Newspaper Page Text
News and - Citizen.
MORRISVILLE and HYDE PARK. Thursday. September 1. 1892. BUSINESS NOTICES. O Wanted!1 No 1 White Ash Lumber. Morrisville Foundry Co. To Rf.nt. A house, in good repair, on tipper Main street. Inquire of G. B. Keeleu, Morrisville. Wanted. Y tinted at once a younir man to leiirn the Jewelry business. Must be about 18 ,vcar old and of good habits. To one who means business this is a good opportun ity. Lang & Campbell, Morrisville. Foil Sale. The farm of Mrs. A. J. Slay ton in Wolcott is offered for sale. Also horse, colt, co as and two calves; farming tools, sugar tools, &c. Good sugar orchard on the farm. ilunning- water in the house. The place is pleasantly situated a quarter of a mile from the village. When you attend the great Republican Ral ly Saturday don't bring your luncheon but slop at Waite's Bakery Block, whereyouwill find everything in the eatable line, including Bread Buns, Jeily Bolls, Cookies, Cukes, Pies, &e.; also delicious fruits, including Peaches, Pears, Apples, Plums, Grapes, &c, all kinds of confectionery, in fact everything in the line of luxuries. H. Waite, Morrisville. LOCAL NEWS. MORRISVILLE. Republican rally to-night ! Rally to-night rain or shine. School opened finely, with a full at tendance. Bert Hamel has been appointed a policeman. The ladies are invited to attend the riilly this evening, The sewer is being extended into Park street from Main. Mrs. Clara Warren of Waterbury is visiting at W. H. Town's. Walter Small of Boston is visiting his parents ut Morristown. W. S. Cheney is entitled to the sup port of every Republican in town. The Methodist ladies' aid meets at their vestry on Friday afternoon. Leon Story of Johnson has entered the employ of Waite, thegroceryman. Currier goes to New York and Bos ton next week for fall and winter goods. Rev. AV. A. Bushee, a former pastor here, but now of Derliy, was m town last week. A "drop a cent in the slot and get your correct weight, has been placed in the depot. The Ep worth League has bought twenty-five hymn books for the Meth odist Vestry. Miss Orris Paddock, of St. Johns bury is spending a few days at Hon. T. K. deed's. Regular meeting J. M. Warner Post No. 4, G. A. R., Saturday evening. Come out comrades. The ladies' circle and sociable at the Cong'l vestry on Friday after noon and evening last were enjoyed by a fair attendance. Miss Nellie Hadley is spending a few weeks at South Pond, Plymouth, Mass. While fishing there recently she caught a 4 lb. bass. Rev. Mr. Seymour will preach an Election sermon in the Comr'l church Sunday evening. A cordial invita tion is extended to every one. Mrs. N. Cleveland of Boston and her son, A. N. Cleveland of Kansas, are visitingtheir friends S. N. Palmer and Horace Forbush of Morristown. Regular meetingof Good Templars this evening, (Wednesday.) All mem bers are requested to be present, as there is business of importance to transact. A large number of our voters went to Burlington Monday and count themselves amply paid for so Joiug, by the magniticant speech of Hon. William McKinley. Coral Chapter, O.E..S. will hold its next regular meeting Tuesday eve., Sept. C. It is hoped there will be a good attendance, as there was no meeting in August. Sec. Prof. Beebe's account or" the late Christian Endeavor convention in New York, given at the Congrega tional church on Sunday evening, proved very interesting to a large .audience. Dr. Stowe of Palmer, Mass., sent his mother some very fine harvest apples recently. Among them were a couple, joined together as complete ly as the Siamese twins. They are indeed curiosities. The next Annual Camp Meeting of the Seventh Day Adventists will be heid at Cambridge Junction, Vt., Sept. G to 13. Prominent speakers lrom Michigan and Massachusetts will address the people. Rev. Mr. Wright, pastor of the Universalist CJJrch is expected home with his bride on Friday evening, hav ing been married in Athens, Pa., sev eral days since. The usual services will be held at the Universalist church next Sunday. Arrangements are all complete for the rally on the Fair Ground Satur day. An immense crowd will be pre sent and it will be the biggest politi cal meeting ever held in the county. Special police will be on hand and good order preserved. Take the fam ily and enjoy the event. Arrangements have been made for a grand balloon race at our coming fair. Prof. McPwen and his assistant, a lady, will each ascend in separate balloons going to a great height, when each will leave their balloon and descend to the earth by the aid of parachutes. Full details will be given next week. The time for theannualfairisdraw ing near. The changes in the premium list to be used in the ladies' depart ment will insure a much more satis factory result and make the work of theawarding committees easier. We trust every lady and young miss in the Lamoille valley will take an inter est and make the best showing ever iseen ip Floral Hall. It ban been seldom, if ever before, that a Morrisville audience has been accorded the privelege of listen ing to a genuine Tammany Chief, as was the case on Monday evening, when the Hon. T. C. O'Sullivan, of New York, addressed the Democratic voters of this and the surrounding towns. The speaker was introduced bv Henry M. Noyes of Hyde Park; and Mr. O'Sullivan for nearly two hours addressed an audier.ce nearly filling the hall, there being a liberal sprinkling of Republicans. Rev. Lyman Burtlett, the American missionary ,in whose behalf the United States government has demanded satisfaction of Turkey because natives burned down his mission building, was for six years a pastor at Morris ville. He is a native of North Had ley, Mass., and graduated at Amherst college in 185G. After his pastorate here he went to a mission station at Cii'sarea. Eight years ago he was transferred to the Smyrna field. The building which was destroyed was at Boordoor, an inland town in the province of Konia. fciunbiect pf sermon at M. E. Church Sunday forenoon next f Thoughts on the Lord's Hupper," Hubjectof Young People's Meeting "Prayer, what has it done for me." In theeve ening a praise service, followed by a lecture by pastor on "Looking. Subject of Thursday evening meeting "The days of Jesus." Children's meeting at 4 p. m. Friday, a cabinet of rare specimens from Palestine will buexhibited a nd the seeds, &c. ex plain ed The Lord's Supper will be ad ministered on Sunday and a collec tion taken for district expenses. The town hall was packed on Thursday evening, when the Republi can caucus was called to order by Geo. M. Powers, of the town com mittee. This, iu spite of the inclem ent weather, went to show that there was a live canvass for Town Repre sentative, especially as two-thirds of those voting were from outside the village. It is safe to say that not one-quarter of the village voters were present and voting. Hon. G. W. Ileudee was made Chairman, and Geo. M. Powers Clerk. It was pro posed to take an infoi The suggestion was made that the hats be passed, and four tpllers were appointed. It became evident that no fair ballot oould be taken byi passing tne hats and the voters were instructed to form in line and pass by the box. The result of this informal ballot was: Whole num ber cast. 288: HfXPRSfirv for rhoino 145. F. B. Liviiu atnn 'hnrl 1 A A rsiles, l'J: A. O. Gates. 4(5: C H c - j - Sloeum, 7G, and W. S. Cheney, 145. Mr. Slocum moved to make thenom ination of Mr. Cheney unanimous, and it was seconded "by the other gentlemen having been voted for. A Justice ticket was put in nomina tion. Mr. Cheney was called for, and in the confusion of a dispersing crowd accepted the honor. Rally To-Night! After several somewhat humiliating changes and postponements in previous arrange ments and dates for rallies, with local speakers on the program, this Wed nesday evening will occur a Republi can rally at the town hall, under the auspices of the H. H. Powers Repub lican Club. Hon. Geo. M. Dewev. of Michigan, is the speaker of the even ing, and a grand speech in support of the vital questions of the day, as em bodied in t he principles of the Repub lican party in contrast with those of the Democratic party, may be ex pected. All are cordially invited by the club to turn out and assist in making this an enthusiastic gather ing, which shall open the way to still greater things on Saturday, and finally to a glorious Republican vic tory at the polls next Tuesday. Camp Meeting. The annual camp meeting last week was perhaps at tended by the smallest number of any in many years owing both to the fain of the week and the fact that it was to be of so short duration, the I camp meeting proper opening Mon day evening and closing Fridayeven ing, which made a very short camp ing season. Another year the meet-J ings will be held as in the past open ing Monday and holding over the following Sunday. Friday brought the largest attendance of the week, there being m large number on the grounds. Oa Moaday evening Pre siding Elder Boutwell conducted a consecration service. He also spoke on Tuesday forenoon, taking for his text " I will go in the strength of the Lord." Wednesday afternoon Rev. G. E. Ackennan of U. S. Grant Uni versity, Chattanooga, Tenn., spoke of the work in the South. Mr. Acker man was also the speaker of the even ing, using Eph. 4-13 for his text. This service was followed by a very interesting social service. Rev. F. N. France of Colchester, presented an in teresting sermon on Wednesday morning from 1st Peter "1-15. Rav. S. S. Brigham spoke from Numbers 33, 55 and 5G in the afternoon fol lowed at 4 o'clock by an Epworth League meeting addressed by Rev. Kengo Moriya,the Japanese student. In the evening Rev. George Newton of Johnson gave an able discourse from Matt. 3, 1 and 2. On Thurs day morning: Rev. Kengo Moriya gave an interesting account of his conversion to Christianity and his pnll to the ministry. A&2 pTrr." rvrr Thursday Rev. Dr. Parker, a returned missionary from India, crave a very interesting address showing the worK among young people in that coun try. Thursday evening R. J. Christie of Waterbury Center gave an address Rev. C. Stebbins of Underbill occu pied the desk on Friday morning. At 2 p. m. Rev. Dr. Parker addressed the largest uudience of the service. His address unon India was very inter esting and held the close attention of his larere audience. Mrs. I'arKer ad dressed the children previously. The evening service closed the meetings. At the election of officers held on Thursday afternoon the following were elected : President, l. A. W nite ; Vice Presidents, A. F. Whitney. N. W. Terrill, J. Beeman; Secretary, A. A. Niles; Treasurer, L. L. Camp; Railroad Agent, A.F.Whitney; Audi tors. G. E. Mantieth. C. F. Smith, S. Conant; Executive Committee, Rev. R. L. Nanton, A. F. Whitney, C. i . Smith, C. S. Hastings, J. Beeman. HYDE PAHK. Guests from Montreal are visiting at "The Elms," "Vote the straight party ticket; principles first, friendship after. A fine new Estey chapel organ has been placed in the Union church ves try. The father and mother of Rev. F. C. Taylor, and his sister Grace, are making him a visit. A vote for L. E.Harrington means a vote for Redfield Proctor for Uni ted States Senator. Mavor Potter, wif.j and daughter of Lowell, Mass., were the guests of P. T. Denio a few days last week. Another disgraceful fight at the sa loon near the depot Saturday night. The nuisance ought to be closed up. 'Marvin Goddard left Monday for Dorchester, Mass., where he enters the employ of A. H. Copley, taking a three year's course at the drug business. Miss Carrie Mower and her friend Miss Jean Sanborn, who have been spending several days here with friends, returned to their home in Salem, Mass., Wednesday. Fred Smalley of Mt. Auburn, Iowa, after an absence of nine ear, is vis iting the scenes of his boyhood. Fred is looking well, and evidently the west agrees with him. The funeral of Mrs. Waterman, whose death we noted last week, was largely attended last Thursday, despite the inclement weather. Be sides the friends and neighbors pres ent from the town, relatives were in attendance from Swanton, Johnson, Morrisville and the west. Rev. F. C. Taylor officiated. The remains were buried beside her husband, who died some six years ago. The Democratic caucus Wednes day night drew out a goodly num ber of the " unterrified." F, II, Strong was elected Chairman and H . A. Noyes Secretary, A motion was made that the Farmers' League candidate, W. D. Manning, be en dorsed, but he was not thought to be good enough for them this year, and so they declined to take him into their fold; nevertheless it was a close call, the vote standing 10 to 1 1 After remarks by Marcus Gould and Waldo Brigham, in which the latter paid his biennial compliments to the editor of this paper, in his customary inimitable way, a my- tion was maue mtft m- um.wu taken for a candidate. Twenty-four votes were cast, of which n- It Noyes recwived 23 and Mr. Manning I 2 Mr. Noyes accepted the nomina tion. A committee was appointed to consult with the Republicans in making up a Justice ticket. The Republicans of this town held their caucua last Saturday night and placed in nomination one ot its repre- sentative citizens for member of the general assembly. Lawson E. Har rington is so well known to the peo ple of this town that it is useless for us to dwell upon his character and ability. That he is in everv wav well 1 fitt ed to represent the town at Mout- pelier, not a soul doubts and no one can say aught against him as a man. For many years he has been in trade at North Hyde Park, where he has always identified himself with the in terests of that village. He has not turned a deaf ear to his town when called upon to serve in a public ca pacity. As Selectman and in other positions he has served well and faithfully. While there are many men in the party, as we stated last 1 w.Pek' who are competent to " fill the bill," we doubt if one could have been more unanimously selected than Mr Harrington. Now let the Republi cans and all others who wish to see the town well and ably represented rally to his support. See that your lncnnerent neighbor goes to the polls and use all honorable means to se cure the election of L. E. Harrington, who if sent to Montpelier will vote for a good Union soldier for United States Senator, and not obey the dictation of Hiram Atkins. The pro ceedings of the caucus were: W. G Bassett, chairman; L. II. Lewis, sec retary. On motion an informal bal lot was taken showing 62 votes cast of which L. E. Harrington had 50 L. P. Butts, G; scattering, G. On motion of Col. Sawyer the nomina tion was made unanimous. Mr. Har rington accepted the nomination Col. E. B. Sawyer, Cassius M. Gray, and 11. C. Munson were chosen a committee to confer with the other parties in making up a Justice tick et. In a short time the committee reported this ticket : A. P. Smalley, F. H. Strong:, V. A. Gilmore, J. C. Crocker, Orson Hadley, A. C. Collins, and C. M. Davis. The report was ac cepted. After remarks by Gov Page, II. M. McFarland and others the caucus ended Riverside. Patrick Kelley has received the sad intelligence of the sudden death of his sister, Mrs. Georjre Lasher, of East Hartford, Conn James Kelley of Fairfield is spend- mif a few weeks with his brother. P. Kelley. V ilbur Uriswold and wife of Milton are in town visiting their friends and relatives. While here they were called to Eden to at tend the funeral of their niece, a Miss Cinna mon George Crowell and wife of Manches ter, N. H., are stopping at present with his brother Ed Annie Qiiade has returned to her home at Franklin Falls, N. H Kossie Currier is spending a few days at North Troy. Centbeviixe. Henry Calkins is on the sick-list Mrs. Addie McDonald, who has been visiting here for the past few weeks, has returned to her borne iu Dover, IN . 11 U. C. Prouty from East Fairfield, Vt. visited at his sister's. Mrs. L. Calkins', last week...... Mrs. J. W. Sherwin from Chicopee Falls, Mass., and her son Herbert, are visiting friends in this place School began Mon day last at the Brook, with Fannie Calkins teacher. DEATH OF CARROLL H. L1LLEY. The community was startled last Wednesday afternoon to learn of the death of Carroll II. Lllley, old est son of Henry and Annette Lilley, one of the exemplary young men of this place. While he had been iu poor health a long time and it was expected that ere long he must suc cumb to that dread disease con sumption, but few were aware that the end was so near. Confined to the house most of the time for many weeks, he however was able to ride out frequently; in fact, he took a short ride the Sunday before his death. He was able to sit up part of Monday. On Tuesday he did not leave his bed, but rested quite well that night. The next day, Wednes day, found him in a weak condition, and it was then evident that he could (last but a short time. He passed away that afternoon, after bidding his family an affectionate good-by. Carroll Lilley was a native of this town, and lived in this village all his Jii, with th pwptmn or ft tVw yonrs spent in the west. He was a young man whom everybody respected ami held in high esteem. He early mani fested a liking for business, and when scarcely in his teens opened a gro cery store in his home, which he con ducted successfully for a number of years, ror a short time after, he engaged in selling wagons and har nesses. He then went west to Kan sas, where he engaged in the livery business; but at the solicitation of his parents he returned home and went into business with his father, taking the entire supervision of the management of the business. Here in this, as in all his other business ventures, he proved himself efficient and competent, and under his man agement built up a large and lucra tive industry. His business took him into various parts of this and neighboring states ; but wherever he went he made friends, and we believe but few young men of his age, 29 years, had a wider circle of friends than he. The past year, disease pro hibited his giving close attention to business. Last summer he spent several months in Maine and the winter he passed in the south, re turning home last May. During all this time he fought tho disease bravely and manfully, but never murmuredalways cheerful and courageous, yet we believe satisfied that he must sooner or later yield to the inevitable. The funeral was held from his late home Friday afternoon, and was under the direction of the Odd Fellows, of which he was a mem ber. He was a charter member of Sterling Lodge, of this place, and took a deep interest in its organiza tion, and as long as health would permit delighted in being present at the meetings of the order. The mem bers of the lodge met at their hall and marched in a body to the house. There the ritual services were read by the Noble Grand and the Chap lain with responses by the brothers. These exercises were followed with singing by the choir and remarks and prayer by the Rev. F. C. Taylor. Thejqdge preceded the hearse to the grave, where the impressive and beautiful burial service of the order was read. The grave was lined with ferns and flowers, and on the mound were the three links the emblem of the order. The floral tributes from relatives and friends were many and very fine. There was a large attend ance at the funeral and many were the expressions of sorrow and grief that a life so full of promise had been cut off. The afflicted relatives, es- Eecially the parents, who had aned heavily upon him, and whom he took pleasure in serving, have the deepest sympathy of all in this their sad hour of bereavement. CADY'S FALLS. Mrs. Sherman is not feeling so well iff lute. Walter Miner attends school at Morrisville. Lydia Hatch is again living at Fred Dow's. Bell Rollins ia working for Joseph Sherman. Blanch Cheney commenced hep school on La port Monday. Jennie Sherman, who has been sick, Is noma better. L. 3. Smith and wife have been visitinir in Troy the past week. Mrs. Janes of Swanton, visited Mrs. Amos Hillard last Tuesday. School commences Sept. 5, with Mrs. Mary Bean of Garfield, as teacher. Charlie Sherman has finished work in John son and is at home for a time. Edith Town has taken the school at Mor ristown Corners and boards at home. Carrie Mower and Miss Sanborn of Salem, Mass., have been visiting at Ross Town's. Mrs. Waterman and Mrs. Wjlcomeof Swan ton. were guests of Mrs. V- p. iernij usr. week. Li?3ie Hicks and Mrs. Lewin of St. .lol:ns bury, spent Saturday and Sunday with Mrs. George ilioks, . WOODBURY. Charles Dana's wife came home lost Sunday and is no better. Cora, and Myra George are at home this week to help their mother. JOHNSON. S. II Waters was in town Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Maynard of Iowa, nre guests of M. C. Foots. W. H. Nye spent last week iu New York city buying fall goods. The fall term of the Normal school will be gin Tuesday, Sept. i. Albin Deruei rit t, has sold his place in the village to 15. A. Hunt. The town was well represented at the rally in Burlington Tuesday. Lucy Hodgdcn returned to her school in Lunenburg last Monday. Rev. Mr. Newton was in Montpclier for a few days t he first of the week. Mr. Morris of Salem, Mass., was the guest, of C. C. Rogers last Saturday. Fred Jones, unable to work on a farm, is in Lowell, Vt., working in a shop. Charles Prince has gone to Montpclier to attend the Methodist seminery. Jennie Baker is to teach in the Smilie, and Mary Lei and iu the Wheeler district. Mrs. Dr. Vaughn of Chicago, is spending a few weeks at her father's, H. A. Beecher. Leon Story has recovered from his injury anil is engaged in a store at Morrisville. Mrs. O. G. Buck and daughter snBiit. several days lost week with friends in Burlington. Mrs. L. M. Fullington with the youngest son, is visiting her brother in Vergennes. Another letter from Dr. Campbell concern ing his foreign trip, will appear next week. Mrs. Orange Buck visited her daughter, Mrs. Chas. Stevens, in St. Albans last week. The ballot clerks are, J. A. Pearl, James Newcomb. C. II. Stearns and Geo. Monteith. Mrs. M. Freeman and daughterof Everette, Mass., were guests at B. L. Fullingt.on's last week. The regular monthly meeting of the Cong'l church will bs held Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Ira Thorp of Underbill, and two chil dren were the guests of Mrs. C. L. Lewis lust Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Lighthall from Rouses Point. N. Y., have been visiting their sister, Mrs. Will Leslie. Louise Leland returned home Saturday, af ter a stay of several months with friends in Stanstead. Mrs. Clement and daughter of Chicago, are visiting their sister and aunt, Mrs Jennie Chamberlain. Mrs. H. W. Stevens will entertain her S. h. class nt her home Thursday afternoon, from 4 till 7 o'clock. Rernice Beecher, who has spent several mouths with her sister in Chicago, returned home last week. George Baker went to Montpelier last week and is at work for the Vermont branch of the Keeley Institute. Mrs. Nathan McFarland has returned to her home after spending the summer with friends in Montpelier. Julia Buck started for Texas last week, where she is to spend the winter with her brother, Dr. Abijah Buck. Julia Ferrv has returned to St. Albans, to teach in the same school where she has been engaged for several terms. Mr. Omer Rogers, salesman for A. B. Noyes &Co.. St. Johnsbury. with Mrs. Rogers, is speuding a few days at his home here. Dr. Walter Heath goes this week to Rich mond, Vt. His tiiends here and e'sewhere believe that he deserves success and will achieve it. TheludiesjDf the Cone'l church will hold a Missionary meeting at the church parlor on Thursday afternoon. It is to be a thank of fering meeting. Harry Stiles, who has been engaged with J. A. Andrews for the past six months, returned to his home in Fairfield last Monday, where he is to teach the coming season. The Democrats are to have a rally and speaking at the Normal hall Friday evening. T. .1. Uovnton and .1. ll.Henterot Monrpeiier, and B. E. Billiard of Ilardwick, are expected to speak. The monthly meeting ol the Baptist church will be held Friday afternoon instead of Saturdav. Delegates will be chosen to at tend the Association at Jericho. A full at tendance is desired. Th Republicans of Johnson will have a grand rally and flag-raising Monday, even ing. Sept '5th. Congressman Powers will address the meeting, and other speakers will be present. Good music, and a rousing good time may ba expected. Let everybody come1. JEFFERSON VILLE. Charlie Russin and Joe Mudgette each have a sou and heir in their home. Joel Wilcox nnd family are stopping in their cottage at Queen City Park. Fred Smith has moved lrom the Junction into the house with Truman Raymore..- Bert Bunker hus sold his farm to. Joel -Wil cox and will himself return to the old larm. Mrs. F. W. Oakes intends visiting her friends in New York, preparatory to leaving for Denver Last week's item regarding the Sunday evening service, should have read Rev. Mr. Newton instead of Rev. Mr. Crane. The sixth annu il reunion of the Davis family, met at Gilbert Davis' Aug. 17. Those present out of the state were, EJson Davis of Amherst, N. H., Delbert Davis and wife of Potton, P. Q There were forty-two present and a very pleasant time enjoyed by ull. STOWE. Several have gone to Queen City Tark this week. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Berry of Burlington , are in town. Miss Addie Bigelow returns to Salem, Mass., this week. The Ladies' Circle of the Unity church will serve dinner at the vestry Sept. (. Circle in the afternoon. Supper from 5 to G. The Republicans have nominated A. II. Cheney for Representative. He is a worthy young man and will prove a good Represen tative. James E. Houston, Hou. W. II. II. Bing ham and A. H. Cheney are the Representative candidates for the People's, Democratic and Republican parties. The marriage of Fred Smith and Mattie Waite is announced. They are estimable young people and entitled to the best wishes of their many friends. Gov. Bingham is away looking after the interests of a new hotel. Ho was prominent in building the one that burned and will be netive in building tho prospective new one. In this public spirited work the people should assist him in every way possible. One word with the people of Stowe and vicinity. I have lately started a News stand in Waterbury and keep for sale the leading papers and magazines of every kind which are usually found on first class News stands. Any paper or magazine published will besent to any address, post paid, on rect. of the price. Frank K. Griggs, Waterbury. Congressman Powers is to speak to the people of Stowe next Saturday night on the political issues of the day. The Judge is not given to campaign bnncube, but will give a fair and consistent talk. Everybody of what ever party should hear him. Go early and take along youi friends and neighbors. You will not regret it. Dear Fiiiknos of Humanity : 1 can't help making one more suggestion to you and do hope you and Josiah can put the idea into practice. I have noticed your misfortune ip not gettingalrailroad to Stowe, and at one time I felt very sorry for Jim. But J begin to think it was a real blessing to Jiin that those railroad magnates broke the commandment ''Thou shalt not bear false witness". You can be better accommodated by having electric street cars run from Stowe to Waterbury once on hour for 10 or 15 cents atrip. Electric street cars run 10 miles here for 10 cents. Pleasure parties can go nnd come hourly or daily. Have one cat for bag gage only. ' Now the 110.000 your town voted to give those magnates yon have. Josiah get it converted into an electric street car route. Let the town have it, manage the business and take the profits. This is a much richer plan than giving f 40,000 to somebody else to start a business with, who would never give you a free ride for your generosity. Be sure to have Josiah at thecoiuingtowii meet ing and see what can be done to get electric cars running before winter Bets in. You fan own the plant yourselves, take the profit, ride for less fare, and have hourly trips each duy. It will be delightful for Jim. Push it and have the banner of victory before snow dies. Massachusetts . WOLCOTT. Rev. E. Z. Whitman and family arrived on Saturdny evening. Repairs nre being made on the old covered bridge in the village. Dr. B. D. Bickford has been appointed health officer for this town. Porter Crane nnd family returned to their hqmi in Concord. J(. H., on Monday. The Cong'l ladies' Aid will meet wi'h Mrs. J. T- Hubbell on Thursday afternoon Sept, 1. The Universalist Ladies' Aid will meet with Mrs. 11. L, Sreven. on T'aursday afternoon Sept. 8. Hon. H. II. Powers delivered an interesting address at the Cong'l church on Saturday evening last. Geo. J. LaBarron is at Green River, where he has taken the job to saw out the stock of logs at the Huskings mill. All members of Foster Post, No. 55. are re quested to be present at a meeting to be held Sept. 8, as there is special business on hand. The Republicans of Wolcott will have an other rally next Monday evening at the Cong'l. church. Hon. P. K. Gleed will speak. A good band will be in attendance. Everybody invited. Prices at Haskell's, are way down just now, He js satisfied with a small profit on his goods. He is offering great bargains in dry goods, nnd in fact everything else oan be bought there at a low figure. Call iu and see him. His new ad, will appear next week. By the way, he has an Estey organ, nearly new, for sale cheap. . -o. The New York Weekly Tribune and the News and Citi.en one year for f 1.75. Strictly cash in advance; order now. EDEN. has gone to John Rogers Springfield, Mass., on a long visit. Remember the grar.d rally on the camp ground in Morristown next Saturday. Go early. J. T. Stevens broke his leg Monday of this week at the Lanplier mill. Dr. Bacon set the fracture and Jonas seems to be doing well. Miss Abbie Cinnamon, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. J. F. Knowles, died of consumption on Wednesday, Aug. i. Shu was bu ried at the Corners Friday. She had been a great suf ferer for a long time. The Ladies Aid Society meet Wednesday, Sept. l-t, at the house of Mrs. W. S. Ray more. As there is important business to be transacted nt that time the President re quests a full attendance. Annul Keeler Post hold their next regular meeting at Wm. II. Hodges', in Eden. All members are requested to bo present with their wives and daughters. An attempt will be made to organize a AV. R. C. An effort is being made to raise funds to procure seats for the church' hall. It is in convenient and expensive to move the church seats every time there is a gathering there, as they w ill soon bo unlit for uso in the church. Every Republican voter in town should make a strenuous effort to be at the polls Sept. 0 and cast his vote for Fuller & St ran alian, as well as the candidate for Town Kejv reseutative. The Democrats are not urged, because they will be there nnd vote early and often. Eden Cornet Band played nt the rally last Friday evening. The country bands that can beat their playing are getting scarce. They were assisted by the best drum corps in northern Vermont. If any one doubts it, they don't want to express their doubts be fore R. C. Barnes. The board of civil authority hold their last meeting before election on Friday, Sept. 2, nt. 0 o'clock p. m., at the town clerk's office, and every man in town who wishes to vote and has not taken the Freeman's oath will pleuse make it a point to be there and take the oath. See? . . The Republicans of Eden held a successful rally and flag-raising on Inst Friday even ing according to programme. Hon. H. Henry Powers delivered tjneaniost, scholar ly address, plainly explaining the workings of the Tariff and touching the claim of Ver mont extravagance, making the claim ap pear untounded and ridiculous, jiepuou cans and Democrats alike! speak in terms of Draise of the Judue's effort, but the " free- trailenarrot" screams "The Tariff's a tax, just the same. A. O. Gates accompanied the orator. CAMBRIDGE. Mil. Editor: As the "Freeir nil's Meeting" draws near, it is natural to look backward nnd note our political history. Previous to 1870 our rep resentatives received annual elections, and we have but three now living among us of that class, viz., Elisha Bentley, Bradbury Fullington and Edwin Wheclock. Since 1870 we have had 11 representatives elected for two years each, viz., E. P. Mudgett, Harlow Wires, G. W. Powell, J. B. Page, William Melendy, L. A. Iilaisdell, Alonzo Kinsley, W. H. Parker. Z. G. Chase, F. H. Fullington and B. G. Macoy. We now come to the present town campaign. At their caucus Aug. 23d, tho Democrats nominated as candidate a most worthy townsman nnd; unassuming citizen Alonzo Chadwick Griswold. The same evening the Republicans nomi nated as candidate a faithful public servant, and one in whom his supporters have im plicit confidence, Daniel Chase Walker. An " independent " element lias developed in town, but with what strength it is early to approximate. An " independent" element everthrows un certainty into the result, nnd, like the un known quantity in mathematics, has to be demonstrated by process. It seems ungrateful for a gentleman of stand ing and repute in the county and town to foster and promote any scheme that places himself in an equivocal position among those who have ever been true to.his most, hearty nspirutious and desires. Ever since the coun ty convention it has been "promulgated through the town that snch an occurrence might be the result of defeat in receiving the nomination for another position to which aspiration tended upon the county ticket. Like the issue six years ago with thesame ac tion, an independent vote may be thrown at the coming election upon a local issue that may throw the result into confusion nnd doubt. We rely upon the soldi standard freemen of this town, to do the fair thing by the regular nominee. In the 22 years of biennial elections no other person has claimed re-election. Six years ago the reason advocated for "independent'.' support waB the "Poland Bridge" at Cambridge Junction. At the present time the cause assumed is free taxation on the Warner Home nnd Hos pital property held as charity in St. Albans. To muke the matter comprehensible the following is the personal ticket which receiv ed t he support of friends at the caucus. "Voter lor Town liepreeentaji-e. . H Par-. ker. Tax all given awav property use any other for, and in, the town where located. W.H.Parker." .. . Voter. MOSCOW. Miss Vira Smith is taking.a vacation. Mrs. R. Knights is stopping with her son for a short time. Mrs. Martin Willey, who lives just in the edge of Waterbury is very sick. There nre doubts of her recovery. Our Sabbath school is prospering finely, and we are expecting to see Mr. Drew with us more in the future. Mr. and Mrs. Orsen S. Smirh are very grate ful to their friends both in Waterbury and Stowe for their kindness nnd sympathy dur ing the long sickness and deaths ot their dear children. . i red Smith closed Ins shop for a short time nnd wnt away on a vacation, and returning brought with him Miss Mattie Waitt as his bride. VV e are always glad to welcome such, and think their home is to be among us. And a long and happy life isthewish oftheir many friends. EN OS BURGH FALLS. Mrs. Mary Jeffords was buried at Sunday. 'j p. m. Rumor has it that another young lady ami gentleman from this place are soon to be married. Dr. Stephen Anderson T?as buried a week ago last Sunday and his wjfe, the Wednesday following. . , Old Mrs. Erwin was buried last week. The others that were on the sick list are better, so says report. A big crowd to camp-meeting last Sunday. Some able speaking and singing. All were very orderly. , Mr. and Mrs. L"on Fassabt are visiting at George Fasset's his father, and other friends in Vermont. School commenced the 2!th, of Aug. with o full hoard of teachers and a good show of students from other towns. They nre fitted here tor college if desired. .- The excurfionists have all returned from thsirtrip through the western country. Some say it is a Deuutilul country, and others say that Vermont is good enough for them to live in a while lounger. ELMORE. Prayer meeting at the vestry Friday even ing of this week. William Lane of Newark N. J., is in town the guest of his friend, Bert E. Merriam. Bessie, the lit.tledaughterpf Clarence Peake, is very ill and her recovery not expected. Walter Spaulding has gons to V ilbraham, Mass., with his aunt, Mrs,Jf.ih (iuriney, to make a visit. ;:tn. . The Prohibitionists on last Friday floored Hon. C. S. Parker in nomination for town Representative. We take decided pleasure anil satisfaction in being able to announce an event of interest and unique character. It1 is expected that a native Armenian, Rev. 1L II. Haaanjiun, a graduate of Vale seminary, will occupy the pulpit of the church at the 1'ond nexthunday at the usual hour of service, 1:30 p. in. It is also expected he will give a lecture, upon bis native laud in the evening, with the aid ot stereoptican views. Armenia lies ndjacent to ra'estine, also Mt. Ararat and is associated with much Bible history. ' Our Armenian brother is in this country to obtain American citizenship, that he may return to his native land under the protection of the American flair as a missionary. He has a wife and six children to support, and our pastor bespeaks for him the sympathy and support ot our people, as he has actually been in wrfnt this season. This community has never been pre sented with a similar opportunity nnd we hope we wjl improve the Mme to our own profit nnd to the brother, who is to consecrate his life work to God. Let us give him an audience both day and evening that shall ln-er his heart. WATER VILLE. Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Beard visited in Hyde Park over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Nate Brown of Morrisville, are visiting iu town. Mr. and Mrs. L. SV. Adamsof Jcffcrsonville, were in town over Sunday. Mrs. Ida Wuteimnn of Warren, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Jackson. Mr. Larawny has finished the north end of his block into another fine tenement. The village will soqn be supplied with a good side walk. Let every one do his share, Mrs. J, W. Hulbiird has some apples of last year's growth, that uro as sound as when picked, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mann and daughter, nre guests of her parents, Mr. und Mrs. He muii Miller. The ballot clerks to act on election day are, Myron E. Church, Orauga Houghton, E. C. Wells and Chas. Child. , . L. G. Willey of Boston, Mass., has just placed i fine and elegant monument at tho grave of his father and mother. MORRISTOWN. Mrs. Chas. Parsons is quite sick. K. J. Rider has purchased the Gallup pas ture. Meeting nt the Corners next Sunday at 10..-10 Miss Edith Town is teaching school at the Corners, commencing last Monday. A. li. MDith anil wife go to aiteheld this week on a visit, and to take in the fair. Miss Blanche Cheney is teaching in North Lupoit district. Miss Lulu Doujrlass in Elmore. CRAFTSBURY. Dr. Vallcau of Wolcott, was in town the past week. Orrin Hemau has traded his stallion parties in Wolcott. to The Democrats have nominated R. M. Lvon for Representative. Mrs. Scott, widow of the late Joseph Scott, is in town visiting among friends. Theron Miller spent last Sunday with his parents nt North Wolcott. School in district No. 12, will commence the .list, with Bert Udall, as teacher. E. L. Hastings anil wife have returned from Saratoga, very much improved in health. tj. r. jsassett ot Alassac nisetts. was in town last week, the guest of Bert Woodbury. hool commenced nt the aendemv this Week it is expected we will havenhneschool Mrs. Edward Titus is stopping in town, the guest oi Mrs. A. i. Dorraan, Mr. Titus' sister, Horace Graham was nominated for Repre sentative ut tne nepumicnn caucus Saturday night. T. M. Gallagher and 0. T. Howard have each sold a pair of fine horses to New York parties. A large number from hero will go to Mor risville the 3rd, to the big ralley on the Fair ground. A. M. Harriman, F. J. Burnell, James Gallager and Bert Pike will be the ballot clerks at the coining election. Every Republican young and old should keep his mind on the G of Sept.. and be present at the polls aud vote for Fuller and Struna han. , Rev. Mr. Henderson of Straight University, New Orleans, is in town, the guest of E. Gage. Mr. Henderson has real estate possessions in town and makes this his headquarters. Mr. Miller, the man who bought the L. A. Tillotson farm last fall, has skinned to the satisfaction of many. We understand that Mr. Tillotson has got possession of his prop erty again. EAST CAMBRIDGE. Potatoes are small and not a usual quan tity in the hill. Mr. nrd Mrs. J. W. Nye have returned to their present home, Manchester, N. II. Kitty Wells has finished work ut B. F. Noyes and returned to her home in Water ville. Mr. A. Demeritt was on the sick list last week, also her brother G. M. Lanpher, both somewhat improving. Mary Nj-e can show some beautiful pansy blossoms which mousure 2 inches in diameter, without any extraculture. L. Edson Lanpher, of Sheldon, was n guest last Saturday at A. Demeritt, visiting his aunt Mrs. Susan Lanpher, who is the only surviving member of his father's family. For the past five years he has had the care of the poor farm in Sheldon, but the recent deeeaes of his wife, who was very efficient in her place will doubtless cause a change in his domestic matters. H. Morse with his son. Prof. Anson D., re turned to Amherst, Mass., last week Thurs day 25. The latter has not improved in health while here as he was in hopes to do. For nearly a year he has not been able to at tend his usual college) duties; his friends are hoping his entire recovery. His disense ap pears to be a dyspepsia and nervous trouble, doubtless caused by overwork. Mrs. W. S. Wood formerly of Johnson, now of Arrayo Grande, Cal., writes July 31, "We nre now having nice weather, have had very little rainy weatherdiiring the spring or sum mer, but much w ind. The valleys are look ing finely, the main cron. excent beans, beinir fruit. There nre several fruit dryers near here which I think are iu successful operation at present. A Chicago firm, it is said, is to erect a cannery here, and I see no reason w hy it would not do well. BIRTHS. AMADOX. In Eden, Aug. 11, 1892, a daugh ter to John and iNettie Ammlon. MARRIAGES. FAY GALLUP. At Enosbureh Falls, Aue. 2, by Kev. .1. W. Burgin, Willinm Fay of Johnson, and Elvine Gallup of Hyde Park. Eldred's Shoe Store. AH who are looking for Fine Shoes don't forget that the FIELD-IHfYER: HAND r SEWED SHOES are the Best Make, being the same shapes and styles as the expen sive Rechester shoes and by as skilled workmen. This is the Finest Stock of Shoes ever brought into the county and are now selliii? at reduced prices, 3-50 grade for $3.00. 3.00 " " 2.65. 1-75 " " i-50- Randall Block, Morrisville, Vt. Have You Seen the magnificent Oleograph picture "Columbus Before the Royal Court?" It is a copy of the won derful painting by Vacslav Brozik, now on exhibitation at the Met roaolitan Art Museum in New York. It is 20x29 inches in size, with massive six-inch gilt frame, and is ofiered at a price within the reach of all. Mrs. C. S. Wilder is agent, and has a copy on exhibition at her store. TVrrs. C. F". Wilder-, CIIAMPEAU BUILDING, 25 Main Street, Morrisville, Vt. I KEEP IN STOCK Nearly all kinds of Mowing Machine, Horse Rake and Tedder Repairs, and any part not kept can eet on short notice for any machine made. I solicit your orders for all kinds of repairs. Remember X ZEE? THE FINEST HACHINE OIL HALE. I'rices: 8c, 12 l-2c, and 20c per quart. In Haying Tools I lead them all, as 1 make a specialty of it. Good Hand Rakes, 15c ; Forks, 30c ; Scythes of all kinds aud descriptions 40c to $1. 00. Try one of our fully warranted Scythes atSl.OJ. (L'rice reduced from $1.2.) All kinds of Grindstones and fixtures; also Grindstone, all hung with frame, only Please hand in your order for Mowing in a hurry. OUR MILL RUNS FOR CUSTOM WORK MONDAYS AND TUESDAYS. T nuota vou Meal and Feed at $1.2-5 : Rest Sacked Rran, $1.00 ; Sacked Mid dle Fine, $1.20; Cotton Seed Meal, $1.4). Rest variety Wheat Flour, $-3.00; City Pastry and Howe's Rest, $5.50 : GOLD MEDAL and Pillsbury's Rest, S5.75. GROCERIES I I offer a full line at bottom prices. Nice Cod-fish, 5c; nice boneless fish in 2-lb. boxes, Oc ; Large Salmon, 10c ; Home rendered Lard, 12c ; Home Pack; ed Pork, 10. Tea and ColTee in full supply at bottom prices. Rice, 8c; nice Raisins, c; Graham, 3 l-2c; Rye Meal, 3 l-2c ; Table Meal, 2c ; llrown Bread Flour, 3c; Ruckwheat Flour, 4 l-2c. My stock of Raw and Roiled Linseed Oil, White Lead, Prepared Paint, Putty and Glass, Turpentine, Varnish, aud Japan liuick-drying Floor Paints, Oxide of Iron, Prepared Paints for Iron and Metal Roofs, Dry Oxide of Iron, nnd everything pertaining to the paint business, is full and complete, and at prices as low as the lowest. Rest Linseed Oil, only 50c per gallon. A very large stock of Paint-brushes. Call aud see our stock and get our prices before placing your orders elsewhere. I offer Barb-Wire, galvanized, at 3 2-4c per lb. I want at once 13 1-2 tons Maple Sugar, at highest market j rice. Cash. N.R. I offer a whole-stock Calf Root at $1.50; a whole-stock, oil-grain Rrogan at $1.10 Respectfully, Cambridge, t PICTURE FRAMES. I have just received a new stock of Mouldings for Frames. Latest styles ! Low prices ! I have about forty differ ent designs from which to select. Call and see them. Kespectfully yonr3, H. E. CUTL3H, PJiotcriraplicr, 11 Portland St., llsrrisville, Yt. HAVE YOU SEEN THE 2Tqw Option Policy OF THE National Lifo Insurance Co. ? It h the most liberal contract of the kind ever written. It is tho absolute prninixc in pa if of one the oldest und stronges Insurance Com panics in the Country. In s uro, and Got tho Contract. ii. w, uiLurmi.uEn.iuT, Hyde Park, VI. FOE One St. Albans Horse-Power, with Drair Saw. Circular Saw, and Thresher complete. Has been used three or four seasons, hut is In iroud running order. One sc. Joiinshury llorie-rower, with aw ami Thresher that have been used. This ma chine is at V. T. Lewis' barn, 3 milej frum Ilardwick. I have 2 team Horses. 2 Itrood Marcs with colts by their sides and oue good carriage llnrse o years old. One new Double Wneon, suitable for heavy work ; ami one good Kami Wagon. All the above nroncrtv will be sold chenn and on time, if desired, with monthly tay- meiits : or to suit the purchaser. H. A. JACKSON, Waterville, Vt. LAMOILLE s i n if in 1 Hyd Park, Vt. , X. rAKR, A. B., Principal. The Eall Term of this Institution opens "Wednesday, September 7, IS 92. This Institution makes a specialty of fltting ior college, business or leaciung. Board or rooms for self boarding may be ob tained at very reasonable rates. For particulars as to tuition, etc.. call on or auurcss it. v. iiuiuuru. C. S. PAGE. K. B. SAWYER, W. MilGH AM, Trustees. Hydb Park, Vt., August 17, 1892. Hambletonian Blood! The Stallion Gov. Hendee will be allowed to serve fifteen mares at f 25 the season. He was sired by Duke of Brunswick, by Ham bletonian 10; dam by Jay Gould, 2.21V4, by Hambletonian 10. He is a fast, well-bred horse, with a record of 2.34V4. Color, chest nut : stands 15-3, nnd wehrhs 1000 lbs. Special contracts will be made for his service. He will stand at the stable of John Utton. Morrisville, Vt. Apply to or address, Johx Utto.v. Morrisville, Vt., July 8, 1892. INSURANCE AGENCY! Powers & Cheney MORRISVILLE, VT. Having just received some new companies for our agency, we are better prepared than ever before to write Fire Insurance at short notice, risks being placed in the strongest and most reliable companies. Any business entrusted to us will receive prompt "and faithful attention. We are resident agents for The Etua of Hartford, the strongest company in me wona. The Thcenix of Hartford. The Phoenix of Brooklyn. The Springfield, F. & M., of Massa chusetts. The Union Mutual of Montpelier. We are also agents for first-class Life and Ac cident Companies. Call aud see us. Office in Hall's Block. G. II. POWERS. T. 0. CHENEY. Vermont Maple Sugar Leads the World! So does the Washburn Crosby Flour. 10,000 Barrels Daily ! m M p j LEADS THE WORLD Did You Ever Trg It ? E. A. Slaylon & Co., Millers' Agents, Morrisville, Vermont. ; 3.50. Machine repairs and save delay when H. N. GRAY. (XYilliL ACADEMY unii ilnn 4 Brafl Fli eo. K. roN cm STORE NEW AND COMMODIOUS QUARTERS, AND INCREASED FACILITIES, enable us to carry a much larger and finer stock than ever before. Our first installment of 2TECT BLACZ AND COLORED DUE S3 GOODS. NEW C1X)AKS, SIIAWJ-S, JACKETS AND CAl'ES ARE II EKE I Never l)efore have we shown so good value in MEDIUM PRICED WORSTED DRESS GOODS! ai-inch Worsted, Serge, Bedford Cord, 1TE"W FALL SHADES, ONLY 2.3 cents. 33-inch, all-wool Diagonal, Homespun, 40-inch Navy-Blue 40-inch Black German Henrietta, 11.25 grade, at $1.00. $1.00 grade at 89 cents. Just opened a large line of the celebrated ' W " lock-stitch, Muslin Un derwear for ladies the only goods of the kind made entirely on Lock-Stitch Sewing-Machine, with best six-cord thread both upper and under, full size in lengtu and width. Prices as low as garments made, with 3-cord thread and chain stitch. WATERPROOF GARMENTS. New line Langtries and New York Wraps, Navy Blues and Grays with capes. Prices from S2.50 to $1.00. GEO. K CURRIER, Randall Block, Morrisville. CLOSING OUT SALE OF All of our 6 and 7 cent Print at 5c, 10 and 124 cent Ginghams at 8c. Will not sell less than ten yards. Remnants in Dress Goods at half price. Twenty-five pairs Ladies' Shoes that sold for $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50, to close at 2.00. A few Parasols left that we will sell regardless of what they cost ; us look at them. Ladies' Jackets, we have a few left. Will sell them low. Clothing Fifty Suits that sold at $10 and $12, will sell t $8. Ten Suits that sold at $8, will close at $6. Some Hoys Suits that we will not make any price here, but if you want a Suit for your boy, see us. Fifty pairs odd Pants that sold from 52.50 to 5.00. Your choice for 2.00. Straw hats at about half price. We havn't space or time to mention all the bargains we shall offer, but the above is only a few of the many we have. The above prices are for cash, so don't ask for credit. This sale will continue through August. Yours for business, WELCH & Of all sorts and sizes have held and continue to hold the attention of pretty much everybody. But what Has that got to do with your Clothes ? Fall is dropping on us before we know it. When making the necessary changes for cooler weather, everybody, Children, Handles, Gentlemen, ox Beys, can find something they will need at ROBINSON'S, in the Portland street brick block, in Mofrisville. He has let up on politics : Presidential Year is With XTs the same as I am with you on Good Goods and Low Prices. Don't forget your interests are mine, to have you prosper and receive Good Goods at Low I'rices. Come and see that the advertisement below don't half describe our stock. CLOTHIITG. It Is impossible to describe our stock in the space we bve, but will mention some of the ber gains just arrived fresh from the still. In floe Imported Worsted Prince Albert Cot nd Vest, worth $20, only 15.50; Clay Worsted Coat and Vest, tailor made, to match, worth 30, only I Id; Diagonal Worsted, C. 4 V., tailor made, worth $18, only $13.80 and 14.00; Fltchbura Worsted, plain, C. 4 N., only $11; Fancy Worsted, C. A V.. $10; Dlagoaal, full suit, $12.50; Taney plaid Worsted, $12; Fancy Striped Worsted, worth $22, only $18; Black ChoYiot, square cut, sacque, 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; Goods, $5.50 and $8.00; In Satinetts, $5.00 to $9.50. larg 9 line of 1m. perials and Young men's Suits. HAYINB HTCDCDIS- Scythes, Snaths, Forks, Rakes, Scythe Stones, Grindstones, etc. HOSES, BLANKETS, AND HARNESSES. Lap Robes, Linen and Cotton blankets. Fly Blankets, Harnesses and Whips, Curry-Combs and Brushes, Trunks, Valises and Grips. FISH, MEATS AND HAMS. Codfish, 7 cents; Salmon, 10 cents ; Tripe, 4 1-2 cents ; Back l'ork, 10 cU; extra, sliced, Dried Beef, 20 cents ; bast Hams , 12 1-2 cents. FEED. Meal and Cracked Corn, $1.20; IJest Provender, 1.25; Bran, 11.10; Tine Feed,1.15; Oats, 60 cents ; Corn. 08 cents per bushel ; Cotton Seed Meal $1.40 ; Linseed Meal, $1.45 ; 200-lb Bags Salt, $1.00. BEST FLOUR IN TOWN. LIME AND CEMENT. Every one knows the world turns on its axis a good many times for hlRh prices. We are turning the goods at low prices and small profits that satlslle our trade. The almighty dollar is a lever that keeps it turning, ixing creuu is a thing of the past. It makes enemies and ruins business. C. -UJE ARE NDIAJ RERQY For Business in The Finest Line of Easy Gfiaire, Barter Sails, Ireariges, Ever brought into CROCKERY, LAMPS, ETC., A Full and Complete Line. Croquet, Hammocks, Baby Car riages, Doll Carriages, Express Wagons, Children's Chairs. G. W. DOTY, Main St., Morrisville. p S. New Singer and New Domestic Sewing Machines, (war ranted) with all the latest improvements, 35. Old machine taken in exchange Currier. I Chevrons, with Camera Hair effects. 50 cents. Serge. 7-3 cents. ALL SUMMER GOODS 1 FARRINGTON, JOHNSON. VT, E. HASSELL, "Wolcott, Yt. the New Block. Se., Lamoille County