Newspaper Page Text
News and Citizen.
MORRIS VI LLE and HYDE PARK. Thursday. Sepif rnber 15, 1892. BUSINESS NOTICES. Lout. In Morrisville, after o p. m. Sept.C a pair of (rll bowed e.ye kIuhoh. The timjrr will he suitably rewarded by returning them to I. X. LeUaron, Morrisville. Farm Fob Sale. The H. J. Harris farm in Stow, together with Stock and Tools for tnW; reeently occupied by U. J. Karris. Ad- 1 - . 11... It I II ... ... ... Lost On the road from Woleott to Mor risville, one white fringed mitten. If thefind- er will leave tlie same at Mocnm a store, or noiiiy me suuMTiner, ne win oe rewarded. Luson Slayton, Woleott Take aotice. r or the next. 10 da58 I will fell Slioi a at cost to dupe, as 1 leave here bept. .10. 1 liey must be closed by that date. Mna. K. D. Kldred, Morrisville. Pis-soli tion XoTirE. The firm of Green & L'owers have been dissolved by mntualcon- Bellt. M.J.GltEEN, I). E. Towers. Wanted A competent girl or woman to do general housework, commencing about Oct. 1st. Fair watres payable weekly. G. W. Hendee, Morrisville. For Sale. The farm of Mrs. A. J. Slay ton in Woleott. is otfered for sale. Also horse, colt, cows and two calves; farming tools, sugar tools, &c. Good sugar orchard on the farm. Kunnirig water in the house. The place is pleasantly situated a quarter ol a mile from the village. Hibbard BooTa. Special offer for one week only, 'isjnmencip Sept. 19 and ending Sept. . I' i'fji'st recviveil a large stockot Hib- nctu!iiiK Oil Grain, eal Calf, well introduced in Ta special oner lor ard Uoots I t-Yells, made usually sold at ber I charjre I but will sell a jro'iil pair ol le u tail vip or Oil Gram, bfinck- maile and warranted, at $2 0 to $3perpair. I do this.uot to make money at the time beinsr, but to get the goods betore the public ami to incrense my future sales. This price is only opened for the time above mentioned. The price after that will be the same as is usually charged, and nothing thrown in The above applies to Mens' Boots only. I keep a full hue of Mens V omens and Chi! drens' Boots; also warm Boots and Lepsins Kubbers, ect. H. Waite, Morrisville. mLth P",arity of the entertain- - r bereT? aVtS third Presentation uere on oaturrlav dust, n , , , ."v v'luluKi wuuui inr- nish nmr.lo C.' Thlr ",ue,lie n its support Jhe characters were taken as before and all sunnnrtwi i. v, . a stri, , aWhK Jet given by a strictly local company, and flatter- nift " l trene in the success of The remains of Mrs. Dr. F M SX. formerly Miss V1 7 ud,uKuTer ot Mrs. S 1 hp na v.. i i , uiuurnr lipro on H the held at the Cong'l church on Monday afternoon Ilev Mr. Seymour oil friiSSf r ?u r Iadiea of St-Albans, ft lends of the deceased, came with l7.Lr!malnf, a?d actpd as honorary bearers at the funeral. Mrs. Nichols will be remembered by many friends here as a young lady active in all the death at the age of 33 seems especial ly .,n Tuesdy of last week, while out shopping in St. Albans, she fell to the floor, while in the store and remained unconscious until her death, which occured on Friday. H,," C.HURC" NoTlr-ES.-Topie for Thurs d.iy evenuiK, " Jesus My Mediator, What can will meet with Mrs. Cobb. In the evening a literary entertainment to which all are in- wilf h" t ?i P;,m- Fridfly. Children's meeting ill be held in the vestry. PreachinK service i n- . - bunJay. subject, "The Use ot Affection. At (5 p. m. younjr peonies meet ing m vestry subject, "How Can I Help My Church and Pastor." At 7 p. m. Praise ser vice followed by lecture. Bubject, Dark Pas sages in Scripture Explained." Mr. Nauton .in i-rrauu iii- wie uotners at 4 p.m.. lARO of Thanks T,--th rr.vi "'.vr-mir . Ainans, who have sokindtv assi.sr-TTieuring the briet illness, deat h and burial of my wife, to the singers, bearers and ail, 1 wish to. make this public expression q v uvwre manna: .r. M. Mchols. xp?:td Mary Nelson and Bertha Whit- "ave reiurnea to their work in Am- a so. ..... ur. Bucklin and his wife of W C i , xUo afc Frederick ing her th-rd term of school in the Battle How f8t"ct M'88 Minnie Peck is teaching in the Fooper disoric Tommy Lindsey, who uis vacation at Alraon trowel! s, returned to his home in New York V k Mrs.PhUlips and daughter of j ni.c.io a lew uays at Almon Crow- b just wees. Mr. County Fair Next week. 1- . rennum list can be had of a. a. jues. n i i ... scock: snould be on the grounds nn.l -.1.. 1 A 1 O -. - auu (jiaueu tne nrsi; day. llay and srraw tree. LOCAL NEWS. MORRISVILLE. Col. C. S. Forbes of St. Albans, was at Lhe H.tndull Monday evening. Ed Gilbert and wife are isiting in Cambridge and I letcher this week. Judge Powers gave a political ad dress at (iardner, Me., last Saturday Lamoille County Fair Tuesday, uednesdnv and Ihursday of next week. Mr. Chas. Sanders visited his son, Dell Sanders, in Montpelier last week. The Methodist Ladies' Aid will meet on Friday afternoon with Mrs. J. P. Cobb. Geo. Curi ier and wife are iD Boston and New York this week buying fall goods. Mrs. T. B. Pierson of Saratoga Springs, N. Y., a former resident, w.is in town on Monday. A party of young people indulged in a hay ride last Thursday evening. They went to Johnson. Miss Ada Taylor of Ludlow, has accepted a position as composttoron the News and Citizen. C. Arthur uates or Chicago, ill., is spending a few weeks with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 1). L. Gates. The Methodist parsonage is fast nearing completion and will probably be ready to occupj' next week. AV. 1$. Patch lost a valuable colt last week. It got loose in the barn and indulged too heavily in meal. Misses Florence Bryant, Hattie Rich and Bertha Jlolbrook returned to Alt. Ilolj-oke Seminary, Wednes day. The party that w:is to be givtn y Coral Chapter, O. E. S. next Friday evening, will be postponed until fur notice. Ernest Gates, the popular clerk at Munson's, returned on iriday from his vacation spent among friends in Wells Iliver. In a very interesting lecture on Sunday evening, Ilev. Mr. Nanton drew lessons from the dead poet Whittier. Wilcox is home from market with a large line of dry goods, including the latest novelties. It will pay you to call and see his stock. A horse was struck and instantly killed by the Hyde Park train on Monday morning, around the curve by the camp-grouDd. Harrison Dodge has consented to have his entire herd of over thirty dehorned cows on the Fair ground the second day, Sep. 21. Regular meeting of J. M. "Warner Post on Saturday evening next. Comrades take notice and govern yourselves accordingly. Geo. Fisk of t he Burlington Clipper, was in town a short time last week. He was on his way to Lyndon, where he will spend a week with relatives. The first oyster supper of the sea son will be given in the town hall on Friday evening, Sept. 23, to be fol lowed by a sociable and promenade. Green & Powers, the Domestic bak ers, have dissolved partnership. Green continues the business alone and Powers takes up the study of law in P. K. Gleed's office. The annual Lamoille County Sun day School Convention is to be held here on Tuesday and Wednesday, Oct. 4 and 5. The convention will be held in the Melhodist church. A goodly number from hereattend ed the State Fair at White River Junction last week; others will go to St. Johnsbury and Waterbury this week and next week all hands take in the Lamoille Co. Fair. , A. 0. Gates and family, Col. Safford .and daughter, Capt. K?nfield and wife, G. W. Doty and family, II. B. George and family and others go to Washington. D. C., to attend the National encampment. Mr. Montague, who for some time has occupied the Safford house on High St., left town Tuesday and will go to California. Mr. and Mrs. Mon tague have many friends in town who regret their departure. On Thursday evening of this week the ladies of the Universalist church will give to Rev. and Mrs. A. E. Wright a reception from eight to ten o'clock, at the residence of Mr. N. B. Blair on Summer st. All are very cordially invited. The following is the vote for Jus tices of the Peace in Morristown : Orlo Cadr, yGO; H. S. Smith, 355; J. J. Billings, 367; A. A. Niles, 400; C. A. Hill, 381; C. F. Smith, 399; L. S. Small, 399; H. O. Spaulding, 377; C. H, A. Stafford, 387; C. Edwards, 331. Rev. W. R Puffer, formerly pastor of the M. E. church here, came to town with Mrs. Puffer on Tuesday evening. Cards are out announing the wedding in Elmore, ocenring ito morrow (Thursday,) in which Miss Gertrude, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Camp, and Henry Puffer son of Rev. Mr. Puffer, are the most in- j terested parties. Mrs. A. B. Rand left Morrisville Monday, Aug. 29, for Sacramento, Cal., where she intends to spend the winter with her brother, M. A. Burke. She made the journey in just one week, but would have covered it in six days had she not been obliged to stop one day in Chicago for trains. While at Chicago she improved the time by looking over the World's Fair grounds. " HYDE PAKK. Miss Beulah Waterman returned to I itchburgh, Mass,. Wednesday. Mrs. Myra Hartwell from Tennessee is visiting at loi. Li. IS. Sawyer s. Airs. Leggett and daughter of LrookJyn, N. 1., are spending a few days at The Elms. F. N. Gale and wife of Chicago are in town, called here by the death of a nei rutnam, lather of Mrs. Gale. Judge White has purchased Mrs. Waterman's late residence on Main Btreetaud will soon take possession thereof. Mrs. Andros, who has been stop ping in Judge Sherwin's family for some time past, returned to her home in Bradford Tuesday. The Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor will give a socia ble in the vestry this Wednesday evening. A ceneral invitation is ex tended to all. . "Wm. Walker and wife left town this morning. The former goes to Wash ington to attend theG. A. R. reunion and the latter will spend a month with friends in New York City. The new furniture for the Academy arrived last week and was at once piacea in position. l no rooms have been thoroughly renovated and put in excellent shape. .They are now better than eyer before. School open ed Monday with a good attendance and the prospects are that the term will be a successlu! one. The school fund for the current year has been divided among the several districts entitled1 thereto. The amount paid by the town to the state was $320.71. The a'mormt the town receives is $435.60. The amount was divided among thirteen districts, each of which receives $33.41. This amount can be had by applyiDj? to the Town Treasurer. Papers were made out last week for Hie arrest of Vic. GuuthiVr, on charges of disturbing the peace and indecent behavior. He left town. but Capt. Waite kept an eye out for him and traced him to Burlington, where by a little skillful detective work he was captured. He was brought back here Saturday, lodced in jail, and on Monday had a hearing betore J ustice Strong. He pled guilty and was fined $20 and costs, making a cost ofabout $40, which his friends have again stepped in and paid. Last Saturday, the relatives and friends of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Gates, gathered at their pleasant home to help them celebrate the tenth anniver sary of their marriage. There were present about one hundred and twenty-five persons, and a good time was enjoyed by all. After a sumptuous re past, which only thedaughtersof Ver mont know how to prepare, the com pany assembled on the lawn and the happy couple were presented with gifts amounting in value to about forty dollars. Their little daughter, Mary, was also not forgotten and came in for her share of presents. The presentation was made by E. G. Sher win in his usual easy and courteous manner. The bride and groom re sponded with a few. well chosen re marks, fter .which A. O. Gates of Morrisville favored the audience with a few remarks on "The Happy Homes of New England." Nearly all remain ed until evening, and the younger ones indulged in tripping the '."light fantastic" to the fine music rendered by Mr. Frank Chaffee and Miss Beryl Harrington. . About eleven o'clock p. m. they all wended their way home ward fully convinced that the mar riage of Leo and Abbie and the cele bration of their tenth anniversary was not a failure. It is with sorrow that we chronicle the death of our worthy townsman,, Abel Putnam, which occurred last Thursday night. On Monday,- Sept: 4, he was taken with a chill and from that time grew worse until he diiid.' Mr. rutnam came to thw Tjlhee-n 1885: He was born in the.r town 9. Bethel, Sept. 4, 1800. From there he went to Barre, wliero- be lived p, few years. In the spring'o'f 1843 ne located on the Walker farm, on the river road in Johnson, where his son Robert now resides, and for forty two years he lived on the same farm. In July, 1843, he married Mary H. Parker of Barre, who with five chil dren survive him. He was the eighth child in a family of eleven all of whom, except one, Abial Putnam of I?ethel, are dead. He was the father of seven children. Those now liv ing are: Mrs. F. N. Gale of Chi cago; Mrs. .S. A. Fife of Wol eott; Robert Putnam of Johnson; and Mrs. N. G. Wood and William Putnam of this place. Mr. Putnam was a man of quiet disposition, and full of industry. He had not an ene my in the world, but was respected by all. Notwithstanding his ad vanced age he was about the village frequently, and manifested much in terest in public matters. His famil iar face will be missed from our village. The funeral took place from his late residence on Sunday after noon, Rev. F. C. Taylor officiating. There was a large attendance of friends and neighbors from this and adjoining towns. The remains were deposited in the village cemetery. The bereaved family have the sym pathy of all in their great affliction. Cbstbeville. School began Monday last with Oeorge Kenfield as teacher Mrs. Myrtie Lillev lias been visiting at her par ents', A. B. Backum's, the past week Ger tie Hogaboom has gone to Barton LandiDg to work August Schremb and Lbnis Schlesinger from New York, who have been boarding at Mr. Marston's, have returned to their homes.. ;....Tbe anniversary over to C. L. Antes' Saturday was enjoyed by all Adolphus Collins has gone to Eden to work in a mill. ! , " . Riverside. The North Hyde Park drum corps will meet at Adna Whitcomb'n next Saturday at one o'clock-sharp: - Le every, memlier be present as a good time may be All the Superintendents of grounds, stock, Floral hall etc. have been re appointed. ine space in Floral hall is being liuveu up aauy ana our lair promises to be a success. A. B. Smith will be on the grounds next Saturday at 1 p. m. to let privileges and assign Bpaces etc. bmgle admission to the grounds o cents, oingie or double teams 25 cents. Children 12 and under, free reason tickets for the new seats. can be had for 25 cents, of O. D. Stur- ges. which entitles the holder tn nd mission to the seats at all times through the fair. The prospect for fast and exciting trotting never was better. The society has joined the National Trot- tnw Association and all contests will bfA5i?3actd nnder.itj rnW Snb'tlie wetftffler- be so infavora- ww iis iu mtericre -witu tne carrying out 01 the program,, postponement may be decided uporf, of which.ample and fs.;ifajcU notuall bfTn. ' ' The new barn containing the erood box stalls, is completed. These stalls are designed for trotting horses com ing- 4rom outside. Entries to the races and applications are alreadv being made. We look for plenty of good trotters and exciting races. Entries of stock and other articles, can now be made and tags received by applying to A. A. Niles. He or his clerk will be on the grounds next raturday afternoon to receive entries Everybody should come out Satur day or before and assist in cleaning up the grounds, fixing sheds, stalls, pens, etc. Large and important im provements have been made and more will be made hereafter to the grounds and buildings. Entries to races close the 15th. Prepare for the House Keeper's Bread contest. Prizes, a ladies gold watch, worth $37 and a French clock, worth $12, to be determined by vote. Each voter pays 25 cents and receives the Weekly House Keeper three months free. The person who enters the con test must make one or two loaves of bread for exhibition. The exhibitor who gets the most votes takes the watch and the next hierhest theclock. This will be under the charge of five ladies. State Fair. Morrisville did very well at the State Fair. Most of the horses gota share of the purses and reduced their records. : Jingles got 3rd money and a record ot 2 : Howell, 3 year-old, got second money and showed himself game. Duane, owned by Mr. Rooney of Fairfield, took second money and a recprd of 2 : Gov. Hendee took firt money, obtaining a record of 2:23. , N.utmont, though not owned in this county, was kept at the Mal TOrri farm (C. It. Paee proprietor) the first season took first money and second a record of 2 :22. He is a trotter sure and well bred both sides. Carleton trotted in the 2 minute class.-' It was his first race this sea eon. He captured first money and a reeord of 2 : 27. It was a fine heat race. He was driven by John Utton, who says he knew he had the speed, but.how he would act was the ques tion. He acted well. This gives Mambrino King, another in the 2 : 30 list and makes Carleton standard by performance and puts Barbara, his darn, into the great brood mare list, as jbhe is also the dam of Pansy, 2:23. Howell took first premium in the 3 year-old stallion class; and Kildare took second premium in the 3 year-year-old gelding and hlly classy Both are owned by G. W. Hendee. St. J. & L. C. Railroad. The annual meeting of the stock holders of the St. Johnsbury & Lake Champlain Railroad was held at St. Johnsbury last Thursday. These directors were elected : George C. Lord and Samuel C. Lawrence of Newton. Mass.. William T. Hart of Boston, C. E. A. Bartlett of Chelms ford. Mass.. Georee W. Hendee of Morrisville, Carroll S. Page of Hyde Park. S. C. Shurtleff of Montpelier and Franklin Fairbanks of St. Johns bury. , C. E. A. Bartlett was elected presi dent and F. W. Morse of Montpelier secretary and treasurer. The old finance committee was re-elected. instifjjted and sustairiei'i.V' womJ-havebeen tiiwu ELMORE. Remember the cemetery improvement, on next Saturday, The Investigators met as L. L. Camp's, last Saturday evening. Mis. W. W. Gilbert is again ill and under the care of Dr. Woodward. Mrs. Lura ChnfTee of Barre has been on a visit to her aunt, Mrs. L. L. Cnmp and family- Subject of sermon, " Met'iodism, Its His tory and Government." Hymns, Nos. (iG and Fred Darling of Marshfield was in town, last week, on a visit to his father, Alonzo waning. Carlos Parker and wile, of Montcomerv. have been in town on a visit to his father. Hon. C. S. Porker. Miss Mary Britruam of Hvde Park snent a lew aays, tne pnst weef. with her cousin. miss riosamona rvoyes. - Invitations are out for the marrinsre of Miss Gertrude Camp and Henry A. Puffer. I he event comes off the 15th. Airs. Candace McKenzie fnee Pnrkerl of Ketchum, N. 1.. is on a visit to her father and brother, Hon. C. S. and H. C. Parker. Mrs. Lewis Gates of Morristown mid her son Arthurof Chicago and his little boy made a snort call upon VV. n. Harris and family, last Sunday. Mrs. Wilson Griswold went to Northfield. on Monday, with her daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Stone, where she is to visit relatives. About forty persons were present at Itev. Mr. Nanton's lecture, Inst Thursday evening. upon "Sights and hcenes in the Tropics. This lecture is ol special interest, as everv- thing narrated occurred under the personal observation of the speaker. At the close a resolution of thanks to Mr. Nanron was passed. We heartily recommend this lecture and speaker to committees and others who desire good material at reasonable terms. We are requested to say that a prner- meeting will be held at the vestry of the chnyh at film ore 1'ond ,'in$ri'l0tr eve)iiigof th jtffcek; at. T:30 o'clock, under the direction 01 roe-sisrers ot tlieclinrcri; i t'ese meetings aust ehiWuif roou" i?elievprs ban uplifted', und Sonm t, H&tffffunaii and unrest have been led intp'ft'iiu't, strength and peace. We feel these ineetings should be sus tained. They are helpful to us personally, and through them we hope we have helped others. We bespenk support for all other means of grace, also. If a Wednesday even ing meeting shall finally become established we shall sustain them to the extent of our Eower and hope all others will do likewise; ut will it be wise or right to discard an agency that has alreadv achieved definite re sults in the future? The great end is to help our friends and neigbbors into the light, into a better life, Into communion with God; and whether this work bo accomplished by Paul or Apollos seems of but little moment to us. Freeman's meeting was well attended. The contest over town representative was warm and prolonged until after dark. Three Re publican candidates were in nomination bv certificate L. L. Camp, B. F. Morse, and W. W. Delano; while the caucus nominations were A. A. Grimes Democratic, and C. S. Parker Prohibitionist. At the first ballot the vote stood thus: Whole number 125, necessary for choice, 63: Grimes ha ving 33. Camp 20, Morse 25, Delano 24, Parker , J. li. Parker 7, and H. C. Parker 1. Two more ballots followed with varying results, when Messrs. Delano and Morse withdrew from the field, which drew the lines between Camp and Grimes. On the 5 th ballot' Mr. Cnmn was elected, the vote standing thus: Wholenum- Derioo, of which Camp had 5i. Grimes 48. and 5 scattering; Mr. Camp winning a bare majority of one. On the 4th ballot Mr. Grimes polled 49 votes, which only lacked C of a majority. T'jis was highly compliment ary to him, as 34 was the highest Btraight Democratic vote cast. At thecloseMr.CamD thanked the people in a speech in which he promised, if allowed to take bis seat, to work for bis town and state as a servant who was under responsibility to the people; not considering public office merely ns an honor ora pastime. would tnat more officials miirlit feel this re sponsibility. Mr. Grimes also thanked his supporters in a very able and well-chosen speech. We think the new ballot law, on the whole, worked satisfactorily, although, we were astonished at the number of ballots im properly marked or not marked at ull. The essential features of the law are sound and just yet we think some of its methods and details too arbitrary, circuitous and tedious for our rural state. STOWE. A new chandelier is being provided for the M. E. church. The weather is fine, and crops are being rapidly harvested. Mr. Irwin Adams raised 10 bushels of pears from one tree this year. Mrs. Lillie Slayton of Woodstock spent a few days here last week. Election passed quietly, with some criticism concerning the new law. Mrs. Gale returned to Grand Haven, Mich., with Mr. and Mrs. Pfaff. Mr. and Mrs. 0. G. Harris were in town last week attending the funeral of his brother. The price of pork keeps the price of pigs up at two dollars, with a steady call at that. The school-house at the village has under gone many needed repairs the past Benson. The several ministers attending preachers' meeting ill visit theMountain on Thursday. The village school is being taught by Mr Ttoardman and the Misses Hathaway and Trncy. t The bridges about town, removed by the August flood, are fast being put in shape for travel. Mrs. S. Z. Poor is afeain quite sick and under the immediate care of Dr. Minard of Waterbury. Mr. and Mrs. Carrol Munn and children have go.ie to Peterboro, N. H., to spen d a few days with friends. Itev. C. O. Savage of Orange, N. J., is visit ;ii!r his parents, and officiated at the Congre gational church on Sunday. The many friends of Miss Annie Moody sin cerely regret her very eevere sickuess, and hope for her speedy recovery. Preachers' Meeting, commencing on Tues day evening of this week and closing on Wed nesday evening, will be held at the M. E. church. Mr. Tinkham has leased the Isham House at the Lower Village, is doing extensive re pairs and will soon open it for public pat ronage. . . The new school-house in district No. 11 is nearly"",fi)r occupancy, school commenc ing nt M'ss Susie Bigelow being m 1 last week. town Mon- EAST ELMORE. Miss Edith Silloway is teaching in district No. 4. .- Eddy Gale of Barre is visiting friends in this vicinity. While at work in the woods cutting logs, John Coat's son cut his foot very badly. School in district No. 9 commenced this week Monday, Bessie Silloway as teacher. Wm. Sillowav received ouite a bail hurt on bis head by having- a stick of timber full 011 it. J. R. Parker and wife took a trio throuirh the Frncoiiiu Notch. White Mountains. Inst week. A. A. Jennings has been fixing up his bouse and says it looks nil killing well, and we say it lias improved the looks very much. F. B. Morse has sold his plaee near George A. Morse's steam mill to B. F. Morse, who had his buildings burned a short time ngo. CADY'S FALLS. . Mrs. Sherman is better. Bertha Terrill returned to South Hadley Monday. Fred Peters of North Hampton, Mass., is here on a visit. Mrs. Shaw of Jericho, visited friends in the place last week. S. It. Waterman and wife are to commence house-keeping in Swanton. Weld Terrill returned Wednesday to An dover, Mass., for school work. It is reported that K. L. Fairbanks has bought the Frank Thomas place. School is progressing finely, with an at tendance of twenty-nine scholars. . Th?re will be preaching by Mr. Wright at 'thw school house next Sunduy ut 3 p. m. s Glun Wilkins returned last week to Bur lington to continue his studies in tbe Evans Busiriess'college. v. i Jl MORRISTOWN. Report has it Geo. Cheney has sold his farm to Ed 'Muzzy. Carlos Dike lias moved to the U. Day lioue at the Corners. Mrs. Vincent hnB gone to Barre to stop a few weeks with relatives. John Carter has gone to York state to work. His brother George expects to go this week. Clins.- Grow got somewhat bruised, a few days since, by being thrown from his road cart, nenr the Corners. His horse brought up in Eugene Merrill's yard, without much damage. After a lingering and painful illness, Mrs. Adolphus Cheney passed to a higher life, Monday morning, August 22d. She leaves a kind husband and a littledaughter five years old. who have the sympathy of many friends and neighbors. Her remains were taken to Waterbury for burial. JEFFERSON VI LLE. B..F. Page started for market Tuesday. Charles Russia buried an infant son on Monday. Mrs. Chas. Reynolds is visiting her mother in Waterbury. Almon Atkins and family have gone to Waterbury on a visit. Mrs. Wetherby of Burlington is stopping with her son, C. B. Wetherby, for a few Weeks. Rev. F. W. Oakes left here for Denver Tues day morning. His many friends here wish him much pleasure and great success in his future field of labor. BELVIDERE. Mrs. Soplironia Peck of Johnson is stopping with her nephew, Herman Fletcher. A boy born to Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Slayton makes Fred smile and shakebandswith great fervency and zeal. Meetings in the new church at the Centre began Friday of last week and continued un til Sunday evening. Elder Peabody of Itich ford preached the dedication sermon to a full house. The officers of the society reported the total expense of the new house to be $ 564. 72. and the amount to be raised to ded icate it free $81, wh:eh sum, under the urgent appeal of Elder Impe was soon raised and the church dedicated free of all debt. Those from the lower end of the town and from a distance deserve thanks for the liberal amounts donated to help accomplish the de sired end. It is now in order for some old time residen ts, who have the welfare of the town at heart, to donate a bell, organ, or Sabbath-school books new or second-hand. A Sunday-school will be organized the com ing Sabbath at 12 o'clock M., with Elder Impey as superintendent, Mrs. Arnold Chaf fee assistant superintendent, Mrs. Emma Hodgkins secretary and treasurer, and Mrs. E. F. Dnvij choirister. There will be services at the church next Sabbath, at 10.30 a.m., and in the evening Rev. Mr. Newton of John son will preach. CAMBRIDGE. .Report of Committee on the death of our brother Charles B. V aite. Whereas It has pleased the all-wise Ruler of men to call our worthy brother, Charles B. Waite, from his earthly labors into the un seen future, we make this record of our af fectionate respect for his memory as a man and brother, whose delight it was to render, sympathy and favor to his fellow men; i . It was the ruling motive of his kindly life to show kindness to all with whom he had any association, and to make liis home bright and happy with music and love. Tour committee recommend that a copy of this record be given to our late brother s family, and also to the local papers. J Edwin Wheelock, E. It. Brush, Committee. -iWknd Miss Hat- tie Kwid J ,., ?t ' .lhrine to Clinton, Mass.. to KKriPVUnion House. Proprietor, W. Wm. Fletch.i.'r, Miss Annie Bigelow, teaching in South Hol low, has been quite sick with fever and obliged to leave her school, Miss Bertha Bar rows taking her place. , Bine herons, a majestic and harmless bird, a-e getting numerous about here, and it is loped that our sportsmen will have consid eration enough for them to- avoid shooting them. The Rev. F. It. Butler, Prof, of Woman's College, Baltimore, Md., preached at the Braneh on Sunday last. Prof, and Mrs. But ler hnve been spending a few weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Eliakim Bigelow. Mrs. Polly Marshall, aged 97 years in De cember next, passed away on Tuesday last. She was the oldest person in town and highly esteemed by all acquainted with her. Funeral services were held on Thursday. ! The first teachers' meeting of the fall term will be held in the village school-house, on Saturday, Sept. 17th, at 2:30 p. m.,to which all teachers and others interested are in vited. It is of special importance that all members of the association should be present ns the annual election of officers will occur at that time. Dr. H. D. Martin, the occulist, who is pleas antly remembered by many of our citizens, can be consulted free of charge at Brick hotel, from Sept. 23d until Sept. 27th. We are glad to commend him to our people as one who is successful in the treatment of the va rious afflictions of the eye and the careful fit ti igof glasses. Those who have troubl?some ejes should avail themselves of his skillful services. , At Home and Ahboad. Thursday, Sept. 8th, two very worthy ladies held a birthday and quilting party at the house of VV. B. Parish of Stowe. There were 14 Indies pres er whose combined ages were 955 years, which would average 68 years each, and their busy fingers went lively over the beau tiful quilt. They we-e all good talkers, and nearly all subjects known to man (except the tariff) were fully and thoroughly discussed. There was no singing, I suppose on account of a scarcity of teeth; but there were several excellent and appropriate poems read to good effect, and all seemed to enjoy them selves finely, especially when called around the social board to partake of the excellent picnic supper the result of those many busy industrious hands, which had had a long ex perience in that direction. All seemed to think it was good for them to be there, hop ing and trusting that wemay ail meet again; if not here in this mundane sphere, in the grand, the unending hereafter in that beau- tilul beyond. 1. In that land where we are going, When our earthly life is o'pr. When the tired hands cease their striving, And the tired heart aches no more. In that lund of light and beauty, v nere no snauow ever came To o'ercloud its perfect glory, What shull be our angel name? Not the one so dimmed with i-urth stains, Linked with thoughts of earth and shame. No. The name that mortals gave us, Will not be our angel name. We have heard it all too often, Cttered by unloving lips; Earthly care and sin and sorrow Dim it with their deep eclipse. When we've crossed the mystic river. And have landed on the shore. Then we'll ktiow our angel loved ones All those dear ones gone before. That will be a glorious meeting, As we roam the spirit mane. With a glnd and constant greeting, 1 hen we II know our angel name. SrulBE. JOHNSON. NissNewell's father visited her, Carl and Frank Ward were in lay. Lena Ward ha urned to heboid at Holyoke, Muss. The bands' new campaign lints are tall white " stove pipes." Mr. and Mrs. Chester Sanders are spending me ween in Montpelier. Mrs. Walter Bradley spent last week at her iormer Home 111 Sheldon. George Baker has gone to Rutland in in terest of the Keeley Institute. Mrs. Elwood, who has been from home some time, returns this week. 1. Li. I earl went through Orleans county last weeu on a business trip. Miss Tollman of Greensboro is (he guowt of ner cousin, Mrs. wiimru Helen. Belle Butler of New York, w- visiting her granumotner, Mrs. II. Al. l'nnsli. Mrs. Bert Rogers is entertninini and daughter from Massachusetts. Mrs. George Partlow is spending 11 few- weeks at her former home in Milton There is a full attendance at the Normal, tins tall, there being forty in the I) class. Mrs. E. K. Woodward of Burlington is spending a lew days with friends in town Mr. Dewey of Boston and Mrs. Freeman of Calais are guests of Mrs. B. S. Fullington Miss Bailey has been obliged to give up her scnool m iMiosburg, on account of sickness. Dr. Campbell has been appointed by Gov. Page County examiner for the unexpired term. Miss Blake of Boston, is welcomed by the Normals as their teacher in Elocution this term. Miss King of New York is stopping with ner aunt, Airs. Wright, and will do dress making. Rev. Mr. Saunders spoke to the students at Normal Hall, Sunday ufternoon at 4 o clock. Ninety-five and six tenths cents per linn- ureo is tlie price paid at the creamery for August milk. It is no longer Ilemau, but Farmer Water man now since his August price for milk was $1.05 per hundred. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kimball of Chelmsford. Mass.. are spending the week at theirfather s. Rev. N. C. Saunders. C. H. Stearns congratulates himself that it takes nothing to run his shop. The help all enjoying a vacation. Quite a large party of ladies from this place attended the enmp-meeting at Cambridge Junction, last t riday. The time of the teachers' meeting at the Congregational Sunday-school has been changed from Sunday p. m. to Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. Rev. Mr. McGeorge of Brattleboro will speak at the Baptist church, Wednesday evening. His theme will be the work of the State convention. Capt. B. Frank Holmes of Mystic, Conn., who married Mrs. S. Stonghton Pikeof John son, Vt., was instantly killed on Wednesday, Aug. 31, by the cylinder of the It. R. engine George Baker went to St. Johnsbury Tues day, as .agent of the Keely Institute. He ex pects soou to visit most of the small towns in the northern part of the state in the interest of the Institute. There will be a L. IT. B. A. sociable, next Friday evening. Those who desire to know what it is to be, come to the Methodist church on that evening. Everyone is cordi ally invited to be present. About 40 of Mrs. Sara Heath's friends sur prised her by calling en masse last Tuesdav. The presents left, which included a valuable chair, made emphatic their regrets that she expects to leave town soon. Charles Hand of New York city, of the editorial Staff of The Forum, spent a few days last week and this with his uncle, T. J. Baker. Mrs. Hand, youngest daughter of Albee li. Whiting, was with her husband. The friends of Mrs. S. S. Pike of Mystic, Conn., were pained to learn that l:er late nusnanu, t apt. is. r rank Holmes, was in stantly killed on a rnilroad bridge at Poquo- noc, near Mystic, Aug. 31st. J lie sympathy of her friends in this vicinity is extended to her. The Inst of this month our popular and successful deutist, A. W. Soule, will fol 1 his tent like an Arab and silently steal away to Dental College. Next spring he expects to repeat the tent-folding ceremony and make Johnson his borne. His friends here hope that his September business will exceed that of any other month. Wilbur Fisk. THE GREAT APOSTLE OF NEW ENG LAND METHODI8.f-HIS BRATTLEBORO BIRTHPLACE-INTERESTING BIOGRAPH ICAL FACTS. Zion's Herald of Au?nst31,the cen tennial ofthebirthofWilburFisk, the great Methodist, is largely devoted to a memorial of his life and services. The place of his birth is given as in jrntneDoro. l lio sketch ofGuilford. in .Miss llemcnvvay s ermontllistor ical Uazotteer, states it ns in that town. He was theson of Isaiah and Hannah Fisk. They were of Urattle boro in 1788. His father bought 70 acres 01 land, east and south of land of Samuel Warriner, Sept. 23,1788. or Mary jones rairclnld. a as Ischs- tine and John Ischstine. shiomaster. of New York, nnd lived upon it, east ot the branch of the Iionnvvale rond leading past Henry Warriner'a. be tween tnat roan and 1'otato lane. A part of the farm was in Guilford. which accounts for the supposition that he was born in that town. hut. the house was on the Brattleboro side ol the line. The buildings are now an gone, but marks of the nlnce of the house remain. Polly, daugh ter 01 isaian ana Hannah Fisk, was uornMarcnzu, H'JO, and her birth is recorded in Brattleboro. Wilbur was born August 31,1792. His birth was not recorded, as manv then were i- TI . 1 ... " - hoc. ius miner sold the place Nov. 30, 1792, to Wm. Hale and removed to Lyndon. It became the Gladden place and is now owned bv Jerome " ard. His fatherbecame prominent in Lyndon, and in Caledonia county, ruiiresentaiive iromtnac town in 1803 and 1804, 1813 to 18l9, and Itfat and. 1823, and judge of the county court from 1807 to 1813, and iota; ana cniet ludcre from 181( to 1822, while the judges of that court were separate from those of the su preme court. Vi!ber Fisk fitted for college at Peacham academy and en tered the sophomore class of the Uni versity 01 Vermont, in advance, in 1812. The operations of that college were suspended by the war of that year and the buildings occupied by soldiers. He then went to Brown university at Providence, where he graduated with distinction in 1815 He commenced the study of law with Gen. Isaac Fletcher of Lyndon, after wnom thief Justice Isaac F. Kedneld was named, and who in 1808 was preceptor of Chesterfield academy. llbur 1 lsk s tastes and inclinations took him from the law to the minis try, and he became an itinerant Meth odist minister in 1818, and soon a great light in that church. He be came the first principal of Wilbraham academy in 1823, and the first presi- fdent of Wesleyan university in 1830. urown university conferred on him the degree of Doctor of Divinity in 1833. He died Feb. 22, 1839, at Middletown, Conn. Brattleboro is given as the place of his birth with more confidence, and it is doubtless correct, because it is so given in a sketch of him by the Hon. Geo. C. Calhoon of Lyndon, who must have been familiar with him and his father, and have known the fact. Phoenix. WELCH & FARMNGTON Of Johnson, Vt., have just received a large invoice of very attractive NEW GOODS! A few more Ginghams to close at 8 cents. They also have a few more of those SUITS AND ODD PANTS. They must be sold, so, if you are in need, do not wait until they arc gone. li Sails Brt & Tut Cl CAPITAL, $50,000,00. Began EusintS3 July 17, 1091. DEPOSITS SEPT. 5, 1892. $189,715.86. DIRECTORS : . Nroyes, W. Hendee, II. H. Powers, P. K. Gleed, C. A. Rich. II. Stearns, C. R Wetherby, H. A. Slayton, C. R. Churchill. C. ENOSBURGH FALLS. Three funerals throe days in mieeossion. Mrs. Stebbins of Johnson, is visitiiifr in town. William Arms of Berkshire, was buried Sun day last. Mrs. Louise Barnes anil child from Mm ine, are visiting her parents. Dan Woodworth nnd Blanche Houston were married last Wednesday. Walter Fhelps and wife have Imvii visit iim in Stanbridj;e, 1. Q., the past week. Government "Green Circular about the Goods" Men. WOLCOTT. Work on the bridge is nearly completed. Efforts are being mnde to get up a band. It is hoped the effort will be a success. Memliers of the W. It. C ore requested lobe present at the meeting to be held Saturday evening, Sept. 17. B. E. Ainsworth was placed under arreston Monday night and taken to Hyde Park jail to answer to the charge ot lorgery on a note placed in the Lamoille Co. Savings Bank, on which he forged the names of John Poor and D. S. Chubb. On Friday evening nest there will be a lec ture at the Cong'l church by Rev. K. H. Kazanjian, a native ot turkey. The subject is, Mohammedanism in its moral, religious and social aspects. Mr. Kazanjian is a graduate of Yale Divinity school and comes hiirtily recommended by professors or that Institution. The fees are only 15 cents tor adults nnd 10 cents lor children. Lverybody come out and hear something novel and in teresting. EAST CAMBRIDGE . Early apples are being gathered. ' Some have commenced digging their pota toes, i Glenna Gonyeau is attending school at Johnson. : Quite a party from here attended tbe rally at Morrisville. Louise Caswell from Milton, is a guest at H. B. Caswell's. G. M. Lanpher went to No. Hyde Park on business hist week. L. G. Terrill attended the fair at White River Junction last week. C. L. Demerritt went to Sheldon to the fair lost week Thursday and Friday. Hattie Griswold ol Jeffersonville. was a guest of her friend, Glenna Gonyeau last week. Mrs. H. B. Caswell, with her mother, Mrs. Worthen. went to Colchester last Saturday to visit friends. Brown, with his three bears, which were ex hibited at Sheldon lair, passed through the place Sunday morning, en route for St. Johnsbury. Found, in. the highway nenr East Cam bridge postofflce, a canvas bug locked ; seem ingly well tilled and npparanlly having been from a loaded wagon.' The ling has the pic ture of a deer on either side. The owner can have the same by calling at the office and proving property. N. J. Nye and bis sister, Mary, entertained seventy or more of their young friends from here and elsewhere last week Tuesday even ing. Jeffersonville band was present to en liven the occasion with music ; the town was lighted with Chinese lanterns; hammocks were arranged lor restlul pleasure. Ice cream and cake were served. NORTH HYDE PAHK. Ira Ober is quite sick. : Joshua In galls is in town visiting relatives. Mrs. Newton has returned to Worcester, Muss. ' Geo. Allen is building a store bouse in front of his dwelling. Frank Chaffee has rented hjs Campbell house to Martin Bailey. William Howard of Milford, Mass., is visit ing at Edwin Dullard's. A. 8. Haskins has purchased the Edwards house of Geo. Allen and taken possession. The New York Weekly Tribune and the -.News jASD Citizen one year for fl.75. Strictly cash in advance; order now. NORTH CAMBRIDGE. Our Representative-elect, Daniel C Walker, was born in Cambridge 8fty years ago, son of I.j in a n nml grandson of William Wulker, one of the earliest settlers of Morristown. He was educated in onr common schools and has ever taken an interest in all that pertains to education and good society. August 1802, he went in company with two friends, on foot, to Hyde Park and enlisted in Co. 1st, Vt. Cavalry under Capt. E. B. Sawyer, and served three years. A fuithful and exemplury soldier, and returned a greal and useful citi zen. During the years since the war, he has labored as a farmer and macuanic. Mnny important positions of honor and trust have been bestowed upon him by his townsmen, and in all such he has served with fidelity and becoming modesty. For many years Justiceof the Peace, and has acted as adviser in mat ters of civil and judicial matters and his ad vise and acts have ever been marked by good common judgement and sense. , E. WATER VI LLE. II. Beard was in Stowe over Sun- Mrs. day. John Atwell died the 5th, altera short ill ness. ' Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Laraway are visiting in St. Albans.- Mrs. VV. S. Gillet of Stowe, was in town the past week. , , Miss White of Underhill, is the guest of Miss Hattie Beard. Rev. Mr. Oakes preached his last sermon here on Sunday. Mrs. John Holmes of Burlington, visited in town the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Roberts of Wisconsin, are visiting in town. Frank Larawny is buildinga large addition to .his blacksmith shop. her Mrs. Whittermore of Wolcott, visited sister, Mrs. Hunt, the past week. '.It is a boy that arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Miller jr., the past n k. Prof. Ober of Wate'rfw-fVrtm in town the past week to see his mother, who is quite ill. Mrs. E. II. Shattuck haa rtturned from Worcester, Mass., accompanied by 0. G. Shattuck. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Scott were visiting in Hanover, N. H., and attended the State Fair the past week. Jessie Miller, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Heman Miller, nged 24 years, died of con sumption the 7th. : ' . Onincv Thomas and ; wife of Yocana. Washington, and Jacob Thomas and wife of Worcester, are guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Thomas. : The young people gave Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Wells a surprise on the evening of the th, it being the 22 anniversary of their marriage. Many articles were left as tokens of friend ship. HARDW1CK. C. E. McCrillis was in town Monday and Tuesday. Ed McCrillis has vacated the A. L. Wake field house. There is to be quite a change of tenants in the next fonr weeks. Quite a number will take in the G. A. R. excursion to Washington. Emma Whitcomb and E. E. Batchelder of Ryegate, were married Tuesday and took the n ail train amid a Bhower of rice. Mrs. J. Spencer and Mrs. Geo. Wheeler are to take advantage of the G. A. R. excursion and visit their parents at Vineland, N. Y. The corrected returns from this town are: Fuller, 1 !.; Smalley, 120; Allen, 22; Spear 6; Stranahnn. 20H; Stafford, 25; Grout, 208; Houghton, 10. One or the lessons from our Freemans' meeting is, an enlargement of the town hall, wtiich can be done very cheaply by putting eighteen or twenty feet on the back side. Letters oomplainin": of the work of "green goods" men like the notorious Graham, who has been Bending his circulars all over New England, have become so frequent to the treasury department that the chief of the se cret service division has sent out the lettter for the inforint tion of the pub lic, of which the following is a part: "These swindlers are usually loca ted iu large cities, but New York con tains by far the greater number. They send circulars in imitation of letters bv thousands all over the country, inviting their correspondents to visit New lork. naming the hotel at which they should stop, and offer ing them great inducements to pur chase. Those who go after such bar gains, never obtain countertei t money and seldom return home without lea v ingall of their good money in the hands of these plausible but danger ous men. "Another practice is to toll on their victims by sending a genuine one or two dollar note, or parts of the same, and representing them to be speci mens of the counterfeit notes they have for sale. "Under the various names of 'green articles,' 'green cigars, "green leaves,' etc., they offer for sale counterfeit money which they aver is printed on plates stolen irom the bureau of en graving and printing of the govern ment. Not a plate of any kind has ever been stolen from that establish ment. "Those who havecounterfeit money for sale do not write letters request ins stransrers to buv it. Yet thou sands of criminally foolish people be lieve they can purchase counterfeit money as they would butter and cheese, and, in their attempts to ob tain it, are robbed, and an honest public sentiment says, 'Serves them right.' It is next to impossible to obtain legal evidence against these swindlers; and were one of them ar rested and brought to trial the tes timony of the main witness (he who lost the money) would be weakened by the fact that he would have been a criminal if he could." Receives accounts subject to check. Four per cent, semi-annually on savings deposits. Interest begins first of each month on deposits before the fifth. Certificates of deposits bear interest if held two months. Money to loan on good names or real estate. C.S.NOYES,Pres't G.W.HENDEE,V.-Pres't. II.M.RICH.Trcas. PQWO The Cholera is Epidemic in Many Places. The sale of Goods at Doty's Store is Epidemic and are being swept off by the wagon load. Now Features JT ust Added : Absolutely Pure. A cream ol tartar bnkinsr Puwile-. Ilihesl of all m lcaveninz strength. Latest United mutes (Jovernment Footl llrjuirt. UOVAL IiAKlNO 1'OWltBB CO., 103 Wall.St.,K. Y HEAD THIS O. L. WOOD lias his Spriue and Summer Cloths just in and would be pleased to have you call in and examine the same. SUITS, $16 TO $40, PANTS, 3D IU 38. Larsre men that can't eel fits in ready made can get themselves a suit cheap Heavy Weight Cloths at a Discount. Wheeler & Wilson Machines for sale, 14 Brick Block, Portla.nl St., Horriaville, Vt. Great Sale of Shoes. Isn't the Democratic Campaign Committee going to distribute Presi dent Cleveland's celebrated messnpe of 1887? If not. the Republican Committee should stand ready to do it for them. BIRTHS. BKTTI3. In So. Lee, N. II., Sept. 2, 1H)', a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge V. lid t in. CAMPBELL. In Hyde l'nrk, Vt., Aupr. 24, 18!2. a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. O. 11. Campbell. MARRIAGES. HEYXOLDS MONTAGUE. In nmbri.le, at the M. E. parsonage, Sept. 7, 1H!2, by llev. O. II. Wright, George II. Reynolds and Elsie J. Montague, both of Ciimbridge. BITTIjER JACKSON. In Cambridge, Sept.. H, 1H!)2, at the residence of E. J. GiiteH, by Kev. George Wright, violin H. ISullcr ami Laura A. Jackson, both ol Cnmbridge, DEATHS. CAMPBELL. In Hyde Park, Vt., Sept. 2, 1H'J2, (loldiv L., only daughter of George II. nnd Lizzie Cnmpbell. Among the incidents of childhood that stand out in bold relief, ns our memory re verts to the days when we were .xnnij;. . one are more prominent than sev.-re sicki ss. Tbe yoiinir mother remembers that wn8 Chum berlain's Cough Remedy cured n P of croup, and in turn administers it to her own offspring and nlways with the best re. uit. For sale by A. O. Gates, Morrisville; Holmes & Cowl.es, Johnson. HAVE YOII SEEN THE ITow Option Policy OF THE National Lifo Insurance Co. ? It lb the most liberal contract of the kiwi ver writUm. It is the absolute promise to pay ot one the oldest nml stroncs Insurance Com panies in the Country. Insure, and, Get the Contract. n. w, Hiii.nimn.ttEx.iUT., Hyde Park, Vt, I am going to make a change in business and will sell Shoes at Cost, until Sept. 30. After that date this store will be closed. This is a rare chance to buy your SHOES, HOSERY, AND THE JACKSON CORSET WAISTS CHEAP! Randall Block Morrisville Vt. KEEP POSTED! O 1T.LY CTS.12CTS: PER WEES. THE TROY DAILY TIMES. Everybody Can Afford It. THE CHEAPEST SUHSCM15E through your News dealer or Postmaster, or send your name direct to J. M. FRANCIS & SON, Vnbllxhi'ra Troy Times, Troy, N. T. J. A. ROBINSON, DENTAL SUKOEON, M0RRI8VILLK, Vt. Otllce open Hiindays from li to 1 1. M. for extracting. I'atients from out of town, please make euiuuieiueuta b? mall lu advance. . -v.yi ' '.';r ii.-nf , . .1 rU 4 Fine Bed - Lounges, Upholstered Chairs, Finest Crockery, and Lamps, Lace - Curtains, Portieres, Kitchen Fur niture, in addition to. G. W. DOTY, Main St., Morrisville. P. S. New Singer and New Domestic Sewing Machines, (war ranted) with all the latest improvements, $35. Old machines taken in exchange Of all sorts and sizes have held and continue to hold the attention c pretty much everybody. But what Has that got to do with your Clothes r Fall is dropping on us before we know it. When making the necessary changes for cooler weather, everybody, Children, Indies, Gentlemen, or Beys, can find something they will need at ROBINSON'S, in the Portland street brick block, in Morrisville. He has let up on POLITICS ! iLt Munsons. Two Original Crates Of CROCK ERY, New Styles, Just Received. All Size Baskets, And a Few Ce dar Posts. Good Ones. H. P MUNSON, Morrisville, Vt. MARBLE WORKS! E. E. FOSTER, Morrisville, Vt. I have just received a car load of Finished Marble and can show you a large assortment of Monuments and Head-Stones. have one extra large Monument, nice pattern, and out of extra Marble" Usual price is $450. I bought this Monument so I can sell it for $300' It is a great bargain for any one wanting as large an one. I have otho Monuments ranging in price from $75 to $200. CALL IN AND SEE MY WORKS.