Newspaper Page Text
News and Citizen.
MORRIS VI LLE and HYDE PARK, Thursday, May. 25, 1893. L. H. LEWIS, EDITOR. The Chicago exposition is a grout object lesson in the beauties of pro tection to American industries. That there is a serious possibility of a split in the Presbyterian church because of the Briggs case is evident from recent utterances in tho denom inational organs. In all sections of the east there is already great interest shown in the coming Ohio campaign. Democrats, as well as Republicans, concede Gov. McKinley's re-election. Editor Dana, of the Democratic New York Sun, says McKinley's plurality will be from 30,000 to 50,000. There's lots of good in other folks very much more than most of us see. If you feel blue and want to have happy thoughts, set to work to draw out and foster the good quali ties and inclinations of your friends and neighbors. When you have be come a master of the art of doing so, you will be surprised to find how many lovely people there are in the world. At Chicago it appears to be a ques tion between D.vine .command that the Sabbath' day shall be keDt holv and the commercial argument that r a. -it i , it win prooaoiy be a loss of two or Al -ii. - mree minion dollars to keep the gates of the Columbian Fair closed on Sundays. So far the will of Con s-rco uas Deen respected, but it looks verv much as if it will finally oe over-ridden. ine recent failure of a chain of banking concerns in the west calls at tention to the perils which threaten the country from the wild-cat banks that the platform of the Democratic party pledged to establish. If all these broken banks had been able to issue currenfy of their own, as they would under the Democratic scheme, the loss to the public would have been multiplied manifold. In the death of Hon. J. B. Page, which occurred at his home in Jeffer sonville last week Tuesday, Lamoille county loses one of its progressive, enterprising citizens, and a substan tial business man. Always interest ed in the welfare of his native county he took a prominent part in its affairs. As Representative and Senator, and, in fact, in all of the many positions of trust to which he was called he always gave a faithful and true account of his stewardship. A good citizt-n is gone, and not only is bis death lamented by those near and dear to him but throughout the en tire county will his good influence and kindly advice be missed. The funeral, which took place Friday, was largely attended. Revs. Howard and Wheelock officiating. Odd Fellows at Burlington. mi . ine grana encampment of Odd Fellows of Vermont was hfdrl nr. tin... lington Tuesday of last week with all me grand officers present. The at tendance was large. The first work was coniernng the grand encamp ment degree on several candidates, lucu iMiue me reports ot the secreta ry, treasurer and several The treasurer's report showed a gain of funds in the treasury over last year, and the secreta showed a gain of 73 members in the encampment. The election of grand officers re sulted as follows : Patriarch, Chester xarmenter, Kutland; high priest, D. L. Sanders, Montpelier; senior war- aen, i. u. allace, St. Albans; scribe, . . rarr, or. Jonnsbury; treasur er, D. W. Dudley, Montpelier; reDre- rcuianc, ij. vj. ournnam, .burling Tnnclow nnH xl auciuuuu mere was a paraae, neaded by the Sherman military band, followed by Col. M. F. Puffer and Btaff and the cantons from Burlington, Bennington, Rut land. Montpelier, Barre and St. Albans and the officers of the grand encampment and grand lodges in carriages. In the evening the secret work of the encampment degrees was exemplified. The meeting of the grand lodge was held Wednesday. Several of the grand officers were present, including L. J. Retting, grand master, and O. J. W lllard, grand conductor, both of Brattleboro. Thirty past grands weregiren the grand lodge degree. The secretary's report showed that during the year there have been add ed to the number three subordinate lodires; the gain in membership has been 438; three lodges have over 200 members, and ten over lOOeach. The largest lodge, No. 5, has 364, and the smallest, No. 12, ten mem bers. The total number of loderes January 1, 1893, was 49, and the number of members 4186; the amount paid during the year for re lief of members and their families etc., was $7853.33; the receipts of the year were $27,971.63; while the total valuation of lodge property is $64,736.35. Thirty.eeven members have died during the year. Officers were elected as follows: H. C. Farrar of Rutland, grand master; 1. II. Hyde of Poultnev. denntv grand master; W. D. Chandler of St. Albans, grand warden; H. E. Parker of liranlord, grand secretary; E. P. Adams of Swanton, grand treasurer; F. A. Sherburne of Montpelier, grand chaplain; L. J. Retting of Brattle boro, representative to sovereign grand lodge. The appointive officers are as fol lows: C. A. Perry of Readsboro, grand marshal; E. F.Smith of Barre, grand conductor; F. T. Caswell ot Derby Line, grand guardian; C. H. Lock wood of Springfield, grand herald. The next meeting of the grand lodge will be held at Newport the third Wednesday in next May. Vermont's Day. Governor Fuller has, with the concurrence of the Com mittee on Ceremonies, designated Friday, September 15, as Vermont's day at the World's Columbian Ex position, Chicasre. This will accom modate those who may wish to take in the Fair on their wav home from the National Encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic, which meets at. Indianapolis the preceding weeK. Electric Bitters. This remedy is become inj so wen Know ana so popular as to need no special mention. All who have used Elec tric Bitters sing the same Bonn of praise A purer medicine does notexistand it is guaran teed to do all that is claimed. Electric Bit ters will cure all diseases of the Liver and Kidneys, will remove Pimples, Boils, Snlt Rheum and other affections caused by impure blood. Will drive Malaria from the system and prevent as well as cure all Malaria fevers. For rure of headache, Constipntion and Indi gestion try Electric Bitters Entire sat infec tion guaranteed or money refunded. Price SOcts. and f 1, per bottle at A. O. Gates' drugstore. The World's Fair and Chicago. Editoriul Correspondence. So much has been said in the state papers regarding the recent trip of the Vermont Press Association to Chicago that we are inclined to I liink it is unnecessary for us to enter iato detail concerning this interesting 'h i-i!" from our daily vocation. However as we are expected to give at least a partial account of how we spent our time, and the company we kept, we will endeavor to do so as briefly, as possible. The party numbered nearly 200 not more than fifteen of that however being "simon-pure" newspaper men. The balance was made up of state officials, past, present, and future. and a large number of ladies. Not withstanding this "heterogeneous " make-up the party was a very pleas ant and agreeable one just as all groups of Vermonters are. On Saturday evening, May 6, the party met at St. Albans and after partaking of a substantial supper embarked in a special train made up of five Wagner sleepers, a smoker and a baggage car. The route taken was via the Central Vermont, Rome, Watertowu and Ogdensburg, Chicago and Grand Trunk. The excursion was arranged by the Central Ver mont management and we believe no better trip to the World's Fair can be taken than that which the Cen tral Vermont offers. The route is an exceedingly pleasant, one, passing through thriving villages in New York, giving several hours' stop at Niagara, and a delightful trip across the fertile farms of Ontario, Michigan and Indiana. Good time is made on this route and it is very popular. Nothing of special note occurred on the outward trip, unless we men tion the substantial and finely ar ranged breakfast at Ontario Beach Sunday morning, and the various concerts given on the train during the day. The train reached Chicago on time early Monday morning, but through the "stuffiness" of the Illi nois Central it was not permitted to run down to Windsor Park, where is located Hotel Endeavor, the head quarters of the association. As it was, the party was obliged to wait nearly an hour for a local train to carry them there. Hotel Endeavor, which is located on the lakeside, is a structure put up especially for the World's Fair trade and was not completed when the ex cursionists reached there; in fact, several of the rooms were hardly dry from the plastering, and in none could be found a hook or a nail. The ( h.iirsinthe dining-room were fresh from the cabinet-maker's and many dresses and suits were damaged by ontact with the varnish. The house, however.isnow in good running order. the cusine is first-class, and the em ployes genteel and courteous. Who ever may make that their stopping place will be well cared for. Although the hotel is an immense one, we un derstand nearly all of the rooms are engaged for the world's fair season. Of course, the entire time, or nearly un vi id, wu uevoceu co me lair While there are many buildings in complete and tons of exhibits not yet unpacked, still there is enoug to see and interest one's attention The grounds are located on the lake shore and are handsomely laid out J. hey are easily reached from all parts of the city and the gateways are so numerous that one may spend a couple of weeks there and enter a new gate daily. The first day at the grounds was devoted to a general inspection, ad miring the architecture of the many nandsome buildings and getting "the lay of the land." That this was no easy task may be easily imagined when we state that the grounds cover 533 acres, exclusive of the Midway Plaisance, (or as it is locally termed " Nigger Avenue," be cause of the large number of Turks Chinese, Japs, etc., located there) This covers some 80 acres, making in all over 600 acres. To go over the entire grounds thoroughly re quires some systematic method, and several of the party concluded that the best way was to follow the sug gestion of the guide book, and take in a certain portion of the grounds each day. Accordingly, the next day was devoted entirely to inspecting the state buildings, of which there are many. The following day was devoted to the art galleries and the fisheries buildings, and so on each day a new section was taken up and a general idea of the fair obtained In this manner the grounds were quite thoroughly gone over, and those who remained longer than one week had an opportunity to visit noted places of interest a second time. Notwithstanding the chaotic condition of many of the buildings and exhibits, there were things in numerable to inspect. Machinery Hall, tor instance, was in quite com plete order. This building, known sign and dimensions, is 846 feet long and 492 feet wide, not including the annex, which is 490x550, or the power-house, 100x461, the pumping- house, 77x84, or the machine shop, 140x250. In all, the exhibit of ma familiarly as " The Palace of Mechan ic Arts," because of its palatial de chinery is housed in structures which cover about twenty acres, or more than the area occupied by many thriving towns. The cost of these buildings was $1,285,000. This is simply an illustration of the magni tude of many of the buildings. To give a detailed account of all would require many pages of the News and Citizen. Besides we think if. would oe useless, as our readers have doubtless read descriptions of these buildings again and again in the metropolitan papers and monthly magazines. One other building, how ever, we must speak of, and that is the "Manufactures and Liberal Arts," the greatest structure on the Exposition grounds and the largest building of the kind ever erected. Its length is 1,698 feet and its width 787 feet. Its cost was $1,500,000. It is as notable for the symmetry of its proportions as for its immense size. The floor alone consumed over j 3,000,000 feet of lumber and flvei carload's of nails. To say that this giant structure contains forty-four acres of floor space gives but a faint idea of itsimmensity. One thousand cottages, each 25x50, could find room within its walls. The height of the walls is 66 feet. The style of architecture is Corinthian. The ex hibitions here are divided into 200 or more classes of leading industries, collectively representing the products of modern machinery and man's skillful handiwork in every conceiva ble form and design. But as we are digressing from the regular line of proceedings, we will turn back to Tuesday evening, when occurred the banquet givenby the Il linois Sons of Vermont to the Press Association and their guests at Hotel Endeavor. It was a pleasant affair the banquet superb and the speech making, of course, laudatory of Ver mont and her sons and daughters. The following day occurred the dedication of the Vermont building. Everything passed off according to program. Gov. Fuller's address was attentively listened to and received hearty applause. Gov. Dillingham's oration was replete with happy thoughts and glowing tributes to Vermont and her people. Mr. Mar tin of Brattleboro presented the building to the fair commissioners and a representative of that body re ceived the same. So much has been said about the architectural appear ance of the building that we are dis disposed to pass it by without further comment. Permit us to say, how ever, that the structure is a disap pointment to Vermont people. There is nothing typical of Vermont about .it. Its Greek style of architecture makes it conspicuous, but its squatty appearance alongside of Maine' modern structure and Massachuset ts John Hancock colonial mansion, de tracts rather than adds to its classi cal beauty. However, it is a good place in which to rest, register and look up V ermont friends. Thegenial L. A. Drew is in charge, and it is de cidedly home-like to get away from the multitude of strangers and hav a few minutes' chat with him. The week passed rapidly and not withstanding the cool weather and frequent rains all appeared to enjoy themselves. The evenings were passed in reviewing the events of each day and occasionally a theatre party went into the city. The principal place of attraction was the " Audito rium," where the patriotic play 'America" is on and in which 700 persons take part. Saturday even ing, the 13th, found a large number of the party ready to return home and at 7 o'clock three carloads started for Vermont. Alter tne nrst week but lew re mained at Hotel Endeavor, the ma jority preferring to go into the city A party of seven of us located in the Hyde Park district of Chicago, but three blocks from the fair and con venient to any part of the city. The house at which we stopped was " The New England," and is kept by W Bell, a former St. Albans boy. He is assisted by A. H. Bell, formerly with Spaulding, Kimball & Co., of Bui lington, and at one time clerk for W H. Nye, of Johnson. They have 64 rooms at their command, all of them neat and well furnished. The rooms are let at a reasonable price, and Mr Hall informs us that to parties from Vermont he will make especial rates In connection with the house is a clean, quiet lunch room and restau rant where meals may be had at a reasonable price. We can recom mend the place and assure all who may go there that they will find everything as represented. The ad dress is 115 53d street, Chicago. The second week at the fair found things still unsettled, although con siderable progress had been made in getting them into shape. Midway Plaisance was in better shape and several of the foreign villages there in, to which access may be had for 25 cents, were opened for business The Forestry building, the Mines and Mining building and others which had been " topsy-turvy," were put to rights and admission given the public. We might dwell at length upon the various exhibits, but time and space forbids. The horse and cattle dis play is not yet complete and the pub lie are just now shut out from that department; this is also the case with the dairy exhibit. We are in formed, however, that in a short time these exhibits wile be in readi ness for public inspection. In conclusion we would say that the fair is-a big thing; in fact, it is "the greatest show on earth," and pen cannot do it justice. Chicago is doing handsomely in her efforts to make it a success, and that it will be no one doubts. Everybody should take in the show. We would advise all not to be in a hurry, a month from now things will be in proper shape and the Fair much better than it now is. Plan to go. And our word for it, you will not regret it. NOTES. Hollis Chase, well known in Morris- ville, is devoted to the law business, with office, in the "Ashland," one of Chicago's big blocks. There are several Vermonters on the police force in Chieuero, amonir them: II. A. Earle, formerly ot Morrisville; Geo. Cobleigh, of Hyde Park; Albert Taylor, of Wolcott, and Geo. V. Thomas, of Waterville Barnard, Moore & Fairbanks is the name of a grocery firm on the south side. They are all young men from Hyde 1'ark and are meetiDtr with great success. Besides sellinsr groceries, they are interested to some extent in rial estate. Before leaving Chicago the guests of the association, through Aleesrs. Dillingham, Woodbury and Martin as committee, passed a resolution expressing their pleasure on the trip and their appreciation of the arrange ments and courtesies. Among tne succesMul young men of Chicago h Dr. t,. b. Vmighnn, a Hyde Park boy. He is a skillful practitioner and is meeting with great success in surgical operations. Besides this he is 1'resideut of the Chicago Baptist Hospital, one of the most successful institutions of its kind in the city. W. G. Wood and his son, both na tives of Hyde Park, are successfully engaged in the insurance business on iaballe street. Although the senior Mr. Wood is upwards of 70 he is at his place of business daily, yet does not deVote himself so closely but that he finds time to engage fre quently in a scientific game of cro quet. There are 825 young men engnged as chair-pushers at the Chicago fair, all college graduates or students. The pay is not princely $1 per day. But the work is not arduous, it gives the young men a chance to see the great exhibition, arid will show how much push they possess a very val uable quality if they are to get on in the world. A portion of our party spent a few days in the city. There were found many former Vermonters, all of whom weie untiring in their efforts to show their country cousins about the city. For many courtesies the writer is indebted to F. M. Gale, who frequently loft business and took us to places of interest, not the least of which was the famous "Boston Oys ter House." The Clerk of Lamoille county spent one day in the stock yards and after inspecting the rapid transit of beef from the live-stock pen to the can ning department, devoted a short time to the horse market. There he obtained prices on several with a view of shipping a carload home. As the prices given him were from $150 upwards, he concluded that that was not the kind of horseflesh adapted to the Child & Waite business. The international dress exhibit on the Plaisance attracted the eye of Stearns, of Johnson. Handsomely dressed young ladies representing every nation und r the sun were on exhibition. The Irish representative took the tub-mak"i 's eye, while Mc- Farland, of H.vde 1'ark, declared black-eyed Poland girl tho bjn j est lemale lie ever sa w. lc is that Stevens o' Waterville was es pecially pleased with the Oriental exhibit. A large number of those who re mained over until last week came ho3ie together. Through the efforts of Mr. A. C. Whiting, of Burlington arrangements were made with the Grand Trunk road whereby a special sleeper was provided for the party It came through to St. Albans with out change. A series of resolutions would have been drawn up express ing thanks to Mr. Whiting had not Sec'y of State Brownell been obliged to devote nearly all of his time to explaining theconditionof the North western Trust Co. As it was, all ap preciate the efforts of Mr. Whiting. and hope they may be able some day to reciprocate. The Vermont press excursion, so called, left St. Albans for Chicago last Saturday evening in a special train of five vestibule Wagner sleep ers. A stop was made on Sunday at lNiagara lulls and Chicago was reached early Monday morning. A glance at the personnel of the party is a reminder ot the average runda school just before Christmas or tin picnic season. It was madeupof ISO persons, less than a dozen of whom were editors of Vermont newspapers. Watchman. A list of the present officers of the ermont press association iurnihes food for the most profound medita tion. Col. Forbes is the new presi dent of course and in the list of offi cers we notice the names of the blatant Rube Brush of Cambridge, druggist, and E. C. Tuttle of Rutland, ecnooi hooks, paper bags etc. me association is all right, however, as long as it can make the hotels and railroads believe it. It is simply an organized appetite under false pre tences. iiardwick Gazette. We, the members of the Vermont Press Association, having been made the recipients of very many marked courtesies and favors on tbeoceasion of our visit to the World'sColumbian Exposition at Chicago May 6 to 15, 1893, would express our appreciation in the following resolutions: Resolved, That our thanks are especially due and are hereby tendered the Management andOfhVials of the Central Vermont Railroad of the Rome, Warertown and Ogdensburg Division of the N. Y. C. & H. R. R. R. and the Grand Trunk Railroads, for their admirab'e transportation arrangemenls and superior service. Resolved, That we esteem it a privilege to acknowledge our obligations to the variou. persons and parties that have entertained us or contributed to our pleasure on the excur sion, as follows: President C. M. Hotchkin, oflhe Hotel Ijndeaver, President L. H. Bis- bee and the Illinois Society of the Sons of Vermont, Mr. D. K. Pearson the host on the occasion of the banquet tendered us at Hotel huueavor. Major 01. I . Handy 1 Diet of the Bureau of Publicity of the VVoild's Exposi tion, and Senator F. H. Orvis and the Equi nox Spring Co. Theoi'Iiiias u rout, I Committee Mourns F. Atkins, on Charles S. Forbes.) Resolutions. Take the gold cure treatment or pay a nne is to be Michigan a plan of dealing with convicted drunkards. oocTs Cures It After Has Never FaiJecJ Diphtheria, the Crip, Troubles, Eic, Heart JUra. George Eigelovo Peacham, Vt. I am glad to recommend Hood's Sarsapa- rllla. for It lias never failed In our family. truly all that it im represented, and isSbs more. Everv snrinir. when we are run do with no appetite anil strength. Hood's Sarsaoar ruia gives uiu uesireu Health, Appetite and Vigor My son had diphtheria, followed by bolls so painful that he was unable to work. But he be gan taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, and in a short time was entirely cured. Last winter I bad the rip. and It left me, liko many others, weak and L'eiinu coou ior nomine:, anu wnn neart aua- culty. It seemed n thouch I would merer rally. Hut as soon as I began to take Hood's Sarsaparilla I began to regain strength, and was soon well Again." Una. Geo. Bigelow, reacham, Vt Hood's Pills are purely vegetable, care fully prepared Irom tne best ingredients. 25c It is very probable that some comma-shaped microbes may be found in the fnited Stntis this year 1 lie comma-siiaped Irllows mean cholera. I lie purest preventive of cholera is cleanliness. I louse-den n- iiig this year should be most thor oughly done, and we suggest to the good housewife that acoatof Chilton I'aiut for inside work will not only beautify the home, but will kill any stray commu-fc imped microhe that by any misfortune may find its way into the house. We suppose thatal mostTany kind of paint would kill cholera microbes and perhaps if that wre the only olijtct in painting, some of the cheap paints that con tain benzine in sm h liberal quantities would be as good, but we think that while you are using paint as a pre ventive of cholera, it ii well to use the Chilton, not because it will kill more microbes than any other naint. but because it will last longer, keep brighter, and look bptter than any pnint you can use. Get a pound can and see for yourself. Chilton Taint C., New York nnl Boston' ' LOANS I I have for sale, in amounts from $200.00 upwards, First Mortgages, In the famous RED RIVER VALLEY, -IN- NO. DAKOTA AND MINNESOTA, -ox- REAL ESTATE worth from two and one-half to five times the amounts loaned. Interest and Principal will be collected and paid here and Insur ance and Taxes looked after with out expense to investors. The following are some of the reasons why. I can positively rec ommend these investments : i. The Red River Valley is one of the best farming regions in the wo; Id, is well settled and prosperou?, and Has Never A r AILURE OF I, HOPS. sTTra GT-U MARGINS OF" r.'AW.in than similar loans east and interest is paid more promptly. An experience of eight years in loaning in all parts of the Valley has given me a reliable knowledge of lands, values and all necessary detai's which enables me to select the best 3- loans on My Own Judgment. 4. I either know personally the security for each loan or have it specially examined by men for whose good judgment and integrity I can fully vouch. o Shall be.pleased to submit appli cations in person or by mail, to quote rates and to give the facts connected with each loan as I KNOW them. H. M. RICH, Morrisville, Vt. (Office in Bank ) There is no deny- ing the fact that the English Salts, ASHTON'S and HIGGIN'S "EUREKA." are made from a stronger and purer brine than has yet been found in this coun try. This is what makes them excel all others. For sale every where. CUREKA FItlSALT QWRYATJUtEUU CmsHtM. EttGUUI. FRANCIS D. MOULTON & CO., Agents for United States and Canada, 29 Broadway, New York. ZZ PashtonsJ It is a wonderful remedy, which is alike benefi cial to you and your children. Such is Scott's Emulsion of Pure Norwegian Cod Liver Oil and Hypophos phites of Lime and Soda. It checks wasting in the children and produces sound, healthy flesh. It keeps them from taking cod and it will do the same for you Scott's Emulsion carets Coughs, Colds, Consumption, Scrofula and all Anaemic and Wasting1 Diseases. Prevents wasting in children. Al most as palatable as milk. Get only the genuine. Prepared by Scott Bowne, Chemists, New York. Sold by all Truggists. - Full Line of Carnages AT F. Ill HYDE PARK, VT. Piano, Corning and Concord bodies, linnfy.nn a Hnzvn - springb - Taiso two-seated Jobs, Road If in want of a vehicle of any kind or a Harness, it will pay you to look my stock over before pur chasing. Goods sold for cash or on time. Especially we ask ATTENTION to Boys' Knee Pants at 2.", -1!), CO, 7.j mil ! cents; to Ladies' Summer" Underwear from tho three-for-a-quarter pries up ; Hosiery the fame, in black or tans ; Men's Felt Mats from 50c up; Ladies' Gloves &, IVIittS from 20c up ; a large line of Children's, Hoys and Men's Straw Hats; Ladies' Shirt Waists from 50 cents up; .Men's Pants, durable and well made, for 81.00. I have been given a hint that my vantage of that I give a fe W Brick Block, Morrisville, Vt. C a. Osi CO i . ID.! 2 K c c 2 0 S3 75 a n, S 2 he m CARLET0N 0) GS "3 J MO a a .5 a Is U 3 it O (M O mmmMmmmm CARLETON will make the season at John Utton's stables, Morrisville, Vt., at 25 to warrant. ALLECTIVE will make the season at same place at $15 to warrant. . Mares kept at 50 cents per week at pasture; $1.50 on hay and grain, or 81.00 on hay. These two horses made their first season here last year and their colts so far are proving satisfactory. ;nd for circular showing pedigrees, etc. On the Front Seat with the best line of FANCY CHAIRS Fancy Plush Chairs in oak and walnut irames, also a fine line of Willow Chairs as low as the lowest. ELEGANT LOUNGES From $6 to $10. The best line of CHAMBER SUITS for the money, ever shown in tow n. Don't fail to give us a call. L. M. JONES, Johnson, Vt. MRS. M. G. BROWN'S METAPHYSICAL DISCOVERY Kills the Boot of all Diseases. Til KEE PBIPAIUTIOS t which enter the system by absorption through THE EYES, EARS AND SCALP, No Drugs Through the Mouth. Three bottles in a set, put up In three sizes, and sold at $.oo, (M.so, M Order of druggists, or enclose price to the Metaphysical University. 51 Boid Strr-, York, where please send ten cents for pamphlet ol 100 pagt s. Established Over Thirty ears. Boston Ilrpol-HholrMle A Itetail. 30 and 38 HANOVER STREET. s Scott's 'l&nmslQit i CHILiD5S5 niffftvpnf. P"inriR Carts and Si spelling was a little off. Taking few hints us to prices. acJ I 0 A All J0HNUTTON''a TRMNitfG stable: CARLET0N (ACE RECORD SJ9HH5! JOHN UTTON, Manager. I WANT A CAR HAPLE at 5 to 0c per lb. as to quality. I oiTcr best 'iality Tiniolhy eil, nt $2.35; Vest Noitliern Kerf Uovor seed, lGi perlh.; A I. syke Clovirsi-fd, l.V! per 111. Full line of Ml kin.ls ol jtiinti 11 and field need In bulk. No. 1. Swil Onln, fide. Saufnrd and Soulhern Sweet Corn, Feus, KeanH, Turnip, Cubbatfe and other small seeds 111 bulk. Top Onions. 200-lb. sacks 01 Liverpool salt, . on. Bradley's Potato and Corn Quinnipiac Coe s Call and look 1 am offering a first-class 10 tooth Harrow at 12.K). Steel Frames at S14 00. Frames at il.i.00. I olf.-rtt different kinds, a'.l ol'lhe latest patterns anil styles. In PLOWS I offer as usual a very large assortment Steel, and Steel Swivel at very low prices. My mill runs ever' day for custom work. My stock ol CRASfi is oninlete. My Old City ras'ry at H.50 Howe's F est, 1.21. iol l Medal, 1 15. I ean eliow you a larger line of Gents' and Boys' line and every-day than can be fouud in town, and at prices that defy competi tion. Woonsocket Rubber boots, best quality, $2. Gents' fine Calf Shoes, $1 75, former price, $2.00. Gents' fine Rub ber Shoes, $1.25. Gents' fine Kangaroo Shoes, 2. 50. Please call and look our stock over. We have reduced prices on all of our boots and shoes. Barb-Wire, 3 1-4 Cents. Cedar Posts, 9 Cents. Respectfully, . I I. GyI?.AV Cambridge, Vermont. O. S. WILDER, Agent, Morrisville, Optieal INSTITUTE ! WOLCOTT, - - Exclusive professional attention to scientific adjustment of. Spectacles. I will pay railroad fare one way to all pat rons in Lamoille county. New improved lenses. Fine Gold, Steel and Nickle Frames. Satisfaction guaranteed Jn every case. ' Also a full line of Diugs, Medicines, Proprietary and Patent Medicines, Stationery, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, and Drustrist's Sundries. Phvsician's nresrrintlnrrs mm- -j i -I " fully compounded day and night. Teas and Coffees, best Fishing Tackle in great variety, DR. T. P. HUBBELL, Proprietor and Manager. A , w 1- ' it ::; E. E. FOSTER, 1 "tin 3 !'' o c to C-r: -t ' T O t rt ,w EL c n " 2, ii r. to r CS " 3 2 B ; v ss c - L" - x - ' 3 i rt- E 7T -B ,-d S t 3 - rfR PC - JT tt -I m ti UGAR Cash. Phosphate, S32 per ton. 32 32 over our line of OOTH HARROWS I.cver Steel SiiOES Rememoer tlie n win r TTT has been pronounced the best by the most compe tent authority in the world. Try it before you buy and be sure to get the best. - VERMONT. Latest improved patterns. in the marl :ct. Bird Cages, &c, &c. WOEISSI HERE I AM and a in j?oiiij; to m11 MONUMENTS and Headstones The rominar season for lehs money in Vermont, no mat t r whether he eomen from iJnt. 'and or some other place. 1 have a . LAHut ASSORTMENT on hand, and those who want work set up before Decoration Iay will do well to place their order soon. Come and see me. Morrisville, Vt. SO HORSFORD'S -Acid Phosphate. A preparation of the phosphates, that acts as a tonic and food to the exhausted system. There is nothing like it; gives great satisfaction. Trial liotllc mailed on receipt of a; ccr.U in stamps. Kumfurd Chemical SVorkl, Trowclc-iicc, K. I. PROBATE NOTICE. Proliut Vmrt lltrlrt ml l.nlll. iTntil fnrlluT nnl lee. n rrnliHte Cimrt fT ml'! Dlslrirt will In- lu-lil at tlieCoiirt 1I"ih' In Hyu 1'ark, In ;iil lltrlet. on earh Momlny.M rctnr lay and Satiatl iv. fr.nn a.m. t" v. in.. hikI from I .)iiti4 . in. (iimnliun rrinint will lir et tied at mieli tinir a are llxeil liy prrvlnu r raiitremeiil. Ae inti of Kxerutor anil Ai'i"ln- htratoM wluiulil he tlleil In tin- I'roluile Ofllee when RpplieMtioii In made for imtlee ot the let tleineiit thereof. EDWIN C. WHITE. Judge. Hvok r-AHK. A t.. July 13. IHI'1. Estate of C. H. Wright. Ml KNM TO HKI L. State of Vermont. I Hot rift of Ijmollle. . In Proliate fmirt, held at 1 1 5 ! 1'ark. w llliln anil for Kaid Dlstriii, 011 tho KMh day of May, A. I). iK'.n. . , (i. H. Wrluht, Jr.. Administrator of the rtae of (i. II. Wri-lil. lateof .Miiikoii, tn mild dllrlft. defeased, make npplif.'illoii to said Court for lii ense to M'll all of li e real estate of mild de eeased. to wit : Dwrlllnjr houe and lot In l laue of .lohiisoii. Vt , repri neiitine that the aale would he heiii tli ial tn the heirs of said deei eil and those interested In s.ild rstnte; Where upon, it Is ordered hv said Court that said appH ealion lie referred to a session thereof, to he held at the I'rol.nte Ollh-e. In said Hyde 1'ark. 011 the I .'Hi day of June. A.O.I ! 1. lir heariiiq and de cision llieii-on ; and. It Is further ordered. I hat all persons interesli d he nut llh d hereof, hy pnhll eation of noliee i t aald appliealiou and outer thereon, three weeks mief-ivel In the . MiCitI7H, printi d at lmrisille and Hdn I'aik, In fore s iid time ol hearlnir. that lliey may appear a' s lid time and ilai:e, and. If they see eauite, ol I i t thereto. Hv ihe Court. A 1 1 t. 30 KKWI.N t W I! IT R. Judge. Estate of Addle M. Walte. JVOTICK OK KTrt-ICMItST. Slate of Vermont. Distrlet of Ijtmollte. Ip I'riih ite Court, le ld at Hyde 1'ark. In said Dial., on the I'.'M dav of M iri li. A. I. ltU. Her fhel N. Walte. Exeeiilor of the es tate of Ad. lie M. Waite, late ol Johnson, III shi I liisiri-t ilii'enaed, preM'nta his al UiiiiiKtration aeeonnt for riamiiiatiou aril allow-Hiieu and iiiakei application for a derree ot iliHtriliution and pariitiou of the estate ol aald defeased. Whereupon, It ia ordered hy .aid Court, that said aei ouut and raid application h rt h rred lo a aersion there f, to I"' held at Ihe I'ri liiile Olllce in -nid Hyde I'ai k.on llie-Tltl day ot May, A. II. I-IH. for hearuia anit lerl.ioa thereon : And, it Is furtherordcreij. that mdica hereof ho Kiven lo all perwuia Inlere.ted, hy pul licalion ol ihe aaine three week linn s.ivelr in the New a and l it zen, new paper tiuhlialird al Morrisville ntnl llyilo 1'iirk, previoua to aaid timcappointcd for I rnrinir. t hat they limy appear at raid lure and place, and show cause, II all' they may have, why aaid account ahould not ie allowed and siii'h decree made. l'.v the Couit Attest. 21 EDWIN C. WHITE. Judge. Now Advertisements, The following well known and RELIABLE FIRMS w ill send upon application, CATALOGUES and price lists, and Rive Information In regard to their kihiiIs. Nv in n a price la 1 barged it la mentioned hi low. I1ICYC1.KS. CI EO It. HIKWEI.I. CYl LK CO.. New York. T "The Tourist." Ihch uraile. Kitted with the new ltidwell constructive tire the ptrl'C tlon hlevele riding. 1KMI;Ti). AKMJ4 CO , SIS Bmadway J. i Y. Ili.diest crude throughout. Fully war ranted. $is to ellu. Agelila wanted lu all (n nee npii d territorv. 1 AI.KKill CVCI.K CO.. I.'T'O, corner Banlj V and Oreeiiwlch Streets, New York, N. . y.iuimeriiiau ride a ltaleluh. (iood aneiiia W lilted. VMKKICAN OUMOXDE CYCLE CO.. Kith ht. and "Hi Ave., New York, have loU Id cyciea from is to 4fl6u. Ca h or credit. Cat loL'iie Iree. 1 U K VI I K It CYCLE CO., New York. Helical Tuhe Premier. Hi lachahle Tirea. Eer ladles and gentlemen. Lightest, atrougeat. IS to .ti lhs. Art Cjiilir . 4e. Col.U tiltiA I'ui'K MKO. CO.. nosfon. Old est and largest Innniifaf tiiMTs. Catalog' a ir. e nt our ljw ageneiis. lly piai for i two cent stami.3. I'MKOS. TVERS povn piano co., in Tremnnt Slrrft. nst.'ii. Kasv terina. $.'5 down and ,li) a month w ill huy a lrat-f las piano. WrilM for full Information. MCSIC. N'EW ENlit.AN U (tNSERV,TOI!V OK MI'SIC. Eolinded hy Hr. E. Tourjee. Carl Kealten. director, aei.d lor ralcudar. f. W, Hale, (.111. Munager, lloati.u, Miui. r Vt&&' CUAR AN TE ED RANGE5 r. r. STEWART ivncl F. &. W. CO. Oval Fire Box Ranges With three intcri'hun;rala gniteH Dkaw C'exteh. Dot h ASH, TltlA.UCLAIt-s-llllVe tho most iM'rfwt combimtion, ttie freest Lurnin"; ami clearest fire. The niosterononiicnl.clean ly nmi durablu J tangos ever const ructeil. ( ontiiiuous flro ran Ih kept without unjr trouble. (Juar 11 nt coil made of the Ix'st ma terial. For Stile by A. M. CIiritt'HILL. MILK - -' , .... ,rw I', in. IT-. I If I I T- - l and avert live to seven ilayt WHHOl'T I H ISIJK K. Simple, c heap, unfailing. Sample free. Wille. A Ik II - M .,.. I ... I. .... . . , 1 .. m THE PRESERVALINE MFG. CO., Sole Mfra. & I'atenlees, 10 Cedar St., New Yolk. HAIW r ALbAM ri :i. . I ..,1 .losaj th. n a 1 !" 1 1 I I f'.-Wlh. S ' t HrHtirt Or Ji ir l a VotiUil... to m, W 1 H, i , 1 ;r;cEf:coRrjs. T.vt, I KEEP COOL HiKldo, outside, and nil tuo way throilsh. ' brilrliikint ' V HIRES' K This irrent Tern pmnee drink ; 1. ua lioalllin.il, as u In pleiisunt. Try IU NATURE'S SCHENCK'S riEMEDY FOR tyfjf Liver IVl ANDRAKE Liver Pills Com PLAINT V Agts. wanted for the only Authorized Birapiy tf ja g. Blaine, lly i ill Hamilton, his lilerary excel lor, with i. eo-opcrntion o his tamll., and for Mr, Ir i. Kr'V' "T'-' V- " .wenty ear. of Con ii, '"" 1"','r ,""'"' laical IMatiia- si.iiis one prospectus lor the three .o ks. i vi iusive ii ri ilmy (tivcu. W i itu lor lei ma to The Henry Bill Pub. Co., Norwich, Conn.