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News and Citizen.
MORRISVILLE and HYDE PARK, Thursday. March 31,1892. L. H. LEWIS, EDITOR. Roger Q. Mills didn't succeed in getting elected Speaker, but he has got what Crisp will wait for a loDg time election to the U. S. Senate. Mills has not felt at home in the House since his party dropped him for a lesser light, and will cheerfully move to the other side of the capi tol. The Republican State Committee have secured Hon. Thomas B. Reed for an address at the State conven tion to be held at Montpelier April 13. Vermonters generally will be glad to hear of this opportunity of hearing this leading statesman and there will, no doubt, be a large and enthusiastic convention. . O. M. Tinkham, of Tomfret, has ' been sent to Europe by this govern, ment to investigate the condition of the rural laboring classes of Great Britain for the purpose of comparing with the same classes in this country. It is a good job, and we know of no one who can do it more comfortably than this distinguished agriculturist. England has backed down on the Behring Sea controversy and there will ba-o conflict between that coun try and this regarding the slaughter of seals. President Harrison's firm and positive letter, in which he de manded that the rights of this coun try be respected, brought Lord Salis bury to time. Score another point for the model President. The name of F. Stewart Strana han, of St. Albans, is frequently mentioned for the second place on the state ticket. Mr. Stranahan was a member of the House in 1884, and of the Senate in'1888, and took an active part and a prominent posi tion in the legislative work of both sessions. He has a clean record as a soldier and public-spirited citizen; and further, because of his excellent personal qualities, we doubt if a more creditable selection could be made, or one that would add greater strength to the ticket. The law which permits the recov ery of damages for personal injuries is capable of wide application. The most novel claim in this direction is that made by W. B. Laidlaw, a New York broker, against Russell Sage. Laidlaw was in Sage's office when the lunatic Narcross threw the fatal bomb some months ago, and he claims that Sage rushed behind him and used him as a shield at the time. Laidlaw claims to have received seri ous injuries, presumably because Sage insisted on keeping behind him. and he brings a suit for $100,000 against the millionaire broker. By the ruling of the postoffice de partment under the anti-lottery law, any newspaper publishing notices of drawings for articles at church fairs, and fairs of the various societies, witt be liable to exclusion from the mails. The wny ixi nipet, this is for churches and societies to give up "drawing for articles," which are a questionable means of raising money at best. If a person really wants an article that is offered by chance the cheapest way for him to get it is to buy it. The "dearest" things in the end a re often those that are "won," or obtained in any other way, for less than their value in good honest dollars. Free silver received a black eye in Congress last week, much to the sur prise of its advocates. Several days were taken up in debate upon the bill the principal speakers being Mr. Bland, in support of the bill, and Mr. G. F. Williams, in opposition. Both men are Democrats and their speeches attracted great attention. At a late hour Wednesday Bland de manded the previous question. Mr. Burroughs moved to lay the bill on the table, which motion caused great excitement. A vote on the motion elicited the fact that there were more opponents to the free silver move ment than was anticipated the re sult being a tie, Speaker Crisp cast- " ing his lot with the free silverites. The strucgle was kept up until mid night, when an adjournment was taken. It now looks as though the . bill would be indefinitely postponed, as its friends have little hopes oi bringing it up again this session. A fifteen-year-old lad of Lyons, N. Y., named Walter Scott, though a very modest and retiring boy, has made himself famous. Like all good boys he is a patriot and believes in our Cncle Samuel through and through. At the time of the threat ened Chilian trouble he was greatly incensed at the criticisms of the Uni ted States by the London press, and when he could contain himelf no longer he wrote a letter to the Lon don Times, telling what a boundless country the United States was, and her ability to raise armies, winding up by saying that if England dared to "say boo," in this Chilian busi ness the United States " would cap ture Canada, invade England and blot it from the map." His letter was published in the London Times, cabled to this country, and no one. not even the lad's parents, knew of his beligerent attitude until they saw the letter copied in a New York paper. Columbia need have no fear that her honor will be traduced when she has such defenders. The Richford Gazette Bpeaks in the following complimentary terms re garding Congressman Powers : Congressman Powers is making quite a big mark in Congress, and as a representative of strong Vermont Republicanism h is a success. Being judicious and tactical, he will be one of the most useful and successful men Vermont has sent to Washing ton. And as a head for the Vermont delegation to Minneapolis he cannot be improved upon. No man in Ver mont is better fitted for the large re sponsibilities than Judge Powers. A remarkable story by Duffield Os borne, entitled "A man with a His tory," is announced toappearin Har per's Bazar for April 2d. Press Comments on State Politics. From the KichforJ Gazette. If the farmers of Vermont take a proper interest in political affairs this spring the next Governor of Vermont will bo a representative farmer. The available men are plen ty. But if William Chapin, of Mid dlesex, Henry A. Fletcher, of Caven dish, or Victor I. Spear, of Braintree, is selected there will be no rooiu for fault-finding. Let the farmers assert themselves, and in honoring one of their number bring honor to the large interest they stand for. From the Montpelier Watchman. Lieut-Gov. Fletcher is another whom it is no misnomer to call a representative farmer, and who has a record of unswerving devotion to the interests of this class and the state at large. The dominant issue of the last state canvass will not be forgotten. Col. Fletcher was among those who most strenuously main tained that issue. Can he or his as sociates in that canvass justify the abandonment of that issue at this time? Appreciating this fact, like the sincere and honest man he is, he refuses, directly or indirectly, to enter the canvass for the Governor ship, and those of his true friends who value their consistency and maintain their honor are looking elsewhere for their candidate. They are not willing to lie down under the imputation that the non-promotion issue was merely a trick designed to exalt Carroll S.Page over Col. Wood bury. To turn about at this time, without excuse or warrant, and nominate or advocate the nomina tion of Col. Fletcher would be a wan ton act of frivolty whichCol. Wood bury and his friends would have a right to resent as an insult. , From the Woodstock Standard. The Rutland Herald having decided that the Fullerand Fairbanks booms are very dead, takes some unction to itself for having, as it claims, un horsed these knights single-handed. Having thus cleared away the rub bish, it proceeds to bring out some candidates who will be acknowledged to be men of liberal intellectual ca pacity, any one of whom would do honor to the state, should he be elect ed its Governor. From the Hardwick Gazette. There are indications from- all around the field that the Fuller light horse raiders have been slight ly deflected from their rough-shod and straight-ahead foray over and through Vermont, and that they have retreated with considerable loss for consultation and realignment. Their sudden and desperate on slaught caught the people early in the morning, before their eyes were fairly open, but they are now in fine condition to receive the next sortie and will make short and final work of it. From the Burlington Clipper. The Rutland Herald with its usual modesty claims to have already killed Col. Fuller's gubernatorial chances. The manner in which the Herald's political dead usually come back to earth and gain political pre ferment is one of the most encour aging: features thus far noted in the Brattleboro statesman's candidacy. From the St. Albans Advocate. The Governor question is still an open one, with odds in favor of a final union upon a farmer candidate. The majority of state exchanges seem virtually agreed to support the farmer that is nominated, and in a free convention that is a safe posi tion. From the West Randolph Herald 5 Judging by what the state press says there is a strong undercurrent in favor of nominating either Victor I. Spear or Henry A. Fletcher for Governor. Either would make a proof Governor and brinsr out the full Republican vote in September. May the best man win. From the Middlebury Kegister. -The row over the governorship goes merrily on. Two new sugges tions are made, (J. A. Prouty of New port, one of the brightest young men in the state, who in all probability wouldn't bother with the oifice could he have it for the asking, and D. C. Denison of Royalton, who was once a representative in Congress. In the meantime the Fuller boom and the Fairbanks boom and the Spear boom keep right on booming week-days and nights and maybe Sundays. The papers over the other side, where is the real seat of war, are bravely try ing to live up to their mission, and we of this side are learning much that is fresh and interesting about the east-side statesmen. From the Woodstock Standard. A contributor to the columns of the Ludlow Tribune last week brings Henry A. Fletcher to the front again as the man lor the gubernatorial nomination, and the Tribune, reluc tantly admitting the force of custom respecting the "mountain rule," gives emphatic utterance to senti ments favoring a farmer candidate of the Fletcher or Spear type. We oeneve ic is generally conceded by the voters that Mr. Fletcher has in him the proper sort of timber and enough of it. The question is. will he allow the use of his name? He certainly would never ask for the nomination, oi render any material assistance in procuring it, and he has intimated that hedidn't care for the place. If he retracts and his friends push him in ahead of the machines, they will have rendered good service to this commonwealth. Mr. Flecth er has many friends in all sections of the state who would he glad to con tinue their efforts to his support. From the Bellows Falls Times J The Rutland Herald commenced a two-column editorial on, "The State Campaign," with the claim that the "leading candidacy" had been "kill ed," and that the assassination had heen "wholly brought about" by "the Herald's work?' the: Herald grows modest as well as .incorrect, and only proof is now lacking to make its statements acceptable. Later in the same article the Herald affirms that "there is no bitter op position to him" (Col. Fuller), and evidently in this statement totally ignores the Sifter, the Landmark, the Vermont Tribune, and a few others, which have for weeks been heaping upon that gentleman editorial abuse without stint and, so far as seen, without reason. After reading the entire article all friends of Col. Fuller will cive thanks for one single thing in its make-up, i. e., that the Herald has definitely and positively express ed its opposition to him as a candi date. . This means much in his favor. J - ... -fF rom ti,e Mijddliihury Register. The St. Johnsbury Republican con tinues to slaughter its own candi date, Col. Fairbanks, while striving to annihilate his principal opponent, Col. Fuller. In its last issue it denies that it has abused the latter and adds: "It has done no such thing. It has simply told the plain, unvar nished truth about him that he is a man of mediocre ability, who has oeen worKing lor the eovernorshin for many years, and is now engaged in a last and desperate effort in that direction; and that there is no pop ular call upon him to abandon the organ business and assume the cares of state. We have also said that it would be impossible to roll up a large majority for Col. Fuller if nom inated, and that his nomination would be a suicidal step for the Re publican party to take." From this distance our esteemed contemporary appears to have given a very fair description of its own man. From the Middlebury Register. A warm debate is going on in the state papers as to whether State Au ditor Powell should be renominated. The points made by his friends are that, he performs the duties of his office faithfully and well and tbat the state would suffer were a change to be made. Those who are acquainted with him and his work will be ready to admit the truth of the first of these statements; but neither they norany one else ought to contend that he should hold the place eternally. Mr. Powell has been auditorfor 14 years, having been elected to the office in 1878. He has lately been made treasurer of the state university at Burlington, a position that demands considerable expenditure of time and effort from the incumbent, and that pavs a salarv, as we understand it, of "f 2000 to'2.")00. The salary ot the auditor of accounts is $1400; so that if Mr. Powell could have both offices he could truthfully be said to possess the thing known in common speech as a " soft snap." But it may be decided, when the state conven tion gets together, that the time has come for a division of the spoils and for a new man to be taken in. From the B-nnington Banner. A portion of the state press have been making and unmaking Govern ors during a couple of months past. Not content with discussing possible candidates, there have been instances where they have fell to belaboring one another. The unwritten law makes it imperative that an "east side" man be elected to the chief ex ecutive, and the attitude of the west side papers has been to let the war on the ortTer sidego on until some de cision should be reached. The ex ceptions are the Messenger, which ad vocates a "representative farmer," and the Rutland Herald, general guerilla. We trust our brethren of the "goose quill" will arrive at an amicable understanding for their own peace of mind, but ,we are in clined to think that the canvass points to the "representative farm er" candidate. In this line three names are prominently mentioned Henry A. Fletcher, of Cavendish, the present Lieut.-Governor ; Hons. Vic tor I. Speur and Josiah Grout. Farmer Chapin, of Middlesex, has also been mentioned. The Brattle boro papers advocate Levi K. Fuller, and the St. Johnsbury brethren cor dially support Col. Fairbanks. We think the Messenger's position is sound. It says that its candidate is that Republican, who competent and qualified to discharge the responsive duties of the position, can command the largest vote. It is content to leave the selection to the conven tion. From the Landmark. Hon. F. D. HaleofLunenburgh has the temerity to permit his friends to announce him as a candidate for state auditor against Col Powell, who has been enjoying the perquisi tes of that office for many years entirely too many, in the opinion of numerous republicans. The Burling ton Free Press, of course wants Col. Powell re-elected and says that "there is not a man in the state who can step into the auditor's office and entirely fill his place." To this the St. Johnsbury Republi can responds truthfully as follows: "The statement that Col. Powell is the only man in Vermont who can fill the Auditorship is 6imply ridicu lous. If anything it is more than ridiculous, it is an insult to the hon esty and capacity of the men of Ver mont." It does not require the wisdom of a Solomon to carry out the dutie of auditor or any other state officer There are hundreds of men in Ver mont who are capable of filling these offices as are the present incumbents. let every time a change is proposed in these minor stations some jump ing jack pop3 up and squeals out in behalf of" a particular friend. "O dear, no one can fill his place!' What unmitigated nonsense! The World's W. C. T. U, Petition. The Union Signal gives this very in teresting account of the pasting and sewing of this mammoth temperance petition to the governments of the world, which is being done by Mrs. bchuman ot hivanston. 111.: "It in creased in dimensions so greatly as fairly to crowd her and her family out ol the house. It swarmed in its great folds like the locusts of Egypt Its convolutions, combined with its evolutions, now promise to be such that no average house will contain them all. Pasted on white cloth half a yard wide, bound on cne side with red and on the other with blue braid (the three colors,) including nearly an the nags ot the nations, and in scribed with autographs from every language where writing is known, the great petition will be a mostinterest ing curiosity in the archives of .the world's W. C. T. U. Miss Helen Hood the custodian, has had the petition placed in a fireproof vault, the use of which is furnished for the purpose by a leading iwanston banker. Vermont Catholics. Bishop De Gosebraind of the Roman Catholic church is failing in health and strength havinp- for the nast, three months been confined to thehouseand unable to perform his official work. In view of this fact he petitioned the Propa ganda at Rome for a coadjutor, with the right of succession. The answer to this was a request for three names to select from ; the names of Rev. D. J. O'Sullivan of St. Albans, Rev. Je rome Cloarec of Burlington, and Rev J. Michaud of Burlinsrton. were for warded. It is expected that intelli gence will be received within the next r 1 a lew aays announcing who has been chosen. The diocese nf Ttiiflincrtnn . mis hpnmA nn imnnrfnntnno ainm U was established in 1853, Bishop I)e- uoesDrama naving been consecrated as its first BishoDtlie30th nf fletnhor of that year. During the 39 years of nis oisnopnc there have been erected nearly 80 churches in his Sec. and the Catholic population of Vermont, num bers 35,000 people. In addition to tneir many churches, they have also a large number of academies, paro chial schools and benevolent houses. Folly Rules the Hour. As there is no possibility of a free silver bill becoming a law during this Con gress, and as the Democratic party is sharply divided on the question, the pressing of the bill is one of those political blunders which are worse than crimes. If the free coin age bill nasses both ITnnuoa rf rvr gress and is vetoed by the President, it will render the latter a far moie formidable candidate for reflection than he could possibly beeomeother wise. Folly seems to rule the hour at Washington. Indianapolis Sen tinel (Dem). The executive committee of the Vermont Press association met at White River Junction last Monday, and decided that the annual excur sion of the association shall be the second week jn Julv with a trip through the White Mountains, a banquet at Portland, Me., and a Sunday at Old Orchard, with the re turn trip yia the mountains or by day steumer from Portland to Bos ton. . Anouier charming storv by Eva Wilder McGlasson will be published A1 a in me iical uumoeroi Harper s Weekly- The Result of Free Coinage- If the effort of the United States is to increase the use of silver for mon ey purposes, not here alone, but everywhere, that effort would be de feated by a free-coinage law here, be cause, while it would undoubtedly in crease the use of silver in this coun try, it w ould do more than that, for by enabling foreign governments to melt down their silver coins and sell them for our gold at our coiningrate it would destroy the interest of such countries in the restoration of silver as a money metal. While it would temporarily raise the price of silver, the ultimate effect would be to raise the price of gold the world over, by enabling countries now having the double standard, or the silver stan dard, thus creating an increased de mand for gold and causing it to ap preciate in value, aggravating, in fact, the verv evil complained of dearness of gold. At the same time it would lower the price of silver, be cause it would enable Europe to throw vast quantities of it on the American market. E. O. Leach in the March Forum. U. V. M. NOTES At the last college meeting, an amendment to the Cynic Constitution was adopted, which provided for a lady on the board of editors. This one differed from the one proposed and rejected the week before, only in specifying that the lady be chosen from the junior class. The contest was long and exciting; but the sensational reports of it in some of the pa pers which charge the ladies with office seek ing and unladylike conduct, are totally false. The Juniors spent the greater part of the right of March 24, banqueting at the Van Ness House, which occasion was thepresenta tion of Junior Honors, an exercise of a very jovial and humorous nature. Prof. Cook gave a reception to the Junior class. Wednesday evening Mar. 23. Several students have been engnged in tak ing the city school ceusus. Miss Adelaide G. Babbit has been elected to the Cynic board by the ladies. A committee has decided upon the correct shades for the college colors. The old gold has been replaced by a light shade of Btraw, which is said to have been the color original ly selected to be used with the green, which has been unchanged. The competition target practice between Co. A. and Co. B., took place Saturday. The general nverage of the two companies being; Co. A. 9; Co. B. 728. The ten best men from each company were chosen for the teams. They were as follows: Co. A., Dyer, Arm strong, "94, Llazen, French. Farr, ' 02, Young, Tracey. Pitkin, Arms and Crombie '!)3. Co. B., Morse. ' !3, L. Allen, Stewart A g., Kyle, Miller, ".4, Orton, Rice, Kilbourn and Miller, '!)3. The contest was exciting, the score being tied at two different times. The result was a victory lor Co. B. The score, Co. A.. 287, Co. B .'290. The disposition of Gov. Page to encourage the young in habits of thrift and saving is shown in his re cent presentation to the inmates of the state reform school, some 90 in number, of bank books with a sum of money to their credit. He believes in the school savings system, and did this purely as an incentive for them to save a trifle now and then from what they may earn in the chair factory at the school. Lucas County, Toledo, Ohio. Grank J. Cheney makes oath that he is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Co., doing business in the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will way the sum of one hundred dollars for each and every case of catarrh that can not be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure. Frank J. Cheney. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 6th day of December, A. D. 186(i. A. W. Glcason. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and acts directly on the blood and mucous surf aces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0. Sold by Druggists, 75c. The modern houses are painted in better taste than the house of fifty years ago, and the improvement is in a great measure due to the manufac turers of mixed paint, who have pro duced colors that properly contrast with each other, and the whole har monizes with the surroun.iinfrs of the house. The public has become familiar with the Color Cards that can be obtained at the paint stores, and when the house is to be painted the colors are selected from the card. We have the color cards of the Chilton Manuf. Co., whose pure linseed oil paints, on ac count of their good wearing qualities have becometheStandard from which other paints are judged. We shall be glad to give you one, and if you are going to paint to sell you the Chilton Taints, which wecan not recommend too highly to those who wish for a first-class article. Chilton Paint Co.. Boston or New York. The Largest Line We Have Ever Had. Come in and see it Before Buying. H. P. MUNSON, MorrisviUe, Vt. Where can I find Pure Fresh. Drugs,; Reasonable Prices and Fair Dealing ? AT HALL & CHENEY'S, Brick Block, Cor. Main and Portland Streets, MorrisviUe. BEST ORGANS FOR EASIEST The MASON & HAMLIN CO. now Organs or Pianos for three months, giving the person hiring full opportunity to test it thoroughly in his own home, and return it he does not longer want it. If he continues to hire it until the aggregate of rent paid amounts to the Drice of the instrument, IT 15ECOMES HIS PAY M EN T. Illustrated Catalogues, with Mason & Hamlin Organ and Piano Co., BOSTON. NEW YORK. CHICAGO. WH1TE,WARNER & C0.,TAUNT0N, MASS. A. M. Churchill, MorrisviUe. W. II. Lanpher, RJ4?E NEWS. Milton Wilder fell in a barn at Wallingford laBt week, and broke his ankle. Prank Hill of Bristol, had one leg broken by a wagon rack tipping over on him. A sugar house belonging to Ambrose Tay lor in I'lu in flf hi. was burned a few days age, with all its contents. Leon Creto, while at work for E. Martin cf P.'ainfield, had one leg broken in two places, by a log rolling on it. D. R. Cutler was struck by a stick thrown by a saw in a mill at Searsbiirgh, and his jaw was broken in three places. Mr. Farwell, Station Agent at South Lon donderry, recently hud one collar bone and n rib broken while coupling cars. Charles W. Smith of Enosburgh Falls, has gone to the house of correction lor 11H days, for stealing a watch from Charles Mitchell. The amount of hay shipped from points in Franklin County during the past three months averages between three and four thousand tons. Senutor Proctor has offered Department Commander Henry and his staff the useof his private residence in Washington during the encampment. A three-y.?ar-old son of Walter Sutherland of Barre, drank a quantity of aconite a few days ago and but for prompt medical aid would have died. Marble men claim that the new quarries being developed in Clarendon, just south of West Rutland, contain some of the finest marble in the State. The total amountof the Huntington school fund this y?Sr was f 211,131.4! and the in terest amounted 1o I12.667.H8. The State Treasurer l-Ss sent a chec. to each town for its proper Bhare. Ezekiel Gardner, of Brunswick, dropped dead in his shed whileat work on a yoke. He had held a number of the most important town offices, and was chosen Representative from Brunswick in 1890. Warner Townsend, of Grafton, has been amerced $11.14, fine and costs, lor an as sault that he made upon Brad. Howe, of Andover, on the piazza of the store of P. H. Bobbins, at Chester Depot. There are two veterans of the Mexican war residing at Island Pond, John Thurston and R. Moslier, and the former has just received from the Government a deed of 1(50 acres of bounty land, torwhich he hied a claim in 1855. Bessie, the little daughter of Coburn Jones, of Barre, was badly scalded on one arm, one day recently, by tipping over a dish contain ing two quarts of boiling water, while at tempting to assist her mother in wiping dishes. The Vermont Mutual, Union Mutual and New Eugland Fire Insurance Companies have joined in offering a standard reward of $ 500 for information that will lead to the eonvictionof any persons Betting fire to, or attempting to set fire to property insured in these companies. O. M. Tinkham. of Pomfret, sailed for Eu rope by the city of New York, of the Inman Line Thursday. . He carried credentials from the Slate Department aud from the Agri cultural Department and will investigate the rural laboring ol Great Britain with a view of comparing their status with the same class here. Rev. G. W. Perry of Rutland, is making arrangements for a summer camp at Grand Isle, Lake Champlnin, opening in June. It will be knewn ns Eagle camp and will be the fifth season underMr. Perry's direction. The girl's camp will open Wednesday, June 21, closing Tuesday, July 5, and the boys will go into camp July ti. Ed. True, a few days since, stole a valuable horse from a Mr. Janes, at North Troy, drove to Irasburgh and sold the minimal to Taplin & Rowell. He then left for parts unknown. Before Mr. Jones had learned what had be come of his horse it had been again sold to down country parties. True seems to have a mania for horse stealing, this being his second offence. The Democrats of Rutland held a largely attended caucus Thursday evening, to elect 1 delegates to the titate and district conven . tiims ol the party, at Montpelier, May 5 1 lie delegates elected were instructed to sup port Dr. J.U. Hanrahan lor a delegate t the national convention at Chicago, and it understood that this is a triumph for the friends of Messrs. bmailey and Atkins. William A. and James Perry, of Barre.have presented to the Baptist society of that tow the lot negotiated for last season, on which to build a new church, and the $1,270 pai for the lot has been given back to apply on the building fund. Ibe size is bo feet Iron and 120 feet deep. The gift is highly appre ciated and efforts are to be made at once to raise the balance of funds required to erect t he edihee. V ork will be begun on thefoundu tion as soon as the ground is settled. Grace, wife of Alpheus B. Joy. of Underbill attempted suicide bv shooting herself throuch the head with a revolver, and sho 1 herself twice. The first time the bullet en tered just over one eye, causing a scalp wound tore its way under the skin coming out at the top of the head and striking the ceiling the second bullet entered the right temple. No cause is assigned for her attempt at self destruction. She has been subject to grea jervonsness at times nndit is supposed she was loljorinK u.itlcr one of tliose spells when sue attempted her lite. The Troy Times says that Daniel Cutler of fsenrsburir, runs a saw-mill at that nlnce. The other day the saw caught on a splinter ana nuneu a piece oi wood with great veloc, ity. The projectile struck Cutler on the nninf , of the chin, and the jaw bone was crushed in 1 several places. Punctured wounds were also inflicted, so that when Cutler tried to drink, the water ran out of the wounds and down his chest. He was taken to Wilminn-ton whence the doctors sent him to North Ailuius Mass., a drive of twentv-two miles. He nr ' rived there after midnight and went to the hospital. Dre. Rice and Wright cut awav the entire bone and lower teth. The operation lasted an hour, and anaesthetics could not be employed because the flow of blood in the throat would cause strangulation. Cutler will recover, if erysipelas or blood poisoning uc.ee not set id. - AND PIANOS PAYMENTS. offer to rent any one of their famous PROPERTY WITHOUT FURTHER net prices, free. J. T. Drew Cabot Hardwick. Id Saiis Bit & Tut (i OF MORRISVILLE, VT., CAPITAL, DEPOSITS: March 1, 1892, $118,659.91. DIRECTO R S : C. S. Noyes, F. E. Gleod, XX. A. Slayton, XX. XX. Powers, C. 2. Churchill, C. B. "Wetherty, C.S.NOYES,Pres't. G.W.HENDEE.V.-Pres't. II.M.RICH,Treas General Banking Done. Accounts subject to Check', solicited. Savings department paTs four per cent, interest, com pounded semi-annually. Interest begins the first of each month on sums deposited before the 5th. Certificates of Deposit bear interest if held two months or more at two per cent, to four per cent, according to thru held. Money to loan on first mortgages of real estate and on good names. For A nearly new 35 horse power engine and boiler. If you contemplate buying, call and see it working. MIIjIj WIIiL HTT1T TUESDAYS and as much longer as the custom work requires. Give me the work, and I will run every day. 1 quote No. i Yellow Corn Meal,. . Corn and Oats Feed, Corn, Oats, and Bran Feed Best Quality Fine Sacked Bran, Best Quality Fine Sacked Middlings, Fancy White Middlings, in iod lb. Sacks, Our Old Reliable City Pastry Flour, Best Winter Wheat Gold Medal, Hawes' Best, 5.50 I am offering everything pertaining to the sugaring business at prices t suit the times. Old growth, hard pine sap buckets. Id qu p it, 3 hoop, painted good coats outside and in at $20.00 per hundred ; 14 quart, 2 hoop at $17.00 ; H quart, tin sap buckets, soldered both sides at $25 00 ; Round gallon svrup canr at 9 cents, square 11 cents. Call and examine my Sugaring Off Pan am Arch at S14.00, also my galvanized iron sap holders and gathering tubs, th won't cost over two thirds as much as wood and are worth twice as much. An agent for the Bellows Falls Evaporator and Arches. Call on me and ge your sugar tests so you will know how hard to make your sugar to get th bounty. I offer sugar boxes for cske sugar, 50 to 60 pound at 18 cents each ; 100 basswood sugar tubs. 20 cents, eet your supply 'ere they are gone : crates t hold 8 square gallon cans, 18 cents each, coma in ami look at them; Willi v Record Anchor and Boss Sap Spouts, rubber hose and tubing, regulators fo evaporators or pans; anything pertaining to the business. (Jive me a call. 1 make a specialty of all kinds of odd jobs aud repair work. Sell vou anything you want and take sugar for pay. Are you in want of any kind of a Stove or Range? I can show a lull line of every kind and at prices to suit all. A Whole Stock Calf Boot, $1.50. Gents fine dres shoes, $1.2-5. if l.f), 1.7, $2.00, 2 2", $2."iO. S2 7", S3.00 $3.25, $3.7.5, $4.t0, $1.50, $5.00. Give me a call. Try Our XOX 'KM ALL, for children, youths, boys and men. Oil grain boots, S2.50 to 3.00, Woonsock et boots at 2 2-5. Kip and calf bo its all prices. Our new boot and shoe depart ment is now completed. Call and look our stock over. Cash paid for dairy skins, beef hides, eggs, hemlock bark, etc. H. N. GRAY, Cambridge, Vt. fDarble CQorks I- IE. IE. FOSTER, MorrisviUe, Having decided to continue my Marble Business, I sha'l keep a good steel on hand at all times, and want it distinctly understood that I will not be un dersold by any , 1 don't care where he comes rom. I am situated so 1 car. do this business with less expense than any other iirm in Vermont, and if you are wanting any good work for a small price, CALL AND SEE ME. THE HAftlRlOND TYPEWRITER Ia. J. ELDRIDGE, Agent, IVTorrls ville, "Vt. Th, Hammond 300 Washington WANTED I Men and women to get our Low Prices on FURNITURE and our new stock of WALL-PAPER. E. G. Wjlson, MorrisviUe. SEE HERE! A FEW LADIES' GARMENTS Left to be closed regardless of cost. Overcoats, Saits at Prices to sell them. WINTER GOODS MUST GO. Special sale on all these WELCH & $50 OOO. G. VT. XXendee, C. II. Stearns, C. A. Rich $1.20 1 2( 1. 15 1. 10 I.2( 1.4c 5oO 5-25 6.2c; Vermont. The onlv 'I'lnpu'rit. er holding the Elliot Cressou gold medal of the Franklin In stitute of the statn of Pennsylvania. Vou can rely on the judg ment of the expert committee of this In stitute, and they say the Hammond is " the best tvoewritiniy ma chine." Typewriter Co St., Boston. and Odd Pants goods until Mar.15. FARRINGTON, Johnson, Vt. FlrY-SECOND C0NCRES3 Ccmilrlixol 11 ,-- 'f ' tin- Sciiiii.' !" "' W'ANIIIMiTON .Mmvli '" M i.; t.' t!' laiwi was iN-biiletl. I nl "ii v,,le "" rum .r.-. .i,. A r. M.im .. w.m m-tn-l.i.od I.) ;n.ii:.v into tin- .r-l.n.l.il-ity of jnvp.il in;,' y:-U-r for llio .r..t-t l"H of T'..nsl:iVh. fart in the i.i.mtf'nul i"- n Iii 'llio lion ,i n.;:ui.i!U-rei'i l. il oa Wiilkrr-s . xh M.i. d ; ..(:..' Th.- m-n.y apiniiiuii .ii hill wiin jus.-.d. and 1 I rce voul hill m fiirlli.T fiuifiilfi'C'l. V.4siuvitON. .Mnr-:i -'!. In Ibc unilo I i.! .Mi-H -ip I rh.-r npproprmtio:. 1,1 !: .asct. r. iu-.tfi- limit, iv. . rc ; I "" '') "" ui-wiiii -r S.'i;itor Siuv.url' ul)-cti' - ' llu f:vt-v. ili iuiMl. il . lu v,in bt ijilll iii Hie I '"- .Mr. Willi. mis ul' .Ma-wiclninilt inadu Ull' i'"' spcrcli nuninst the tin iisuro. WAMIIN.ii(-N, M:vvh U.Thi- I'i'il.i'i "l propr.ai ion hill hum li-l,al.l In lie wi.iiii'. I hu ilcliHl.' en iho-ilver bill wHU-oiitiiiur.l in tlic lion-.-, Il. nry J abot I ..! m.. k :i-t !! Mti-rcli of Ihi! .lav. TLecouiiiiiiU.' m -iioim ruM.:t. i the bill In iM-iiM.m ihu Mirvivi r of the lliiu k Haw k and l Ti-. l; Indian wars. Mr. Aiulii'W rrpor cd favoruh y tl.t hill I" x Imle poliiii al inllnfii.'.! in the -.i.MyiiL'iit of l.ilmr ers bv thu I'niU"! Stiiton. N'a.xiiinut.i.n, Maix-h i"i.-The unvit i-IIv.-r bat lie had a bard day of il in tin- ohm-. A ilr ci.iiv.. test on the moti .11 to nil 1 ) i-hoe I a v. do of lis in lavor wiln 1.7 ii opp sition. Spi.iker Crisp then voted a .d iSUdo a tie. il I ex citement followed lli; iiniioniieeiii. iit ol the vote. The bill was linally loired b u kotithe calendar by an adjournment nl i-i&lhis n.orn inic. island will have to yet anol ner i-p eial order from the eominiltee on rules touet it lie foi e I be bouse anin. Wahhinc:t.. ..urc!i i.-The m-iiate rae ti. ally completed the iui.sideraiii.il of the lSehriiitf sin arbitral ion treaty. In imv of ti.e. ahvr.ee of a tmiiil.fr or senators, the hniil vole upon the ralilleaii .11 was .lelei re.l until Mon day. Kulo'ics i n the Lite Senator Hearst were delivered. In the I. ohm- three hours were, eon suined in the considerat ion of tie. bill lot t,.e relief of the personal repi eenlal ics ot 11 nry t. isibley, the inventor of tue Sioley tent, hut 1.0 determinate. 11 uus re.iebed. THE CATTLE MAC.KF.TS. Dolngi nt l!rie,!iton mid V. ntfi-toivn foi tlio ftri k :iuIiiik M;.r'li AMnr.Vt OF MOCK AT M AIIKt.T. Dle-eli lll.n Cat tie. Western : 6,1. J .Masaehusetls ;j Maine W ew Hampshire. "l Verinoiu l."SI Mi IV I 4 New York Total -Vil" lAV.l 2:ili) Last week 1, ' :m.i. I I'lieesof Miitliern and Kaslerii lit ef 111 1 1.1 l Iburessed welchl, w lileh includes U'ef hides and tallow: I noiee. i.i.Tc I' "': '"'"' ul "" ity, ;",uy,i,ii-: second quant), iu,i: t". nurd qi. al ii). ;l..eae; po nvr uraue ot coarse oxen, ci vs. bulls, stuns, etc.. i'-juiic V tt. linles m luhloii unles. 'd.'i' sic "r "' ISriudnon tallow, 4.1 1'.i; country hi.i.s. .',,.. ik-; conn ry tallow, 3'i-'i : laiiin skies, si.i l.xe.n n: ex 1.1 heavy wool skins, rl.j('l.. eai h; c.iir ski. is. ;i.'.ioc eaeii: cow aides, ic ) II'; dairy sfcias, to.,; ."ue each: bull hiues. 4c H lb. Milch Cows and .-printer- i'ho supply wan fair, demand slow, and vulUi' were hell a shade Ii inu r fro. 11 the previous week. ,s. u lalors and JooIm is were tne only buyers l ir iiux 111..' market hours, and they Uiiiifiil some very clinic.1 new milch cows. Veal t 'alves t he supply lor the dav tlituic up a total ot 7-0 l ean, akiillisl .HI licail one week ;", mid prices lor tne day sho no ma terial chanue. Micep and Iiuibh -Tho (.upply very small and ot ordinary urade. 1 ue neinaii 1 was 111 liveaud prices snowed 110 chunije trointuu current prices of last week. Su me-T..c arrivals Iroin 111.1 west w. To conl.iied wholly to home slaughterers, nnd were taken uuectly from toe ears to Ium slaughter bouses. Huston l'l oil lire Market. Fl.ot n The flonr market Is easier in quota tion, with scarcely any spritnr patents lh;it will hriiiif nlxive t It) in round lots. W illi other good oprimc patents at jlHd. The Kciural quo tations, ineiud:n the jolliers' pihes, are easier: r'1110 and supers. f2i"i -1 10; extras and heconils, J: 43"' 4 Xr, Minnesota tinker', clear and stn.ii.-ht, ?4 :iV.r4 !; winter wheel. 1 bar and slramnt. I 10; winter patent, $Hiiii.j X; spin. k patents, 4 Nt,, 5 :.U Meal There are no changes in the o.-itioii of cornmeal. Barrel meal is siill tin.. ted at 2:U;i2:ii, with Iron meal at SI Odolto. Chin A shade nriuer, with the quotation for shipping hieauo No. yellow at M.r w The market here for track corn is al 4V.V-. The ouointions lire nl: liiuli mix.. I. iV.e; i teanier cllow, 64: " Sjc; steamer mixed, iiVs iiadc; no made, iU.'.t-ic. 1'omk St. ady. (Quotations are not limine I. liKKF r irin. The tendency is 10 ask, 111 d also to (ret. rather Is tler pricex. (,'U"lat i.ms are t lie suuie as noted lasr. MtrroN and l. Mils-Firm. Springer are a little ea.-ier at iU to ji). eals are in fuller supply, and oh about hi'- The quointionsar.1: t hone fall IiiihIm, Inu.i 1 1 Vac; coiniii n to (food. 8Uyo lue; t'hieau'o muttons and yenrlimts, si j, U'iji'; choice heavy l-tnclltolis, H.'dOc; ehou e eastern veal, hi.i l"it,c: common to trood, H.i u.: choice ltrii;hton. III'-.., lie'. hi:n lai -I1 inn. Quotations are about ti e same. CHt;FK St"?dy and firm, w ith the1 quota tions, nt: Northern full cream. l.'Lj.( hie; I n in i, 1-H"'.ld'; special mixed. 1 (u,l;l'r; fair to u I, It. (,11c: western . hojee. 1 1 i l.'e; lair to icood, ! 1) Ine; witfe, ldtBbl'gc. Liverpool is quoled at u7s Ikl. Kuns Trade fail ly well. The market is fraction easier at I4i: furlresh ur-icrn: fies'i u..rt hern mid eaMei o. I l" . e; -..III h. l 11. I i1 ...r. 1'oTAToKs Stcail. Willi a uooit seed de mand, at full prices for fancy. lSu.rs ask for concessions on ordinary stork, but Ihey are not (renerally Iieiin uranted. Vermont, north ern New Hampshire ami New ork but hanks nnd w hite stars, 4V '(' hulii 1: rose, 4 i hehn ns, 4:k i. 4.H-; llakolit rests, :t-gj, m-; I1.mi1i.hi hebrons, aOc: Aroostook uebroiis, l.V: ro.e. ;Vs.' Wk-; fancy seed i'"!-e, i..'.r lid,', isweel potatoes are quoted at 1 5ii- c1 bbl for Jersey duubU beads. WHO ASHTONs ire the m ist successful Creamery and Dairy men, financially, and have the best reputation for rnc hi TTKit f Those who use ISIITOA'S SALT ! Tho Klein Butter C. of F.licln. III., after trylim verythina else have come back to Asht.-n's. The Franklin County Creamery Association ol St. Albans and the Farmers Creameiy ol Ktchford use Aslilon's Salt. Ashton's Salt i.s 1. Stronger and goes farther. 2. Gives butter a hotter ft tvor. 3. Holds butter better. 4. Is free from all Impurities. 5. Adds Its own weight-not belnc fln. - ....... H..j vim. sail For sale ly P. D. PIKE & SONS, Stowe, Vt. Tried for 2Q Years. O 1ST JL, y ;ND . ..e original aim only peiiuinc Compound nv ;en Treatment. I hat of lira. Siarkcv A : I'Li..,. . ' i'lTandN i n and Mlr.en iiianiiitized.and thecoiniH.im.i 'udira-.:; .ho!;:,,; vcr. thousand phvsicians have . recommended ll-a 'very sitidUaiafaet ' a'"' able curative. t . ... . ".' M"" retnaik I'lires in a wide riiiiie", 'chroi, U-IL s,irl'' '-mil ihetn after belmr ui.J . . r.'. V 'y-inaMV ol Physicians, will he n.a le iL ...,J':..!X..',!h-' ipi'ttcaiion. "'"". in oi. Drs. STAESE Y & PALE2T MIOTOGlUPjlS ! ALt "WORK TTAIinANTETi 1) be ii trootl its you can Kot any when. also denier in ami iiiiinufturer of ' PICTURE FRAMES. A Rood assortment always on hand Call on H. E. CUTLER, Photographer, Portland St., KorrisTillo, Yt. GEM II mm Nolliln- On Enrlh M ill U E M 8 r.Tlf lii Sheridan Condition Towdor: It t. .l-.lilt.-lT pur.. MlirMy r..B-ntr.ts.l. In s.n. Il" II . I. tUn.t.'i.l'. ..I ..s-..l .d.r. ytrt'HJ t ...t .f .'lilrl.. Wi.rlhm rv Uin ....I I hn I"'- m-m,l. VeryMtHEB snoiild Il.tro It In TH. Jonoa's Anoivne Liniment Asi tail It fcr Cr.zf, t-M. tit Cnrji, Tsht ,,,. Iflm.n.l..n. In l-.W '", 'V. J.'"' rRODATB NOTICE. rall 'r-l.trlct M.ntmHlr. l idll further notice, a I'robnte Court for alil Iiislri. t will be held at lllel olllt II. .use in lljde Talk, in :nd Ihstri" t. on each Monday. V) cih,. . day and Saturday, fr Ha.iu. to izie.. nnd Iroiu I :tii l. 4 . III. (.iiarniali en.tit ts ill lent, tied nt such limes as are f.xe.l by pi. vioe. ranueinent. Account of Fxeeiili.rsi.il Ac i ie lslral..rs should be filed in the I'mbal-".i In n appli. alioti is made lor notice ol tin: I lleineiil thereof. FDWIN C WIIITK. JuoVr, IIVI.K I'AHK. Vt , Jul) 1 1, IK'I Estato of Addie M. Wal e. Wil t. PHUtr.NTMi. rltate of Vermont. District id I. ue. i !e. s. In I'rohate toinl. b M ii ! a . 1 for said district, on theillli - i" -d n .... X. An instrument purpnrtlnu to ! : e l i t Hill and testament ol Ail. lie M. V .i.i -. laie ol .1 . l I II s. 11. Ill said lllsll tel. deceased, Is ii c pre sented by II. N. Wail"1. ine l.xeein u . f..r rr!;te It Is ordered by said CiMirt that all pero.ii. con cerned therein lir notified loapp i t n-s.i.m thereof to be held lit the IT. bate lin.. e In ilv.l. Pari:, ill Haul di-trlct. on the l.ith day ol April. A. 11. s'jj, at in o'clock iu the foreti.s.n. ami sIm.w cause, if iiiiv they have, against the Trobaie if said Will; for m'deh puis.s it la further order ed, that this ord. r be published three eeksue. cessiveiy in the Nk ami ti I irv, a nc. paper print, d at MorrisviUe and Hyde I'.uk, In this Mate, previous to said time of liearlnK. ly the Court Attest. 2i F.IIWIN C. WIIITK. Jud.-e. Estate of W. L Thomas. f OMM'HM.ls Mis' MiTII H. The uiiderstLoi.il. nnvnnr lceii appointed by the linn. .ruble ITobate Court for the Ih-lrl. t .f IjiiiioIII.1. Commissioners, to receive, examine, and a.ljust all claims and il. man. Is of all person airalnsl the Klale W. I.. Thomas, late of Mne, III said District, deceased, and all claims exhibited ill olls.'t thereto, hereby elv n.. ue that e will meet lor the put.c all res.ild at the residence of 1. J, I hoiuas. In ritowe. In sad Idslriel. on the i'.rd dav of April and 1st day of Hc.iemir lirxt fro'iu ten o'clock until tour ocl.sk p. tn each of said days, and that sit luoiiili from the .Mb dav of March. A. D. Is:.'. is the time limited by said Court for said creditors to present their chums to us for exmiiiuutlou and allowance. Dated at KloMe this ?.'iid dny of Mun h, A. D. IMiJ. A. C. SI. VTV FllNON W ll.hIN. 2i Ceiuiiiitsftlouert. Estate of Lucia Perkins- -IMMIlloI.Ka' MOTH'S, The nn.l. rsiiine.l, luvleir Im'CH appointed by the ll"iioral.lu I'ioI.hU. 1 i.urt ..r the In-I.u I of laiiuoilU1, i;oitiiiiiM-toi.cr. to receive, examine, and a.'Ju-t ad chums aiel .leni.ii.U of ail er .oiim a . ainsl lite hslnle i f l.ui la I'. rkin., hue of Join son In said I l-tri. l oiccss. c, nod all claims exhibited In cflM-t thereto, hereby ki. noie'e that we ill meet for the puriM.se. alorc sitld nt Ihe residence ol Z U luting- in Julmson, VI., on the ii .hit f April nnd IMli dny ol A u iitlst i.cxt Iroin I ..'.'. ock p. in. Iinlil 4 i.VI.ek p. in. each ol said dai and that six moiilli. Imt. the lull .lav oi M.ii. li A. I). I-''.'. I- the Inn. lim ited b said Court lor snid creditors to r. sent their claim to us for c xaiuiuulion and allow ance. Dated alJohuaon, Vt., Ibis llth dav of March A. D. s;u. M. D. iviilllM,, II. 1 Ollr.U. 20 Coiuiulsninai ra. Estate of Nathan A. Robinson. COUMIS'lONKBa' KOTICR. The iiudersltfiieil liavlnu heen appoint, d bv the Horn. iai. le I'rohate Court fix the District of l.aniiulle. CommiHsioiicrs lo receive, examine, and adjust all claims and demands of all s r so lis against (he Kstateof Xatlian A. ltoi.ui-.ui, lale ot Hyde I'ark. In said D.sirici, deceased, and all claims exhibited In nil set thereto, here, by jjive in nice that we will meet f .r the pur p..si s iifi.r. s n.l at I.. F. ll.iriiucton s stnre. In North Hyde t'aik, on the '.-s h .lay of A toil and Jsth day of tvtoi.cr next from I oel.ak p. in. until .1 o'eloek p. in. each of said davs. and that six mciilhs from the wsth day of April A. D. Is'i-.', Is the time limited by said Court for aal.l creditors to present their (damn to us for ex amination mid allowance. Dated at Hyde I'ark this lo iI.it of Mnrrli A. I. ''!. I H. 1'Al.hlll K.HI. t. K. HA II. FV. Commissioners. Estate of Cornelius P. Lovejay. COMMISSION Mis' m.tI. k. The undersigned, havin. been appointed Iit the Konorahlo Probate Cou.t h.r Ihe Di.iriet ol I. an. ..ill,-, i oiiiiuinni niers, to rei-i (ve. examine, mid adjii-l all claims and deinainU ol all in r... airniiist the Fsiuleol Cornelius I'. U.vek.y Ule of .stowe. In said District, .ic'cin.-.l, il all claiini exhibited In idlsel thereto, herel.y clt. Uotieu that we will meet (..r the our is...-, a,irff. said at Ihe t..wn clerk', olllee In M.,we. on the l.ii i day of Apr. and tub day of Aug next, from 0 cli ck p. in. until 4o el.H k p. in. each of s.i.l days, and tint six months frouilhe Jilt, day of March A. Ii. lw, is the time limited bv said 1 ourt for said creditors to present their claim to us for examination and allowance. Dated at hiowe, tills nth dav of unrch. A. Ii.. s. H. AtWiHiD, 8. C. I I mil. Cointnlssloners. . Estae of Orlando E. Titus. WILL I'KFXKNTtn. Stale of Vermont. District of f jiinollle. s.-ln Irobale Conn, held at Hide I'ark. within and ls' '!,a' 1",lrl,'ti on Hl" day ul Jlarch, A. il. A,nJn,,r"""'n, purport in o m the last Will and I estatueiit of Oriumlo K. Til us. lale of H. colt. In said district, deeeas,-,!. I.eun preM-nt.-d by lioweiia M. Tims, the Kxeciitrlx f.-r nn.lale. It Is ordered by said Court, Unit all persons con (eriied therein he notified to aiifM-ar at a session th. reif I,, , .d Bl xt)r j ,,. , Hyde I ark In said district on the 4th day f April, A. D. lsy.', at ten o'clock In the '-. ami snow cause, if any theT have, aiiamsi the probale of said Will; lor" which purpose it is further ordered, that this order I published three weeks successtvelv In the Nrw ANiCiTi.K,anewspaM rpriiited'al Morrl. tile and Hyde I'ark, In this Stale, previous to said nine in iicariiiic. nv the Court Attest, M FDWIN C. Willi K. Ju.l(je. CEstate of Augustus H. Klngsley. 1 II H.SSK TO SM I. Slate of Vermont. District of tjunollle. ss. In i-roi.ate court, held at Hvde I'aik. withiu and lor said district, oil the '.Hu dsy of March. A. 1 IS'i-J. Albert M. Whlleomb, Aduir. of Hie esi.ite .,f Aiiciirtiis II. Klincsley, late oi Morrli n m .aid District, deceased, inaaes application to il i ourt for license to aell all ol II e real slats .1 said deceased, to wit: The house al..' lot m JU-.r-vuie. represent mi; that Ihe ile u i,, e- .t ( the pavinetit of the .1. bis and i lists, s ,. 1st ration : Win niipoii. it Istu-i. i : . . . , , that sal. I apiilieation be tel.-rr. d io a . s t, ii therei f. to l e l.i Id st the I'nd.aie i;! , in i Hyde I'ark. on the ii-.l .lay ..f Api 1. A ! Is; -j. fur bearinu and d.-. lst..u l i. . i. , slot it '.s further ordered. Hint all r-. p.ii .- A he mil III. . I hereof by pill. .a a; ...I. ol 11 t i e i f said application and ii.br l'..i.ni. .'o..1 weeks successively in the N f A lmn, a newspaper, print, dm Muiritv l'e ;in.i i i s a I'.uk hi .. re al i tune id l: i . ; II. at 1 1 v u. J appear at said time and plnce and, if iltry f cause, object I her. I i. Ily Ihe Ci.urt a'K"? -0 FDv IN C. y II 1 I r:, Ju Ve. Estate of David D. Sleeper. i omviissioxhis' im r. The iindersiciieil, hating ls-en appointed by Ihe Hon. I'rohate I ourt ..r the ll"''" l of , luoille, l oiiiiiiiuloiii rs. o receive, examine, .ul ad lust all claims and demands of all peisou. hlmiiisi Hie estate of David II Sleeper, Ulv of North Wolcolt in said distru l, iUveacd. and ail claims exhibited III oflset thereto, ben hv notice that we will meet for the purpose alore said al the residence ol ileccasid, D. D. Weeper, Norih Wolcolt. Vt . Ijonollle Co.. on the ;s.Ui day of April, and .'llh day of Keptemlsrr next from o'l l.s k a. in. iinlil 4 o'clock p. m. each of said davs. and tl at six inoutln fioui the 2lsl d y l March A. D. laty. Isthe lime limit-U by said lirl for said creditor to present their I'laiini to us for examination and allow, ce. Dated at North Wolci.tt, this 1t flay of March A. 1. Istr'. .1 F. HOi ON Fit I'D K. Kill. 21 t oniiiilssioiur. s.aie of Ruby Nutting. NOTII'K OK HHIIIMrNT. Kluti, of I it......... ..f I ua. ....II.. ln i i.'ouie onri. in-hi ai nvoe urs, in .!' e.-1 trie! on tl e '.' il day i f Mar. Ii A. D I".. Haven I" Slowe, Administrator of Hie eslnle of Huhv N til t liitt. lute ol Slowe. in said 1 rw trli l, deceased, presents Ins admlnlstrnOoii account lor exinuliiailoii and allowance, aid makes application for a ilecleA o distill. u Hon and l.art it I, l. i.f III,1 e..lale of said d. ceased. Wiicr.'iiiM.u. It Is ordered by said Court that I" id liil. il is linllier ordered, I at notice h. reel l' itlveu tu all M rsolis nil rested tin rein, by I'lil" . I. 'all. hi of the same .iree weeks ui'eesmdv In the Nfsi. a Nil rrn x. a newspaiM'r published al XI, ...... in I . ..a.. .U.L I....H I.. ..1.1 ... ,,, , j i in.n Him. aps. luted b r liearlnK. that they may ap l" ar at said time si .1 place, and h..w u.e, il any tin y may ..ve. why said account should not be allowed and such decree made, Hy the Court . Attest, 21 FDWiN C. WHITF-, Jildse. WIFE NOTICE. Till, is biccrurv Hint mv w ile, Msrv Sehoflclil I ss lelH my bed and bo.id wlihonl Ju.tcauM. or provocation, and I berebr lorl.i.l all ssr.wa lis. in trusting i. r hsrhoriui; Iter on mv .fcouiit. lill.r tins dale. WILLIAM SC IH it I r.l.D. Hklviukuk Cum Kit, Vt., Mar. W, VJ.