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News and Citizen.
MORRIS VI LLE and HYDE PARK. Thursday. July I4-. 1892. L. 1 1. LEWIS, - EDITOR. Republican national nominations. FOR PRESIDENT, BENJAMIN HARRISON, OP INDIANA. FOK VICE-PRESIDENT, WHITELAW REID, OF NEW YOBK. O FOR REPRESENTATIVE IX CONGRESS, FIRST DISTRICT. HENRY POWERS, of Morrisville. H SECOND DISTRICT. WILLIAM W. GROUT, of Barton. O Republican State Ticket. For Governor, LEVI K. FULLER, Of Brattleboro. For Lieutenant-Governor, F. STEWART STRANAIIAN, Of St. Albans, For State Treasurer, HENRY F. FIELD, Of Rutland. For Secretary of State, CHAUNCEY W. BROWNELL, Of Burlington. For State Auditor, FRANK D. HALE, Of Lunenburgu. FOR PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS. Frederick W. Baldwin, of Barton. . John V. Carnev, of Bennington. Ttaas. M. Wilds,' of Middlebury. Ezra A. Parks, of Westford. O County Ticket. For Senator, MlLO S. BORNE! L, of WolcOtt. For Judge of Probate, Edwim C. White, of Hyde Park. For Assistant Judges, Samuel K. Miller, of Waterville. IIenby M. Cornell, of Cambridge. For State's Attorney, Lewis C. Moodt, of Stowe. For Sheriff, Jonas T. Stevens, of Eden. For High Bailiff, Frank H. Ravmore. of Eden. For Conuty Commissioner, Albert A. Niles, of Morrisville. The New.York Sun is doiDg valiant service for Harrison. It takes the tact of iron in defending Cleveland's free trade heresies. It evidently has no hope for democracy until it can kill off certain men in the party. The Woodstock Standard has been Increased to a nine-column folio. Brown & Moore, successors of the late L. 0. Greene, are doing a good work on the Standard and evidently intend that it shall not lose its pres tige. The St. Johnsbury Republican now suggests Dr. W. Seward Webb, of New x Y'ork principally, and Shelburn occa sionally, for Governor in 1894. Oh, no, Mr. Republican; the people of Vermont are not yet ready for that sort of an executive. The Governor in 1894 will be U. A. Woodbury, and he will receive the nomination by ac clamation. Just put a pin in this. New party organizations are very apt to be led by disgruntled politi cians. The People's party has for its Presidential nominee, James B. Weaver of Iowa, one of this class. He was u regular party leader as long as he was kept in office, and has been ready for anything that might tnrn up of late years. He is an able man, but is a living monument of the old saying, "sour grapes." Kansas farmers are unable to se cure sufficient help to harvest the immense wheat crop. They offer from f2 to $3 a day with board, higher wages for farm laborers than has ever been known in the state. The wheat crop last year was over 54,000,000 bushels,, and the yield this year promises to exceed it; The oat crop will be very large, and the com crop is estimated at 200,000, 000 bushels. Our friend Crane, of the Ludlow Tribune, still refuses to be comforted over the result of the late state con vention. We are sorry, Ed, but you had better "come in out of the rain." Col. Fuller was nominated fairly and squarely, and it is the duty of all true Republicans to abide by the will of the majority. We are of the opinion that Col. Fuller will not only be elected by a large major ity but will make a good Governor. Vermont Post-Offlces. A list of those in which the salary has been changed: The annual ad justment of salaries of postmasters of the presidential class has been completed by the postal officials un der the supervision of Albert II. Scott, chief of the salary and allow ance division. The new salaries went into effect July l,thebeginningof the new fiscal year. The following shows the Vermont offices where a change has been made, both the old and the new salary being given Old $2,000 2,000 1,600 3,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 1,200 1.200 1,400 Barre. Bellows Falls, Bradford. Burlington, Derby Line, Enosburgh Falls, Lyndonville, Ludlow, Morrisville, Poultney, St. Albans, West Rutland. $2,200 2,100 1.700 3,200 1,100 Fourth Class 1,100 1 ,400 1 ,300 1,500 2,300 1,100 2,400 1,200 1,700 1,200 "White River Junction, 1,000 "Winooski, 1,100 Pensions have been granted to the following vermonters. Ongnal, John Wood, Charles G. Hunter, Charles E. Mower, Albert O. Reed, Phineas Key nolds, Charles R. Winchester, Caleb E. Kingston, Justus W. F. Washburn, Daniel W. Staples: Additional, V H. Cummings, George E. Butterfly, Ostis F. Buxton, William Lashivay, John W. llagar, James Sneden Charles B. Starks, Joseph C. Weed, Frederick C. Paff, increase, Joel II. Partlow; orignal, widows, etc., Pau lina II. King, James McGuigan (fa ther). Kenewal and increase, W.L Newton; increase, Francis F. Stod dard, Edgar II. Hewes, John J. Starks Harrison L. Macy; original, widows etc., Louisa A. Keniston. BRAI NTREE. The hail storm has destroyed the nppli crop so that apples will be searse this fall. The farmers have commenced haying and are having a good crop, more than last year but the weather is Dad lor haying. Mrs. Louis Gurd, while going to the cream ery the horse got under head-way and she was thrown out striking on her head, she was taken up unconscious but no bones were broken. The 4th was well celebrated here with hor ribles, foot race and horse race, and a speech by Hon. O. I. Sawyer, to which he did good iustice. also speeches by E. F. Chaplain and Mr. Styles, and lust but no least the fire works, so the young and the old had a good time. - VERMONT EDITORS. THEIR ANNUAL OUTING. The twenty-fifth annual outing of the Vermont Press Association was held this year July 7-11. it is the object of the association to take a few days respite from the usual edi torial routine, and with invited guests spend a few days at some watering place. This year the trip was through the White Mountains to Old Orchard Beach, with a tshoit stop at Mount Washington and Portland. The starting point was from St. Johnsbury, and at that place the members of the association, with their friends, assembled on the after noon of Thursday last. On arriving at the depot they were met by A. F. Stone otthe Caledonian, C. 1. Wal ter of the Republican, and L. W. Rowell, who, after extending to them the "freedom of the city" and placing in their hands invitations to attend receptions and a banquet that evening, arranged by the Board of Trade, escorted them to the hotels. Here carriages were in waiting and all who desired were given a ride about the beautiful village. Courte ous drivers pointed out the places of interest. This was one of the pleas antest features of the entire trip and will long be remembered by all. St. Johnsbury is a model village its streets are well kept, its resi dences attractive and modern, and aside from Lamoille county, we know of no finer place to live in than that town. The people there have a reputation for being good. We do not see how they can be other wise in such a beautiful place. At seven o'clock an open-air con cert was given by the St. Johnsbury , band, after which the Athenaeum was visited, where a reception was held for an hour, the visitors being enter tained by the librarian and others. At eight o'clock the party repaired to the Museum of Natural Science, which was well filled by St. Johns- burv's leading citizens. Here a most delightful time was spent in inspect ing: the magnificent gift. It is well filled with rich and rare curiosities crathered from all parts of the globe, The building is one of the finest of its kind in the world, and the people of St. Johnsbury have reason to be proud of this handsome gift. Col. Fairbanks and his estimable wife were present and cordially greeted all. At nine o'clock the party repaired to the Opera House, wherea sumptu ous banquet was served. That all did ample justice to it, no one ac quainted with the newspaper lrater nity doubts. " It was a fine spread. The post-prandial exercises were in charge of Mr. Stone, and the address of welcome as well as the introducto ry remarks proved him to be an adept for such occasions. Remarks were made by Mr. Turner, president of the Board of Trade, Rev. F. D. Buckley, U. A. Woodbury and G. G. Benedict. All were pithy and to the point. The Mahogany Quartette favored the audience with several selections, in cluding an original ode. At a late hour most of the party returned to their hotels, while others visited the several newspaper offices. At 8.30 the next morning the par ty left St. Johnsbury tor the White Mountains, a special train having lieen provided by the Boston & Maine Railroad. Several of St Johnsbury people accompanied the excursionists as far as the mount ains. Arriving at Mt. Tleasant House, the party disembarked and took the train for a trip up to the top of Mt. Washington. This was greatly enjoyed by all, many of them taking the trip on tne lamous cog railroad for the first time. It took about an hour and a quarter to make the ascent, which was indeed a most thrilling one. A stop on the summit of half an hour gave all an opportunity to visit all the points of interest, including a visit to trie office of "Among the Clouds," a daily newspaper which is published there twice a day through the summer. The office is well equipped with all the modern conveniences, and is much better than many of the offices down among the common people. The paper has a circulation of 1000 copies, which sell at ten cents each. There is a fine hotel there, but as the board is $3.00 a day the craft thought they would not prolong their stay. Returning to Mt. Pleasant, dinner was served, after which a short busi ness session was held, ine party then started for Portland, stopping few minutes at JNorth Conway, where the Keeley Institute is located. The institute was not visited, as there were no fit subjects among the party. Portland was reached at 7 o'clock and the party took up quar ters at the Falmouth House. After supper a complimentary sail boat ride was given the association by B. A. Atkinson, one of Portland's lead ing citizens. The sail was down Port- and harborand was a delightful one. A fine orchestra was on board. Saturday morning.-the party after spending a few hours in the city, took the boat for Lushing s Island, a beau tiful summer resort a few miles from the city. Here was a stop of about three hours, during which dinner was served. This repast was served by course and the method as well as the precision in which the table girls marched in and out of thedining-hall was indeed a novelty to many of the Vermonters. Dinner being over the boat was again taken and a landing made at Peak's Island. Punch and Judy shows, bowling alleys, a superi or skating rink and the thrilling and fascinating toboggan slide used up the two hours allotted for this stay. Several of the party visited Joe Dow, the well-known travel ing man who frequently visits Ver mont. He resides in Portland, but has a cottage on this island. It is handsomely furnished and delight fully located. He gave the Vermont ers a cordial reception. , ; At hve o clock the party returned to Portland and at once took the train for Old Orchard, where they ar rived in season for supper, of which they partook with sharpened appe tites. The headquarters were at the Fiske House, where the party were given first-class rooms and were made to feel at home by the courte ous proprietor. C. II. Fiske. The evening was pleasantly passed in viewing the ocean and walking about the village, which, like all other sum mer resorts, is made up of Indian stores, relic shops, etc. During the evening a business meeting was held, at which various matters relating to the profession were discussed. It was voted to have a business meet ing at Montpeher some time during the session of the comics' lprislji,t,nr The following officers were elected for the ensuing year : President H. Opinion. E. Parker of the Bradford Vice-Presidents C. F. Ranney of Newport : E.C.Tuttle of Rutland. P Secretary A. F. Stone of tbe St. Johns bury Caledonian. J reasurer L,. H. Lewis of the News and Citizen. Executive Committee C. S. Forbes of the St. Albans Messenger; C. T. Walter of the St. Johnsbury Republican. L. P. Thayer of the itanuoipn neraiu anu news. The following names were added to the roll : Theophilus Grout, of the Newport Express : J. W. Sault, of the St. Johnsbury Caledonian; Arthur Ropes, of the Montpelier Watchman : A. D. Bradford, of the Jericho Re porter; W. II. Brown, of the Wood stock Standard ; U. C. Brewer, of the St. Johnsbury Republican; Geo. T. Childs, of the St. Albans Messenger. Letters of regret were read from j Senators Morrill and Proctor, Repre-' sentatives Grout and Powers. Gov- Page, Congressman Thomas B. leed Gen. Neal Dow, and others. I). M. Camp, one of the oldest mem bers of the association, having gone out of the newspaper business, was placed on the honorary list. A com mittee was appointed to draw suita ble resolutions upon the death of L. O. Greene and A. A. Earle. The suggestion that the next an nual meeting be held at Chicago dur ing the World's Fair, w ith a stop of ii few days at Niagara Falls was favorably received and in all proba bility will be so held. Sunday was a day of rest lor most of the party, although several visit ed Biddeford, Saco, the Pool and other places of interest about Old Orchard. A few took a dip in the surf, but the majority thought the weather too cool for such pleasure. In the evening some attended Epis copal services, while others went to the Salvation Army meeting at the famous camp grounds. Monday morning found most of the party ready to go home, taking the 7.30 train. A few intended to remain at the beach a few days, and some went to Boston. The homeward trip was made without special incident, and all reached home in the afternoon or early evening. Altogether the trip was an interesting one. There was not as many of the association pres ent as usual, and several who have been on the annual trip3 were greatly missed. For the success of the ex cursion much credit is due the execu tive committee, who were untiring in their labors. Labor and Capital at War at Home stead, Pa. The most desperate and bloody conflict between labor and capital which this country has ever seen, the railroad riots of 1877aloneexcepted, took place on Wednesday at Home stead, Pa., a place eight miles east of Pittsburg, and the location of the ex tensive plant of the celebrated Car negie iron and steel company. All day long from 4 oc'lock in the morn ing until five in the afternoon, a bat tle was waged, which, for blood-thirstiness and boldness of execution, has rarely been excelled in actual warfare. The forces embraced on the one side all the men employed by the Carnegie company. On the other side were 300 Pinkerton detectives whom the company had brought to Homestead on the three barges to protect their property, and who were not permit ted by the rioters to land. The riot was the culmination of the troub les which have been brewing a c Home stead for the past month. The Car negie company submitted a scale to govern their workmen in the steel plants, and announced that it was their ultimatum. The scale made a sweeping reduction in the wages of skilled men, and it was officially an nounced that unless the terms were complied with before July 1, the places of the workmen would be filled by others. This was followed by a peremptory refusal on the part of the company to recognize the amalga mated association of steel and iron workers as such or to confer with any committee of the workmen short of an acceptance of the terms offered. The men stated that they would never submit to the proposed reduction and announced their determination to resist any effort on the part of the Carnegies to start up their plants with non-union men. As both sides were determined, both proceeded to prepare for the contest which cul minated in violence and bloodshed, Wednesday. The contest was precipi tated by the workmen at Homestead by hanging H. C. Frick, president of the company, in effigy. In retaliation the company ordered an immediate shut-down of the Li; works two days before the time provided by the con tract under which the men were work ing. The employes, about 4000 in number, at once proceeded to or ganize for the defensive. The com pany had already erected a high board fence around the entire works, giving them the appearance of an im mense stockade, the sides being pierc ed with port holes. Above the fence were stretched three strands of barb ed wire, which could be charged with electricity. Inside the fence were other means of defence, and complete arrangements were made for board ing there the new workmen who were expected to take the places of those locked out. The men on their side effected a complete military organi zation, under competent officers, and last Sunday a signal station was built on the roof of their headquar ters so high that it commands a full view of Fort Frick, as the Carnegie works are called, and the surround ing country. A man with a field-glass can here gaze over the ramparts of the enemy and leisurely contemplate the goings-on within the enemy s fortress. What added to the hostile felling on the part of the men was the fact that Mr. Carnegie had retired from the active management of the company, leaving in charge Jl. C. trick, already mentioned, amanwho was believed to have the "nerve" to see this contest through, and who, it was believed, was resolved to break up the workmen's organizations. Mr. Frick had conducted with success the struggle against the Hungarian coke workers at Connellsville. On the part of the company it was claimed that the Amalgamated association of steel and iron workers had been growing more and more overbearing in their demands until they were in tolerable. The skilled workmen were paid by the tonnage of iron and steel turned'out, and improved ma chinery had increased their wages in some cases as much as 66 per cent. The company claimed that, on ac count of these high wages, they were unable to compete, m spite of the tariff, with the English manufacturers who were willing to lay dcwn their goods on this side of the Atlantic, after paying the tariff,at the price lor which the American goods could be made. The Carnegie company announced their intention to get rpady to make repairs, and the offi cers asked the sheriff to appoint dep uties to protect their property. The sheriff sent a small squad of men up to the works, but the strikers as sembled in force and warned them to get out of town, as no disorder was intended and no damage would be aone to any property. Finally the sheriff's squad was escorted by the men on board a boat which took them back to Pittsburg. Wednesday's fight. After this repulse' of the sheriffs men the company decided to throw a lot of Pinkerton men into Home Btead, and before daylight on Wednes day morningtwo barge loads of these blue-coated men, armed with Win chester rifles, started up the river from Pittsburg. The news of the ap pearance of the detested Pinkertons spread rapidly and the workmen were on the lookout for them. It was just four o'clock when the two barges, towed by a tug, were discovered com ing up the river. The news of their approach was instantly spread by messengers mounted on horseback, and hundreds of men, women and eniioren started down the bank of the river to meet the barges. Some one informed the engineer at the elec tric light works, and the harsh-voiced whistle sounded the general alarm. The people responded with alacrity. They were old men and young men ; elderly women, mothers with their oaoes in arm, and any number of children half-clad. Thousands of men, women and children lined the river banks. Aiany or tuem were armed with clubs and revolvers. When the Tinkertons finally reached their landing place at Homestead they found the shore black with a mob of excited people, estimated in number at about 5000. Men and women, many only half-dressed, had left their beds to receive the invading force. The children played on the outskirts of the crowd that lined the water's edge. The Pinkertons tried to land and firing began at once. Some men fell and the thick line on the shore for a moment wavered. Then with an angry shout the crowd bore down with resistless force that paid no heed to the crack of the Pinkerton's Winchesters. The shots of the workmen in return told with such effect that the Pinkertons re treated to the protection of their boats, taking with them their dead and wounded. Their captain was seriously disabled. The workmen thus won the battle before daylight in the first engagement. The fight ing was renewed at 7 o'clock by the second attempt of the Pinkertons to land. In this struggle a workman was killed and several more were wounded, but the people ashore fought with such desperation that the Pinkertons could gain no foot hold ashore. A perfect shower of bullets was rained upon the men in the boats whenever they showed themselves. Once a Pinkerton showed his head above the railing that pro tected him and back he fell dead. The forenoon was not half spent when the workmen had built along the shore a breast-work of steel bars. At about 6 o'clock the firing upon the barges became general from both banks of the Monongahela river. Then some one ashore thought that oil would burn on water. The idea was at once put into execution and many barrels were emptied into the water of the stream some distance above where the two barges lay. The oil was set on fire and thus tbe Pinkertons were driven from their position in order to escape being burned to death. When a steamer came with reinforcements to the aid of the Pinkertons at about 11 o'clock the workmen met it with a cannon and drove it back. During the after noon the people ashore were-being constantly reintorced by workmen from neighboring mills. The flags of truce raised repeatedly by the Pink ertons from their boats were at once riddled with bullets, showing the ug ly temper of the mob. Finally the beaten force on the barges raised the white nag and surrendered. hen they came ashore as prisoners they brought six dead Pinkertons and a number Of wounded. So determined and vicious had the workmen become in their warfare that alter the I'inkertons had sur rendered and were on their ' way to the lock-up for safe keeping, they were subjected to inhuman treat ment, and every man, woman or child in the place was allowed a vig orous kick or a sickening blow at the unfortunates. Half an hour after midnight a special train of cars was backed quietly into a railroad station, and the sheriff and a deputy jumped from the train and hurried to the lock-up and the rink, where the Pinkerton men were imprisoned. A moment later the prisoners were marched to the depot, and almost without a word they were hurried into the cars awaiting them and .started back to Pittsburg. At 10.30 Thursday they were despatched from Pittsburg to New Yorkby a special train, those who were too badly hurt to under take the journey being left in the hos pital. The men inside the cars repre sented a sorry sight with their ban daged heads and arms. Nothing could exceed their impatience to get away, and they were crazy for papers to aret an idea, of the situation at Homestead. According to the best accounts, upwards of twenty persons lost their lives during the engagement. THE LATEST. On Monday the Governor sent out the State troops. They were sent to Homestead and are now in posses sion of the works. It is now believed that no further blood will be shed and that the strike will soon be set tled. STATE NEWS. Several new Republican clubs have recently been organized in the state. Mrs. Ualleck, of Marlboro, fell down stairs last week and broke her arm. A little son of Mr. Hawks of Westminster fell from a tree a few days since and broke his arm. The Green Mountain Trotting Park asso ciationtook in $2000 from their Fourth of July races. Prof. E. J. Colcord of Franklin, N. Y., has been appointed principal of the High school at Rutland. The 79th annual meeting of the Vermont State Medical Society will be held at Montpe lier, October id ana 14. William Howard of Bennington, has been sent to the State Prison for six years, on a plea of guilty of burglary. The Republicans of Washington county have decided to hold their County conven tion at Montpelier, July 27. Frunk I)., son of Judge S. H. Thompson, was seriously injured about the face and eyes by the esplosien of powder, July 4. The explosion of a cannon at Pownal, July 4, resulted in blowing off one side of the head of William Cummings, aged 17 years. Owen Cobb and George Pollard, of Bridge water, were very badly burned about their heads July 4, by an explosion of powder. Henry Davis and wife of Mendon, were thrown from their carriage Friday, and Mrs. Davis had both arms broken near tbe wrist. Charles Bixby of Amden, was recently ter ribly, and it was for a time thought fatally hurt, by a runaway team, at Claremont, N. H. Mrs. Matilda Murphy of Rutland died at the advanced age of 105 years. She came to this country in 1872 and was married in 1873. Frank Bowman of St. Johnsbury, had his clothing caught in the machinery at the scale shops there and narrowly escaped a horrible death. D. D. Howard had one arm drawn in be tween the rolls of a paper making machiue at Bellows r alls, the band and arm being crush ed to a pulp. John J. Guiheen of Brattleboro, aged 20 years, and a railroad brakeman, was run over and inHtuntly killed by a tram, near south Vernon. John Fitzgerald of Fitehburg, Mass., got mto a row at Bellows r alls, and was stubbed twice in the neck, but neither wound was con sidered dangerous. The entire roof of the house of Miss Mary A. Mead, at Cornwall, was destroyed by Are a few diivg ago, but tbe bouse was saved by the pail brigade." John Jewett. of Winooski, has been held in f 300 bail, to answer iu the United States Court to a charge of selling intoxicating liquor, without a license. Michiel Connell, an employe in the cotton mill at Burlington, has been held in f 1,000 bail to answer to a charge of perjury, m con nection with a liqnor prosecution. Beniumin Young, who was born in St. Jolinshury in 1813, but who for many years has been a prominent lumuerdeuieratcaluis Me., died a lew days ago at cullatay, XVeb. The high water in the Connecticut river recently, caused the boom of the Fall Moun tain I'aper company at mciiows fans, to break, and some 3,000.000 feet of logs went down the stream. Thomas Wallace of Manchester, aged 25 years was recently shot in the head in a drunken row at ienox, Mass. nis wouui: did not prove fatal, although the bullet could not be found. The town of Chelsea has voted in favor of aiding in the construction of a railroad to that town, Irom !outn iioyaiton or puaron and has appointed a committee to investi gate the matter and report. The two-year-old child of Herman Rhode, of Hrattleboro. fell into tne river while play ing on the bank with another child aged five years. The mother waded waist deep in the ruBhing current and nfter Beveral una vailing efforts rescued her little one. The Fourth of July casualties at Brattle boro included the knocking out of one eye of Dana, son of J. G. Slafford, a shell of a large fire cracker hitting him ; and Edwnrd, son of W. II. Welcome, was badley burned about the face, and Johnny Smith on one arm by the explosion of powder. Charles R. Ely, for years a prominent ma chinist and iron founder at Northfield, died at C'hamplain, N. Y., June 21, aged 59 years. Mr. Ely's body was taken to Northfield for burial. He has been for some years superin tendent of the business of the Sheridan, Iron Company, a position for which he was pecul iarly well htted. Captain Edward H. Holton, of Burlington. "lo. F, Oth regiment Vermont volunteers, for distinguished conduct at Lee's Mills, Va., April l(i, 1802, when as first sergptint of Co. 1, (t h Vermont he rescued the colors of the regiment, which had fallen into the water, the color bearer having been shot, has been awarded a medal of honor by the govern ment. Five of the seven members of the Washing ton county Republican committee, George VV. lilden. chairman, tfurre, I' r link 1'liitnlev, Northfield, Dr. J. Hallett, Moretown, H. J). Vail, Worcester, and .1. W. Brock, Montpelier, held a meeting lust Thursday in Montpelier and decided that the county Republican con vention should be held there on Tuesday, I uly 27. They talked of having a speaker at Montpelier or Barre at an early date, also a grand county rally. The session of the society of Chris tian endeavor in New lork termi nated with appropriate religious ex ercises Sunday, and the great gath ering is a thing of the past. That it made a deep impression on the me tropolis, accustomed as the big city is to conclaves of all kinds, is appar ent from the comments of the press. A body composed mainly of young people and permeated by an earnest. serious and worthy purpose is bound to make itself felt; and the papers are full of tributes to the intelligent zeal and broad-minded determina tion of the members. The Christian Endeavor Society is a mighty and growing power for good, and the world, without regard to religious distinctions, is fast recognizing the fact. $5 a Week for Life Free, A CHANCE OPEN TO EVERY READER OP TH18 PAPER. Boston, July 10. The most extraordi nary announcement ever made in New Eng land journalism is in the The Boston Globe to-dny. I hatSTper proposes to pay J o a week for lilto the man, woman or child in New England who guesses nearest to the total vote for Cleveland and for Harrison in the Stnte of New York in the coming elec tion. Readers of this notice should get The Globe at once for particulars, and not miss their opportunity. When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria. When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria. When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria. When she had Children, she gave them Castoria. Nor) Sucb CONDENSED Makes an every-day convenience of an old-time luxury. Pure and wholesome. Prepared with scrupulous care. Highest award at all Pure Food Expositions. Each package makes two large pies. Avoid imitations and insist on having tha None Such brand. MERRELL & SOULE, Syracuse, N. Y. The Morrisville Insurafee Agency ! FISK & RICH. We have several first class companies. Hie Insurance Co. of North America U the oldest and strongest company doing busi ness in this section. The Insurance Co. of State of Pennsylvania, The Amertfean Insurance Co. of New York, THE VERMONT MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE CO., THE STANDARD ACCIDENT IN SURANCE CO. We are resident agents for these companies, and business placet with us is done at home. Our books and reeords are well kept, and no policies allowed to expire without notice to the insured. H. C. FI8K. (Office in Bank.) H. M. Rich. HEW YORK CHAMPION Warranted the Best Hake on Earth. Man'f'd by Patten, Stafford & layer, CANASTOTA N.Y What everybody says must be true ! The New York Champion IS THE- ! We can easily convince you of the fact if you will take one and try it. B. A. SLAYT02T&C0., Morrisville, Vt. INSURANCE AGENCY ! Powers & Cheney ! morrisville:, vt. As we have special facilities for plac ing Fire Insurance, there is no need of the people of Morristown and vicinity having their insurance written away from home. We are resident agents of the following first-class companies : 'The Phenix Insurance Co- of Brooklyn, Itf. Y. The Springfield Fire and Ma rine of XvXass, The Union Mutual Insurance Co. of ZMContpelier. Any business Intrusted to us will receive prompt and faithful attention. We are also agents for the strongest Life and Accident In surance Companies. Call and see us. G. M. I'OWEItS. T. C. CHENEY. Office in Hall's Block. FOURTH of JULY ! We propose to celebrate not only the Fourth, but the whole of July by offering SPECIAL BARGAINS in Crockery and other goods. Chiffon, Ruching, Laces, Waists, &c, going at lowest prices. A nice lot of Tea just received. MRS. C. W. WILDER, 25 Main Street, Morrisville, Vt. I T , W MSI 11 BEST Great Reduction in Prices for Two Weeks only On Ladies' Jackets and Blazers, beinz s'lort ofmony and having quite a large stock we are bound to close them out and offer them at 2 per cent, discount from low, regular prices. They are all new, fresh goods this year. If you wish to sive mouev, don't miss this sale. New arrivals thie week of Serges, Sateens, black P. K., Silk finish Shantong Pongee and Outing Flannels. CLOTEEI2STC3-. It is imposs.blc to describe our stock In the space we have, but will mention some of the bar gains jest arrived fresh from the still. In fine imported Worsted Prince Albert Coat and Vest, worth $211, only 15.50; C'lav Worsted Coat and Vest, tailor made, to match, worth $H0, only 18; Diagonal Worsted, C. & V., tailor made, worth (18, only tl3.ft0 and 14.00; Fitehburg Worsted, plain, C. & N., only til; Fancy Worsted, C. & V., $10; Diagonal, full suit. (1:2.50; Fancy plaid Worsted. 912; Fancy Striped Worsted, worth $22, only $18; Black Cheviot, square cut, sacqiie, only $8.50; better grade in $15.00 goods In cutaway, sacque and square cut, only 12; Brown Chevoit, light and dark, $15 goods, our price, $12; Gray Diagonal Cheviot, cheap at $12, only $10.00; Victory. $10.00; Uoods, $3.50 and $8.50; In Satinelts, $5.00 to $9.50, A large line of Im perials and Young men's Suits. OVERCOAT !0 Gray Overcoats, cheap at $0.50, only $.(; 39Gray Diagonals, $7.50; Imitation Pntnams, 97.50; Full line l'utnums, all wool, silk laced, only $10; Brown Tricot, silk faced, only $l i.5o; Imported Worsted Diagonals, worth $10, only $12.50. We ofTer 1000 pairs in all, the latest styles and novelties. Fall front, tailor-made, from the latest Fitehburg Worsted, cheap at $9 and $10, our price, $7. FEED AND FLOUR. We still keep Meal and Cracked Corn, Provender, llran, - Extra Fine Feed, Cotton Seed, Linseed, One ot the beet in the world. Every barrel warranted. Coarse and Fine salt always on hand. Never since we landed on this continent have we been In a conditio!, o show so One a line ot foods and innke so low prices. The prices are so low on many goods It Is hard work to keup a stock on band. Don't let the old-time Flint Lock, fiO per cent, profit you are paying- now. keep you away from the place where good goods and s small margin is the motto, but come and see us, everyone. C. MALVERN STOCK FARM. NUTMONT. 2soe. RACE RECORD 2:28 1-4. Sire of NAVARRO, race record 2 : 30I4 at 4 years. Got by NUTBOURN. iw). sire brother to NUTWOOD, 2 : 18, sire of the dam of ARION, 2 : loli, at two years. Dam of Nutmont, STRABRO, full sister to STEPHEN G, 2:20, by KNICKERBOCKER, VOLUNTEER, 55. Terms, $40 to HIGHLAND Got by ABDALLAH WILKES GEORGE WILKES, 2 : 22. Dam by SI RATOR, 2 : 29 ; Second dam $25 to warrant. TATTERSALL 299. Sire. HAMBLETONIAN 10. Dam by DANIEL LAMBERT. Terms, $10 to warrant. Remember NUTMONT is the for service in Lamoille County with a had Several Candidates for said record All Colts bred in Lamoille County attained a record of 2 : 30 or better, vern Stock Farm. All Stake Winners at the Vermont Lamoille County, were Sired by Stallions owned at Malvern Stock Farm All Colt Stakes trotted for at ten years, have been won by Colts Stock .barm. More Gentlemen's Roadsters sold years sired by Stallions owned at Malvern Stock Farm, than all others in Lamoille County. We know of no reason why it will be different in the future. " HIGHLAND W's." Book is fast filling, 34 already booked. Car For full particulars, extended pedigrees, terms for keeping, &c, address ClfAS. IE. PAE, Morrisville, Vt. Cherokee Chief, Sired by Almont Eagle, record 2.27 (brother to Piedmont 2.17) by Almont, by Abdallah 15 (sire of Goldsmith Maid 2.14), Belmont (sire of Nutwood 2.18), by Hambletonian 10 (sire of Dexter 2.17,and 40 others in 2.30). . Almont 33. sire of Xlraont Eagle 2.27, is the 8ire of Westmont 2.13, Puritan 2.16, Fanny Witherspoon 2.16, Piedmont 2.17tf,Aldine 2.19V;, and 31 others inside the charmed circle, also of the dams of Winslow Wilkes 2.14& Alabaster 2.15, J. B.Richardson 2.16, Silas Skinner 2.17, Catchfly 2.18, Bismont 2.18& and 40 others in 2.30 or better. First dam Columbia, by Landseer (sire of Khedive 2.26J0, by Gen. Knox, sire of Lady Maud 2.18, and 15 others in the list; second dam by Vermont Hambletonian. Landseer not only sired Khedive 2.26, but the dam of Allison 2.24Vj. Gen. Knox, sire of Lady Maud 2.18, Beulah 2.19, Camors 2.19, and 13 others inside 2.30. Also the dams of Monbars (2) 2.16V;, Aubine 2.19& Martyr (4) 2.22, Myriad (3) 2.28, Trapeze (3) 2.29, and 13 others inside 2.30. Cherokee Chief is a natural trotter, has repeatedly shown quarters in 35 seconds and halves in 1.13 on our half-mile track. Sound, of the kindest disposition, stands 15 hands high, weighs 1100 pounds, color, dark brown, foaled 1881. Sired by Cherokee Chief, won the two-year-old stake last year at the East em Vermont Breeders' Association, second iieat in 2.56, distancing the field. Cherokee Chief has other colts equally promising. Cherokee Chief has the reputation of getting better colts than any horse that has stood in Lamoille County for 20 years. Breed to the horee that sires the winners, then train your colts, and reap the harvest. $15 to Warrant, cash or approved note, with the usual return privilege. Address T. W. Utton, Morrisville. GRAND OPENING SALE F U H H 1 T U HE AT THE CRITBBIOU FVSIUITIE AI I1RMI1- STORE. Wolcott, Vermont. I will have an Opening Sale at my now store, first door from Haskell's, on July 11 and 12. All are invited to come and ex amine my stock of Furniture, Stoves, Car pets, &c, and if there is anything you need in my line, I will sell it to you so low that it will surprise you. I am as ever, S. E. B00MH0WER. The Criterion FurnitureHouse of Vermont. tl 20 1 1 10 1 15 1 1 E. HASKELL, Wcott, Vt. of CHEYENNE, 2:iq, and full 200 ; Second dam, SUNBEAM, by warrant. Season closes August 1. W. 10,052. (sire ot SAXON 2:22$), son IRONSIDE, 1247, son of ADMIN- by CLIFTON .PILOT, 2026. Terms first and only Stallion that ever stood record better than 2 : 30. We have but the returns have come in slow, within the past ten years that have were Sired by Stallions owned at Mal Horse Breeders Meettings bred in Lamoille County Fairs within the past Sired by Stallions owned at Malvern for $100 and over in the past seven -OF- ItiTiirn TiuiiH FOR THE Ml'U- wi mps. From the purely Democrat ic point of view it in not to bo ilenietl that Mr. SteveriMonH ciindi'lficy w entirely fittiii";. He in '" 'or Democrats to tie promi oi. iiii ' (tonal character in above reproach. He believes in fat money. Jie ui Bnises civil service reform. As an official "headsman" he has an in comparable record. During the first three years of T lie tievemuu administration, as it first assistant postmaster general, ho decapitated no less than a.i.-'ou posunuRwm, turning oft" in the year 1HSG the magnificent number of 18,070 heads. All this is most endearing to theDem ncrntie heart, but we had not thought to see it counted by Mug wumps as high qualification lor a runnine mate for their adorable Cleveland. Stanley for Parliament. Stan ley, the African explorer, in a candi date for election to parliament, but thus far his canvass has not lieen attended with happiest results. His appearance on the platform at North Lambretn a lew days aco wm irrtt-u- ed with groans and his introduction received with laughter and yells. When he beean to. speak the nucli- ence guyed him unmercifully. The day was all but lost wnen .Mrs. mmi ley, who had twice burst into tears on account of the insults and broad jokes showered upon her husband, sprang to ner leet anu crieo : ue u all of you and 1 are uphu unu gotten the name of Stanley will live, revered and loved." This caused the crowd to hesitate and Stanley worried through his speecli with tho aid ol the police. Stanley is disliked by the constituency which he desires to represent for the reason that he was once an American cuim-h. mom FIFTY-SECOND CONGRESS. Cotlrien.fid Report of Trollnf. In th Senata and Home. Washisoto!, July 1L In tlie lioune on Sat nrilay an agreement wu reached on the ln nioti appropriation bill. Washington. July 6. In the senate Sena tor Berry replied to Mr. Hale on the tariff question. The lack of a quorum prevented ac tion on the silver hill in the house. Wahhinotok. Julv T. The senate pawwd a maimed soldiers' pension bill. The house Is awaitlnz developments on the free coinage bill, Washington. July 8. Th. printer part of the time in both thu senate and house was de voted to a debate over the proposed Ilorue- Kead investigation. Washington, July 9. The civil appropria tion bill was undr consideration in the sen ate. In the house the tin plate and lead ore bills were pas.l; also a bill to limit the amount of clothing to be admitted free of duty. "DIDN'T KNOW IT WAS LOADED." Ilarrr Haines Poor Excuse for Shoot- Ins; Three Children. Ayeb, Mhss., July 7. In court here yes terday Harry Haines of Littleton wil bound over to the October term of the Middlesex county superior criminal court iu J4000, bein c liar Red with assault with intent to kill Gertrude, Fannie end George Biood, children of George Blood of thi town. at l ittleton, Monday evening. It seems that Haines came out upon his Dorch carrvinu a ifuu loaded with buck shot. He pointed the piece at them and discharged it at the group, wounding them nil. Gertrude, 14 year old, was se verely wounded in the breast and leK. anil also so b;idly injured in one eye that it is feared she may lose the sight of the orifiin. The other, two children were less injured. Haines defense is that he "didn't know it was loaded." He also denies that be was intoxicated, and further says that screen door blew to and bit the gun. He was completely prostrated when he learned what he hud done. Tbe prisoner could not furnish bail and was taken to the Jail at Lowell. TO MANAGE THE CAMPAIGN. Chairman Camubell Announce. that Names of the Kxecntlve Commute. New YoK, July 8 V. J. Campbell, chairman, and T. If. Carter, secretary of tbe Republican national committee, gsve last night the names of tbe national ex ecutive committee, in whose charges the fortunes of the Republican party have been placed during the present campaign. They are as follows: J. 8. Clarkson, Iowa. Garrett A. Hobart, New Jersey. Samuel Kessenden, Connecticut. Henry C. Payne, Wisconsin. Richard C. Kerins, Missouri. William O. Uraldye, Kentucky. William A. Sutherland. New York. Joseph II. Manley, Maine John K. Tanner. Illinois. THE PEOPLE'S PARTY Chooses General Jamas Weavar of Iowa a. Standard Bearer. Omaha, July $. Weaver, Kyle, General Fi field of Virginia. Mann Psge of Virginia, Van Wyck of Nebraska and Ignatius Don nelly of Minnesota were put in nomina tion for president. General James Weaver of Iowa was nominated for tbe presidency on the first ballot, OMAHA, July 6.-General J. G. Field of Virginia was nominated on the first ballot by the People's party for the vice presi dency. General Weaver and General Field were brought on the stage and given an ovation. Kach made a spirited address and the convention adjourned sine die. The Aliny Murder Case Again. COXCOKP, N- H., July 8. Arguments in the case of Murderer Almy, involving the constitutionality of the law under which be was sentenced, will be made before tbe full bench of the supreme court next Tuesday. Preparing; for Itusinesa, LoGASsrouT, Ind., July 7. Secretary Sheeriu of the national Democratic com mittee has called a meeting of the com mittee at New York July 'JO to elect uflicers and organize for the campaign. THE CATTLE MARKETS. Doings at HrlR-hlou and Watertowa for tba Week Ending July 6. AMOUNT or STOCK AT MARKST. Cattle Shci-p and Swine 8.815 liiiilm Western t-115 Maine - -1 Massachusetts New liampshiie.. i Vermont.... 57 Total, V!.X SS.Wtj Last week , 8,1"5 tUU J'rlces of market Deef (live weight). A few choice. Hii.Mt extra, t-'H-W-i; nrstniiHl Ity, a4.SUM.4-T-1: quality, -Ki4.S; third quality, .tW.7.r. , , , , Prices for store rattle orkiug oxen V pair, from JiSO t 14-": farrow lows, fldnjaik fancy cows. $.'i6r TO; milch cowsand f-nlves.xc4 yrarlintcs, i((.lo; X years old. fi3uV2; 4 vearsold. aiti: western fat swine, live, 6c V B; northern dressed hogs, ; V H; stores, retail, iVtdlOc . Trices of sheep and lambs In lots, $:kt& ju each: extra, fl.i.VV), ir from i'.j 6c t t: lambs, 5iuoHJ V lb: veal calves 5M.C V Trices of hides, tallow and skins Brighton hides, 5c V B; tallow. Hlic V Si; rciunlrv hides, Sio-" V 'i tallow, p t; VHt skins, taw"; each: dairy skins, iijjiic each wool pelts, 1J,-V; lamb xkins, i-'mtHoc. lloston Produca Market July 9. Fixc The market on flour continues qoiei. Buyers take only absolute reoiiire nulits. There is some movements in the beit wijjtur patents at 10. There is also some call fof lh best known- winter patent, .t L a 6 IU. Tome prices are for round lots, limita tions are nut wmt'rally changed. MKALr The eoruine.al market Is easier. Oat meal is dull and ury. t'ivire kiln dried turn ineal for eximrt. Wai M bhl; bg nieal fill! H: yellow granulated, IWal iMt. mem is jinMri hv ri m.j lor vround mini rolled: fUiriW for CM. H ,VA..V.7.fl 4 SWlVic for dealers, and ft-ilio,- j r,,ui i,. ?. arrive: rye Hour, 4 fto V I.I.I fr ruUu! wil u Jobbing prices at.4 Ti. u ,OI Cohn Steady. The quotations on Chlraim No. a yellow to arrive is at fciVylo,. wo j. V" t yellow at tl.'c. The spot market is quiet nw of steamer yellow are noted at k; from tra..i, Quotations are at: No. i yellow, ; Meamer yellow, KctMlc; .toamer mixed, 5WC- ilT graibj, fciv.iUe. ' uu Tig and LARU-Very steady, with price, stronger on hams, smoked shoulders and tiiJi Oilier prb'eaare tlrm. rioa. M Bit r Very tlrm, with price. .,K. , another Uu ft Juo Jts: t'ri,," THitoaeiliKh!. S;..x,7a heav? ttu!ntl. Mutton and Lahm-Busier. whll ... i are sellinar better and Dlle wiiui-tiitKir, mere is no txisltK-. a llua.for the supply I. not force l he market down, but tlw t?d iWih lo to .lock up at present u i,!'? '". '""t" Quotation, are Kuujs Dome a little better win, .1 shade Urnier; Kastern ex tras ,w V?' pr. re" m.M.t and New Han't" " J V' "- Miehlcan extras. MV: wist .AT S r,V- 1,1 V: seconds, liu; Nova bcoiuTuIT "M ,a4lu-,: Fancy spring lambs, lliuic, , ' common to gissl, H1( Itv; t Iiiouk" ii.utiS, ? lONK-i choice eastern veal, H.Utk-- e.,,,7.. ' good. 700.; Krightuiis. hie. K' cu,'"uu to 4 IIKICSK Hull. H'lth the m.rl.i Choice northern' f ull Vn Z,Tw un"?!"a to good, 48-; western "D. e .,.Kl' '! ,H" fair to good,' eufiSc: .Lo 1 j!' Tu' N i quoted at 44s. ' Liverpool u A TOs3IC HORSFORD'S Acid Phosphate. A preparation of the phosphates, that acts as a tonic and food to the exhausted system. There is nothing like it; gives great satisfaction. Trial bottle mailed on receipt of 25 1 h Kumlord Chcnucal Work. providence, R. ! PRODATTJ NOTICU. Probate. ar-Il.trlc .1 I-'11'- .. , ... ......rt f i .r .aid I'nlil further nonce, a i rooi- 7.. 1 District will be held at W"."rt "Z? Talk. In said District. 011 each Moods). weor," Jav and Saturday, from a.m. to W n... audi Iron. , to 4 p. ..... .Wdlan Aero., .... ' "J: t ed at sucli tunes as ar- " ''.i -.hnln-rangemeut. Accounts of orj V'.?. Istrators snouiii oe n r i,e ...niic.it Ion Is mude for notice of the set tleinenl thereof. ,rl ..,,-rv Judum. Hviir, Park. Vt.. July la. ism. . Estate of David D. Sleeper. Lit E.VSK TO SKLU . ... .. ... t .Mnin u.li sta e or Vermont, i.is.r.n 71 . ",i Probate Court, held at Hyde Tark. within Slid for .aid district, on the 12th day 01 juiy, m. ... 1SH2. .,.!.. l. . til. . tate of David D. Hleepcr late of "; .n...i... .... .Auu.i itfi. .ttollrntioti lo sail! ilisiri. 'i'- '" - . . , , I ..1,1 -,..,r. ir license lo sell all of tnereal estU of said deceased, to wil i Home farm In 1 ahl Wolcott. represelllllilt loai nir -j benellclal 10 the heirs of mni.w-4. m . ....I 1.. I. la U ll.fP. in. me inieresfcii 1 -- - .,.... tr i. n.il.-ml hv said court, Inst sahl application le referred to a session there. to be held l Uie 1'roi.ate umw, in sam the aitli day or July a.i i'-'-'. mr i..-.."s ", 7 nsloii therun; and. It Is further ordered, that all iH'rsons inieresieu oe r.u..u. j "--- cation of notice of said application and order ., . i. I.- . ......... -1 v.-1 v Ir, tllrt N r w a uiririini iir v .'- - amuC'iti.kh. printed at Morrisvine ano iij" rara oeiorw sse. iiiiib ..-. . - .noearataaid lime and place, and If they so cause, object thereto. II.. .1.. !!... 1 M..I II. UIO l'"Nll- ..-. ST KDWIN C. WHITE, Judge. Estate of William E. VI art In. COMMISSIONKKS' MOllL'K. The nn.lerslirned havlnir been appointed by the Honorable Trobale 4'otirt for the District of l.ainiiilli Commissioner receive, examine, 1 ...11..-. .11 ..I..I.... .l.i. .uu. la .if Mil lMr- HIIII a'ijni. nil 1 mini ... , - .it Hualnit Hie Kstat of William h. Marlln, lilte OI r.lllll.re, III SH. IHMIin. nr, rrt.r.i. .... - .1.1 . I.II.I....I I.. ........ .1. luuliV .IVM Claims rxiiuiiM-.. .11 .in-.. .- .in ' ' "3 notice that we will meet for Hie purposes afore said at the residence of said William K. Mar tin, oceeaseii, on tne iu oay oi iik. 2.1 .lav ol January next from S o'clock a. m. until 4 o'clock p. m. each of said days, and that six months from the 2d day of July A. D I is the time limited by said Court for said creditors to present their claims to u for ex amination ami allowance. Dated at Elmore this fl'li day of July A. D. low. II. 11. KAM.H. II. . ITT NAM, 37 Commissioner. Estate of Mary B. Town. HOTICIC or SBTTLKMKBIT. State of Vermont, District of Lamoille. . In Probate Court, held at Hyde Tark, wltlilu and for said district, on the 3uth day of June, A. D. 1 -. J. I. Hlnyton, Administrator of the estate of Mary B. Town, late of hlowe, Iu said dis trict, deceased, presents his administration account for examination and allowance, and makes application '"r a decree of distribu tion and partition of the estate of said deceased. Whereupon, It is ordered by said Court that ssid account and said application be referred to s ses sion thereof to la) held at the Probate Kftlce Iu said Hy.le Tark, on the wtU day of July, A. I). ls,,-. for hearing and decision therenu; And, it is further ordered, mat notice hereof be f;lveii to all person Int. rested therein, by mib Icalion of the same three week successively In the N'kws AND ClTtr.KM. a newspaper published at Morrisville fti.d Hyde Tark. previous to said time appointed fur liearliiK. that they may ait pear at aald time and place, and show cause, I any they may h ive, why said account should not be allowed and such decree made, lly the Court. Attest, 30 fcDWlN C. V, I1ITE. Judge. Estate of Rachel Sargent. KOTICC Of KTTLCMIM r. State of Vermont, District f.f Lsmollle. as In Trobate Court, held at Hyde Tark. la said District, 00 the 2nd day of July, A. D. T. K. fileed. Administrator of the estate of Kachel rlariteiit late of ilelvidere. In aald district, deceased, presents his adiiiiulstra. ttoii account for eaamiuatloii and allow auce and makes Application for a decree of dls trlliiitloil anil partition of the ewlule .if said d. ce.s.Ml. WiiereuH.ii. it Is ordered by said Court . that said act. and said application le referred to a session thereof, to be held at the Probata Oil I ce In said Hyde Tark, on the Ktrd day of July, A. D. lstrj, for hearing and declstoii thereon: And, It i further ordered, that notice hereof be given to all person. Interested, t.y r'lililli'atloti of the same three weeks successive y In the Nf.w s ami ( itii-n. a newspaper put lished at Morrisville and Hvde Tark, previous to said time appointed for hearing, that they may appear at said time and place and show cause, if any they may have, why said account should nitt he allowed and such decree made. Ity the Court. Attest, 30 KDWIN C. WHITE. Judge. Estate of Mary M. Seaver. WILL PKrlt!Tri. rltate ol Vermont, District of I jimilll. . In Probate Court, held at Hy.le Tark, within and for said district, on the Ittd day of June, A. D. 1st'.!. An Instrument purporting to lie the last will Slid testament of Mary M. heaver, late ot Mowe, In aaid district, deceased. Iieing presented by Warren J. Seaver, the Kxecutor. f.sr Trobate, It Is ordered by said Court that all persons con cerned therein be not j tied to appear at a session thereof lo be held at the Trobale urtlce In Hy.le Tark. In said district, on the Kith day of July, A. li. IKri at IV o'clock In the forenoon, and show cause, If any they have, against the Trobate of so l.l Will; for which purpose It Is further order, ed, that this order Ik published three weeks sue cessively In the Nawa ami CirtKV, a new, paper printed at Morrisville and Hyde Park, Iu this 8Ute. previous to said time of hearing. By Uis Court Attest. 33 KDWIN J. WHITE. Judge. Philadelphia Crown Caramels FRESH. PURE. DELICIOUS. Made of rich cream and purest materials. If your dealer doesn't keep them Mead u Oral, to the leading makers and get, postpaid, A liaBjMi -! !, of the best Caramel, either C hocolate, Vanilla, Walnut, Maple or Assorted. Address Wi Fi PARKER & CO11 co?iwTiouTrlf 1 PARKER'S IV t fCi' , HA-I BALSAM '. V X. l't..m..t. ln.ut.art r'l'.ltl. . Nvr rails to rat or. Urn Xl J V M"1' " Youthful Co.orT CV 7 r An Cunt -ap !--.- a h.ir ... 1,1,4. ? 8v .ml I ... at lrt . w i'ara.r'. iimwr 1 ...110. Ii r... t... ...,.1 t ..,, "k I-"""". IWi i.lv, I i..l raia,Taaa lnti.ua c HINDERCORNS. Tn. ol. m,r, nor S TorSfc ..1 i.u. ik-. itu.,v .1 luscuj. a CO, a. X. "GUARANTEED 5TOVE5 4 FURNACES p. p. stuwaut and r. a w. co. Oval Firo ZUozz Rango With oscillating draw center an- 41 n-cuiiKer Rraie have the Perfect combustion, the burning aud cleanest Ore most flWHt H I I M WW ' r-4. . Fwr I I I I tr V The mo8t economical, cleanly and durable Ilanges ever con structed. Continuous Are can be kept without any trouble. Guaranteed niatle of the Wat material. Per f't in workmanship, flnlah and ir-ilion. For sale by A. Jl. Clmi-cM.J, UoriisTllie. 7t. READ THIS ! O. L. WOOD fist i!l''Lsiprin, .nVl1 S noti you call iu and examine the same. suiTs' pants' mh0 nien thnt can't net flU in reajy made can p-t themselveS a suit cheap. Heavy TCcipM Cloths t a Discount. Wheeler & Wilson Machines for sale. 14 Brck Block, rtln4 St.. HonUtrim. Tt. f re,i 1