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News and Citizen.
MORRISVILLE and HYDE PARK, Thursday, Jnne 2, 1892. L. H. LEWIS, EDITOR. It is Harrison or Blaine. There are no indications at present of a dark horse on the Kepublican side. But the Bhadowy steed is in hiding in the Democratic ranks. Neither Hill nor Cleveland has the call half so surely as some compromise fellow Whit ney for example. The newspapers which are so busy ciphering out Presidential problems haven't a word to say about the four women who aspire to the honor of a nomination on the ticket of the Equal Rights party. They are Bel va Lockwood, Frances Willard, Emma Beckwith, and Mrs. John B. Martin (Victoria C. Woodhull.) There is a gentle yet earnest strife among these ladies, each one of whom is ambi tious to head the Presidential ticket. The New York Sun (Hill's own) every now and then throws a fiery dart into the Cleveland camp. Here is one of the latest : " The Cleveland issue has already been tested twice this year, with a regular disaster each time. In Rhode Island it turned a state of three years' Democratic standing back into the Republican ranks by 2000 majority, and in St. Paul it made an historically Demo cratic city, Reutlicanby a majority of nearly 4000.'"" The Free Tress gives its neighbor Tafb the cold shoulder on the Lieut. Governorship. It "has none but kindly feeling toward Mr. Taft," but "is obliged to say that his candidacy has not been considered in this quar ter to be a very serious or practical affair." This is a little severe on Mr. Taft, but the Free Press evident ly has in mind that Burlington will have a candidate for the Governor ship in 1894 and does not wish to injure any of its friend's chances. The Free Traders have-a hard time rf it. UncLM-no" hnr. nnd onlil in the game breath. A little wnue ago tney shouted "the tariff is a tax," and claimed that the McKinley bill puts a tax on everything, from " the poor man's dinner pail" to his coffin, which the consumer had to pay. But the exigency is great, and with the same ink that writes the above state ment the hard-worked chaps have also to insist that the tariff stimu lates over-production and thus makes prices so cheap as to ruin the manu facturers. The poor fellows have a hard timeof it attacking the unassail able and defending the indefensible. It is entertaining, if nothing more, to notice the dispatches from Wash ington on the Presidential nomina tion. Articles written for one journal have all Blaine coloring, with the as surance that he will certainly accept if nominated. From the same central city of political influence is forwarded the intelligence that Mr. Harrison will not only be nominated but that his nomination will be by acclama tion. A third will say that Mr. Blaine will not accept under any circum stances whatever, while a fourth will argue that political pressure will com pel the Maine statesman to yield to public clamor. All these prognosti cations fill columns of space, and the dear public are no wiser after reading all this speculation than before. It is a satisfying thought that the Repub lican National Convention has the work to do of selecting a candidate. Before they name the lucky man, however, the scores of newspaper space writers, who are paid by the yard as it were, will continue to fill their papers with entertaining specu lation. Abandoned Farms The reaction in favor of the Ver mont farms, predicted when Major Valentine was Commissioner of Immi gration and started under that re gime, has come in some localities and will affect all in time. The Hart land correspondent of the Vermont Journal writes on this point as fol lows : 'tIt speaks well for the future farming interests of this town that so many of our young men are set tling down on the old farms. You all know who they are, and they are a credit to the town. As farmers are much inclined to grumble at the low prices that prevail for beef, veal, potatoes and nearly everything far mers have to sell. Now let us quote h few prices from an account book in our possession which was kept by Squire Marcey. The book commence. in lsdu, and the nrst account is with Nathan Mace, against whom, from May 2Gth of that year, the following charges appear: One bushel of po tatoes, 16c.; 16 lbs of veal at 2 cents per lb, 32c; 7 lbs beef at 3 cents per lb, 24c. ; 21 lbs salt pork at 6c. per lb, f 1.29. These are a few of the charges on the first page of the book. Prices seem pretty well up now as compared with the above. The last charge, June 18th, 1838, is against Geo. L. Hadley. 'To driv ing out his turkies from my land, 15c. This seems higher accordingly than potatoes at 3 6c. per bushel. The New Ballot Law. The new ballot law requires certificates of nomination of the candidates for the several state and county offices, as also certain other officials, to be signed and sworn to before a justice of the peace, or other officers author ized to administer oaths. The pre siding officer and secretary of the nominating convention or caucus are obliged to take oath to that ef fect. Candidates and those having the matter in charge, will find it greatly to their advantage to have blanks ready at the time the nomi nations are made. Secretary of State Brownell of Burlington has formulated a blank, copies of which can be secured upon application. It is estimated that the total ap propriation by the first session of the Fifty-second Congress will foot up $532,804,679.81. The total ap propriations of the first session of the Fifty-first (or "billion dollar") Con gress were $436,398,510.70, and this included a pension deficiency of $25, 321,907.35, left it by the previous Democratic Congress. The second session of the "Billion-Dollar" Con gress appropriated $525,018,672.55. Therefore the first session of this Con gress will exceed the first session of the last Congress by $69,406,269.02, and the second session the last Con gress by $7,786,007.26. These are the figures of Mr. Beltzhoover, a Democratic Congressman from Penn sylvania, and are verified by Mr. Hol-man. Press Comments on the Governor Question. From ths Hardwick Gazette. Why is the Democratic press of Vermont enthusiastically in favor of the nomination of L. K. Fuller for Governor by the Republicans ? AVhy is the Democratic press of Vermont always so heartily in favor of the nomination by the Republicans of their weakest man? Why are the Democrats solid for Fuller? The fact that they are is one of the most important and conclusive facts yet noted. Fuller organettes please ex plain. From Sprinfleld Republican. Vermont politics just now is an amusing study to an outsider, but the Vermont voter himself has no i. time to be amused. Be he Republi can or Democrat, vital, burning is sues absorb all his attention and oc cupy most of the editorial space in Vermont newspapers. It is very evi dent that the railroad interests of the state are very anxious to name the" next Governor, and equally anx ious that Col. Fuller should not be the man. But Col. Fuller is doubt less the choice of the rank and file of the party and it looks as though he would get the nomination. He is a man of much public spirit and busi ness abilityjand would make a good Governor. The fact that the railroad interests oppose him is doubtless the reason of the hostile attitude of the Rutland Herald towards Col. Fuller and it attempts to down the Brat tleboro man by quoting doggerel po etry which it claims that Col. Fuller wrote and ridiculing his ability be cause of a speech he is said to have made at a gathering of Sunday school children. And so, after all, it Iwill be seen that even in so stro: a Republican state as Vermont poli tics are amusing and exciting, From the Swanton Courier. As the day of the State convention draws near it looks more and more as if Col. Fuller would be the choice of the convention with a strong pos sibility that no other name will be presented for the first place on the ticket. From what we can learn in this locality and from our observa tion of the situation in other locali ties the sentiment appears to be de cidedly Fuller. So far as Swanton is concerned no other name hardly has been mentioned for Governor among Republicans. Col. Fuller is a pro gressive, public-spirited wide-awake. hustling Vermonter and will make a good Governor. From a letter to the Bellows Falls Times. As a citizen of Windsor county, I say let the best man and the choice of the county win; not because he is a Lieutenant-Governor or a justice of the peace, but because he is the best man and the favored candidate of the proper time. I will now give my reason, Mr. Editor, for favoring Col. Fuller. I believe that he is the choice of Windham county voters, and I feel that in all fairness this year the Governorship belongs to that if it presents with practical unanimity, to the convention, a suitable candi date, and from what I know of Col. Fuller I am able to say that morally and intellectually he is a suitable candidate. "By their fruits ye shall know them," and if he has not shown by his works that he possesses in dustry, perseverance and good execu tive ability, then no man in the state has. From the Londonderry Sifter. To the Rutland republican town committee attaches the disgrace of being the first m Vermont to adopt Dave Hill methods. This committee, under the lead of its chairman, D. L. Morgan, a strong Fuller man, called the Rutland town caucus last Tues day to met on the following Thurs day, yesterday a three days' notice and twenty-seven days prior to the meeting of the convention. And this in open defiance of the reasonable re duest of the state committee that all the caucuses be held on the 18th, of June. Of course the Fullerites, by aid of their piculiar methods, had everything "fixed" befofehand, hoi ing in this shameful manner to cap ture the delegates for Fuller and make all the capital out of it possi ble prior to the 18th of June, when, without doubt, the most of the cau cuses will be held. The Sifter is of the opinion that Col. Fuller in this case has overshot the mark. While he may secure this delegation the moral effect what he desires. It is not probable that the Republicans of Vermont are ready for the adoption of Hill methods even under so great and good a leader. Other delega tions are to be chosen, and this may prove an eye-opener to the oppon ents of Fullerism and cause them to wake up and be ready, at the earliest day possible, to meet the trickery that it is evident is to be practiced wherever there is the least chance. This done Col. Fuller, like his New York prototype, will have his snap caucus delegates, but not enough others to insure a nomination. From the Manchester Journal. From all that we can gather from the papers Col. Fuller has the lead of all other aspirants for the office of Governor, though perhaps if the op position can unite he may be beaten. The efforts of the Rutland Herald and two or three other papers to be little Fuller have not injured but rather helped him. He is not a Dan iel Webster nor a Benjamin Frank lin and does not claim to be, but he is a man of sound business sense and of wide experience and, if elected, will make a good Governor, and so will Fletcher, Spear or Chapin. Fuller is too well and favorably known in the state to be injured by abuse or ridi cule. From the Landmark. The farmers of the state cast a ma jority of the votes. If united they can dictate the nomination of the next Governor. On whom can they better unite than on Victor I. Spear? He is preferabl to Lieut.-Gov. Flet cher on several accounts, not the least of which is his trust worthiness. He can be depended upon to keep a position once taken. On the ques tion of promotion Col. Fletcher does not straddle the fence. He jumps clear over and lands on the other side the minute there is a chance for him to gain a personal advantage. If he acts in this way on one ques tion, what assurance have the farm ers that he will not go through the same performance every time he sees an opportunity to advance his own interests? Spear is no such man so those say who know him best. We do not believe in "class" candi dates any more than in class legisla ture, but if farmers insist on having the next Governor, Spear is the best selection they can make. Cheapness at too Dear a Cost. Congressman J. P. Dolliver of Iowa. I have often stood in Castle Gar den, at the gate-way of the Republic, watching that restless throng out of every kindred tongue and tribe of people. I have seen young men standing there holding in their hands a suit of "taxed" American clothes for a brother arriving on inese snores out or the very coun tries where clothes are the cheapest. I have seen young women timidly hiding under a "taxed" American cloak the bright colors of a new hat for a sister who hnrt inat nnmo frnm a land where everything is so cheap that nobody can buy anything. When you find two women conversing to-day With earnestness, if not afraid To listen, you'll surely hear one of them say, 'And how are you having it made ?" The National Fish Hatchery. From the St. Johnsbnry Caledonian Aspecial despatch from Gen. Grout to the Caledonian announced that St. Johnsbury would have the loca tion of the national fish hatcherv which he had secured for Vermont. It will be remembered that the last Congress appropriated $5,000 for a national hatchery in Vermont and that Col. McDonald, national fish commisioner, has been here looking for a site. The site that has ceen se lected is about 30 acres below the Chickering Falls on the North Dan ville road an ideal place for a ha tch ery. With a plot of 30 acres of land, a superintendant of the building and one or more assistants, beside a set of buildings, it will be seen that St. Johnsbury is indeed fortunate in se curing such an institution. The fish will be shipped to various parts of the country, and it is probable that Congress will increase the appropria tion as the demand requires. Gen. Grout believes that the hatch ery buildings will be built before win ter, and hopes to secure another ap propriation of $10,000 in the appro priaton bill soon to come before the Senate. The Prohibitionists. The mass convention of Prohibi tionists at Rutland Wednesday, May 2oth, was attended bv 54 persons E. L. Allen, of Fair Haven, was chosen chairman and Rev. George L Story, of Bakersfield, secretary. The State ticket placed in nomination was as loliows: Governor Ed ward L. Allen, of Fair Haven. Lieutenant Governor W. P. Staf ford, of St. Johnsbury. Treasurer Myron Davison, of New fane. Secretary of State E. T. Griswold, of Bennington. Auditor Henry F. Comings, of Last Berkshire. President Electors E. P. Hanson, of Bradford: H. M. Seeley,of Aliddle- bury; William McNeil, of Shelburne and S. L. VV lswell, of Cabot. Member of Congress first district, Rodney Whittemore, of St. Albans; second district, W. P. H.olton, of Lyndon. Delegates to National Convention VV. P. Stafford, of St. Johnsbury; t H. Field, of Charlotte; L. W. Hanson, of Bradford; Rodney Whittemore, of bt. Albans; w. Xu. Lrowell, or iirattie- boro : A. O. Ferguson, of Burlington ; Don At wood, of Castleton ; C. W. Wy man, of Brattleboro and H. R Mack, of Hardwick. The platform adopted by the con vention reaffirms the principles of the Indianapolis platform of ISMS; op poses all license high or low; favors imprisonment instead of fines in vio lations of liquor laws; disapproves of moiety in fines; favors abolition of all internal revenue laws; favors the graded tax system and governmental control of railways and telegraphs; declares that there is no sex in citi zenship; demands that only well-to-do, healthy persons should be allow ed to come to this country from the Old world ; calls for educated jurors ; condemns the Republican party of V ermont and upholds the principles of prohibition. Masonic Unbelievers. The following from an exchange is so full of solid truth that we pub lish it. Occasionally there is found a man who makes himself decidedly obnoxious to people generally be cause of his sneering utterances re garding Masonry and Masons. Of course he knows nothing about the order, and in not a few cases has either been black-balled or knows that his application would be reject ed. Such utterances from men of this character do not in the least in jure the order, but it is refreshing to take them in hand occasionally and hold them up to the world in their true light: "It is a trite saying that 'there is no fool like an old fool.' This is not exactly true, for there is one more foolish than he the fool that needs to be introduced to himself. This is the fool who out of his great knowl edge condemns Masonry. Of course he is not a Mason, can therefore have no possible knowledge upon which to base his judgment, and thus proves the truth of our asser tion. Presumably, thoughtful and intelligent people have noticed that Masonry wastes no breath denying or attempting to refute baseless charges; also that the illustrious dead for centuries past (beyond and including the worshipful King Solo mon) as well as earth s noblest among the living, squared their lives by Masonic precepts; 'faithful unto death' to vows inculcating princi ples that ages have only served to strengthen and perpetuate vows that no man outside the pale may criticize because perforce he knoweth not their purports, yet which every brother's life demonstrates do not conflict with his duty to God, his country, his neighbor or himself. Verily the ' old fool ' hath found his peer." . STATE NEWS. A Williston town charge known as "Uncle Jerry" fell into Winooski river while fishing a few days ago, and was drowned. A little child of Peter Blodah, in Colches ter, fell into a kettle of hot lye the other day, burning itself severely about the hands and face. David Switzer has been urrested, and is in jail to await trial on charge of having burg larized the house of Benjamin Drown, of Sutton. Max Reynard, aged four years, in attempt ing to jump on a wagon at Barre, thrust one leg through the wheel and the leg was broken above the knee. Thehouse of the Alanson Aid rich estate, at St. Johnsbury, was burned May 25th, to gether with the wagon house, sheep barn and horse barn. Insured for f 2,300. Charles J. Harrington, foreman in the Bur lington cotton mills, caught his clothing on a screw while adjusting a belt Thursday, was thrown against the ceiling and one arm was broken. Lient. A. J. Robbins, of Co. B, Second Ver mont Volunteers, now residing at Castleton, has been awarded a medal of honor by the war department for distinguished services in the rebellion. Alexander Livingston, of Peacham, was nearly killed, a short time since, in a peculiar manner. He was caught between the top of the barn door frame and a load of hay, and was terribly crushed. The house of Patrick D. Sullivan, in Rut land, wus burned May 2i, also a barn owned by Michael Hurley, and the dwelling of the latter was considerably damaged. Loss $3,000; partially insured. Charles Webb, the 18-year-old nephew of James Webb, of Danville, during the absence of his uncle's family, robbed 1 he house of a revolver, silver watch-chain, two rings new coat and hat and decamped. Some miscreants recently entered the house of an aged lady named Sherman, in Lincoln, during the absence of the woman, smashed the stove, pipe, and furniture, broke nearly every light of gloss in the house, then went to the barn and cut the throat of a fat calf. Two young women from Kcottstown, P. Q., put up at the St. Johnsbury House, St. Johnsbury. a few nights ago, and blew out the gas. When discovered one girl was en tirely unconscious and the other nearly so. It was not without much effort that their lives were saved. Peter Trudo. of New Haven, has been plac ed under $ 300 bail to appear at the next term of Rutland County Court, to answer a charge of assault with intent to kill Timothy Ploof, whom he struck over the head with an iron bar, cutting a big gash and just miss ing causing his death. The forty-second annual meeting of Ver mont Homoeopathic Medical Society wns held at, Montpelier Wednesday and Thurs day, May 25 and 20 There were some 25 physicians present. On Wednesday evening there was a banquet at the Pavilion. The officers elected were President C. A. Oale, Rutland; Vice President, H. S. Boardman, Montpelier; Secretary, W. F. Minard, Water burv; Treasurer, F. D. Worcester, Spring field ; Censors, M. D. Smith, Middlebury ; J. F. Shattuck, Wells River and W. B. Mavo, Northfleld; Auditors, W. E. Locke, Corinth; J. D. Lance, Montpelier and C. M. Martin, Rutland ; Legixlative committee, H. S. Board man, Montpelier; E. E. Stale of Uaysville and W. B. Mayo, Northfleld. i The National Convention at Morrls vllle. The Powers Republican Club may well be congratulated upon the Buccess of the enter . tainment, as realized in the Republican Na tional Convention, held at town hall on Fri day evening. Although gathering in a pour 'ng rain the hall was well filled, and all ex pressed themselves as much pleased with the whole affair which furnished one of the best entertainments of a local character held in a longtime. Mr. Fleetwood of Pennsylvania called the meeting to order and announced that the National Committw had selected (leorge M. Powers. Esq., of Washington, D. C, as temporary President, and VV. H. Rob inson, of Louisiana, as temporary Secre tary of the convention. Upon motions this was made the permanent organization ; and upon taking the chair. President Powers made a ringing speech, which was greeted with prolonged applause. The roll of the convention, ns read by the Secretary, was objected to because of an alleged illegality in the election of thedelegate from Georgia, but after some discussion he was seated. Upon the point of rule for election, Mr. J. A. Robinson, of Kentucky, supported the Unit Rule, and Mr. A. R. Campbell, of Colo rado, the Majority Rule the latter being adopted. Upon motion, the chair appointed W. H. Robinson, of Louisiana, E. G. Wilson, of Ohio, Lang, of Kansas, Slayton, of Illinois, and Borden, of Missouri, a. Committee on Resolutions. Upon motion of A. L. Cheney, of Connecticut, the convention proceeded to the nomination of a candidate for the office of President, and there was a grnnd rush for recognition. Fleetwood, of Pennsylvania, was recognized, and, in an enthusiastic speech, presented the name of James G. Blaine, and was greeted with long applause. He was very ably seconded by A. L. Cheney, of Connecticut, Campbell, of Colorado, and Wilson, of Ohio. Mr. Livingstone, of New York, gained the floor, and in an earnest speech and appeal named Benj. Harrison. Excellent seconding speeches were made by T. C. Cheney, of Mas sachusetts, J. A. Robiuson.of Kentucky, and Eld ridge, of Georgia. Russell A. Alger's name was presented in a nent speech, by Slayton, of Illinois, seconded by Bates, of Florida. McNall, of Nebraska, presented the name of Robert T. Lincoln, and was seconded by Gates, of : Indiana, Lang, of Kansas, and Brown, of Mississippi. B. W. Wilcox, of So. Carolina, named Chauncey M. Depew, in a fine speech, being seconded by Sanborn, of Oregon, Bruce, of Delaware, and Parker, of Arkansas. Mr. L. J. Thompson, of Minnesota, in an able effort, in which he paid many tributes to he fair sex, presented Belva Lockwood, of Washington, D. C. Borden, of Missouri, in a very effective and eloquent speech, second ed Belva, as did Marshall, of New Jersey, and Saunder of Michigan. Proceeding to voting the first was to be informal the Secretary Called the roll of the States, and it was shown that 880 votes were cast necessary for choice, 441. Depew had 11; Alger, 49; Lincoln, 72; Blaine, 180; Harrison, 208; Lockwood, 360. The second ballot gave Blaine 225 and Harrison 625, and Benj. Harrison was declared the nominee. For Vice-President, H. E. Thompson, of Montana, in an eloquent, speech named Levi P. Morton, seconded by Santikian, of Ne vada. Wm. Walter Phelps, named by Brake, of Texas, seconded by Bigelow, of Virginia. J. Rusk was named by Cutler, of Wisconsin, seconded by Brake, of Texas. G. W. Clark, of Alabama, presented Wm. Mc Kinley. and was ably seconded by Dave Powers, of No. Carolina. Henry Atchinson, of Maryland, named Tom Reed, and was seconded by J. W. Nobles, of New Hamp shire. Upon motion, Mr. L. P. Morton was nominated by acclamation. Benj. Harrison was called for, and in the person of Hon. P. K. Gleed stepped forward and made a very appropriate speech, greeted with loud applause. The following is the platform : The Republicans of the United States, in Na tional convention assembled, do pledge anew their devotion to those principles of Govern, ment, which, under Republican auspices, have achieved such signal triumphs in the promo tion of public welfare and do recognize in these well-known principles of the Republican party a safe rule of action for the Govern niont of its future policy. We recognize In the present unexampled in. dustrial condition of the country, the most for cible demonstration of the wisdom of the policy of protection, as expressed by the McKinley Tariff, and pledge our unfaltering support for such future national legislation as shall, under chancing economic conditions, or the Republi can doctrine of reciprocity, further stimulate industrial activity and guarantee to American workingmen immunity to the utmost from the cnespeuing anu uegraaing innuence or Iree trnde foreign competition. We arraign the Democratic party for its treach ery to the cause of honest money and indorse the Republican delence against the degredation of our National currency in the threatened free coinage of silver at a fictitious face value. We condemn the crimes perpetuated against the ballot in the suppression of the vote of the colored citizens of the South, and the Demo cratic defence In Congress of such crimes. We earnestly favor legislation, both National and State, which shall protect natural compe tition in trade, and suppress "trusts" and other forms of industrial tyranny. The Republican party will in the future, as In the past, express its gratitude to the battle scarred veteran, the widow and orphan, by the enactment of pension laws. We believe that the Republicans of this na tion regard "protection for American indus tries," "an honest ballot," and "an honest dol lar," "the investigation of the liquor traffic," " better emigration laws," "the wise and care ful dishursement of public funds," and still fur ther effort for the peaceful union of labor and capital, to be the mile-posts in its past and fu ture progress, as the grandest political party upon the face of the earth. THE BOYS IN BLUE. BY JULIA B. DENIO. In eighteen hundred ninety-two, With love that ne'er grows cold, We join again our friends in blue. Their story never old May it be told from shorn to shore So long as time shall last. Praise to the soldier, o'er and o'er, For deeds done in the past. 'Twas in eighteen hundred sixty-one Hnv Inntr ntrn u .1 . n -. "O.T. let, doubtless to the veteran's mind " bwuib out yesterday That the cry rang out through all the North, From east and west it came, To vanquish evils of the South, Rend slavery's iron chain. 'Twas not in vain the cry was heard. Though death and danger thev divined, And soon, with stars and stripes unfurled, Men left their treasures all behind. They formed an army, bold and grand, To set the bonded free; On Southern soil, with hand to hand, They fought for liberty. Though more than thirty years have fled Since first began that bloody strife, They hear again the mighty tread At sound of marshal drum and fife. They see again those battle-fields, Those carnivals of death; They hear the cannon's mighty roar And feel its scorching breath. Was it alone for selfish greed ? All this for fame or paltry pay ? Had they not saved these star and-stripes What would the North have been to-day? O'erwhelmed by selfish mammons' grasps ; By Southern greed despoiled ; A land of bonded slavery Not free Columbian soil. Remember then the boys in blue On each Memorial Day ; Let not their deeds grow old with time, Their memory decay ; Contribute little gems of thought, Rich floral tokens bring, And think how dearly peace was bought, While songs of praise we'll sing. To God who gave us native land And freedom meant for all; To men who saved from tyrant's hand The nation's deadly full, May peace and joy forever reign, And this our motto be : To love our neighbor as ourseif, To all eternity. When the peaceful home beyond is reached, On the bright, celestial shore, Where by-and-by we hope to meet Dear comrades gone before, There the gallant boys who wore the blue To save the country from despair, Will find their deeds in letters bright Emblazoned on life's record there. Their ranks are thinning year by year, The grand army there to swell. And when there are none to gather here, The bitter tales to tell, May our children's children drop a tear Of sympathy and love, And strew with flowers each soldier's grave, Whose spirit rests with God. Christian Endeavor Meetlnar. The fifth annual meeting of the La moille County Christian Endeavor Union will be held in the Congrega tional church at Jeffersonville, on Thursday, June 2. Following is the program : 10.45 Prayer and Praise Service. 11.15 Words of Welcome, Rev. F. W. Oakes. Response, President County Union! Organization. J .30 Song Service; 1.45 Report of County Secretary, Miss Lizzie Pearl. 2.00 Our Hope, Miss Anna Doty. 2.15 Personal Responsibility in the Meeting, Mrs. E. H. Shattuck. 2.30 Christian Endeavor and the Church, Rev. N. C. Saunders. 2.50 Christian Endeavor in Paul's Time, Geo. H. Whittemore. 3.05 Pledge Requirements: 1 Private Devotion, Miss Mary Cady. 2 Support of Church Service, Herbert S. Drew. 3 Public Confession, Miss Mamie Flagg 4.00 The Executive Committee, Harry 0. Stiles. 4.15 Question Box. 4.80 Business Meeting, 1 Election of Officers. 2 Where shall the Conference be? 3 Shall we send a delegate to the National Convention ? 7.30 Praise Service, C. F. Hulburd. 8.00 Address. The Open and the Closed Bible. Dr. A. H. Campbell. Closing Consecration Meeting. Scan The Lists of Electors It would be wise for the Republican committees of the different states to scrutinize the nominations for elec tors very closely with a view to mak ing sure that all of the candidates are eligible. The supreme court has decided that a man who holds any kind of a federal office, even that of director of a national bank, is quali fied, and no risks should be taken in a matter of so much importance. St. Louis Globe-Democrat. The Democratic party has found out that to carry on the great works of this Government requires money at the rate of a billion dollars every two years. They have not dared to openly forego any of these great works, knowing the pride the peo pie take in them. They have injured many of them by a niggardly parsi mony in details and the people will condemn them for that. Yet, they are spending more of the people's money than did the " billion dollar" Congress. Vermont depositors will be inter ested in the following sent out from Washington May 18th : "An official connected with the office of the Comp troller of the Currency is authority for the statement that the depositors of the Maverick Ba nk will be paid 100 cents on the dollar and interest. Some little time may elapse before all the claims are settled, as there will doubtless be some litigation more or less protracted, and some of the assets, which are perfectly good, cannot be realized upon im mediately, but in the end every one will be paid. This official also says that no other bank which ever failed kept its book- and affairs in such good shape as did the Maverick. There has not been discovered a sus picion of a false entry or anything else hinting at crookedness. FIFTY-SECOND CONGRESS. Condensed Report of Proceedings In the Senate and House. Washington, May 17. The bill to provide for the punishment of violations of treaty rights ot aliens was considered in the senate. The house had a very short session and noth ing of importance was done. Washington. May 25. The bill to provide for violations of treaty rights of aliens, was de bated in the senate. 1 ted uct ions of items in the sundry civil aupropriation bill were dis cussed in the committee of the whole in the hou5e. A caucus of bouse Democrats agreed to adjourn . congress by July 1, if the senate does not delay. Washington, May 86. Hill dodged a silver vote in the senate. In the house business was neglected for politics. A Republican member assailed the administration, and an Indiana nian came to Harrison's aid. The exciting times wore all caused by the colored man in politics. Washington, May 27. Hill dodged a silver vote in the senate. Another coinage debate is on. Stewart's free coinage bill was taken up. In the house an amendment to the sundry civil bill was adopted providing that the gov ernment exhibit at the World's fair shall not be open Sundays. An amendment regarding conpensation tor clerks of federal courts, etc., was adopted. Washington, Msy 28. The silver bill was postponed in the senate and the sundry civil appropriation bill was passed by the house. Washington, May 80, In the house Sat. urday the legislative appropriation bill was reported and referred and then the house went into committee of the whold on the postoftice appropriation bill. The senate waa not in session. The Muluodist Conference. Omaha, May 24. The woman delegate question was taken up, discussed and laid over. JJr.Sanford Hunt was elected treas urer und Dr. Earl Cranston secretary of the missionary society. A motion to ad nuru Thursday was carried. Omaha, Maj 23. A majority report was presented saying there in not sufficient reason for the proposed change concern ing dancing and other worldly amuse ments. The report on the Epwortu League was adopted, und Dr. J. F. Berry was elected editor of The Ep worth Herald. The itineracy five-year limit will remain. Omaha. May SO. The conference de cided to leave the mutter of dancing, the ater goiug.etc, to individual choije. Sun day closing of the World's fair was de manded hnd a church exhibit favored. Omaha, May 27. A resolution debar ring polygamisto from the church was adopted. The judiciary committee re ported that the word "laymen" in the discipline had reference to men only. An amendment was adopted as a substitute for the report providing that if the word "laymen" as applied to del egates is not interpreted by a two thirds vote of the annual conferences and a three-fourths vote of the gen eral conference, to mean exclu sively males, women shall then be ad mitted as. lay delegates. The conference adjourned sine die. A POSSIBLE MURDER- Walter I- Gardner, a Young Farmer, Missing front Dover, N. II. Haverhill, Mass., May 28. Informa tion received in tin .ty gives rise to a sus picion that another murder has been committed in .New Hampshire. Dover is the scene of the supposed crime, and the friends of the man who is thought to have been murdered are now making preparation for searching for his body. The first intimation that friends in this city had of the alleged crime was a letter received from Henry F. Gardner of New York city, a brother of the deceased, which stated that he had just received a letter from his mother, lire. Samuel A. Davis of Candia, N. H., which contained the in formation that her son, Walter L. Gard ner, employed by a Mr. Rounds of Dover as a farm hand, had been missing since May 8, and that she believed that he had been murdered. The suspicion that Gardner was mur dered is based upou the fact that two rough looking men were seen loafing about the Rounds farm during the day and were seen to engage in conversation with the missing muu. Sunday Drowning Accident. Boston, May 30. Richard and Alfred Lips, brothers, aged 13 and 10. were drowned at the Back Bay Feus yesterday. Three boys named Pawsey, Arbou and Smith were drowned yesterday nt Rock Island Cove, Quiucy. THE CATTLE MARKETS. Doings at ISrlghton and Watertown for The M'eek Ending May 85. AMOUNT OF STOCK AT MAHKJET. Cattle .Sheep and Swine Lambs Western 3,282 6,440 30,380 Maine - 07 M 15 Mew Hampshire.. 74 (Kit) & Vermont Ul Va SS) Masbacnusetts.... ID ss Total 8,414 0,578 a),605 Last week MUi Bloi 'JU.md prices lor northern and eastern beef cattle f) lb dressed weight, which includes beef hides and tallow. Cnoice &s!&yv Vt; first quality 6sSidit4c: second quality 4S4$c; third quality itiZc; poorer grades of course oxen, cows, bulls, slags, etc.. 2j(sJ)3c. Hides Hriuhlou niuesft&ttHc V H; Brhrhton tallow, 4j49e: country hides 6HStoc: country tailow, VWti:- lamb Mdns. uujj',6 each; extra heavy wool skins, $l.-xjj,1.75each; calf skins, JUtjuuc eacb; raw hides, 4c V H; dairy skius, MXiiUu each; bull hides 4c tlt. orking oxen Tne supply has been very light and there is no demand. Working oxen were ottered at from M1 to 8i3a pair. Milch cows and springers supply was only moderate, and the demand for good cows excellent. Extra cows sold fully up to lust week's prices, and brought from $4d to $UU calves The supply was lighter than last week, with good veals selling strong at last week's prices. Sueeu and lambs The suuoly ol northern and eastern sheep and lambs was so light as to hardly furnish quotations. Swine The arrivals from the west were confined wbolly to home slaughterers, and were taken directly from the cars to the slaughter houses. Huston Produce Market. Flouii There is a steady trade, without change in prices. lue quotations are: Fine and supers, f'-i uUtiU ul); extra and seconds, J 4U&4 60; Minnesota bakers', clear and straight, 4 &Ki$a; winter wheat, clear snd straight, $4 4lti ll, winter patents, $ Vft5 45; spring putents, 4 Ui)4k 5U-, fancy brands, 5 0U. Muttons ami L,Aiu-'f here is a fair trade, with prices steady: Fancy spring lauibs, Zdc, as to quality; choice fat lambs, lllic; common to good, WipHe; Chicago muttons and yearlings, liij,lZc; choice liuvy llrigntons, WH'&r-c; choice eastern veal, 7u&Uc; coiumou to good, ii(i7c; cnoice and Hrigutous, Chkkb Steady and unchanged at: North ern full cream and twins, iiMkri12Hc: special makes, liJMjt'! fair to good, ttyiilu; western choice, ll(t!.UJc; fair to good, ttnlue; sage, liti 14v. Liverpool is easier at 63s for white and 61s for colored. Fotatoks Kather easier, under full re ceipts: New York and Vermont burbanksand white stars, 6Uu,i3c $ bushel; liebrons, uUc; Dakota reds, 4.x:; iVlaihe hebrous, MHoim; Maine burbauks, Jxiiiitc. Buttkk Kather quiet, with the market fully supplied. There is no change from previous quotations. Koos full, with the market at: Western extras, lli lTc; fair to good, 1615c; eastern extras, 17c MmALCornmeal and oatmeal are un changed in prices. The market is fairly tcMya. Lamoille County Jfll No Apency in Vermont represents a Stronger line of Companies than the following: -Etna of Hartford, American of New York, American of Philadelphia, Continental of ITe-w York, Home of Hew York, Imperial of London, Now England of Rutl nd, Fhceniz of Hartford, Springfield F. and 21. of Spring field, Sun of England, Union Mutual of Montpelier, Vermont Mutual of Montpelier, These Companies Represent More Than $60,000,000 of Capital. Insurance alio placed in the well-known Hart ford Steam Boiler Inspection and Insur ance Company. I am making a specialty of Insurance. Please call and see me. Any business intrusted to me will receive prompt anu launiui attention. H. M. McFARLAND, General Insurance Agent, HYDE PAIIK, VT. GRANULATED SUGAR, 160 Test Water 'White Oil, The Gold Leaf Flour, AND THE . WHITE SATIN. Do not get this White Satin confounded with others that are poorer in quality. You will find our name on every barrel of this Flour and we will warrant it to give satis faction. If you don't believe it is the best, try it. We are head-quarters for all kinds of FEED, SALT, LIME, NAILS, &C, &C. I i SLAYTON & CD'S, Morris Yille, Tt. HAVE YOU SEEN THE 2Tow Option IPolicy OF THE national Life Insurance Co. ? It is the most liberal contract of tlie kind ever written. It-is the absolute promise to pay ot one the oldest and stronges Insurance Com panies in the Country. , Insure, and Get the Contract, II. W, Hl'LBl'UD, UE.T.1UT , Hyde Park, Vt. GEN. FREMONT. Foaled, May, 1S87. Bay with Star ft Black Points Weight, 1310 Points. Height, 16 1-2 Hands. Will make the season at LAPORT DAIRY FARM. C3-aa.. Z'renxoik.t Was sired by Nutmont, ?06, record 3.28 1-4; and has been separately timed 'in a race in 2.21. By Nutbourne, lAitS, sire of Cheyenne, who has reduced his record the past reason irom 2.2S 1-4 to 2.15 3-4; is full brother to Xntwood, 2.18 3-4, sire ot six in 2.20 or better. He is also sire of the dam of the wonderful two-yeir-olil electioneer colt Arion, 2.10 3-4. Nutbourn was by Kelmont 65, sire of thrtv-two with reco rds of 2.18 8-4 to 2.36; by Abdallah, sire Goldsmith Maid, 2.14. Nutbourn's dam, Miss Russell, dam of Maud 8., 2.08 3.4, by Pi lot, Jr., sire of th e dam of Jay Eye See, 2.10, by Oid t-ilot. Genernl Fremont's dam, s. d. b., Dolly by Tiger, (sire of Montreal Girl, 2.28 1-2) by Canadian Lion. NuUnont's dam, 8 tar bo, full sister to Stephen G., 5 20 14, by Knickerbocker, 200, sire of Orrward, 2.20 1-4, by Kysdyk's Hambletonian 10, out of lady Patchen, by Geo. M. Pntcben 30, sire of Lucy, 2.18 14. Second dam, Sunbeam, by Volunteer 51 (sire of St.. Julian, 2.11 1-4), by Kycxtyk's Hambleto nian 10. GENERAL FREMONT, possesses inbred Hambietontan blood which, "produced the four fastest trotters of their day. He is a half broth er to Navarro, who pot last season s four-year-old race record ot 2.30 1-2. He has strong limbs, with pony build. His colts are very highly spoken of, being of good sixe, smooth-built and trappy. One of bis obtest, a two-year-old, owned by A. K. Campbell, of Morrisville, prom ises to be very speedy. He has a very kind dis- Itosition. He lias never been handled for speed mt can show a fast gait. With his size and breeding, he should produce colts of a very high market value. FARMERS PRICES Terms : flu to warrant. I have complied with Aot No. 103 of the laws of 1888, and intend to take advantage of the same, 4No Business Done on Sunday. C. r. N.YllTir, norrlavllle, V. Farming Tool$ I have on hand the largest line of Agricultural Implements ever shown in Lamoille Con nty. I have Spring Tooth Harrows, Cultiva tors, Plows, Mowing Mat :hines, Hay Tedders, Horse f lakes of different kinds, allso BANNER WAGONS, C0NC0ED WAGONS 3, AND TOP BUS GIES Mowing Machine and Horse H ake Re pairs. 1000 Sections at 8 centt i each. Call and examine goods C. E. CLARK, Wolcott Vt. The Morrisville Insurance Agency I FISK RICIEL We have several flint class companies, The Insurance Co. of North America Is the oldest and strongest company doing busi ness in till! section. The Insurance Co. of State ot Jf ennsylvania, The American Insurance Co. of New York, THE VERMONT MUTUAL FIHE INSURANCE CO., THE STANDARD ACCIDENT IN SURANCE CO. We are resident agents for these companies, and business placca with us is done at home. Our books and records are weil kept, and no fiolicies allowed to expire without notice to the nsured. H.C.Fisk. (Office in Bank.) II. M.Rich. INSURANCE G 1 PARASOLS, SHIRT WAISTS. A Full Line at Curriers. o o o H COM in G H o o o W 02 China and India Silks in dress patterns, 42-inch Hlack Spanish Gupire, Chantilly and polka dot Lace Flouncings, Nottingham Lace Curtains, Chenille r rtieres, I'arasols and Sun Umbrellas, Embroidery Flannels, black Dress Silks, and a large variety of Wash Dress (ioods. Prints, Ginghams, Satines, Columbian, Novelties, Organdies, &c. Also full line Hosiery and Summer I n derwear. Our sale of Misses' and Children's Spring Garments are far ahead of our expections, aud have placed orders for another large line of new and exclusive styles and latest novelties in Long Capes, Top Coats, Uaefers, and Outing Coats ; also garments for the little folks, which we Shall Open This Week. Geo. K. Currier, Morrisville. FOR SALE! 40.000 lest Cedar AT DOTY'S. To the Having purchaned of the Crane the deceased's interest in the firm of Chas. Crane & Son, I hereby give notice that the business will be continued by ine. All accounts due the late firm are to be paid to me, and an early adjustment of the same is expected. , C. HERBERT CRANE. I shall continue to keep in stock a general assortment of Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes, Hard ware, Groceries, &c. Just Heseied I A big invoice of Joli Unexcelled Paints, In Large and Small packages. These paints are the best iithe market, and are warranted to give satisfaction A Large Line of Also Tennis and Base Ball Shoes. Our line of Boots and Shoes is complete. My motto is CASH and Low to show goods. lours, anxious to piense, C-HERBERT CRANE, Hyde Park Vt. N. B. Our butter buyer is here every Saturday, without fail. I am fully stocked with everything pertaining to GARDEN AND FIELD SEEDS. I offer all kinds of Garden Seeds at 2 cents per paper, guaranteed new and fresh. All kinds of lJeas, Beans and Corn in bulk, including iSanford Corn. Top Onions, Grass, Clover and lied Top at as low a price as the lowest. td Oats, Try our new Scotish Oats. I oiler you best wire, galvanized, at 3 1-4 cents per pound. I WMT 25 TOITS IAFIiE ST7G2LR in tubs and cakes, at highest market prices, cash or trade. EMEMBER I am selling our old reliable City Pastry Flour at Howe's Best, ------ Nice Winter Wheat, ------- Full stock Meal, Feed, Bran and Middlings at popular prices. Mondays and Tuesdays for custom worK. Having my BOOT AND SHOE DEPARTMENT now completed and newly stocked, I am in a better position than ever to serve uiy patrons, both in assortment and low prices for Men s Boys' Y outh's and Children's Rubber and Leather Boots, Shoes and Brogans. A whole stock calf shoe, very stylish, 82.00. A nice dress shoe for i.2-, $1.50, 1.7.5, $Z.Z, $i50 and up to $o.00. A whole stock calf boot at $1.50. A nice oil grain shoe at $1.25. Remember our "'Nox 'Em All" Shoes for children aud youths, the best school shoe ever made, eyery pair warranted. Our Stove Department and Tin Shop is now completed and fully stocked. I offer only reliable and first-class goods as low as the lowest. .A good Cook Stove, IIU in. oven, at $20. Everything pertaining to the stove and tin business carried in stock. Don't buy any kind of a stove until you have, looked my stock over. I guarantee every stove sold to give satisfaction. I will guarantee to sell you anything (aud I keep almost everything) at as I low a price as anv live man don't care who or wnat lie is. l notice some cut ting on prices. Remember I mean just what I say, the man don't live who will sell you any kind of goods for less money than I will. 1 make this a standing offer regardless of quotations. I guarantee that my prices Bhall at all times be t s low as the lowest. Do you want to buy some goods f Do you want to save 8 ome money t If so, don't part with your cash until you have called on me and g ot my pricef. If von want any kind of a plow or harrow, I can show you the la rgest as ortment to be found in Lamoille county. Fifteen different kinds of pi ows, ranging in price from $6.50 to 14.00. Five different kinds of all steel sp ring-tooth harrows. Clark's cutaway disc, also see our new spading harrow be fore you buy one of any kind. I match any one on low prices. 1 mean busi net 58 and will not be undersold. Respectfully, H. N. GRAY, Cambridge, Vt. 7 A- 00 - .1 W . NV 1 Shingles, Public : Administrator of the estate of Chas. Ladies' Oxford's ; Trices, ("nil and examine. No trouble $"i.60 6..r;0 5.1KJ Will run PROBATX3 NOTICE. day ! Sali.r.lav fr ,e . U 1 ;Kit4 p. in. , ,,., ,v pri-l" si lled at sSidi I"""-"?", KxVn'l ,U and A.ln.ln-raiure.m-l.!. A'-,'' 'i n 'l in t ITul-af " tlemeut thereof. I)WN C- WIMTK. Jud(. HVOIC FAKK. Vt . Estate of Jame. L. Bullock. COMMIHOIOJUSUlf M'TKK. The tMl-r,i,ned Mi"'? " - ' $ and H't nl all rial ii " ay' "";, u Hull.-. ..., Hpimxt the Vn.. dJ-."d. late of W'.l.'lt. I" Jj;; "riVr-to. Iit l ith day or ( h-rowr ... " ..- - , ,,,Mt until 4 iM l k p. mi. ; ' ' ; . M v a. H n.x month fr..ni Hj-' . ''-V. ' 't f..r wM i reditor l pr."'iit HiHr H.min ta u i amiiiaiioii ii; ','"" ""'.v. .inv .f Way llaUMl in woicuii. - -i ru ' i iiiiiiiili'n,-r- Estate of Nathan A. Hobln.on. Mali-(i rriii'M.i. i ami for mild dnuri.-t.on ll.e awli ' "' '' Wi. . . ........ i. ,.,.r , tlm "lat I,. K. llnrrliiL-t'.n. Aim "-' y: , - ,...1, n. of Nathan, A. Ii..-.... U ' ' M Hltlll IllXlrll'l. ,. r,. said Court for li , I" '' Varin l rtntP of Hiil.l d.-.-eai.-d. t'i l: " ' J L North Hy.l I'ark. r.-.r.-"nnn,r I .a t thereof lnHI. UI to th.- h-ir '''', l in B;ild .-stain. Wh. r.-uK.i.. It Ij 'r'l' fy .aid Court, that aidHP. I. aii'-n I". ' 1 , . Hionth. r.f. to l.,. ld at the I rol !' ''"",, In u.d Hy.l.- I'ark. on H.e 4lh .1 .y - J' j U further ordered, that all f '" ' , , I notified hereof. I.y i.ul.l ration of J'' .aid a..li atloM and or-l-r 'I'''; aueeesHiveiy ill the Nkw asi. V 1 r .a', I . . at MorriKville and llyle I'ark. J of lieariim. that they may appear at aal.i I and ulaee. and. If they see au. oujert th r. to. 30 ' fell W I N C. Wll 1TK, Judge. Estate of Ranom B . Coodall. COMMISBlONKRH NOT Wit. Murmtown. in aui innro-i, - -"". Halms exhibited In "fltet thereto, herel.v itlve notlee that we will meet for the purfHoe afore aid at hU late residence. Morrisville, on the 511 day of A.m., and f.tli ly f Nov. next froi.j 1.1 o'clock a. m. until 4 o'clock P. m. ea.-ll ol said days, ami that six moim.s ir"i 107 J"" " of Way A. I). !'-'. Is the time limited l.y al Court for said creditors to present their claims to us for examination and allow' ce. Dated at Morrisville. UiHlM'". . ,;."'" I). Or UIUiK A. ( HhM . VVAI.ti. M. CI.IMIH'n. 30 Commissioner. Estate of Sally I III n wood. WILL rREHRMTKP. ritate ot Vermont, Ilistrlct of Lamoille, . In Probata Court, held at Hyde I'ark, wllhlil and for said district, on tiie Mlh day of May, A. II IUH An Instrument piiiportltiR to 1m the last will and testament of Sally Klliuwood. hit") of llyd t'ark. Hi salil itistrii-l, ueceaseo, omiiik iimi-mru by K. W. Hulburd, the Kseeutor. for I'robate, It Is onlercil bv sahi Court that all persons con cerned therein lie notilled toapp-arata sessbm thereof to be held at the I'robate uniee 111 uy.ie I'arl;. in S lid district the 1 1 til day ol June, A. 11 iu m in o'clock In ihn forenoon, and show cause, If anvthey have, anainst the I'robaie of said Will; for which purpose. It Is further order ed, that this order le published three weeks sue cessively ill tbu Nkws and Cm.K. a news- paer printeu at Morrisville aim iiyue iai,w this State, previous to said time of hearing-. Ily the Court. Attest. EDWIN C. WHITE, Judir. 30 Estate of Franklin Trow. MCKXKK TO HKI.U State of Vermont, District of Lamoille. . In Probate Court, held at Hyde I'ark, In said Dis trict 011 the 1Mb dav of May A. D. lsi.i. J. K. Spllier, Administrator of the estate of Franklin Trow, late of Wolcott, in said dis trict deceased, makes application to said Court for license to sell nil of the real estate of said deceased, to wit: Home farm, representing that the sale would be bcnt'lb-lai to Hut heirs 01 sal I deceased ami those Interested in his estitio. Whereupon It is ordered by said Court, that said application be referred toaacssiou thereof to be held at the Probate Office,, in said Hyde Park, on the 4tli day of June. A. D. 1.'. for hearing and decision thereon ; aud. It Is fun her ordered, that all person interested be DotilieU hereof, by publication of notice of said applica tion and order thereon, three week successive Iv in the Nkws and Citizkm, printed at Mori Is vtlle and Hyde Park, bclore said time of bear ing, that they may appear at said lime and place, aud, If lliey see cause, object thereto. Ily the Court Attest. 29 EDWIN C. WHITE, Judgu. Estate of Orrlila R. Webster. WILL PRMKHTf t. State of Vermont. District of Itmollle, ss. In Probate Court, held at Hrde I'ark. within and for said District, oil the lilh day of May, A. D ltfitt. An Instrument, j.urK.rting to be the last Will and Testa lit of lirrilla K. Webster, late of lohnson. In said district, deceased, tiring pre sented by lieurge K. Monteltli for probate, it is ordered by said Court, that .ill persons con cerned therein lie notilled to appear at a session thereof, to be held at the I'robate Ctlii-e In Hyde Park In said district 011 the 61I1 day of June, A. D. I.p.', at ten o'clock in the forenoon, and show cause. If any they have, against the probate of said Will; for which purpose It Is further ordered, that this order be published three weeks successively In the Nrsi and CiTi.KN,anewpncr printed at Morrisville and livde Park, in this State, previous to said time of hearing. Hv the Court Attest, a EDWIN C. WHITE. Judge. Estate of Earl Cuyer. I ll KXSK TO SKI I. State of Vermont. District of I.Mlnollle. ss. In Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, w ithin and for said district, oil the 11th day of May, A. D. Mri. Arthur (iuver. Administrator of the estate of Karl (iuyer, late ol Wol.tott In said District, de ceased, makes application to said Court for li cense to sell all of the real estate of said de ceased, to w it : Homestead, saw-mill, wnK Und snd small house, representing that the sile Would be benedi-ial to the heirs of snd dcvM-it snd those Interested In hise-Ule: Whereupon. It is ordered by suid Court, that said application lie referred to a session thereof, to be Held si the Probate Olllce, in smd Hyde Park, on the 41 rt day of June, A. D. for hearing and decision thereon ; and, it la further ordered, that all per sons interested lie not tiled hereof bv publication of notice of said application and order tb.-reoii, three weeks successively in Hie Nkws A Citi t km. a newspaiwr, prlu'ed at Morrisville ami Hyde Park Ix-fore said time of hearing, that they may appear at said time and place and. If they see cause, object thereto. Ily the Court. Attest. IN C. WHITE. Judge. THE GREAT MANUFACTURE 10,000 Bbls. Flour DAILY. The Greatest BREAD FLOUR In the World. YOU TRY IT ! Every wide-awake Grocer and Dealer sells this won-t-kilal Flour. II. A. 'Slayton & Co., Millers Agents, IMcrrisvillo, TTt. Tliei un.lerilitned. having- Wn appointed J.y the Hon. l'roliatu Court for the IHMrlet ol l.a- 1 lie, Cou.u.WtloneM, to reeelve. '"'- adjust all claim and d ami of fl f ,.r , .01 II. (ioiMl.'tll. late of BK'iiiin, ni7 rmt" . ii'ieiiniii)1 no nv n 1011 11 1 it I II mm oooooooooo 0 GOOD NEWS o qFOBTHEKIUIONSOFCONSUMERSOF o Tritt's Pills. Z Olt gives 1. ' i.U pleasure, to an-A nonm e that lie . now putUiiif up a O OTINY LIVER PILLo O which Is of ecwtllnuly amal I sire, s . retaining all the. Wrlues of the laruer rt Oonc. H.y r. i.aranee.l purs lv veKetnlle. lw.th sizes .r tlirw nia r still Issued. The rxact sis. ,r O O "" T1Y LITER 1MI.I.H -w la show 11 In tb oordrr of this , - O OOOOOOOOO6O