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News and Citizen.
MQRRISVILL.E and HYDE PARK, Thursday, October 1, 1891. I. H. LEWIS, EDITOR. 4- W hen the New York Times does not'dare to predict' McKinley's de feat in Ohio we may be very sure that McKinley's election is very cer tain. The enthusiasm manifested at the Nebraska convention last week when a picture of Mr. Blaine was unfurled before the assemblage was unbound ed. What if the'Tlumed Knight" had appeared there in person ? Dr. Burchard, he of " rum Roman ism and rebellion" notoriety, died at Saratoga last week. lie was a bril liant clergyman and a learned schol ar, but when he engaged in active politics he was decidedly " out of his latitude." Mr. Blaine has been invited to take roart in the Ohio campaign, but he declines for obvious reasons. In his 1 'tter he gives a strong argument for th1? election of McKinley when he says " The election of McKinley means the policy of protection and honest mon ey. ; The election of Campbell means free-trade and corruption of the cur- rencj'." The efforts of the State Board of Agriculture to induce people to come into Vermont and purchase farms is apparently meeting with success Although no sales are as yet reported, numerous inquiries have been made and good results may be expected therefrom. From a letter to the Free Press upon this subject by Mr. Spear, we take the following: The applications for Vermont farms which have wen received by inetouate iiumlierlU, distributed through the states as follows: Massachusetts. -M ; ew lork, Zl; Ae Jer sey, it: Pennsylvania. 8; Connecticut, 9; Illi nois. 4: Kansas, 6; New Hampshire. 5 : Ohio, 4; Rhode Island, 5: Minnesota, 4; Michigan. 3; Nebraska, 3; Canada. 3; Indiana, 2; Cal ifornia, 2 : and North Dakota, South Dakota, Florida, Maine, Colorado, Georgia, Montana. Maryland and South Carolina One each. This list "does not include whatever applications other members of the board may have had, which would doubtless increase the showing very materially. The uses for which the ap plicants desire farms cover a wide range, but the most common desire is either for a small, cheap farm for a home, or for a summer home. Many of the writers express very strong intentions of coming to Vermont to live, it is too early to tell whether these appli cations will materialize or not, but the inter est thus far manifested goes far to show that there is a demand for the goods we have to offer, and it yet remains to be seen whether the location, terms, prices, etc., will be satis factory. Ote The Vermont Tribune gets off a good deal of solid sense in the follow ing. There are a few towns in La moille county where it may be ap plied with much force : The man who is willing to go to church ami not help to support it; the man who wants good schools and grumbles over his taxes; the man who demands good roads or gnod sidewalks to be built with other folks' money; the man who is always on the grab for the almighty dollar and holds it with a miseHy grasp for its own sake or spends it simply for personal gratification in self min istry, is a parasite on the community and a curse to himself. The man who does whathe can, be it much or little, who recognizes his re lationship to mankind at large and attempts to discharge it, who carries an open heart and a helping hand, is a blessing to the community and to himself. You probably belong to one class or the other. Which? This Fall's Politics. While Vermont is "not in it" this year as far as politics are concerned, other states are having a lively tus sle over gubernatorial and legisla tive contests. In Ohio Major McKin ley and Gov. Campbell are to have a series of joint discussions ; while in Massachusetts Congressman Lodge and Hon. J. E. Russell will discuss the issues from the same platform. It is said that the Democracy of the Buckeye state, realizing the certain, ty of the election of McKinley, are turning their efforts toward securing the legislature, thereby defeating the return of John Sherman to the U. S. Senate. We predict they will find this work about as difficult as defeat ing McKinley. Perhaps one of the largest political gatherings of late years was that at Ottawuma, Iowa, last week, when, Mr. McKinley slipped over from Ohio and spoke to 50,000 people. He was given a mo3t enthusiastic wel come and it looks as though Iowa had recovered from her little flutter a nd would again be found in the Re publican ranks, giving one of her old t i me majorities. In New York there is dissat isfaction with Gov. Hill's method of manipu lating nominations in various coun ties especially in Albany where he uses his best efforts for candidates favorable to him, and wherever pos sible defeating men" pronounced for Cleveland. This, with the pronuncia- mento of Lieut.-Gov. Jones, in which he strongly denounces the Democrat ic ticket, bids fair to greatly aid in the election of the Republican ticket, which is made up of strong and pop ular men. In Louisiana the contest is warm not so much on party issues as to the defeat of the Louisiana lottery ele ment, which is making a big effort to elect officials favorable to their bust ness. The best people of all parties a re united in the effort to defeat the monster evil, and good citizens all over the union earnestly hope for the overthrow of this gigantic fraud. Altogether, tneretore, politics in our sister states are pretty lively this fall, and Vermonters will take great interest in watching the movements of the campaign, hoping 'of course for the success of the best men in each of the contests. - The Alliance men have announced their program for the next congress. Thev claim to have 55 members of the house of representative and four senators, that is Peffer, Irby, Kyle and Vance. Iwo of these are from the northwest and two are from the south. The Alliance men say that thty want a bill passed by which any person owing from ten to 320 acres of land, one half of which is in culti vation, can borrow from the United States half of the assessed value of t he land, the loan to be not less than tivj and not more than ten years' th" interest two and one-half per cent. BiMides this they will demand free coinage for silver. It is not probable that either of those measures will be come a law. The largest dam of any kind in the southern hemisphere is thatatBeeta loo, South Australia. It is built of concrete, has a capacity of 800,000 gallons and cost $585,000. Effect on the New Tariff. Senators Morrill of Vermont and Merherson of New Jersey, who have been on a tour of investigation of the effect of the new tariff along the Ca nadian border, acting as a sub-corn mittee ot the United States Senate committee on finance, have comple ted their investigation, and Senator Morrill was in Brattleboro Tuesday night on his way to his Vermont home. In conversation while in Brat tleboro the Senator stated that this investigation had proved the effect ot the new tariff law to be everywhere good for Lmted States interests. Starting from Boston visits were paid to Portland, Calais and Eastport, Maine, and the route lay thence to Newport and St. Albans, this state. Ogdensburg, Oswego and Buffalo, N. Y., Cleveland and Toledo, Ohio, and as tar west as Detroit. Investigation showed that tlie increased tariff had caused no rise in prices to American consumers, the effect being, simply that the Canadians were obliged to sell their products for a price just so much less than the amount of the tariff increase. Many staple artiiles, like dry goods, and cotton cloth especially, were never as cheap as now. United States residents are al most uniformly satisfied and pleased with the operation of the new law. Nearly the only exception was at Oswego, where the increase of the tariff on barley, irom 15 to 30 cents a bushel lias interfered with nidus tries which had been established there At Eastport, Maine, American lum ber dealers, who own lumber forests in Canada, were, in a way, put be twixt two tires in their opinions on the subject, but almost without ex ception American residents alonsr the Canadian frontier recognized the bene fits conferred by the new law on the trade and industries of the country as a whole. It is a curious and typical fact that while the new tariff reduces the rate on white pine lumber by $ 1 a thous and, United States consumers gain nothing whatever by this, as the Ca nadian dealers promptly advanced their price by exactly the amount of the tariff increase. There is no doubt that another season, assured by this year's experience of recei vmg the bene fits of our own markets, American farmers along the border will raise many products more largely than be fore for j'pars. When the sub-committee makes up his report to Congress next winter, it will be only natural that Senator Me rherson should try to stand by the Democratic view of the tariff, but it will be hard in the end to make theo ry hold its own against solid busi ness facts. Brateleboro Phoenix. The Habit of Borrowing. It is the easiest thing in the world to begin by borrowing a newspaper, then a pattern, then a recipe, then a book ; some day a gown is borrowed to look at; another day one is bor rowed to try on to see if it would be becoming: then a little note sroes ask ing that a fan be lent; and the fan once borrowed it becomes the easiest thing in the world to get either a bon net, or an embroidered petticoat. Now, when you began, if anybody had told you that you were a moral thief, you have been most indisrnant: and yet that is just what you are. It would be much more honest to bor row your neighbor's money and never to return it, than to keep up a. con stant borrowing of your neighbor s belongings, getting out of them the wear that is not yours and the pleas ure that is by right your neighbor's. vv lien tlie mistress does, the maid does. In the kitchen they do not hesi tate to borrow a patent coffee-pot, and never return it; a pudding dish; a little flavoring extract, some baking-powder, or some oil. If they were asked if they returned all this, they wouia answer: certainly not. why we should be just as Kind to lend to them. And the result is that your servants, imitating your example, become systematic plunderers of your neighbors. My friend, do not get in to the habit of borrowing. It is one of the most vicious you can possibly acquire, it makes you lose all re spect for the rights of other people, and it can certainly srive vou none for yourself. The persistent borrower is more or less well-spoken of-thief. Tha borrower does not hide her light un der a bushel, for in time her friends and acquaintances crow to know of her weakness a nd avoid her. So stop at the book, and do not permityour- seii to ante into, what it is charity to call, a very bad habit. Ladies Hdme Journal. Reunion of the Fourteenth Vermont. There will be a reuniou of the 14th Vermont Veteran association in Rut land, Wednesday, October 21, the anniversary of the regiment's muster into service. The business meeting will be held in the Grand Army hall in the after noon, when officers will Reelected and the time and place ofholdingthenext meeting decided. Comrade Burton W. Potter of Worcester, Mass., will del iver the address before the associa tion. There will be a camp-fire in the evening under the direction of Chap lain W. S. Smart of Brandon. The last reunion was held in Fair Haven on July 4, 1887. Odd Fellows' Statistics. The statistics comprised in the re ports of the Sovereign Grand Lodge in session at St. Louis, Mo., show that the number of initiations last year was 08,000. The net increase in the United States and Canada during the past 12 months was 30, 000. The total membership at pres ent is 772,830. The revenue for 1890-91 was $7,244,227. The pecu niary benevolence distributed was $4,000,00. New Grand Lodges have been formed m Indian Territory. Cuba and Japan. The degree of Re- bekah now numbers 13,000 ladies. A French publication gives the crop of potatoes of the world us follows: Germany 784,000,000 bushels, Rus sia 521 ,000,000 bushels, France 325, 000,000 bushels, Austria 285.000, 000, bushels, Hungary 95,000.000 bushels, united kingdom 297,000, 000 bushels, Belgium 89,000,000 bushels, Sweden 74,200,000 bushels. Spain 58,000,000 bushels, Holland .'.2,800,000 bushels, Switzerland 28,200,000 bushels, Italy 20,200, 000 IniHhels, Denmark 12,800,000 bushels, I'ortugal 10,300,000 bush els, other European countries 1,200,- uuu Dusneis, united states 200,000, 000 bushels, other countries GO.OOOv- 000 bushels, making a total of 2, 975,000,000 bushels. This crop exceeds any grain crop by over 700, 000,000 bushels, and a disaster is much more serious than to the grain crop, me enormous size of this crop in Europe, and the insignificant crop comparatively in this country, shows plainly why it is that in short years it is so easy to get foreign po tatoes. Last year the imports of potatoes were very large, but this year the crop of potatoes in Europe is affected as well as the crop of grain by ttie very unfavorable weather. New York Mail and Express. How To Get Thin, Fat men and women will lie specially interested in this week's issue of Frank Leslie's Weekly. Dr. A. D. Rock well, a famous New York physician, contrib utes the leading editorial on "How to (let Thin." The pictures include the famous ISrookl.vn Jockey Club ami city pool-room fight, the fire-room of an ocean steamer. character sketches of the New York Demo cratic State convention, views in Mankato. Minn., a magnificent full inure of the Ynsemite Falls, an interesting foreign Dace, a nnoe nf amateur photographs, and many other beau tiful presentations, i'rice ten cents, (let, it of your newsdealer. Vacation Notes. DETROIT AND THE NATIN'OAL EnCAMP MENT. What shall I say of Detroit and its welcome to the National Encamp ment? What can I say but that ev erything was done by the city and individuals that it was possible for them to do in the way of lavish dec orations, public and private, in the furnishing, free in some instances and in others very cheaply, of excursions on the river and lake, in free quarters with excellent accommodations for all who wished to go into camp, in a most magnificent d isplay of fi re-works on one evening and a grand welcom ing assembly on another and fine camp-fireson both, in a splendid ban quet to the officers and members of the encampment with all the delica cies of theseason atwhich eleven hun dred plates were laid on a third. The citizens, headed by that fine soldier and generous man. Gen. Al ger, did all and more than all that any reasonable man could ask to make the meeting the success that it was and to make all enjoy their stay in the ' City of the Straits. ' In passing I may say that Gen. Al ger seems fast taking the place in the affections of the Grand Army which Uen. .Liogan, ot lamented memory, held so long, as could be seen by his welcome whenever he appeared where the " boys could greet him. The streets of Detroit, especially those of the newer porf ion of the city arestraiirht and wide and many of them finely paved, several with a ma terial new for the purpose tome being with hard burned red brick, laid on edge, a good pavement it seemed, too. In some portions of the city where there is little heavy traffic they are still laying some of the DeGolyer wood pavement which proved a fail ure in Washington and here it is not, as it seems to me, a good investment for there is an unsavory smell about it that is absent in asphalt, granite or brick, and 1 doubt it it is good in a sanitary point of view. In many places the city shows that it is in a transition state, fine streets, and fine buildingson the same street standing side by side those of earlier period of its history and which are far from ornamental. The residence streets are very nice, those of the more unassuming, even being broad and well kept and many of the dwellings of the better class be ing fine examples of taste. A fine park and circle with fountains is near the upper part of the business portion of the city and is an admir able breathinsr place. Belle Isle Park a few miles out, an island in the lake connected by a bridge with the main iana, anu accessible by street cars and numerous excursion steamers, is a beautiful place to sav nothing of the benefit to health it must be with the fresh breezes from the lake and its sheltering trees. lhe encampment met in a larjrehall of abominable acoustic qualities and to add to its discomforts was flanked on one side by a street paved with granite blocks along which heavy wagons rolled with a sound as of Al 1 J I 1 j 1 tnunaer, tnis last oeing such a nui sance that the street was closed to teams much of the time during the sessions. Commander-in-chief Yea zey's fine voice was tried to its ut most to be heard amid the confusion caused by the street, the hall and the unnecessary noise many in attend ance made. Why will men do the very actions which, it those of others, thev themselves would be the first to com plain of? Some always have done such things and I suppose always will. lhe sessions of the encampment were peaceful with a few exceptions. there was an active canvass for Com mander-in-chief, but when it became known that New York for once was united in her choice it wns virtunlJ.y settled na it lias lieen said tor several years that when that state was unit ed on any good man he should be elected. There was a brisk but good natural struggle for the place of meeting of the next encampment between V ash ington and the young but rustling city of Lincoln, Neb., but the strong desire of most of the members and the groat "outside house" to once more march through Pennsylvania Avenue and to the Capitol carried the day. The time of the greatest excite ment came when an attempt to esta b lish the "color line" by establishing departments in the same territory composed exclusively of white or col ored membership was made, but the way the proposition was "sat down upon showed that the Grand Army still believes that a man ' good enough to fight lor the Union is erood enought for membership" be he white or black or any intermediate shade, "tService and an honorable discharge are tne only requirements. a motion in accordance with a re quest from the Young AVoman'sChris tian Temperance Union, to dispense witn wine at tuture banquets was negatived but with so strong an af- iiriuauve voie as to snow mat tne sentiment in favor of such action is growing all over the country. On the first morning of the session, while 1 he legs of many were still tired from the march of the day before, it was voted that the parade at future encamp ments should not exceed two miles but thechairwill probubly bestretch- ed to reach from the Capitol to the n lute House next year. I he action is right, we are too old to take long marches to gratify those who are pleased to watch our ageing steps. And so the twenty-fifth national en campment with its pleasant memo, ies and greetings of old comrades long separated but not forgotten is a thing of the pust. Elegant jewelled badges were presented to Comman der-in-chief Veazey and past Comman der Alger by the members of their re spective stans, tne presentation in the former being made by Ex-Presi dent Hayes, a member of the staff, in a nice little speech. lhe attendance and parade were very hue though not equal to Boston last year when "all New England was there" in addition to great delega tions trom other sections, Michiiran and Illinois, and Massachusetts of the more distnntdepartments,had splen did turn-outs this yeur. Airnougu tne UKianoma Indian re servation opened to settlement the i liL 1 . j 1 1 1 i -r f other day contains 1,100.000 acres. only about 820,000 acres are availa ble to whites, the remainder having been reserved by the government for school purposes and for Indians. It was intended that 5,000 homesteads would be carved out of this tract, nut already nearly twice that number have been occupied, the result of sub division among the settlers. While much of the land is well adapted to agriculture, a large portion of it is fit only for grazing purposes, and has to be thoroughly broken. The fact, coupled with the haste of its occupation a haste which prevented the provision of proper tools is what apparently justifies the predictions of coming trou ble. 1 he new population cannot support itself without work, and it has lew tools to work with With winter so near the prospect ofa lamine is disngreeaniy prominent. lhe rainmakers made another al leged successful attempt Saturday, this time at Corpus Cliristi, Texas, wnere neavy rain ieu alter they had bombarded the heavens with dyna mite. vV hether the rain would have fallen had there been no bombard ment is a question which every otie Is n ee to uuciue lor nimseu. STATE NEWS Brattleboro's new fire alarm sys tem will be in working order in a lew days. Elias Avery of Corinth, was thrown from a horse recently and fatally in jured. The fall term of Norwich University at Northfield, opened Thursday. Sept. 24, with a large attendance of pupils. . A young Italian who was at work on the new railroad at Wilmington was fatally injured there the other day. Work on the foundation of the new mill of the Lasher Stocking company in Bennington is being pushed with much vigor. Jesse, son of Philip King of Mont pelier, had one hand mutilated by the premature discharge ofa revolver he was handling. Eugene O'Niel, who, on Sept. 20, brutally pounded James II use, at Graniteville, in Barre, has escaped to New Hampshire. Julius Berry of Waitsfield. had one hand badly mangled a few days since by getting it in the cylinder of a threshing machine. Each town representative from New Ha ven since 1870, it is singular to say, has given his religious prefer ence as Congregationalist. The total receipts of the Rutland county fair were $3000 The society will be able to pay all expenses, and something on its indebtedness. Michael Tibs, of Barre, aged 40 years, was drowned in Lake Cham plain, at Pittsburgh, last Thursday and his body was found Friday. Ezra Benson of East Dorset, had one foot pierced by the tine of a pitch fork in the hands of one of his em ployees about a threshing machine. James Smith, residing on the road from Burlington to Williston, was found dead in his bed the morning of September 23. He was about 80 years old. The new opera house at St. Johns bury will be a mammoth affair, seat ing about 2000 people or GOO more than the Howard Opera House in Burlington. Two suspicious characters, detect ed stealing grain at Somerset, attack ed F. D. Chase and stabbed him just below the heart, then went through his pockets and fled. Mrs. Heath, aged about GO years, who had been living alone in a house near Danville, was recently found dead beside the highway, her little dog guarding the bedy. The monument which the town of Troy voted to erect to the memory of the late Moses Dodge, who willed his property to the Troy schools, is in its place in the centre of the com mon. The fuchsia problem is still unset tled. Mrs. B. Stearns now conies forth with one which has 500 blossoma Mrs. Stearns resides in Felchville, the house of Hank White, and probably is first in the fuchsia kingdom During the severe storm that swept over the btate September lb, the house, barns and outbuildings of C. S. Bailey, in Lemington, were struck by lightning and burned with most of their contents ; insured for $2500. O. V. Percival of Glover, says that he tried the experiment this season of planting potatoes on grass land, same with straw. He reports by careful measurement rais ing at the rate of 1452 bushels to the acre. The Vermont Bible Society will hold ts next annual meetingatEnosburgh falls, Wednesday, October 14. Bust ness meeting ot the society at 4 p m. Anniversary exercises at 7 p. m Address by Rev. II. A. Starke, D. D of Burlington. Diirimr thf thunder Htorm of the 18th inxtnnt lifrhtninf' struck tin store of Lane & Davis of Newport tour places, lhe men in the building felt tlie shock and C. A. Prouty, Esq. who was standing in the office window was stunned for a moment. Joseph Drouin, a two and one-half year old boy, fell lrom the second story piazza of his father's house in nc. doiinsoury, striking on the pave ment on his head, it was at first thought that the child had been killed but the injury was limited to con cussion of the brain. The George E. Lyons Granite Com pany has 180 men employed at the uuinnierston quarries and has monthly pay roll of between $7000 and SfbOUO. 1 he principal contracts are witn tne iioiyoke water power company and with the government for a building at Troy, N. Y. A i renchman has left at the hotel of Mr. Donnelly in Burlington, a horse and carriage valued at about $250, and which it is believed belomrs to Edward Condon of New Haven. Conn The man stopped with Donnelly a tew days, then suddenly disannenred. leaving the team. He could speak out ume Hiiigiisn. During the year ending September 13, 24 male citizens of Montpelier over u i years oi age nave died. Dur ing 1890 the death rate of Mont pelier was 120 and up to date this year the number is only four less than at the same time in 1890. In the ten years prior to 18'JU the death rate averaged 59 per year. lhe Lanadian government has been lollowmg up the case of the death by supposed accidental drown ing at Montpelier last May, of Chas. Galaise, and so much has been done that the question as to whithpr he came to this end by foul play or not is being investigated by the Grand Jury for Washington county. Charles, son of the late ex-Governor Paul Dillingham, and brother of ex- Governor W. P. Dillingham, has been appointed receiver of Texax Trunk Line railroad in that state, and it is said, is to operate the line in connec tion with the Houston and Texas Central, with the expectation and prospect of making it a paying piece of property. The following pensions have been granted to Vermonters: Original, Emerson T. Hill, Leonard H. Bailey, Lyndorp L. Caswell, Abel C. Ilebard. James Grace, Orlando Bushee, Sid ney l'j. Oriswold, Horatio M. I'rice, W illiam R. Mclntire, Waldo S. Clark; original widows, etc., Eliza. A. Clem ent (mother), Sophronia. B. Tucker, Susan Vj'iley, Ocelia E. Walker. fisherman at Burlington recently brought to surface of t he lake a flint lock musket in a fine state of preser vation. The lock, with the flint still in it, was perfectly intact, but the trigger guard had rusted away. As it was of a type still more ancient than the arms used during t lit? war of 1812, it is more than probable that it was lost overboard from one ofthe Benedict Arnold's fleet during the revolution. Carlos Hitchcock ofPittsfbrd.aged about 70 years, recently married, and brought home his bride last Jhurs- oav. mat night a gang oi Hood lums surrounded his hoiiseand raised pandemonium under the name of a serennde or charivari. Mr. Hitch cock took no notice ofthe disturbers and they left in disgust. The next night an attempt was madetorepent the outrage when some one supposed to be Hitchcock, opened hre on the crowd with a shot gun and William Dutelle was seriously wounded. This put an end to the charivari and Sat urday a warrant was sworn out for the arrest of Hitchcock. New time-table next week. HANDOVER HAND. Perlloas Jourt. . y of Men Imprisoned In Col.l Mine. SlIAMOKIS", p., c- . , horS Sat a-fr J rv'KTdcoar1 th. hTc" When thev erted to dertt, in the n.orning P lne at 7 clCk Reinhanlt directed ttl lars This is con 'l ? 0 rob the pil" of inside work A moBt dftnKer breast, or chamw, 1Iar diles on after all the fatak ? mother, and ber. then the piCtaS VT "l" thai., pillar divl xemored. A lay between it and th." bad been well worked out a k. , t iT torn of the k W cracked in hundreda of places, win e through the flssllreS came blasts of a,r and dirt A violent swaying then ensued, mingled with a sudden roar and crunching of coal. T"u TP,r;;T?en-n,en wer surrounded on al side, by falling coal. There was no possible way of it other than by the way they had entered. But there was an impassable chm between them and it. Suddenly they heard voices "Are you alive?" cried Foreman Rein- 5i lth Toni Llewellyn and David A illianu had gained the entrance of the gangway as soon as the rush oc curred. The rescuiuj party were overjoyed on learning that the men were safe. How to get the miners across the abyss was next in order. A tope was procured, and for four hours Reinhardt aud his men tried to cast an end across. Sometimes it would land on a treacher ous ledge almist within reach, and then it would go whitlinj down iu darkness aud dust. Ouce ilfell on a rock which seemed solid, but as Dan Oyster was about to seize it the rok and rope went down. But ilBsfef)'1 '" caught. Once securely tlc-ifabjut a post, the men con sulted as to wb would make the attempt to cross the chatm, hand over hand, sus pended from tie rope. It was a perilous undertaking, bit, as the way led to lib erty, it did n take long for Carson DeLong to makl up his mind to try it. Bidding his utmrades good-by, the in trepid fellow flung himself into space and went hand overhand. The rope cracked and swayed. Several times he thought he would fall, but with strained muscles and stout heart Deling weut on and on , and at last was safe. The others followed, and when the last hail crossed they first wept like childrcu aui then cheered loud and long. On being hoisted to the surface 2000 per sons cheered and dance J with joy. NEW WEATHER SIGNALS. Large "umber of Dinplay Stations to !! Established in Nov Kngland. Cambridge, Mass., Sept. 24. The United States weather bureau has recently au thorized the establishment of a large num ber of weather signald isplay stations in New England for the purpose of display ing the daily weather forecasts and cold wave warnings by means of signal flags. The forecasts are telegraphea at govern ment expense to any section where a set of flags will be procured and regularly dis played for the benefit of the public. Thi offer has been taken advantage of in man places, but there are other places in New Knglaud where the flags caunot be dis played to great advantage, and to properly cover these regions a system of whistle signals should be established. The fore casts and cold-wave warnings will be telegraphed to a limited number of mills, iounanes, etc., in tne agricultural sec tions, whose officers will arrange to give the warning signals at same stated hour in the day. Due notification should be given to the surrounding community through the pres9 and otherwise that the steam whistle at a certain place will sound the signals to indicate the probable weather and temperature for the ensuing twenty-four hours. EXPLANATION OF SIGNALS. One long blast indicates fair weather. Two long blasts indicate rain or snow. Three long blasts indicate local rains. One short blast indicates lower temperature. Two short blasts indicate kigherj tempera ture. Three short blastsindicate cold wave. Different combinations can easily be made, a full explanation of which will be sent when the station is established. It is sufficient to say tlat the warning signal to attract attention, .vfn lo a blast of from fifteen to twenty lecouds duration. Afte this warning signal has been souuded long blasts (of from four to she seconds duration) refer toweather, and short blasts (of from one to tlree seconds duration) re fer to temperature those for weather to be souuded first, liyrepeating each combina tion a few times, possibilities of error in reading the forecsts will be avoided. All applications for the forecasts should be sent to the director, New England Meteo rological society, Cambridge, Mass. Cor respondence is requested. BOSTOS POIUCE MARKET. Thursday. Sept. 24. Fi-oun Quiet, with little change in quota tions: Fine and super, $.i .KKfU 50: extra sec onds, ? 4 2554 5; Minnesota bakers', clear and straight, Hl5; winter wheat, clear and Blraijilit, Jons winter patents, $5 4(Kito 8 spring patents, prime, go 4u; lancy brands. Heep Dull, though a better movement expected. The quotations aro not chanired. Ml-tton and Lasiiis Muttons are dull, with ine nif.rKet sua easy, uunice eastern lambs. ftSMc: l-iiisjliton, 4j10c; Brighton muttons. be; eastern, ife.HiJ fur choice; fair to uood. txifc flH'C; eastern vea.s, poor to irood, 5Tc; uood to cuojee, o'Vsmjc; ianc ftnic. BuTTKH Hrru. the 6troncer position of El gin creamery worknift favorably. The quota tions are: Western New York and Vermont cuury, r.i'i-ie; east creamery, good to choice, kwsh?; joooing prices, ua Jc oiKher. Apples tasy. with a very full supply; tiravensteins. 2(t.T; cotilins, $1 SQ.l f, pippins. f 1 1 i ; golden sweets, $li&l 73; common apples. Trw.rt i si K),) WATEKTOWN CATTLE MARKET. For the Week Ending Sept. 83. AMOUNT OF LIVE STOCK AT MARKET. Sheep and tattle. Lambs. Swine. This week 4(( jjMSI 21.0IU l wee ww SHU ,4o0 flUJiDLn jrnuji rati SEVKHAL STATES. Cattle. Western states. ...715 Massachusetts.... I) Maine 2 New Hampshire. .. 142 Vermont 144 Now York 3 Canada sneep and Lambs. Swine. 44 H44 1BB4 154 'totals tfHo 3045 2t,IB titchburg railroad, 727; Lowell railroad, 28; i.aniiaus uy tue uinerent railroads, etc. road. 2; on eastern steamers. 74 horses, 5590 lbs live poultry. Cattle have dropped UifSMo. Sheep easier ciu-iiBi-n ruurouu, u; Boston annd Maine rail oy r4!iS(-'. ratnoifs neiu steadier, as previ ously quoted. Voal calf market at Wthic de cline. Milch cows in moderate demand liorses ot Kood q-iiahty steady. Live pouutrv UUUUUUL-U. f VI USA Absolutely Pure. ..A'ain of tartar baking powder. Hmliost of all in leavening Ktri-nctti. Latest U. 8. Government Food Kn Port. For Sale hv C.H. . SLOCUM, Morrisville. Libel for Divorce. Li .IAN M, IlOYES, Lamoille Co. Court, December Term, A. D. 1891. vs. FltKl) BoVES Whereas. Lillian M. Boyes has (lied In this Court her petition for Divorce, setting forth In substance that she was lawfully married to Fred l.oyes. on the jth day of December, l-7, and ived with him till the 'ioth day ol the fol owing May, and that during all this time he treat.-d her wtth intolerable severity, and on said 20th day of May, wilfully deserted the said Li Iiii ii M. Boyes; that she has for ten years re sided ill Lamoille County, and that said Boyes now resides in Canada and praying for a di vorce: t,m.'I"f"re ordered that said Fred P.oves be notified to appear at the Di-cember term "of the Lamoille County Court, to be held at Hyde I'ark, on the first Tuesday of Deci mher next, to an sw. r the foregoing Petition, by the publication l'.f ,1,',l'V.,-'1,'r'. t"K',tllt'"' with the substance ' the I I'titimi, in the Nf ws anu Citizen, a pa per published weekly in said County, for three successive weeks the last of which publica tions shall not be less than six weeks prior to the first day of said term of Court. ijone at uyue rark this 22d dav of September, JV X. B. WAITE. Clerk. P. K. Ulekd. Attorney. 44 w illy PROBATE NOTICE. Probate Court District of Lamoille Until further notice, a Probate Court for said District will be held at theCourt House in Hyde Park, in said District, on each Moiulay.Wedues ilay and Saturday, from 9 a.m. to VI m.. and from 1 ,:si) to 4 p. in. Guardian Accounts will be set tled at such times as are fixed by previous ar rangement. Accounts of Kxeciitors and Admin istrators should be filed in the Probate Office when application is made for notice of the set tlement thereof. EDWIN C. WHITE. Judge. HVDE PARK, Vt., July 13, 181)1. Estate of Alden Darling. COMMISSIONERS' KOTK K. Tim undersigned haviim been appointed by the Hon. Probate Court for the District of La moille. Commissioners, to receive, examine, and adjust all claims and demands of all persons against the estate of Alden Darling, late of Morristown, in said district deceased, and all claims exhibited in offset thereto, hereby give notice that we will meet for the purposes aiore- said at the dwelling house of the late Alden Darllnir In Morristown on the 24th day of Oct 1891, and 13tb day of March 1, from 10 o'clock a. m. until 4 o'clock p. m. each of said days, anu mat six moitli3 from the 19th day of Sept.. A. I). 1H9I. is the time limited by said (Joint for said creditors to present their claims to us for ex amination and allowance. Dated at Morristown, this 23d day oi Sept., A. D. 1891. A. H. SMITH, A. J. SHKKWOOD. 48 Commissioners. Estate of Wm. s. Ober. LICENMK TO SELL. Slale of Vermont, District of Limoille, on. In Probate Court, held nt Hyde I ar, within and for said district, on the liSih day of Sept., A. D. 1S91. W. H. Parker Administrator of the estate of Win. S. Ober, late of Kden, in said district, de ceased, makes application to "said court for license to sell all of the real estate of said de ceased, of which he died seized and possessed; n-presenting that the sale thereof is necessary for the purpose of paying the debts. Whereupon, it is ordered by said court, that said application lie referred to a session thereof to lie held at the Piobute Olliee, in said Hyde Park, on lhe 17th day of Oct., A. D. 1H91, for hearing and decis ion:thercon; and, it is furl her ordered, that ail persons interested be notitled hereof, by publi cation f notice of said application and order thereon, ihr e weeks successively in the Krwk and Citizkn, printed at Morris'ville mid Hyde Pvrk before said time ol hrnring, Unit they may appear nt said time and place, and if they s-e cause, object thereto. Uy the Court. Attest, 48 EDWIN C. WHITE, Judge. Estate cf Warren Hill. NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT. State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, ss. In Prob -te Court, held at Hyde Park, in said Dis trict, on the2Hth day of September. A. D. 1S91. Edwin C. White. Administrator with the will annexed, of lhe estate of Warren Hill late of Eden, in said District, deceased, presents his administration account for examination and allowance and makes application for a decree of distribution and nartition of the estate of said deceased. Whereupon, it is ordered by said Court, that said account and said appli cation be referred to a session thereof, to be held at the Probate Office in said Hyde I'ark. on the 19th day of Oct , A. D. ll, for hearing and decision thereon: And, it is further ordered, that notice be given to all persons interested, by fiublication of the same three weeks successive y in the News & Citi.-n. a newspaper pub lished at Morrisville and Hyde Park, previous to said time appointed for hearing, that they may appear at said time and place, and show cause, if 'my they may have, why said account should not be allowed and such decree made. By the Court. Attest, 4 S. B. WAITE, Kegister. Estate of Ruby Nutting. COMMISSIONERS' NOTICE. ..T1J? undersigned, having been appointed by the Honorable Probate Court for the District of Lamoille, Commissioners, to receive, examine and adjust all claims and demands of all persons against the estate of Ruby Nutting, late of fctowe, in said District, deceased, and all claims exhibited in offset thereto, hereby give no tice that we will meet for the punaises aforesaid at e J'ite . residence of the deceased, oil the 29th day of October and 15th day of March next, from one o'clock p. ni. until four o'clock p. tn. each of said days, and that six months from the 19th day of Sep. A. D. 1C91. is the time limited by said Court for said credi tors to present their claims to us for exami nation and allowance. Dated at Stowe, this 2Sth dav of September. A. D- 181. S. G. ATWOOD. A. A. PIKE, Commissioners. 48 Estate of C. W. Jordan. LICKSSR TO SELL. State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, ss. In Probate Court, held at Hvle Park, within and for said district, ou the 14th day of September, A. s, A. Hte, Administiatnr of the estate of v. yi. joruan, late ot woleott. iu said dis trict, ueceased, makes application Mo siHtt Court for license to sell all of the real, estate f said deceased, situated In the To-wn of Wol- cott. representing that the- sahe thereof Is necessary to pay debts and charges of admin istration. Whereupon, it is Airdered by said court, that said application be referred to a session thereof, to be he at the Probate Of fice, in said Hyde Park, " tbe latb day of Octo- wr. a. ll. 1S91, for-' "caring ana accision thereon ; and. It further order d, that all persons futprp !. be notified hereof, bv nuhli- cation of not''-1- ,f 8il''1 application and order tnereon, thr'r! wccks successively In the News amCiti-,-N- printed at Morrisville and Hvde Park, bi-iire said time of hearing, that they map' appear t said time fend place, and, if they bcJ cause, object tlierrto. By the Court. Attest. 48 EDWIN C. WHITE, Judge. HILL'S GOLDEN OIL! The Great Healer for Human Flesh and Domestic Animals. It Is not clained by the proprietors that It Is a cure-all, but It will iiive prompt relief and cure the ailments it ia recommended for, and as a general heal 111; preparation there ia none that excels. It heals Cuts, Wounds, Sores, Burns, Scratches, Quarter Cuts, Mud Fever, Calks, Corns, tftc. Three reasons why yon should use Hill's Gol den Oil: First, Because it is a soothing prepar ation and a true healer; Second, It removes the soreness at om-e; mini, it is the only safe. quicK aim iiarmiesa reineuy ou tne market. For sale by Druggists. PREPARED BV HILL'S EOLDEN OIL CO., St. Armand, P. Q. and Franklin, Vt. A Gift. Tobacco Chewers! Vou Can Get Free Full Size ioc. Plug Spurr's Chew by sending us your address on a postal card. We do this to prove "Spurr's Chew is the best chewing tobacco in the market." First come, first served. Act quick. We shall not keep a snap like this open many days ; it costs money, but it proves our faith in the goods. HOWARD W. SPURR & CO., Boston, Mm. SALESMEN WANTED, saury and EXPENSES paid, or COMMISSION, st preferred. Situations permanent. Fins outfit free. Full line dock. Prices low. Both local and traveling agents wanted. Apply at once, giving age and reference. Men tion this paper. A.D.PRATT, Narseryman, Rochester. N. Y HELP 1SETTKR THAN A GOLD MINK! No CHiiltol needed : A AIMTt-n No risk, but I0 to Jl.r;i day '""' ' " prcillt! Teueliers, SliKlentH, M1111.su is. luiiiiil Men and Ladies wanted in reilit riveii If desired. He earlv this time and p.o exnerlenee needed. eoure lir.-t eliniee of exclusive territory on this brand ew hook. Don't le an Ostrich! Write and get lull Infor mation anu soini iacis aixiut OOTPRINTS of the WORLD'S HISTORY By Wm. 8. Hryan and John Ci.ahk KmrATH, ine norm ueienraieu Historians. The Story of the Nations ns told In the liril liant deedi and irrand achievements of the World's Heroes and Heroines. A rich store- oiiso of History. Travel, Adventure, and the weird and wonderful events of tlie " times that tried men's souls." Tn.rillinu stories of the days of chivalry, sliuiliiii; heroic achievements of amors and crusaders. Also a vast collection f the rarest kciiis of English and American Historical Literature. The most wonder'ul new hook of to-day, the Krcat sell-educator; just the hook the people want, over 350 grand liistorl- al illuminations, half-tone Steel Kiisravlnirs. and brilliant Oil-colored l'lates. Kvervhodv tlnds it a bonanza of success. It sells without askiliK. No capital, no risk. Straight business and bk' profits. Splendid Illustrated circulars and lull particulars sent tree. Address, Historical Pub. Co., Phila., Pa. Pianos on Easy Payments. However far away you live you can easily get a Piano by pay a small amount down and the balance in still smaller monthly ing payments. We send the Piano subject to approval, to be returned, if unsatisfactory on trial, at our expense for railway freights both ways. Write us and let us explain our methods to you. Clear, simple, easy. iveiis k m phi co., CONDITION OF THE LIMOILLE GODXTT MM WL AND TRUST CO., Hyde Park, Vt., Sept. 1, 1891, After two years, soren months anl nine days' business. ASSETS. Loans on approved paper in Lamoille County, Vermont, 220,383. 54 Franklin " " Orleans " " " Caledonia " " 200 shares Lamoille County National Bank Stock at par, Deposited in Bank, - Cash on hand, - ... LIABILITIES. Due depositors, - - - g236.892.92 Capital stock, fully paid in, - - 50,000.00 Surplus, .... 6,065.58 220.QS 8. 50 The increase in Deposits Feb. I, 1889, . - $13,341.36 Mar. I, " - - 16,762.92 Apr. i, " - 38,721-49 May 1, " - 48,946.58 June 1, " - - 5,74,55 July 1, " . 55.45I-40 Aug. 1, " - - 67,34967 Sept. 1, " - - - 68,264.69 Oct. 1, " - - 71,691.11 Nov. 1, " - - - 78,295.71 Dec. 1, " 82.279.81 Jan. 1, 1890, - - - 89,973.14 Feb. 1, " - - 99,780.61 Mar. 1, " - 102,689.34 Apr. 1, " - 114,011.98 May 1, " - - - 1 19, 177-38 June 1, " - 123,541.01 July I, " - - 129,970.10 Aug. I, " - - 143,329.22 Sept. 1, . . 143,406.79 Oct. I, " - - 148,293.75 Nov. i, " - - 157,271.85 Dec. 1, " - 163,788.15 Jan. 1, 1 891, ... 170,966.17 Feb. 1, " - . 182,107.89 Mar. 1, " - 183,471.43 Apr. 1, " - - 205,146.69 May 1 - - - 218,157.55 June 1, J - - 219,979.86 July 1, " - 232,31407 Aug. r, " - 235,673.48 Sept. 1,1891, ... 233,892.92 No resident of Lamoille County has ever applied in vain for a oin at this Bank if the paper of the law and the rules of the Bank, nor has a single dollar ever been loaned outside of Vermont. A glance at the above statement shows that only one twenty- fourth of the entire assets is loaned outside of this county. It is distinctively a Lamoille County develop its interests. Four per cent, interest, compounded semi annually, lowed. At this rate, daily pavings will accumulate as follows: For 5 Year?. 10 cents per day, 200.83 25 cents per day, 502.07 One dollar per day, 2,008.31 3STEW STORE 1 TIFT BLOCK, - IHUIlnilVILLE. Drues, Chemicals, Tatent Medicines, Perfumery, Fancy and Toilet Articles Furniture, Wall Taper, Carpets, Cur tains. Stationery, Estey and Packard Organs, Ivers & Pond Pianos, Violins, Man ins, Accordians. bueet Music. In struction Books, &c. Please call. 3. Q. TILSOIT. So&p. FURNITURES ! I am srettinor m a nice ine Gf Material which I will Sell at the Xiowest Upholstering and Repairing of all kinds done in the best pos sible manner and at Short Notice. If any of the people of Morrisville or Hyde Park want UDholsterinfr or Rennirmrrrlonp. nnrl will cnrl mP n nrt.l 1 t taj l will call tor their work and Have had twelve years experience in the best furniture houses in Boston and Lowell. guarantee satisfaction. S. E. BOOMHOWER, Wolcott, Vt. 'HAMMOND TYPE WRITER Twenty Different As for speed, no fingers can move will not respond correctly. CATALOGUE AND INSTRUCTION BOOK MAILED FREE. THE HAMMOND TYPE 17HITEP. CO., 300 "Washington St., Boston, Mass. MASONIC TEMPLE, 13 Trrnoal ntrrrf. Boston, Mass. 8,018.83 4.955-23 350.OO 10,000.00 46,451.22 2,79968 $292,958.50 has been as follows : offered came within the requirements institution and is run to foster and is al For 20 Years. For 40 Years. 1.107.84 $3,554.01 2,769.61 8,885.04 11,078.47 35,540.19 ISULIPIIIIEYS' "Ji HOLTEnPATITTC SPECIFIC No. In us JU jrnr. Th orJy mecrfril rvmdy Iu. Nervous Dew. vital Weakness, wd P rout ration, from ovtr-work or chr cad. 91 per vial, or 6 vla'atml tarn vial polr, for ff bou bt T :ro4iiT, nriwnt pst;ial(1 on receipt of prtcfc-HUV!PHRlYS, MEDICINE CO . Cor. William and John Sta.. JT Furniture and Picture Frame Possible Prices. , return the same when done. I leel confident that I can Host durable, Easy to operate, Simple in construction, Fcrfoct alignment, "Writing: always in sight, Typo cleaned in a few soconds. Styles of Type. so ranidlv that the machine S (pntains riO Rosin. YORK. MR. Chrcl.r rrt- slonal Ono of tlie u.ot ftudilonnble incn heake, a mnal. fortune g . ITU rillllie 1" A I UrT ill ac-" - tlie retirement ol l'rry .. wor.d of fashion Celt 1- . h. tatloa of having th. u.ort rx t. wardrobe of any man that -o.-i to Tfi thought Mr. C.att-. mode of making a handsome ncome . one of extreme ease, but lie ejfim. that tt I . bir.,1 r,f a umk. He ranm Wall Uie Iiarui-B - tl as i" .. . ,. ..,i. country, and he U P '" all the principal tea Importing liou fn New York. A ri.lpload of t. hl reucbe. New York fro... Chin. .. contain. lo..t 1W different Kra-lej. of tea. Thene grades have to lie ted ty the house that receive, them. bampleS of each, are ent to Mr CUU -nd hi. judgment decide, their value In hU apartment, are 100 or more china cup The china I. of the ...tt delicate Car- . 1 ...nt.,r(nl ahoUtaa lllltl Hi acier. anu u ran be uiade. He brew, tea ritli a -11 -II ami tllPfl POUr It into one of these cup., where It .tnd. until It become, cold. He taste, the different tea. every morning Just after gettinR fP and be fore eatinK anything. The effect of this, after to many yearn, htu been very hard on hi. nerve. It Is neceswiry lo take Home of the liquid Into the rt.nj noli, and today his nerve, are very mn.-U unstrung. Ue.ulTer. terribly from 1..- :.. .....I ..l-.,,f lilt. OIllT tlllim llWt--. IHJIUIII.l. ."-... eem. to soothe him is chn.nu.npie. luis tried nearly everything, and lie nay. that he ha found that chain patfis counteract, the e fleet of the tea bet'er than anything else. He I. probably 1 he larirest individual consumer of rlinin- nagne In thi. country. li never drink, anything else ClagK'tt has to take frequent and long vacations, lie usually poes t Europe about twice a year, bt al way return, so a to upend the .eason al Saratoga. He I. a thorough cosmo politan, and Is Just a. much at home In Paris a. in New York. He .peak, nil language, fluently. The character of Mr. I tames, of New York. I. .uppoHed to represent Mr. Claggett. lie I. a great friend of Mr. Gunter. the author of the work, and several of the experience, attributed to Mr. Barne. are known to le thorn- of Mr. Claggett Claggett I. the lucmt prominent Hint nlghter In the metropo lis. Saratoga Cor. Kanwui City Star. Soma Famous Fan. The German fan exhibition at Carl ruhe, the capital of Baden. l an ex ceptionally rich one. coimiHting of ."MSI objecta, and for the hiHtorian of art. the art critic and enpeeially for ladie. I. of the greatest Interest. In order to give variety to the exhibition other art idee have been accepted, .uch as .nufTboxen. ornaments, walking .ticks and anti quities of many kinda Among other things Is the frame of a panwol of lapis lazuli, a present from the late Emperor William to hi. daughter, the grand duchess. The grand duke of Baden sent in a rich collection of snuffboxes, .ticks, seals, carved ivory, etc ; the Princess William of Baden and Prince Louis Fer dinand of Bavaria a number of fans dating from the last century, and others of the time of Louis XIV; the hered itary crown princes, of Weimar, tweii two antique fans. A court lady of Munich exhibits a collection of faim painted with scene, from nearly all Wagner's operas. There aro several specimens of the so called autograph tan. The Barones. I'Viedericlmy KHwesxes a fan on which are the signatures of all the diplomatists who attended the Berlin congress, and Countess Oriola has one of the same kind with the signatures of the royal family and the Berlin court. Including those of Prince von Bismarck and Count Moltke. There are also fans ex hibited which show on every spray m small study of a great artist. Pali Mall Gazette. Creeling; tha Franeb si Crsnatadi. The first Ruwiian v I hi tor on board tin French men-of-war at Crunstadt effect ed his appearance among them In somewhat peculiar maimer. II was a Russian soldier, who extended lib swim In tlie Baltic, off Cronstadt. to where the French squadron was approaching. When he reached the first steamer tlmt was Just anchoring lie clung to her sides, shouting with all his mL'lit tha only French words lie knew, "Vive la Francel" Great were the rejoicing when the unclad enthusiast was hauled on board. lie was treated to mar num ber of cognacs, wrapped In a French military cloak and about to be con veyed back to his own quarter in a boat, when he auddenly threw oil the cloak, plunged Into the sea and re turned home as he had eome, still shout ing, "Vive la Francel' Exchange. An IsnuH Shaving;. In the collection of curiosities at Woolwich arsenal, where the irreat English guna are made, ia probably the largest ateel shaving In the world. It was the result of an accident A work man who had charge of a lathe on which a sixty pounder was being turned left his post for some time, and on hit return he found that a shaving over seventy feet In length had been turned from the gun's Jacket in his absence. It was subsequently tied Into a huire Turk'a head knot, painted rod. white and blue and placed among tlie curi osity collection. New York Recorder. Tha Slop Motion. An Ingenious stop motion for carding engines Is a recent Invention. The shaft of the upper calendar roller la In this arrangement prolonged beyond Its bearing for a short distance, and a worm affixed to the end and cearinir Into a worm wheel mounted on a tud attached to a bracket on the framing. tl,e,wuecl having affiled to lu face f P 11 giiges with a lerer, the uuut in turn acting upon on end of another lever. Tha other end of thU last named lever U bent In tuch a man ner aa to nana under a catch pivotd to one ide of the doffor lever, tlie latter being supported In working DoalfJon h the catch. When the silver Is Dassinir through the calender rolls at tha proper thlrk iiena, the worm on tha urner enli.r.l..P hait is held out of contact with tl.- worm wheel. On tha other lmn.1 !... it becomes too thin or Is entiivW h. eent, the worm fulls Into coup . tatos the worm wheel, thus moving tha levers about their centers, releiudn. tl, catch attached to the doffer lerer and stopping the engine. Now York Tele grain. A Kurt an Out mt Tips. Guests at the Grand Pacitta hotl In Chicago mins tha familiar faca of old John CuJIcrton, who for twenty-five years has been the head porter at the ho tel. Illness couiMlled him to retire from the position at the age of seventy, and with a fortune of $100,000 accumulated from the tips given him by travelers. New York World. In the Portuguese settlement of A xr,ea,iue seeds of tha cu-tarti apple aro strung upon thread for neck laces; and in the Kew museum ara roone, wada oUva seed, and otW Iruit stones. BARNES OF NEW