, what
was surely regarded as evidence that he
was a fugitive from justice. The in vesti
gation af the charge made by the writer of
the letter will be awaited by the public
with intensest interest.
TENNESSEE STRIKE ENDED.
Minar's Proposition Accepted by the
lioveruor hikI Troops Return Home.
Kxoxville, Tcnu., July 25. The com
mittee representing the miners presented
the following proportion to Governor
Buchanan, ad it was accepted:
The status quo to bo restored and the guards
Mid convic ts not to lie molested on their return
to tho mines, for we will use all ordinary cau
tion and honorable means to prevent any in
terference with them. Reposing confidence in
our governor, and believing tho general as
sembly when they meet in extra session will
give us the necessary relief from the oppres
sion that now hungs over us, we will endeavor
to conduct ourselves as law-abiding people so
as to maintain the confidence and sympathy
of tho public in the future as well as in the
This ends the trouble in the miuiug dis
tricts. The militia on College hill were
drawn up at dress parade at 6 o'clock last
evening and orders read releasing them
from strict discipline. The orders were
received with tumultous cheering. The
fourteen companies left for their homes
this morning on a special train. The con
victs were removed to Briceville and Coal
Creek this morning. The miners commit
tee accompauied tho guards and convicts
to guarantee protection when the train
arrives in Coal Creek.
MURDER IN THE FIRST DEGREE.
Samnel Alexander Kills James Xesbltt
and Wounds Another Man.
Spiungfield, Mass., July 23. Samuel
Alexander, a weaver in the Dwight mill,
shot and killed James Xesbitt, near the
corner of Cubot and Kxchaiige streets,
Chicopee, firing four shots, three of which
took effect. He also wounded Michael
Markley, who endeavored to capture him.
James Xesbitt, the murdered man, only
arrived in Chicopee Tuesday, coming from
Paterson, N. J. He could not obtain board
Tuesday night and so he stayed with Gra
ham Donnelly and was going to work for
TutUu & Humphrey yesterday. He was
2!) years old, and leaves a widow and child.
At the autopsy of the murdered man it was
found that all four shots had entered the
body, one passing through the lining of the
heart and one of the others into the lungs.
The murderer was arraigned before Judtre
Hitchcock, charged with murder in the
first degree, and the case was continued
until Friday, July 31.
BOSTON PUODCCK MARKET.
Saturday, July 5,
Fr.otTR Slow, buyers sunnlvtiir lhfr rmm ap
ellate wants in old wheat flours, and tha
is all. The quotations are as follows:
nne ana suwr, sz i ut 4 : extra ne,-
piuis, id; Minnesota bakers', clear and
straight, t W 40 winter wheat, straight
and roller, $4 SUftJJ 40; winter patents, $.r Si
in; spnnK paiems, prime, so auicj HU; Ittlic-y
Corn fcasier. Chicago No. 2 vellow tnr
shipment is quoted at "KfcWi-ic w'ith No. I
euow auoui less, tub market here is
irmer. There were salea Mrtv u t ?:t,. Ht
later the market had advanced so that the
came grade was sold at TJkic for track, with to
asked. Quotations are at: Hih mixed, T4c:
steamer yellow, J3!3i7:Wic: steamer, KVi'STyc.
very firm. Oatmeal is dull and. the market is
easy. Choice kiln-dried curumuul for ex
mba i, mo ournmeai .market la -iirfixl
port. twff! oni; mut inoal. SI :iS
1.40: choit-e irrtiiiuiated. &i.7;W.4. imIii.,i i
steady nt g"i ; 0 ,j,:t 7u for Krotilui, and $ 7ura
a un nui lot-out hikI rolled, live is quiet at I
KlIKI from i1i-lIi-si u-lil, r. ii..... 7i..n I '
liEEI1 f inner. 1 he Quotations are- Prim
fleers, ujJi j.c; boou sieers, -(.ye; liiiht, 7-kffJ
Be; extra heavy hinds, laijiUiWc; iiood hinds.
HWllK'C; lut, luy.loJsc; heavy fores, IfcfcrtU;:
light f4MHc; rattles VJJfo&i chucks, Sfaiiic;
backs, TttwaKS rounds, tfeues rumps, HKi.i4l$oi
rumps and loins, 1417c; short ribs, loVialjc:
Mutton In small request and the market U
cs). iuo u,uuiauuii3 are not cnanguq nom
Butter-In m-xlerate reauest. with th Jv
telling up qu;te reeadily, but with low grade-
very uuu. me (juoiaiioiiR are not changed
from the figures noted yesterday.
OiiEKKK Firmer, wiiii frwvl ttiu nf nKAn
bringing S-c. i'uo nmrot is emoted at:
I'hoiee northern, (W?ic: western, 7HJ8ties
jobbing prices, lfeic higher. Liverpool' i
CHDieu at s.
tOOS Ouiet. with the murlri-t nnto.1,.
ft: Northern and eastern, I)S19c, western, 17c;
Michigan, 17(&l7J.4e; P. K. I., HKO, leic.
VOTTots--rirra, with the market fairly
rsnstois. r-; uiiruions aiui natives- i :
. . r . v . , 1,0 4""nuui are at-s
jerseys, 1 1 io; i.ong Ulanda, gl 7.i; cast-t-rn
shores, fcl "; Norfolk extras, $1 30; fair to
gooa,ei(ji5.; reus, ji.
Afl.ts rirnier. quotations are: Norfolk
Kreen, 7.Vt$l '!" per crate; Jersey sweet boughs,
it 7in3 pvt bbl.; Delaware and Maryland as-
WAIKUTOWN CATTLK MARKET.
For the Week Kndlng July 83.
AMOUNT OY LIVK STOCK AT NAKKET.
Cattle. Lambs. Swine.
1 hie week .'10 ym 14HH7
Lust w eek 21S8 1170 1,4MI
Vear ago, July !.71 aiso !SiJ5
K UK UK II UOM Til E SEVKHAl STATES.
v-anio. minus, calves. winp.
Iew Hampshire. 4 lis u
Vermont liv IK oir jjj
Iew liirn ao
VNestern ....... ,.ki0 lU ,,. 14.11711
,S.'1 1KB 1)47 u att
t of curs over different roads nui,.
pad Lowell, U; Fitchburg, MO; Eastern, a
Prices of Murket Beef A few choice, 87 5la
M'coi d Quality, fro 00 it. 5 50- third uualil v. i no
1'rices or More tattle V orking oxen. ?
pair, $IH(5tI.T(); farrow cows. SKiJi); fancy cows,
iuttfitfi: milch cows and calves. fciVff 4x- vr.
lings, 8Hlut two years old, $1.'; three years
tiwine Western fat, live. 4J45Jjc; northern
aresseu nogs ojc v so, wholesale.
Prices of Sheep and Lambs In lots, fej 50
3 iX&i 50 each; extra. 4(it-' 25, or f rom iUA
ft). Spring lamri
7Hc V fi.
Veal Calves Stafiiata V &.
Prices of Hides. Tallow and Sklno Rpiliinn
nines, uaioe v nnifuton tallow,
1 Dj country hides, 3Uij
n; country limes, rf)vitAH)0 f ; country tal-
low, 3c $ !t; calk skins, ttodoc eaH sheared
skins, 340c each; iamb skins.
aairy sains, eacu.
PIA1TOS &c OC3--A.3STS
THE OLID RELIABLE
BAILEY'S MUSIC ROOMS
Have a branch in Morrisville with,
E. G. WILSON, TIFT BLOCK
Buy your Instruments from parties
who owif them. Lowest possible prices.
Cash or easy terms of payment.
Get Our Prices Before Buying.
ssj i-a pnq .Tiny
52 T3j fria m&a
Now is your
At your own price. A nice as
sortment, which we wish to close
out at once. Suitable for all ages
Straw Hats going Cheap. Our
GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS
is complete. All the latest
styles in Neckwear, Collars, &c.
O. M. WATERMAN,
I great Fraud Exposed
If you want
is, we win expiam 11 you will call,
and at the same
convince you we
ever offered to the farmers of La
REPAIRS for any standard Ma
chine or Rake on short notice, and
keep a large quantity on hand. Do
not forget our
We sell as cheap
CHILD & WAITE.
Hyde Park, June 25.
500 Yards Ginghams, good Dress
styles, at 8 cents.
Ladies' Hosiery ;
the popular colors.
Ladies' and Gent's
foriggan Underwear, a nice
In addition to our regular line
ment that can not be equalled in the county, we have
put in a stock of Base Ball, and Tennis Shoes,
suitable for both sexes.
WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR
There are no flies on you when
oi the proper material. We have the Wire Cloth
and Corners for making the best and most
durable Screen Doors.
Lots of Other Goods.
No time to enumerate.
C. CRANE &
Is here and we have a good
line of goods for the season in
Dress Goods, Notions, &c., which
we do not propose to rive awav.
but will sell them
For Haying, get a
Flour, Scythes, Snaths. Rakes and
H. P. MUNSON, Morrisville.-
time to get a
to know what it
time will try and
have the best
MI) HOUSE HAKES
We can furnish
as the cheapest.
a good .line in all
Gauze and Bal-
of Boots and Shoes, an assort
PAINTS, OILS, BRUSHES, &C.
you use Screen Doors made
us. No trouble to
SON, Hyde Park, Vt.
at riffht urices.
barrel of Zerhvr
lrli -rt-Wlric EHI
Until further notice. rmhal Court tt !
IHitrict will be held Ht UieCourt Hmmw In llycllt
Park, in umI.I DUtrl- t. on racu MoiHlny.W i-li.-diiy
snd Hnliirdiiv. from .m. t Ui- mid from
1 :m to 4 p. III. (iuwrdlHIl AwhiiiU will b set
tled t such time lire fled by fi-vlu r
rainfement. Acnnmti of Kxeriitor mid Admin
istrators should bo Med III the I'mbulr Om-i
when application is mude for uollcr of lua aet-
KDWIN C. WHITE. JimVe.
II TDK Paiik, Vt., July 13, IW'I.
Estate of J. P. C lement.
LICK! TO IKI.U
Hint" of Vermont. llHtrlct of Ijimollle, . Jn
Probst Court, held l II vl- Pnrk, wiihln and
for Mid district, oa the -ul d,i j.f July, A. 1.
t . II, fMoctnii. Ailmr. ol tne iM Hp ii J. I .
Cb'iiii'iil, bile of MoiriM'iwii, III sid tho-
for license to sll Mil of the fill rotate of said
trirt. ilccenHcil, nuiKc mmmih ii hn iorhhi "tin
lb-ceased, of which he died, acled and fn-
aessi'il r'iresciiliiiic Hint me a:ile nirreoi
would lie iH-netli'lnl lothe heir, of md ili i rmwl
ml tlMHte lntereiel In caul eataui ana nei-e.-
aary lor me payment me joi mm
anil cxpeiiwa ol Aiiiiiiiimiruiioii ; n n i
iiihii). It onlcrt'ii ny auiu oiin. untl ki aM
ration lis n fcrreil to a actMoii ll rel, to I
held at the I'roliate tllllce. In mini iiyue I ark,
on tho l.'iih day of Auuiial, A. ! latM. lor
hi-itriiiK and decision thereon ; ami. It la lurtner
ordered, that all crsoin Interested lie notified
hereof, by publication of imlica t abt applica
tion and or.l. r thereon, three we.-k. .n. . ..Ive.
ly in the Nf.wa axi CiTi.rw. rliited at Morrla
v'llle and Urdu Tark. l-bre aald time nf bear
bur. that tliey may a'r at an Id time and
place, ami. If Ihev aee cause, object thereto.
jiy tne tvoun aih".
39 M. 11. WAITE. Ketclster.
Estate of Manila Walker
N"TI K Or urTTI.ttMKWT.
Mate of Vermont. IMstrlrt of Lamoille, . In
Prolaie Court, held at Hnle Tark, In aald ll-
trlct, nn the 17th day of July A. I. Il.
of Manila Walker. IhIm of MorrTsiuwn.
In sin ii t 1 list ri'f. deceased, preaent Ills adml'ila
lr nl Ion nccoi.iit for ruamlnatioii and alioWHi.cn
ami makes application for a decree of dlsirit it
lion anil partition of the estateof aald deceased.
A. M. nitconin, auimui-iraior oi ine rsmin
Whereupon. It la ordcreil lr aald t oiirt that
ald account and aaid appllc atlau be r b rr-d !
a session thereof, to be. held at the I'roltatn
(Ultre in said Ilvile I'lirk on the !l day of auk-
ust a. I. for iieariiiu ami ue, iin increoti i
and. it la further rd red. that nolle" .,r...(
Hlveii to all ersoii tuterclei, hy publication nt
the same three weeks ueeeslnly In tlie Nnwa
CITIZKM. a newspaper puhllshed at Morrla.
ville ami 1 1 vile I'nrk, pre loin to aalil lone
appoletcd for liearlmi. that Ibey may apfiear at
:inl time and pla -. and allow cause, if an Ho y
may have, why aald account iliolud n bti
allowed and inch decree made.
liy the oiirt Alteat.
3d H. It. WAITK. Kegl.t.-r
Estate of Ceo. E. Woodward.
, koik-r or arrTLMitxT.
Hate of Vermont, Plstrld of Ijimolllo, as - In
Prob .te Court, held at Hyde I'ark, in aald III-
trirt. on the ITth day of Auirust A. 1 1-ui.
HU M. WmMlwaru.admliilstratrt of ilieealar
of tint. K. Woodward, lata of Johnson, In "aid
IHstrh't, deceased, present her administration
account for examination ami allowance an4
makes application for an assignment or aail
estate to the wl low. Whereupon, It I orUereil
hy aald Court, that aald account ami aald appli
cation b referred to a aeaslon thereof. 10 I m
held at the I'roliate (ifnee III ml llvile I'arK. on
the Pith day ofAuKUst A. I tail, for hearlloi and
decision thereon: And. it la further ord r d.
that notice la- irlven to all persons Interested, by
mollrallon ol tlie annie mrm weeaa aueeeasive.
v In the Nawa tic CiTir.ai. a newsnaner nun-
ilshed at Morrisville ami Hyde I'ark. previous to
said time appointed for bearliiit. that tliey may
atear at aald time and plane, ami abow cause,
Ifjany they may have, why aald acemnil should
not be allowed and audi assignment made.
lly the Court. Attest,
38 H. H. WAITK, ICeul.tcr.
Estate of Edmund Richmond.
Ll K.OSR TO HILL
Kfntenf Vermont. Plslrlcf of fjimollle. ss. In
Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, w ithin and
for mtid district, on the 15111 day of July A. IK
A. it. rtmiih. Administrator it in astata or
Edmund Kicliniomi. late of Morriatown, In aald
district, deceased, makei application Iu aald
Court for license tu aell all of the re si
ealate of aald deceased, which be dlni.
i.ed ami liossesseil. represent mo I hut the
sale thereof la necessary for the paviucnt of
Just debts and the settlement and illstriliutlon
of laid estate: WhereiiMin It Is ordered by aaid
Court, that aald npplical lou le referred to a
session thereof, to be held at Hie Prolatle ( Iftlce,
In aald Hyde Park, on the ath day ol Auinit
A. I1. t!l. lor hearuiir and decision Ibrreoni
and. It Is further ordered, that all persons Inter
ested be notified hereof, by publication id notice
of aald application and order thereon, tlirea
weeks successively n the Nrwa At CiTiri a
newspaper printed at Morrisville and Hyde
Park, before said time of hearlnu. that ther may
apear at aald time and place, ami, U they aee
cause, object thereto. i I
liy the Court. Attest,
38 tmVl.X C. WHITE. Judge.
Estate cf Edmund Richmond.
KXTl!iatO or T1WK.
fitjite of Vermont. District of Lamoille, ss. In
Probate Court, held at Ilvde I'aik. within and
for said district, on the l.'lu duy of July
A. I. lf.d.
A. It. Stiiltli. Adm tilstrntor of the estate ot
Filmnnd Kichmofid. late of Morrlstown. Iu aaid
dist. deceased, makes application to said Court
that an exteution of time ue grauteil for the set
tlement of said estate represenlina that the sale
of certain lands had not been complete! f,,r
which he had applied for license to aell. Whcre-
Uniii It I nrdervil hv aald Court, that aald appll.
catum l referred to a svssioti tlicrc4 tn
la bel.l at the I'roliate Onlce, In aald
Hyde Park on the r.iuhth ilav of Amoist
A. I. l't. forhearinu and d-rtslon thrron :
And. It la further ordered, that all rx-raons Inter.
eted be notified hereof, hy pnhUralk n ot notice
of aaid application and order thereon. Hire
weeks successively In tlie Nnwa At CtTtrrsi,
printed at Morrisville and Ilvde Park l.l.,e.
aald time of hearing, that they may appear at
said time and place, ami, if they ace cause, ob
ny tin court Attest.
3 Kim' l C. WHITE. Judk-e.
Estate of Ceorge Taylor'.
Kx-rrsisiojr or tiv.
State rf Vermont, ljnn..Un lilstrict. aa -In
Prohnte Court, hidden at Hyde Park In and for
aald District, on the joth ilav of July A. I. Iwl.
Wallace it. Davis, administrator on the estate
Ceorue Taylor, late ol Wnleott In aald District,
deceased, makes application to said Court to
rxt 1 the time heretofore allowed him Io
pay the debts due from aald estate, and
to render Ins administration account until
some future day : W bereuiam. It Is ordered by
aald Court that said application lie heard at the
Probate office, in Hyde park on the Mh dav of
Ainmst lat'l: and. it Is further ordcreil, that
notice lie lven to all person concerned,
by the publication of this or.br In the
,AV fiTi.rw printed at Morrisville
and Hyde I ark, three weeks successively, before
said hcarinu. '
Hy the Court Attest,
EDWIN O WHITE, Judge.
Estate of Esther Spauldlng.
1ICK or aKTTI.KWKNr.
State of crnmnt, District of IjiiiiolUe, as-ln
Prolutte oiirt. held at IIviIh l-srk i..
trlct. on the xntlt day of July A. li.'tat'L
if enry c. f isk. Kxecntor f t estate of
Esther Snail i iiu hitei.r M,.rn.i.. ., i '
trlct deceased, present hi. administration ae
count for examination and allowance and make
applicat ion for a decree of distribution and partl
1 ti.li of the estate of said deceased. W hcreiim.,,.
it Is ordered bv said Court u.t ...i.i -.'.I
said application lie referred toasessl.m thereof
to be held at the Probate Office In said Hyde
lark, on the Mtli (y of august A. l
a I Yr . "n1-"' UU decision thereon;
And. It Is further .,r,lr..l !.. ........J
hereof he given to all persona Interested, hy
publication of the same Ihree weeks successive!
W in the News ami CltUi n. a iicwsoer ,!,.
Il.shc.1 at Morrisville and liv.i. i,l '...L.......
to said time apK,inted fin- hearing, l Mf they
may apm-ar at said time and t.lac .i...i
cause, if any thev mav hiv. wi,- .i.i
should not I allowed and such m-cr. e ma.le
ny tne Court Attest.
EDWIN U. WHITE. Judge.
Wt,i,i"T 'iiWse' ,
THE -COLCIIESTER" RfBBER CO.
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Call ti tha i rv.l..w .
4UUK CO, IkiMow, ICxellutva KkaVaj, Air-.K,
For Sal By
Cliaa. Crnne Son, Htnmir A Wood V M
StroiiK, ll.vde I'nrk; II. 1 Miinaon, ti', K
Ir,"Jr" r- sl"-'unt, Uni, J. MaMoii M
AfC No 7ioro
HrH of this!
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