News and Citizen.
MORRISVIIXE and HYDE PARK,
Thursday. November 3, 1892.
L. H. LEWIS,.
Seputtlcaa National Nominations.
OP NEW YORK.
FOB PBE8IDENTIAL. ELECTORS.
Frederick W. Baldwin, of Barton.
John V. Carney, of Bennington.
Chas. M. Wilds, of Middlebury.
Eira A. Parks, of Waterford.
It is twelve years since the Vermont
Citizen and the Lamoille News were
consolidated. It was a happy event
and, like all good marriages, there
has been no cause to regret the
-union. The News and Citizen never
had more readers than at the present
time, it has a good advertising pat
ronage, and is withal in a very healthy
and prosperous condition. It is a
paper devoted to Lamoille county
a nd its people. It uses its best efforts
to promote that which will result in
the best good to the county and aid
in building up her various industries
and in developing her resources. Its
local departments are each week re
plete with news from all parts of the
county, and em-h issue is eagerly
looked for in evi ry town.
While ic has advocated the princi
ples of the Republican party because
they are the principles of a majority
of its readers, and because we believe
the policy of that party tobecorrect,
it has not been unfair to those of
other political faith. Democrats,
Prohibitionists and all others have re
ceived honorable treatment through
its columns. The paper is dependent
upon the people of all parties for its
support, and does not feel just ified in
abusing or treating discourteously
those of other political belief.
We are gratified with the results of
the past and it is our aim to make
the paper still better. To accomplish
this we solicit a continuation of the
liberal patron ige heretofore bestowed
and also the patronage of others
We want the News and Citizen to go
into every home in the county. We
intend to make it so interesting that
no home can afford to be without it.
The price of the paper will be as here
tofore $1.50 per year. A country
paper cannot be printed for a less
sum and live. We shall continue,
however, to make liberal clubbing
rates, fixing the price for two papers
so low that it will be within the reach
of every family. Sample copies will
be cheerfully sent to any address; so
if you have a friend who you would
like to have see a copy of this paper,
send in the name and it will be sent
to them. At the same time don't for
get your own subscription; if in ar
rears, pay up keep your subscrip
Before another issue of this paper
the Presidential contest will be set
tled. Here in Vermont everything
pertaining- to politics is quiet the
work ere having been put in in Sep
tember; but in other states the fever
is at white heat, and the finishing
work of the campaign is gcing on.
What the result will be is uncertain.
At the Republican committee head
quarters in New York the chairman
and all others express the utmost
confidence of victory. It is but fair
to state tha t the same fceling'prevails
at the Democratic headquarters.
We beheye that victory will come to
the party of Protection to American
Industries, because the people are
not ready to adopt the policy of the
Democratic party, which is Free
Trade, pure and simple. The issue
. has been Protection vs. Free Trade.
The arguments pro and con are near
ly finished and on Tuesday next the
" jury the people will take the case
and render a verdict which we believe
will be for Harrison and Protection.
Common sense, that most conven
ient article, may be defined as tact,
the knowing how, when and where, to
to say or do any particular thing.
All the faculties of the mind must be
well balanced ; one must know how to
persuade without offending, to ap
proach without assuming. Two men
may attempt to do the same thing;
one is a complete failure, the other a
complete success. Says the failure to
the successful man : " How did you
manage so well?" Quick comes the
reply: "Did you not see that it was no
time to talk on the subject? Did you
not see that the man had his thoughts
on something else? Did you not see
that he was sensitive on that point?
Did you not see that the time did not
suit?" Thus says common sense. In
a business life nothing will be so con
ducive to success, no one thing so
safe and sure a passport as tact.
While to many it seems to come as
naturally as the night follows the
day, with others it must be culti
vated, pruued and nourished by asso
ciation with people of intelligence
and with instructive literature.
Milwaukee's Visitation. Mil
waukee has the sympathy of the
whole country in the disaster which
befell it Friday. Forty-six acres in
the business portion of the city were
burned over, the structures destroyed
being mainly ware-houses, manufac
tories and dwellings of the poorer
residents. The loss will not fall be
low $6,000,000. So many with lim
ited means lost their homes that
only prompt aid will prevent serious
suffering. The city appears able to
care for all the unfortunates, and the
more fortunate residents will doubt
less give generous assistance to their
homeless neighbors. Several lives
were lost in the flames, but the num
ber cannot now be told. The con
flagration takes rank with some of
the largest in the history of the
country. That at Chicago in 1871
swept over more than 2,000 acres
and caused a loss of about $196,
000,000. Boston has twice suffered
as great a disaster as that of Mil
waukee. The first was in November,
1872, when the loss on real and per
sonal property exceeded $70,000,000.
The second was in 1889, when the
loss reached $6,000,000.
The New fork Weekly Tribune and the
News and Citizen una year for $1.75.
Strictly easb in advance; order now.
Frdic our Special Correspondent.
Gov. and Mrs. Fuller were in Tea-
body, Mass., last Friday, in attend
ance upon the wedding of J. Oray Es
tey, a nephew of the latter.
The members of the Legislature did
some hard work last week, the i ppult
being that a good many bills were
pnsented, some passed and a few
Senator D. J. Foster was called
home last week by the sudden death
of his youngest child. He has the
sincere sympathy of all in his be
reavement. Last week quite a number of schol
ars from the Burlington High and
Randolph Normal schools were pres
ent at the State House to see the
wheels go around.
Powers, Secretary of the Senate,
"Honest" John Merrifield, Clerk of
the House, and Cheney, Clerk in the
Secretary of State's office, are at
work upon the manual of the Legis
lature, which will be published the
first of next week. .
At the suggestion of State Inspect
or of Finance Field, a conference of
the directors and treasurers of sav
ings banks was held at the Pavilion
Monday evening, to see if any further
legislation was needed on bank mat
ters. Another hearing was set down
for Tuesday evening.
Wednesday was quite a day for
Montpelier; it being the occasion of
the meeting of the V ermont Bar As
sociation. In the' evening a banquet
was s-iven at the Pavilion, which was
not only attended by the elder law
yers, but also by the fourteen young
men who had just entered the bar.
Mrs. Gov. Fuller and Mrs. Lieut.
Gov. Stranahan will receive the wives
and daughters of the members of the
Legislature this week Wednesday af
ternoon, at the Pavilion, from three
to five o'clock. In the evening the
customary biennial ladies reception
will be held at the State House from
eight to ten o'clock.
The committee on the reform sphool
visited that institution last Friday.
Senator Burnell and Representatives
Fife and Cheney of Lamoille county,
were present. They all reported them
selves as well pleased with the man
agement, saying that Mr. Andrews is
just the man to be at the head of the
A bill has been introduced into the
Senate giving to the secretary of that
body the power to appoint his own
assistant, the same as the clerk of the
House. The bill should become a law
and undoubtedly will. The secretary
is much better qualified to choose an
assistant who will be of service to
him than is the Senate, in whose
h.inds the appointing power now
There will be a lively time when the
weekly payment bill comes up for its
third reading. At the hearing before
the general committee last Thursday
evening, excellent arguments in favor
of the bill were made by Representa-
tive Stafford and Senator Mead.
While we thoroughly believe in weekly
payments, it seems as if this was a
matter to be settled by the employer
and employee, instead of the Legiala-
Thursday evening a largely attend
ed hearing was held before the Senate
and House committees on highways,
bridges and ferries. J. W. otey,
professor ot civil engineering in the
University of Vermont, gave an ex
cellent address upon the need of good
roaas in our state, itemarts were
also made by Gov. Fuller and Col
Legrand B. Cannon, both of whom
are much interested in the subject
Our roads are certainly in need of im
provement, and until they are fixed
we shall not be crowded by city peo
ple spending their summer vacations
The committee on State prison vis
ited Windsor last Thursday, and of
course reported everything in excel
lent condition. The so-called inspec
tions by these various committees
come about as near being a glorious
farce as anything connected with our
Legislature. The superintendents of
the institutions visited are informed
when to expect the committees and
as a result everything is found in
apple-pie order, and to cap the cli
max a sumptuous banquet is served.
If the approach of the committeewas
not announced several daysbefoieits
arrival, it is safe to say that affairs
would be found in an entirely differ
The Colchester contested election
case is on. J. W. Lavigne, Democrat,
now holds the seat, which is contest
ed by one Stevens on the ground of
bribery and other slight (?) irregu
larities. It will probably be decided
this week. The Danville case was
closed last Thursday, when the attor
neys made their arguments. No de
cision has been reached at the time of
writing. Things are pretty well
mixed, there being numerous irregu
larities on both sides. It wculd cause
no surprise if the committee declared
the seat vacant, and in fact this de
cision would probably be as satisfac
tory as any that could be reached.
The friendly (?) rivalry has already
cost the two claimants to the seat
several hundred dollars each.
This note appeared in the Daily
Journal of last Friday: " Mr. Smith
of Addison, introduced a bill this
morning relating 'to the protection
of eagles.' All that the State needs
now is a law for the protection of ele
phants, as ivory is getting: higher
each year.'" So on Monday Mr. Can
non of West Rutland, not to be out
done by Mr. Smith in the matter of
protecting our Vermont game, intro
duced a bill entitled "An act restrain
ing the capture of certain animals :
Sec. 1. Any person who shall spear,
snare, hook or capture unawares, or
maltreat, or unduly influence for the
purpose of spearing, snaring, hook
ing or capturing any male or female
elephant in the State of Vermont, be
tween the dlst day of December and
the 1st of January, shall be liable to
a fine of seven dollars, one-half to go
to the complainant, one-quarter to
the prosecuting officer and one-quar
ter to the State. Justices of the
Peace shall have concurrent jurisdic
tion with the Supreme Court, or
otherwise." It is needless to say that
it brought down the house. Sneaker
sucKney, witn a grave look, referred
the bill to the committee on insane.
Of course it will pass, so let the ele
phant hunter beware.
A Ward to veterans.
Veterans, which of the two groat
parties is the friend pf the veteran of
1861 and 1865? Please read the
facts, and then vote as you shot at
the enemy :
1st. The Arrears of Pension Bill.
Passed Jan'y 19, '79.
Democrats for the bill 4o
Democrats against the bill til
Republicans for the bill 116
Republicans against the bill None
2nd. The Widows' Pension Bill.
Passed February 2, 18N(.
(Increasing widow's pension from
$8 to i$12 per month.)
Democrats for the bill 80
Democrats against the bill GO
Republicans tor the bill .118
Republicans against the bill None
3rd. The Amputation Bill. Passed
August 4, 1883.
Democrats for the bill 75
Democrats against the bill 51
Republicans for the bill ...91
Republicans against the bill None
4th. The Widows' Arrears Bill.
( Giving arrears of pensions, from
the death of their husbands, to wid
ows entitled to pensions.)
Passed the Senate by the following
Democrats for the bill 1
Democrats against the bill 20
Republicans for the bill 22
Republicans against the bill None
5th. The Disability Tension Bill.
(Gives pensions to all disabled sol
diers and to dependent parents and
Democrats for the bill 28
Democrats against the bill 5(5
Republicans for the bill .117
Republicans against the bill None
6th. Tho Trisoners of War Bill.
(Gives pensions for term of impris
onment of all who were prisoners of
war thirty days or more.)
Democrats for the bill 24
Democrats against the bill 78
Republicans for the bill 119
Republicans against the bill None
The Democrats voted three to one
against the bill, and as it lacked five
votes for the necessary two-thirds it
Every enemy of pensions to Union
soldiers, and every pension hater, as
well as every man in the North who
sympathizes with the enemies of the
Union, will vote for Cleveland, who
vetoed every pension bill for which
he could find a pretext. Comrade
veterans of the late war, please bear
in mind that Cleveland and his party
are not now, and neyer have been
conspicuous for their friendship to
the men who whipped the Rebels, and
that all of their enemies are era
braced within the ranks of the Dem
ocratic party ; and that party never
lias manifested any interest in their
welfare and cause.
Every pension bill of any impor
tance that has passed Congress was
opposed by a majority of the Demo
crats in that body; and no Republi
can member of Congress has eyer
been found mean enough to vote
against a pension bill. Jeff. Davis
denounced the pensioning of Union
soldiers and not Confederate soldiers
as "offensive favoritism," and the
Democratic party has so considered
it ever since. A vote for Cleveland is
a vote against further pension legis
lation. If ever the Democratic party
secure control of both houses of
Congress and the Executive head of
the government, most of the existing
I . : 111 . . il l. i . n
l"-""'"" " epemeu. '.very
1 veirmu in i.u iun; war mm ins mnn-
ly are interested in the result of the
fall elections. Veterans who do no
receive pensions and who do not need
them now cannot tell what calamity
may befall them in the future; hence
it is for their interest to see
that no one is put in position who is
not in full sympathy with the Union
soldiers, as well as the principles
upon which the civil war was fought
Senator Edmunds Talks.
Ex-Senator Edmunds of Vermont
has just returned from Europe, and
the New ork Tribune has obtained
from him some view on the political
situation and the issues of the cam
paign. His words are of especial in
terest, since the Democrats have
made much of his statement that
Grover Cleveland is an able and up
The ex t-enator repeats this, and
men aiids tnati tnis is not an argu
ment in favor of voting against l'res
ident Harrison. The President fav
ors sound money, and in that is sup
ported by at least two-thirds of his
party. Mr. Cleveland may also favor
an honest currency, but two-thirds
of his party do not. The Democratic
platform calls for depreciation of the
currency and advocates going back
fifty years to the old state-bank plan,
vmiuu rumen bu iiuiuy liiuusiries anu
produced such widespread distress
The platform also calls for Free
Trade. Mr. Cleveland in his letter of
acceptance has attempted to modify
these views, but the plattorm mam
festly stands for what the great ma
jority of the Democrats wish, and
their candidate could not prevent
their securing it, even if he should be
Mr. LiJmunds found in Europe a
general interest in the campaign, and
a general desire that the American
people should try the benefits to be
derived horn liee Trade. when
asked to explain how the abandon
ment of Protection would bring pros
perity they quickly shitted to a dis
cussion of the unfriendliness of such a
policy towards other nations. He
found that the European desire for
American Free Trade springs solely
from the wish of the foreigners to
come into direct competition with
ISut the point which the Ex-Sena
tor wished to emphasize is that the
candidate who succeeds will have to
carry out the plans cf his party. If
Mr. Cleveland is elected he will have
to live up to the desireof his party as
expressed in its platform. That fact
is sufficient reason for defeating him.
Big Fire at St. Johnsbury.
ST. JOHNSUURY VISITED I1Y THE
WOHST FIKK IN ITS HINTOHY.
St. Johnsbury experienced last
Sunday evening the worst fire in its
history, the gale that was blowing
sweeping the flames over the business
portion of the town. The fire broke
out about 7 o'clock in the rear of
the dry goods store of Lougee Bros.
& Smythe, on the east side of Rail
road street. It was two hours be
fore the flames weie under control,
and in that time it is estimated that
property to the value of $170,000
was destroyed. Most of the business
blocks burn:d were substantial
structures, but in the rear were old
buildings. The heaviest losers were
Lougee Bros. & Smythe and Gris
wold, Pearl & Co. Most of the firms
burned out carry a fair amount of
insurance. A man and a woman oc
cupying rooms in the building where
the fire started were burned to death.
Pay up for your paper.
A MXE PAYS WOXtUJR IN A SMALL
TOWN. FACTS AND DETAILS I'HO.M
(Hit OWN COUnESl'ONIiKNT. SIK
I'KISED MANY HUT POES NOT KUK
Mansfield, Ohio, is not a large place,
but it has certainly experienced a
The people are not done talking
about it yet, and indeed it will furnish
the subject for conversation for a
long time to come, as well as food for
Our correspondent, C. C. Coulter,
who is a prominent and influential
citizen of Mansfield and agent of the
Rockford, (111.) Silver Plate Co., has
furnished us with the facts and de
tails, which we are postive will prove
most interesting to our readers.
"I have a brother, Harry E. Coul
ter, 21 years of age, "writes Mr. Coul
ter, "who had never done a day's
work in his life; never ran ten rods in
his life indeed could not even walk
"Heart disease was his trouble.
Last fall he got the Grip and went
down, down, down.
"Two of our best physicians treated
"His tongue was coated badly, had
backache, urine high-colored, brick
dust sediment worst I ever saw.
"His stomach was almost as hard
as a board, in fact, we gave up all
hopes ol his life.
"He quit the doctors and commen
ced using Dr. Greene's Nervura blood
and nerve remedy, and nothing else,
and the third day was better. He is
now better than he ever was in his
life, can run and do violent exercise
and not suffer in the least.
HARRY E. COULTER.
"He says he never felt better in his
life, in fact, this wonderful medicine,
he tells me, saved his life,
"He coaxed me to take this reme
dy, and I was troubled something as
he had been, only my heart is all
right. I had been doctoring since
last fall to clear up my system, but
without beneficial results. I have
now only used two bottles of Dr.
Uieenes JNervuta blood and nerv
remedy and leel like a new man. In
fact, I am well, and write this beuaue
1 feel so grateful to the remedy for
saving my brother s life and health
"This is the greatest medicine I
ever heard of, and I am sure that if
you knew my brother's condition be
fore lie commenced the use of Jr.
ureenrt s iervura blood and nerve
remedy, the curewould much surprise
We do not wonder that this remark
able restoration to health is looked
upon as almost a miracle in Mans
field, where, perhaps the marvelous
yirtues of this remedy were until ioy
not known, but the cure does not
surpise us in the least, for it is some
thing which is taking place constant
Jy in our vicinity, no day, scarcely an
hour, in fact, passing in which we do
not learn of its curing some one Alio
has been suffering from nervous weak
ness, blood disorder, kidney or live
complaints, msomn.a, miliaria up
stomach trouble. It is a fact tha
tins wonuerlul lmilicine cures the
sick, and it is perfectly harmless to
use, being purely vegetable. Dru
gists keep it for $1.
It is the discovery and prescription
orm. ureene, ot ,j Temple Place,
Boston, Mass., the famous specialist
in curing nervous and chronic dis
eases, who has the largest practice
among the sick of any physician in
the United States, and who can be
consulted free personally or by letter.
A WONDERFUL DISCOVERY WHICH
TRUE WILL BE OF GREAT VALUE
A discovery has been made in dairy
ing which, if the reports concerning
it are true, will be of great interes
to Lamoille farmers, as it seems like
ly to add greatly to the profit of
their leading industry. It was firs
made public, says the Scottish Amer
lean of Oct. 19tb, at a meeting of the
South Australia Dairymen's Associa
tion last February, when a Mr. Wort?
asserted that one gallon of cream
churned in combination with black
pepsin would produce more than twice
as much butter as when churned with
out it anu mat tne butter is more
healthful and that it tastes better,
looks better and keeps better than
ordiuary butter. Pepsin is perfectly
harmless and has long been known
to be an aid to digestion. Black pen
sin has recently been discovered and
is already for sale by all wholesale
druggists. It costs only half a cent
m rins meeting a committee was
appointed to experiment with 20
cows for not less than 30 days. The
report says that half of the cream
these cows yielded was churned with
black pepsin and haft without. That
churned alone yielded 348 lbs. 12 oz.
of butter which brought $(57.63; that
churned with the pepsin yielded 881
lbs. H oz. ot butter and brono-hi
$247. GG, four dollars worth of dcd
sin having been used. One hundred
and fifty dollars more worth of but
ter had thus been produced by using
1 he analysis of the chemist Prof.
Rowell, showed that more than twice
as much or the solids of cream used
tor churning entered into the butter
when pepsin was used than when it
was not used, these sohda having
been left in the butter milk. The ac
tion of the pepsin is simply getting
the solid out ot the milk.
The report of this committee is said
to be thoroughly reliable and is dis
interestedly published solely for the
benent ot uairymen throughout the
iv ooc . d view. i ne best reason
A ( t' mi
for a belief in the success of the Re
publican ticket is that it- deserves to
succeed. 1 he administration of I'res-
dent Harrison has been so excellent.
so grand in the results accomplished.
mat its endorsement follows asa log
ical necessity if the people applaud
good government. They do want
good government, and the drift of
sentiment indicates a support of manv
w ho did not vote the inauguration of
this administration, but who are sat
isfied to maintain it. Watertown
What Protection Has Done.
I'M ward Atkinson, who favors Free
Trade and is one of the most famous
political economists now living in
New England, says: "There has been
during the twenty-seven years since
18(j.", subject to temporary varia
tion and fluctuations, a steady ad
vance in the rates of wages, a steady
reduction in the cost of labor per unit
of product, and a corref-poading re
duction in the price of po ids of al
most every kind to the con miner. "
TT6 Our Readsrgj
We cannot too strongly -urge upon
our readers the necessity of subscrib
ing for a family weekly newspaper of
the first class such, for instance, as
The Independent, of New York. Were
we obliged to elct one publication
for habitual and careful reading to
the exclusion of all others, we should
choose unhesitatingly The Independ
ent. It is a newspaper, magazine,
and review, all in one. It is a reli
gious, a literary, an educational, a
story, an art, a scientific, an agricul
tural, a financial, an insurance and a
political paper combined. It has 32
folio pages, often increased bv from 1
to 12, and 20 deportments. No mat
ter what a person's religion, politics
or profession may be, no matter what
the age, sex, employment or condi
tion may be, The independent will
prove a help, an instructor, an edu
cator. Our readers can do no les
than to send a postal for a free speci
men copy, or for 23 cents the paper
will be sent a month, enabling one to
judge of its merits more critically.
Its yearly subscription is $3, or at
that rate for any part of a year. Ad
dress, The Independent, P. O. Box
2787, New York City.
Whole Regiments Destroyed.
There are several instances on
record of the complete destruction of
whole regiments in one battle. On
Sept. 2, 1812, when Napoleon re
viewed liis army after the battle of
Borodino, he noticed that a certain
regiment was missing. "Where isthe
fifty-third of the line?" he asked.
"In the diich, sire," was the reply.
Every man had perished in storming
one of the Russian positions. On
Jan. 6, 1842, 14,500 British soldiers
marched out of Qibul. Of these only
4,000 reached Jadulluck, and there a
battle was fought, out of which only
sixty-five emerged alive, and of these
only one man, Dr. Brydon, reached
Jelallabad. In November, 1883, the
army of Hicks Pasha, 11,000 strong
was cut to pieces near El-Obeid,
above the fifth catarract of the Nile.
These are the most salient instances
furnished by the history of modern
times. In the histories of distant
times, when wars of extermination
were more frequent, the total destruc
tion of a whole army in battle and
pursuit may often be read of.
Collecting Weather-wise Proverbs.
L. M. Dey of the Philadelphia sig
nal service, under the direction of the
weather bureau, is making a collec
tion of all the weatherwise saws and
sayings current in the United States.
Orders have been issued to all the
weather observers in the country to
request the co-operation of the pub
lic, and ask all persons familiar with
such sayings to send them to the de
partment. When the collection is
complete, an attempt will be madeto
classify proverbs on some scientific
basis, and they will be published in a
big book. Mr. Dey says that in the
foreign countries the weather author
ities hold, these popular sayings in
groat respect and make a good deal
of use of them in their prognostications.
Beds and ThQlr Belongings.
Bolsters are made full and round,and
no pillows are used with them, writes
Maria Parloa iu the November La
dies' Home Journal. Sometimes the
spread is made long enough to cover
them, but oftener a large scarf of the
same materia! as the spread is
thrown over them. Another way is
to cover them smoothly with the
same material as the spread, gather
ing it at the ends, and finishing with
a tassel. The spreads are made of
all sorts of material. If the bolster
be covered smoothly, with a tassel at
the end, the material should be of a
fine texture; but if the spread be
made long enough to cover the bol
ster, or if a separate scarf be made,
any light material may be used. For
elegant rooms, a foundation of silk
is covered with lace, t-h silk beinjjin,
the color useilln furrfishingtheroom.
This fashion appears to me most in
appropriate for a bed. Linen and
other washable fabrics are often em
broidered in colors, making hand
some and tasteful covers. India mus
lins and crepes may be used for the
window draperies and spreads in the
same manner. Canopies of this mus
lin or lace are used on brass beds.
A STARTLING FACT.
Sixteen Per Cent, or Life Insurance
Applicants Rejected on Account of
The TronUe Comes From Lack of Care.
Dr. Lambert (he general medical direc
tor cf tlio Equitable Life Insurance Com
yuny, N. Y ., naid :
Wo r j c t sixteen per cent, of the applica
ior.:; niaiiu to s for insurance, and 1 have saved
.no t nt r.- xpense of tnis medical depart
nie t. Iy l.i ; rejection alone of applicants wuo
had diseased kidneys, and who died within two
.. ears atwt 1 rejected them.'
This appalling statement coming as it
docs, from such high medical authority,
should have the attention of our citizens.
Thcic is no reason today, why people
.-houM allow kidney disease to get such
a hn'd on tl:em.
.Nature n:iids her warning: In the slight
pain in the back, poor circulation of the
blood, sediment in the urine. "When nny
of those symptoms appear, Dr. Daviil
Kennedy's Favorite liemcdy should be
taken in sma l doses at once, and thus
drive the poison out of the blood and
restore the kidneys to healthy action.
To our knowledge this is the only medi
cine that Mir. ly and effectually cures this
almost universal complaint.
Vie note the hstppy recovery of Mr.
Oscar Lambeit, of Jerico, JIo., whose
case has been, talked of in the pawrs the
Qiio'iti from Ida letter.
" Incirl -cted I'm first symptoms until I found
myself in b;-il with a complicated diseuse of the
ki.ln.ys. No mortal ever suffered more and
lived. My physician tailed to help me. I then
ns d Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy,
mule at Roi dotit, N. Y. It relieved mv kidneys
lmo-t immediately and in a few weeks I was
clear of a'l pain, and entirely cured, I owe my
present lea-oof lilo to Kavorite Remedy."
It is used and recommended for what
it neroinplislios. Writes Mrs. A. J. F.
M:iudiestcr, from Providence, K. I.
" f bcir.'lll Uftlnrf Dr. "RnnpiK-'n Vnvnritn TJm
edy for h-fduey disease, when Doctors failed to
ci. i-'.o inc. ir. drove a Imd humor out of my
blood, cured mv kiilm-y trouble, and Iain truth
ful wh?u I say itsaved tuv life."
Win. Ilirton tho noimhir West. Shorn
I?. It. encrineer. emm out. in nn nnen
let'er statinsr how he hnd sulTereil with
i 1 1 icy dis-ase Physicians treatment,
n 1 (he Use of various nreiinrntions
failed to benellt him. Dr. David Ken
nedy's Favorilo liemedv. was nrocured
and it nmdi! him well.
v avorite Remedy has had more freead-
verlisiiifr jn the columns of the daily
papers, than anything we know of, from
the fact that it does as is nromised
Dr. Kennedy's Favorite Remedy
possesses marvelous strentrlh irivinz
pialil ics, that render it esnccialv. valuable
to the mred or infirm. For a ircncrnl all
iiroiind tonic, und lo cure ntiy disease
arising from nil impure condition of the
blood, it has no equal. Druirjnsts nra
Efcllin more of it thau till others combined.
Ant : - a --,Jl. -
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S
V 1 4' i
mitlfllll I KIM
Are you all run down ? Scotfs Emul
sion of Pure Norwegian Cod Liver Oil
and Hypophosphites of Lime and Soda
will build you up ana put flesh on you
and give you a good appetite.
Scott's Emulsion cares Coughs,
Colds, Consumption, Scrofula and
all Anaemic and Wasting Diseases.
Prevents wasting- in children. Al
most as palatable as milk. Getonly
the genuine. Prepared by Scott fc
Bowne, Chemists, Kew York. Sold by
FIRST- CLASS GOODS.
Men s buits, f 3.7o, worth $G. Men's Double-B.easted black and brown
ueviot, puira, f o. Elegant Dress suits, $7.;0. Xobbv suits, $10. Custom
if, tT, . ' A t aien 8 ercoars,
Vter8' G-o0 $7-50 an(J S9 -
IZ'X i 8 Su't8 -5. 3, $0.50. I$ov's Overcoats, $2,
$2-!'fM9- Uld Suits, fl, $1.50, f 2, 2.fl0 and $3.50. Child Over-
Loaxs, i $i.o, $j.5u and $4.
vtriiia. iura a uuuerwear ac low prices.
uu ? m a8 the Ureen Mountains will remain around your
neighborhood, so we are to remain with you. The prices which we will of-
rc' u"'"'if tins saie win mate everyone
wmi me ui)tuui uuy at me ureen Mountain Clothing Store,
ADELSON & BERKOFSKY,
11 Portland Street, opposite the Post-office.
! Cents nn
am in it. The
stand. The choicest, best and
most artistic goods ever of
fered to the people of
Curtains, Paper Hangings,
Portieres, Lace Curtains, Pictures,
Frames, Artists' Goods.
Upholstering done to order.
a back seat for anybody.
MORRISVILLE BOTTLING WORKS!
I have put in machinery for
all kinds of Sodas and
Birch Beer, Cream
Lan charge soda fonts, or anything
gas. Manufacture a good article of Hop Ueer. Claim to
manufacture as good
ns any bottling works in the State. If
Kinu, senu lor prices and give me a trial order.
S. B. DOTY, MorrisviUe.
the large sale of Cloaks the past
two weeks, we have a full line of
Ladies' & Children's
left, and have planned orders for
sizes we are out of. We are show
ing the best value in Seal Plush
Sacques at 20, Full Fur Trimmed
Keefer at $4.50, and Fur Capes at
$6.50 to be found in Northern Ver
mont. It will pay you to look at
our large and attractive stock of
black and colored Dress Goods,
Shawls, Hosiery, Underwear, Flan
nels, &c. Our line of Dress Goods
at the popular prices, 25 and 50
cents is worthy of your inspection.
KINDS OF RUBBER GOODS.
jPk. JT l I I.
tfa.ou, $o.7o, f 3.7., $8, and $10.00.
50 - Men's Pants, $1.25, $1.75, $2.50,
Childrens Knee pants, 25, 50 and 7."
within hltv miles come to buy. Ke-
old Daniel Gilbert
Here. We don't
manufacturing and bottling
Tonic "eers, such as
that is charged with carbonated
you are in want of anything of the
IX I50ST0X MAKKETS.
Business in Agricultural
ucts is Increasing:.
rroHpprtlve Prlcen of drain anil Fredlnn
S(ull' -I.lve Stock anil l'roluc Quota
tion l"p to Date.
Boston, Ort. 31. A peneral purvey of
tho markets of Host on shows an increase
of business over that of the past week,
which is no more than natural, hh the
products of agriculture are now beiujj
(tent to the city for sale.
The feature of the butter market is the
growing demtnil fp nweet crenm butter
in Xew KuglAnd. At the food how now
in progress iu Xcw York several cream
eries and daries huve attempted to boom
the sweet cream product and have made
large displays. Orrin Douglass of the
firm of Orrin Douglass & Co., well known
butter dealers in lioston, was one of the
judges on butter at the New York fowl
show. During the progress of the fair
discussion arose between Mr. Douglassand
Vice President Morton's dairymau as to
the public demand for this kind of butter.
To decide the question, samples of sweet
and sour cream butter were placed on ex
hibition and the general public were asked
to decide which they liked the better. Tho
decision was in favor of the sour cream
butter, i But this is the feeling in tho New
York market and not at lioston. It ran
be said that those who are catering for the
sweet cream butter trade are the dealers
who make a specialty of the select family
trade. The Hrigham Dairy company area
firm of this class. They are now dispos
ing of about X) pounds a day of the sweet
cream product. At the present time their
manufacture of the sour cream product is
large, about two tons being turned out
The last two seasons butter has been put
into cold storage to be frozeu solid, the
rooms afterwards being kept at a tem
perature of forty degrees. The result h.J
been very much in favor of the freezing
process, as it prevents rapid deterioration,
as is the case with the ordiuary cold stor
age. The system of creameries is increasing
very rapidly in New England, and is now
acting as a governor on the Boston mar
ket by preventing the sharp fluctuations
known to the trade in years back.
Today, the Boston market is below west
ern prices a few points, but enough to pay
for shipments from that locality here.
Vpou the prospective prices of grain
and feeding stuffs the coming winter. C.
M. Cox, a large grain dealer, says that ap
pearances indicate that there will bu no
general rise in values for some time to
come. He is K-d to this belief from the fact
that the new crop of corn is coming Uhu
the market at a time when there is a large
amount of the old crop insight. Again,
the open fall has been such that the fields
are affording abundant feeding to the
stock, thus decreasing the demand for
It has been a fact in years pasts that the
closing of the Erie canal has stimulated
railroads to increase their rates, but at
present time the rivalry among different
trunk lines is such that transportation
rates are severely cut, interstate commis
sion notwithstanding. The cut is made
quietly in the form of a rebate, but at the
present time the rates between seaboard
and Chicago are 17 cents, while the differ
ence in price between the two points is
about 11 cents, showing emphatically that
the rates are cut and that no advance in
corn can be expected while such a state of
The market on vegetables is easy.
Prices are somewhat in the buyer's favor.
The white and ruta baga turnips are be
coming one of the principal winter vege
tables in demand and the supply from
Cape Cod of the white variety and from
the provinces iu the case of the rutabagas
seems to be adequate for all demands and
prices continue tirm.
Celery is in large supply with Increasing
demand. The quantity being pitted this
fall is large and appearances indicate that
prices this winter will not be abnormally
The late freezing has somewhat short
ened the supply in lettuce, the demand
being satislied by greenhouse stock. In
the last few days New York has com
menced to take Boston lettuce to a limited
Apples are in larger supply, but prices
are not particularly firm in the Boston
market. Ihe export trade has not de-
veiopeti rrom last wwic, price remaiijiiijr:
l v. . ; . I .. f
low Ull tuo UlUCI 01,10. AUO Y fSL COU
tinues to be an extensive buyer of New
Kngland apples. One firm has contracted
to ship UOU cars in the next two week
from New England points.
The potato market remains unchanged
Large amounts of Nova Soctia stock now
in transit have somewhat weakened tha
price. It is not thought that the prov
inces, however, will be a formidable com
petitor in our potato market, as I'ppe
Canada is short of potatoes, and it is ex
pected that the product will be shipped
The cheese market remains in sympathy
witn outter. me demand Is lair, although
dealers are buying carefully. The rise iu
the Liverpool market, it is thought, will
create a more confident feeling here, and
hrmer prices should be expecteu.
The market on pears cleans up daily,
Most of the No. 1 stock is going to cold
Bitter estern extra creamerv. anffirre-
laney well Known, liarMtr; nods and extra
nrMs, Siji'-ie; imitation creamery,
northern creamery, choice, .JtV; Nev
lorn aim erinoni uairy, zV'ij-, eaMern
creamery, good to choice, aniii'iic; johhing
Jrii cs, ii(fc mailer.
OA'IK-UUOlell III 4I!"4-C. Tor CI IIIN-Il. fl nr.
rive, and at wHi-llc for o. 3 while; J. 3
wuneareaiM) imner ui ine hjniI market
is stronger ai: i npiieii, iw'i.4.ie; luiu-y, 4:.'i
ie: No. white. 4nU,,Ulc: No. il while.
4U-; mixe I, as,r;ic.
1'otatoes Natives In barrels. 92 av no-
Houlton anil Arootdiiok hebroiiH, in bulk, HV,
Nrw York while mars ami bur.
7.M-: f. E. 1. GlK'tlHIILfOCM. ?.'m! JlT-V
doiihlu-hi'Hiled aweeta. 3 .'ill: Jtrv hnllt c-f.
Hkek I'rlnio at pen. DiWic: inmmI. ft.r.Tf
!t,lllU-; liidit, ;n.Sr; fores, xtf-V.jc; liuht,
iiKiit, Hl"i , riiin urttvj lining, I iui.ll '-vl: iftHNI.
murk, .Hipc; roiiniiH, iXi.iv; ruiiiiH,
V4i:k'; rum nnd loins, UttlTc; short rilia, loU
fancy. Straw is at 14u,IS for rye straw anil
Slid 10 for out straw. Hrim 1h casv. hi SI',
ilAV Oiiotod at ?11( 1H nil for Hio , l,
15 75 for suck spring, to arrive, and at 17
17 75 for wick winter.
Chhm t 'hiciiKoNo. 3 yellow, to arrive. It at
G!iV"'"', Willi -No. 2 yellow at fWIU-. The wput
market iHat: No. 2 yellow, .VYt5iri(c; tciiiiicr
yellow, r.'V"lc; Bteanier mixed, uCu.'i.lc; no
Etii t.aMern eitra-s, 2i.'4e; Vermont and
New lIiimiMhire extras, ZVtt,:'A". Michigan ex
tras, -il(.t..'4c: western tirnia. ZJWOl'i-: kccoihIh.
i!Ur".-lc; Nova Scotia, Si'CiJc: held, a.ii'lc.
Cheesk Choice northern and twiiia. lltii
llUc; fair to noort, TWe; western rhoire. lor
jiauc; lair to l-imki, ,tc; mine, lHjLk-. Liver
pool Im n noted at 51s. twt.
Apvi.kh For No. 1 Kaldwlna and frreeninita
Fccms 10 oeaiuii price nn mis mtirkei.
.MKAtr 1'riei.u on oormneal and oatmeal am
L1VK STOCK S1AUKKTS.
Domes at lirlghton ami Watertown for
the W.ek t: ml In if Get. 2 II.
WATEHTOWM. MhmM-. IVL ill A ,.
live stock on the market:
Cattle. Sheep and Swine.
1 JLIll Im
Western l.SSH iut
New Hampshire. US 4Vi ',7
Vermont CC s7 lj
Massachusetts.... II 64H ....
New York &l Kis
Total 2.nti a.s:is ts
'rice for northern and eastern hecf cattle
per inland, dressed weight, which includes
lieef, hides ami tallow Choice, Altaic. er Hi;
first oiiality, f4( V'uc tier Hi: second mini it .
4Hi4t:l4C per 1!,; third quality, iiic per lli;
poorest Krioics or coarse oxen. cows, bulla.
Blags, etc., -'Ij-V icr lli.
l'ricea for estern ls-ef cattle lerllklllw,
live weight: Choicu, f I. .".'..': sei cm I qual
ity, Pl(-I.!; third quality, l.V,'l.;-,; poorest
grades of coarse oxen, cohs, hulls, Man.
Tcxans, Colorado, etc., 4 l.'O.
(M'kinir ox n- None offered. A f..w ,,1.1
for slituuhlcr, lait none for working puristses.
Northern and eastern Is-ef cuttl,. VhM
ply was light with a fair demand. Values
allowed no change from ono week ago.
Milch cows and springers The sinmlv w.a
consiclcrahly l.ghtcr this week, which ordi.
liarily would have a tendency to make trade
more active, 'his, however, was not the cumc.
Trade whs dull.
eal calves The snnnlv wiu lighter tl,u
week. Trade active and prices stead v.
Sheep anil h.mbs-Trade was hrisk and val
ues showed no change from one week ago.
Western liccf cattle Trade was dull, with
Do chunge in values.
Itrlglilon Cattle Market.
Hiikiiiton, Mass.. Oct. 20. Amount cf live.
toc-k ou the market.
New Brunswick .
Total 1,:I7: K'.risii vi i v,
Prices for western ltccf rtiitU, im u-
live weight hoii e. LrnnavVi: si con.l ....i'
it.v, $4i(.t.t; thin! quality, l.:V(.:i.;A; poorest
grades of coarse oxen, cows, liulla, mags.
TvxaiiH, ColortuIoH, etc- tl.5Kii-l.jll.
v- 4 B l.W
An agreoablo preparation
of tho phosphates, for hidl
gostion. Nervousness, Men
tal and Physical Exhaustion.
F.'ocommended and pro
scribed by Physicians of all
Trial botdc mailed on receipt of 2? centl
in stamp. Kumlord Chemical Vork
:Toidcm:e. K. 1
Prabato ('rl-INatrlrt a,lli.
fill II further liiMlre. a Probate Court for I1
IHtllict will be held Hlthel ourt lloiine In Hydff
Park, ill "Hid lllHtrlct. on each Moiidny.We.lne
iIhv and Hatnnlav. from a.m. to I J mi.. hikI frmn
1 :i to 4 p. ui. liiiardlHii Account will In- set
tied at such times as are fixed ly previous ar
rangement. Accounts of Kxeciitors anil Admin
istrators should be llleil III tho Probate mice
when siplicHtioii is made for notice of the set
tlement thereof. . ,
KDWIS C. WHITE. JudK.
IIvde Pakk. Yl., July J. lwl.
Estate of A. J. Campbell.
NOTICK OK KTri.rMKT.
State of Vermont. District of l-ainollle, ss In
Prolnte Court, held at Hyde l'nik. In said I'M.,
on the Hh dav of Oetolier. A. D.
A. M. Whitcouib, Aiiminitlnitor "f the tnt
of A. .1. Campbell, iale ol Hyde Park,
In sid District deceased, prraenla his ad
liiinistrntion account foi examination and
allowance and make apintration for a decrfw of
distribution nnd pHroliou ol the esmie ol said
deceased. Whereupon, it ia ordered bjr aid
Conn, that mibl account and aald amdlcalinn lis
relcrred to a session thercf, to be held at Ihe
Probate I Mil' In said 11 tie Park, on tlie Win day
ol November A. D. I-W.lor ht-artmc and decision
tin rcon : And, it Is lurlller ordered, Cint notice
hereof lie (riven In all persons Interested, by mt.
Iicaiion ol the ssme three weeks suivrssitciy in
Ihe New and Citizen, a nca nsiM-r pulillsiird at
Morrisvlile slid Hyde Purk, previous lo aul
lliiicpHiinled lor hearinir. thsl tliry mar appear
at said litre and place, and show callus. II any
they innjf lisvc, mny ssid account should M in
allowed nnd such decree made,
Uy tlie Court. Attest.
B2 r.DWIN C. WHITE. JildKr.
Estate of I. T. Vlnjnt.
I ll KSSK TO SKI.L.
State of Vermont. District of l.aiuoille. s. Jo
Prohate t.'oiirt, held at Hyde Park, in Raid Dl-trii-l
on tlie V4ih d.iy cf is toiler. A. 1 1 '.!.
A. 11- tSiuiih. Administrator of Ihe estate of f.
1. Vincent, late of MorrMown, in s:nd dls
tri td ceased, luiike application to s;tld Court
for license to sell all of tlie real estate of ali
deceased, to wit : The Vincent Home I'lace, rep.
reseniliiK that Ihe sale Is neeessiiry for tlie pay
ment of the debt of said deceased and Ihe ex.
pense of administration and for Ihe distribution
ainoiiK tlie heirs. Whereupon It is order
ed liy ald Court, that said application
be referred to a session thereof to Iw
held at the Prohate ofbi-e, in aald llvda
Park, on the l.'lli d.iy of Nov . A. D. !';. for
hearing and dtcision thereon ; and. It I further
ordered, that all person Interested lie notihvd.
hereof, by publication of notice of said applies
tion and order thereon, three weeks successive.
Iv hi the Nr.ws ami Citi.kv, printed at Morris
vlile and Hyde Park, beiore rmkI time of hear
I ui:. that they may appear at said time and place,
and. If tliey see cause, object thereto,
lly tlie Court Attest,
C2 KDWIN C. WHITK. Judge.
Estate of Carroll C. Stevens.
extlnsion or tiyc.
State of Vermont, l.anioillo Indilct s. In
Probate Court, hidden at Hyde Park in and for
sniil District, on the L'Mh day of Oct. A. D. lM.'i.
I.aura A. htwens. administratrix on the estate
of Carroll C. Stevens, Isle ol Wolcott in said Dis.
net, deceased, makes application to aald Court
to extend the time heretofore allowed net to
pay the debts due from said estate, ami
to render her administration account until
some future day : W hcreiiHin, II I ordered by
said Court that aald appllcallou lie heard at the
Probate Olllce. in Hyde Park on Ihe Mill day of
Noveiulier, Ih-.C; and, it I further ordered. Hint
notice lie Klven to all erson cone, rued,
bv the publication of ilils order Iu tho
Nkws ami Citi.km printed at Morrisvlile
and Hyde Park, three weeks successively, befura
lly the Court Attest,
M tDWI.N C WHITE, Judge.
Estate of Mary J. Batch.
COMMISSION RN' MITU It.
The undersigned, havinc lieen appointed bv
the Honorable I'robate Court for the lmlrn l ot
Lamoille, Coiiiinismoners, to receive, examine,
and adjust all claim, ami demand, of all HrMn.
against the Kslste ul Mary J. halcli, late of Mor
ristown, In said lilstrlct, deceased, and all claim
exhibited In onset thereto, hereby give notice
that we will meet for the purposes aforesaid at
the clwcllinu house of William K. Hitchcock, In
Morristowu, on the luth day of Nov. and iilh day
of lcc. next, from 1 o'clock p.m. until 4 o'cUs k
i. m. each of said days, and tint six month
rout the l.'lth dav of ct. A. l. Is. la the lime
limited by said Court for aald creditors to pre.
sent their claims Iu us for examination and al
Hated at MorrisUiwn, this ?-'nd day of Octo
ber, A. 1. Isi. A. C. II I I.I..
A. H. SMITH.
Estate of Ceo. D. Emerson.
COM M IS ION r Hh' yoTU K.
The undersigned, having been appointed h
the lion. I'robate Court for the District of
moille, Commissioners, to receive, examine, and
adjust all claims ami demands of all person
against the estate of tieo. 1). Kmersou, late of
Hyde Park, In said district, deceased, and ail
claims exhibited In tinsel thereto, hereby vlve
notice that we will meet for the purpose afore
said at the Count v Clerk's ofllee In said district,
on til 14th day of lec. and I till day ol April next
from 1 o'chs k p. m. until 4 o'cl.s k p. in. each of
said days, and Uiat six months from the l lh tlav
of OctolH-r A. H. iwrj. is the time limited by
said Court for said creditors to present their
claims to us for examination and allowance.
Hated at Hyde l'ark, this Ittli dav of October
U.1MU. K. I NOV KM.
K. h. t II I i.i),
Slate of Vermont. District of Lamoille, s. In
Probate Court, held at Ilvdn l-.rk. viilon i..i
for said District, on the lsth day of OctoU r A. D.
L. II. Itovntoll. C Hard Is li of I'll. tl..l ilmmm
makes application to said court for license
to .ell the ioIIowIhk described real estate ot hi
sal 1 ward, lo wit: Three acre, of land In Mor
risvlile, bounded on the west by highway lead
ing from High Street to Whitney's mill, on the
north by laud owned bv Kit ltoomhoitcr .,,.1
Ceo. Clark, on soiilli and t l.v I. .i
owned by tieo. Clark, representing thai
the sale thereof, for the purpose of pulling
tlie I ro. ee.ls of such sale at Interest or Invest
ing the same In stocks or real estate, would lie
Im nelljlal to said ward ; Whcrcinu.i, Ii I. ..r.
di re I by said Court, that said application
be referred to a session thereof, to 19 held
at the I'robate Office, ill said Hyde l'ark.
on the r.'tli dav of Novemlier A. I. iri
for hearing and decision thereon ; and. it
Is further ordered, that all persons Interested
Im not i lied hereof bv iiulill,-uilon f ..t
.aid application ami order thereon, three weeks
successively In tlie Nkws ami Citizkx, printed
at Morrisvlile and llv.le I
of hearing, that they may apicar at said time
and place, and. If they see cause, object thereto.
l.y the Comt-Attest.
2 KDWIN C. WHITE. Judire.
Estate of Aldan Darling.
KOT1CE OF SkTtLrF.NT.
State of Verinoiil. Ill.iriclor I kmoiii. . i
Prohale Court, held at Mule l-i.r. in i.i'i...
tret, i n the Aih day of (s tols-r. A. D. isw.'.
Amanda A. Darling, Administratrix, ol Ihe es.
tale or Allien Darling, laic of Morristowu, In said
district deceased, presents her administration
account for examination and allowance and
makes application lor a decree or .li.ir.i.i,...
and l.rliuon of the estate i f said
When upon. It Is onlered bv ssi.l I ,.i,n n,., ...
account and raid application las referred In a ses
sion thereof, to be held at the I'roi'ate Olllce In
.aid Hyde l'ark. on the Aih day of Novemla-r. A.
txifl. Tor hearing and decision Ihcrcon : Ai.d It
Is further ordered, thst none li. r... ,f u .i.u ...
a ll persons interested, by publication of the same
thr.-e weeks .u.-ccs-l vcly in the News ami Cli isen,
a newspaper published at Morrisvlile and Hyde
i m. previous to sain lime apiHiinied Tor bear
ng, that they mav anoesr at uul lima .1 oi.ra.
and show cause, il any they may have, w hy said
ace 'tint should not be allowed and such Uecrua
fly the Court. Attest.
51 KPrt IN C. WIIITK J,i,lu.
O. L. WOOD
I.H 1)19 SprilKT Rlld Summer Clot ha
ust in ami would tt i.lea-u.,i tit Im v a
you call iu ami examine the same.
SUITS, $16 TO $40, PANTS.
(re TA ern ' '
$3 IU $0.
I-.;tri?e men Hint can't tret lit In na,u
made can gvl tlietuselvea a suit cheap.
Heavy "Weight Cloths at &
Wheeler & Wilson Machines far bale.
14 Brick Block.
Portland St.. MorUtUIb. Vt.
, HAIR BALSAM
I IcarMcf ftnd brant tie Ik K to
He m lutipl rn.wth.
w"r rti to Frttnr o my
Mmr o Ita YomMul Color
ivv I' M .ri-l
rail I tti.ife., W
titter I oi,,..
HINDERCORNS. Tn. nin. -1. tw
ul jhi,u. iisaiu. ut lllstux a CO., h. i?
Suitable for babbitting
OR SALE AT THIS OFFICE
At 15 coats por pound..
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