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News and Citizen.
MORRIS VI LLE and H YDE PARK Thursday, July 27, 1893. I. H. LEWIS, - EDITOR. Cyclones in several of the western and southern states so far this sea son have destroyed 170 human lives and $1,500,000 worth of property. For the first time in thirty-two years the Democrats have complete control of the Government. And now we have "the good old Demo cratic times " sure enough. The wheat crop of this year is the smallest since 1877; the demand from Europe promises to be very large, yet the price is the lowest since 1857. Things don't jibe somehow, feenator vornees is ot tne opinion that when the Cleveland Congress meets next month it will remain in session a year, with scarcely an in termission. This is an extravagant assertion, yet "Daniel" ought to know whereof he speaks. The crush of the Colorado banks is largely due to the ravings of its blatherskite Governor. Prudent m n who had property in that state made haste to draw their money out of institutions where it could be found by a revolution against the rights of property such ;as its crazy chief executive advanced Hence the result of a general suspension. It is said that P. C. Dodge, editor of the Burlington Independent, is selected for Gen. W. TV. Henry's place as special agent of the Treasury department. Brer. Dodge is a red hot Democrat and did all he could to carry Vermont for the Democracy last fall. While we regret the re moval of a n old soldier, we are pleased to know if a change must be made that so worthy a person as Mr Dodge is selected. The New York Press pertinently expresses the belief that, "IfPresi dent Cleveland would give the assur ance that there is to be a halt in the attack on American industries, that the tariff is not to be assailed, and that the policy of protection is to be maintained, within one week after Mr. Cleveland has spoken, every lathe, every loom and every spindle will be in operation, and comfort and happiness will take the place of gloom and desolation in many thou sands of American homes." I he near approach of the time when Congress will meet to attempt a cure of the financial disorders of the country does not appear to give much assurance of relief. Stocks and bonds still continue to decline and business troubles are by no means over. A meeting of Congress is usu ally dreaded by business men, and no one expects much for the present, at least, from the one soon to come. Even if the silver purchase clause of the Sherman law is repealed, it will be only after a prolonged struggle with the silver men and even when accomplished it may not effect the cure hoped for. Nevertheless it is earnestly hoped that Congress may by some action bring about a change that will restore confidence and ac tivity in both mercantile and bank ing business. The evidence of P. J. Gallagher and J. M. Davidson that Pinkerton de tectives, by threats of death and vio lence, persisted in for over forty days, induced them to swear that Dempsey and Beattie put poison in the well from which the workmen in the Homestead mill obtained their drinking water, causing sickness among them, is startling, and cer tainly does not look well for Pinker ton's method of obtaining evidence. Although the reply can be made that not much credence can be given state prison convicts, it is no secret that similar methods are sometimes used by professional detectives to obtain desirable evidence, and may have been in this case. Besides this, it does not appear that Gallagher and Davidson could have any motive in telling this story now, except that of remorse, as no benefit to themselves can accrue from it. The great strike at Homestead seems to have no end to its various resulting phases. A Trl-Metalist's Views. An amusing term has been given to the controversy concerning silver by the publication of a circular favor ing the enforced maintenance of cop per at a parity with gold and silver as a currency metal. The circular is dated at Bloom ingdale,N. Y., (where is located an insane asylum) and is signed " L. U. Natic," but its argu ment for copper is quite as forcible as that advanced by some of the ad vocates ot tne unlimited coinage ot silver into dollars of a debased value. ine circular declares tnat copper Is "the true metal of the people. and has been "used for money for over 2000 years, and that "when grasping money sharks hoarded their gold and silver, copper was the only available means of exchange which the poor laboring men could use for his daily purchases of the necessaries of life." The charge of preventing the use of copper as a na tional currency is laid at the doors of " the gold bugs of the East, and the silver bugs of the West," and it is averred that the time to rise for the assertion of the copper's rights has come. " If foreigners decline to accept copper in payment of claims against this country," says the writer of this interesting circular, "we suggest the formation of an army to be recruited from the states of Colorado, Montana and the Da kotas, and to be led by Governor Waite, of Colorado; this army to be used for the purpose of forcing for eign nations to accept whatever cur rency the United States may see fit to issue." The ratio recommended for the free coinage of copper is 450 to 1. The arguments for tri-metalism are just as sensible as any that can be devised to justify an unlimited flood of 16 to 1 dollars of the Bland type. Vermont Finances. Henrv F. Field, Treasurer of the State of Vermont, has made his an nual statement, showing the revenue tn nf the State for tlio fijnnl vonr onrlinre .Time 80. loJ" The receipts, including cash on hand and in hanks when the year began, nnil Mm Kiima received from railways savings banks, towns (including the live per cent, school and highway tax), county clerks, from the United States in the name of agricultural colleges, amount to $907,431.51. The disbursements include the sums paid by the Uuiversity of Vermont and the agricultural colleges, the distribution of the school tax, the sums credited to the auditor's orders nnr! tlie Hehentures of the general assembly, amounting in all to $715,- 408.86. The rpsnnrcps include the cash on tin nil nml in hunks, the balance due this year from the school and high way town tax and the estimated amount of state and corporation taxes, amounting to $780,137.99. The liabilities include the deposit money and the state school and highway tax due this year to towns, and the unpaid balance due to sol diers, the tocal amount being $197, 697.25, leaving available for the fis cal year of July 1, 1893, to June 30, 1894, the sum of $592,440.74. The funded liabilities are the Agricultural College fund, represented by register ed bonds of the state due in 1910 and amounting to $135,500. The Fruit Crop. The condition of the fruit crop July 1 is given by the Homestead in tables it has prepared. In New Ensrland. apples, pears, grapes and cranberriesromisa a fair to good yield, especiatls. iin Massa chusetts. In New York the prospects for these fruits ranges from average to fair, but black rot is reported as like ly to damage the plum crop. The prospect in Delaware, jNew Jersey and Pennsylvania is reported as fair to good; that in Illinois, Iowa and Ohio as fair to splendid. In Canada three of the 14 counties in Ontario report the outlook as poor, the rest reporting as fair to good. The only report received from New Brunswick indicates a poor crop. It appears, therefore, than so iar as New York and New England, their adjacent Canadian neighbors and the principal fruit-raising states of the West are concerned, the outlook for at least fair crops in the late sum mer and fall is promising. A Dairy Victory FOB VERMONT AND NEW HAMPSHIRE AT THE WORLD'S FAIR. Vermont and New Hampshire are at the head of the list in the second dairy contest at the World's Fair, notwithstanding that ten days are required to ship the exhibits from these states, against three days for western states. Out of the thousand creamery exhibits there were but two that scored 99. One was from Iowa, the other from New Hampshire. In prints, Vermont scored one-half point above New Hampshire, the three highest exhibits being as follows: Green Mountain Stock Farm, West Kandolph, Vt., 99; North Haverhill reamery, si. 11., 9834; .Levi l Mor ton's dairy, New York, 98. 1 he scoring of the V ermont butter in full was as follows : Green Mount ain Stock Farm, West Randolph, print, 99; tub, 99; H. W. Vail, Pomfret, 99; John W. Burt, West .Randolph, 98; Franklin County Creamery, St. Albans, 97 and 96; D. Hazen, Olcott, 92; Springfield Creamery, 93; Sherborn Creamery, 96; J. P. E. Loveland, Norwich, 97; Truman Gilson, Sherborn, 97; L. S. Drew, Burlington, 97; Vermont Ex periment Station, Burlington, 92: Henry Walker, Upannon, OO; -CT Gates & Son, Hartford, 86; I. S. Sprague, Hartford, 93; C. H. Brush, Fairfield, 95; C. II. Cobb, Westford, 98; H. Goddings, Fairfax, 97; L. It. Taber, Westford, 98; T. M. Deal, St. Albans, 97, on two packages; M. H. Miller, Pomfret, 89; E. L. -Kelley, West Salisbury, 97; J. B. Stone, Westford, 93. National Crand Army Encampment. Arrangements for the transporta tion of Vermont delegates to the Grand Army national encampment at Indianapolis are completed. A Wagner sleeping car will leave Mor risville at 5:30 p. m. Saturday, Sep tember 2, and run through to In dianapolis. September 3, from 8:30 a. m. to 8:15 p. m., will be spent at Niagara, reaching the convention city at 11:45 the following morning. Sleeping car tickets will be issued at $3.50 per person. The rate for en campment tickets is not yet decided. This train can be connected with from the east side via St. Johnsbury on regular Boston mail train, and from the south on Boston mail via St. Albans, joining the excursion train at Swanton. Vermont official headquarters will be room 121 State House, Indianapolis. Field and staff are quartered at the Bates Ho tel, on line of parade, corner Wash ington and Illinois streets, as are also Vermont Woman's Relief Corps neadquarters. Siam's reply to the ultimatum o France meets the latter only about half way, and therefore is not likely to bring the dispute to an end. Only about half the territory claimed by Jr ranee as a part ot Annum is con ceded by Siam. The tone of Siam's reply is concilitory, and it is proba ble that if France insists upon its origional demand it will yet be grant ed. Ssiam is not in a position to fight without assistance, alnhough it could make Irench victory costly, and none of the indirectly interested countries appear willing to step in at this time. ine mining striKe,in itf.-grows more serious each dayTylThe state administration and the local author ities are in sympathy with the strik ers, and the mine operators find it difficult to afford protection to the new men they attempt to set at work. The Populists appear natur ally to side with the creators of dis order. The good sense of Kansas should make haste to assert itself. It is rumored that President Cleve land will appoint Secretary, Carlisle to tne seat on the United States su preme bench made vacant by the death of Justice Blatchford. Mr pn.i;i i. i i , .... aiiioie nan juug nau amoitions in that direction, and the President may take that course to relieve him self of a cabinet official not altogeth er UJ 11 ID UKlUg. England has decided not to in teriere in the dispute between France and Siam so long as the boundaries m which Oreat Britain is interested are not involved. As the question of iciiitury is pare oi the dispute, Brit ish participation is by no means im possible, for England, like France, is disposed to monopoliz aII tho ground it finds available. Elder S. S. Beaver, nf MnAiimt. ville, Juniatta Co.. Pa., savs wif is subject to cramp in the stomach. Last summer she tried Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy for it, and was much nlenspd with tho speedy relief it afforded. 8h ha since used it whenever necessary and found that it never fails. For sale by II. J. Dwinell. Morrisville- tri x, Cowles, Johnson; Dr. T. P. Hubbell, Wolcott. ' From the World's s Fair Correspondence of the Nj ewh and Citizen. i v orld's Fair R, 1 1XG, 3. J 'e-KMONT BllLDIX Julv oi i ao5i wSrto1!. ys at the " i,.,l ,Ilore of a pleasure exeSt 1 a, P easure excursion, yex iu .a wnich pays. Different PPtT1 Afferent methods of ? l Snf out of their time. li after looking i f J thpZ i m asuperficial way, SI S SSf. to "he subjects uur- ..j '"eresb them Fr.wUodrknin thf art there is many weeks' work in the Fir,,. t,.;m; and the atuary on th buildins and grounds deserve W attention. Visitors ui a mechanical turn of mind win ue attracted to the nia- cninery uu wwical departments; and so on, through n i i: t ah. jects and their devotees. Tne prominence given to the sub ject oi eaucawon m the exhibits of neariy eveij nation i8 a striking feature of the exposition. This, to gether with the no les8 noticeable im portance of the fane art exhibit and attention to musical programmes, must silence those who, over-awed by our industrial progress, have de clared that we are wholly given up to money-making. b At this Kreat expo8ition so full of rare and beautiful sights, not the least attraction is the vast, mixed multitude of peonle. f n nrrx -fi nr ures, faces and costumes, and strange and unknown tongues. Babel could hardly have furnished n mt, Q,.; ety of languages than is heard on the Midway Plaisance. Tn th;a hnman conglomerate climate and habit has made its existence. People at the fair form nor.-. ative body, at which eaoh .W: delegates who will mingle and learn from each other many things which may modify the character and cus toms oi tneir country. Viewed in this light, every foreigner on the ground is both our teacher and our pupil. The South Sea islander is learning from us the utility of longer clothing, and is showing us the value of a fine physique, while the little Japanese folks are proving them selves apt scholars and showing the benefits of happy disposition.0 One of the best places to study the more unfamiliar of the races is on the Plaisance. An admission is charged here to many of the exhibits, some of which are unworthy of patronage. Not all of the amusing things are done or said by our visitors, but the Yankee is continually the victim of jokes which make fun for the crowd. All Vermonters should register at the state building. However much the propriety of Pompeiian architect ure for our building may be ques tioned, the structure itself is unique and pretty. The effect, however, is greatly marred by its being crowded between the more imposing buildings of Maine and Massachusetts. A large portion of eastern people are pleased to know ttat for the present, at least, the fair is to be closed on Sundays. The results of opening the gates on this day have not been satisfactory in any respect. The ciowd has been too small to pay expenses; neither has the crowd been the busy, intelligent working people, but a different class, who, in stead of spending their time among the instructive exhibits, have crowd ed the shows and bear-gardens of the Plaisance. So far, the month of July has been a delightful one at the fair. Very few days have been uncomfortably warm. Ihe weather has been clear and pleasant; while owing to the rather small attendance (compared with what the grounds can accom modate) there has been neither crowding nor excitement. Respectfully, leon K. Yiswj:l. Vermont Mlchodlst Seminary. THE NEW BUSINESS DEPARTMENT, heminary Hill, at Montpelier, will offer, next year, excellent opportuni ties for a business education. The old fashioned quill has gone; the foun tain pen and typewriter have come, But every one ought to be able to write a good business hand. In these days, when any one is likely to have something to do with ac counts, a knowledge of the science of book-keeping is a desirable part of an education, uusiness men need book-keepers, shorthand clerks, and operators of the typewriter: and young men and women needlucrative positions. Ihe opportunity for com petent candidates is greater than ever before. Now is the day of des tiny. In short, business branches are convenient for the many and a livelihood for not a few. The busi ness branches have an important part of the educational work of this busy, practical age. The new busi ness department of the Vermont Methodist Seminary will afford the young people of Vermontan excellent opportunity to obtain a business ed ucation, under the most favorable circumstances. Healthful and pleas ant surroundings, a high moral and .' .. 4- .11 A 1 x 1 . . . imeiiecLuui uLinuspiiere, with a chance to take up other studies and broaden the mind all these thins-s and many more render the opening i-"io ue(jurtiueui u Uie88ing to OUT young people. The expenses will be reasonably low, the object bein"- not ro much the financial profit to the school as increased usefulness and the power to reach many who would otherwise remain without further training and greater opportunity for success in life. The name of this time-honored institution is a suffi cient guarantee of good faith. The branches taught are Business Arith metic Book-Keeping, Penmanship, Shorthand and Typewriting. Send for prospectus. See advertisement on first page. Vermont Democrats begin to miss the late Hon. Hiram Atkins. Wood stock Age. Is Brer McMaster getting anxious for that post-office? When Baby was sick, we g&re her Castorfa. When she was a Child, she cried tor Castorla. When she became Miss, she dung to Castoria. When she had Children, ihe gTe them Castorl ICerchants fa-miliarwitkmisod paints that have been put up0n the market during the pa8t ten years, will tell you that many 0f the manu facturers of these paints seem to think that they could gel anything thiit was labelled paint ti.nt the merchant cared littlest was con! tained in these painto 7i .i no difference to the "Vn P8B "d 'onTenie of mixed --- t-uunteu much in mix ,ed paint that was aetuX pttinT 1 not simply labellS pSJ bel A 1 and Z, rrfn'a. merchants re- weC introduced S?hen fif with the greatest 0PfL rl they knew that thev lTr baUS? of the best materials tw i "i Kp bought, were full rneLf, i ?i t none of the rick?SS ;an? the cost of prodnctfflJ S to. The standard n ""'T r never been lowered. The . n ? rA. Aue Pn mo mini- ,ty pi paint m put up fa rr, ns STATE ITEMS. Peter Smith, of Burlington, aged over 80 years, was probably fatally injured by being run into by a team t riday. Dr. George S. Cahill has resigned as com mander of Gen. W'm. Wells camp. No 19, Sons of Veterans, of Burlington. The store owned by F. W. Shedd & Son, at Center Rutland, burned Fridayevening. Loss on the buildings, f 1,500; on stock, f 2,500. A house, barns, and outbuildings, three miles out of Rutland, belonging to F. W. Mellow, were destroyed by fire Friday night: loss, $5,000. The engagement is announced of Morris F. Atkins, one of the proprietors of the Argus and Patriot, and Miss Mabelle Lynch of Brooklyn, N. Y. The bells of the Catholic churches at Orwell and Shoreham were blessed Sunday by Rev. J. J. Boyle, of Burlington, as the representa tive of Bishop DeGoesbriand. Capt. W. S. Schley, U, S. N., in charge of the Third lighthouse district, has inspected the lighthouses on Lake Champlain, and re ports them in excellent condition. Governor Fuller has appointed Hon. David K. Simonds of Manchester Examiner of teachers for Bennington county vice A. C. Ferrin resigned and removed from the county. Martin Carroll, 20 years of age, a bachelor, in the employ of the Vermont Marble Com pany at Proctor, was killed insomeunknown manner Saturday. It is surmised that his death was the result of a fall. Deputy IT. S. Marshal Thomas Failey ar rested B. T. Ingalls. of Essex Centre, a hotel man, on the charge oi selling liquors without paying the government tax. He waived ex amination, and procured bail in $ '100. Col. Horace Mills, aged 78, an old resident of Montpelier, met with an accident which mav result latallv. v hue working at nis trade as carpeDter on the erection of a barn in Berlin, he made a misstep, and fell 30 feet to the floor. He received external and inter nal injuries, which render his recovery doubt ful. The annual convention of the Universalists of Vermont and the Province of Quebec will be held at Northfield, Vermont, Aug. 29-31. The organization includes about 70 parish es. The entertainment by the Northfield parish will be on the same plan as the con vention inaugurated at Voodsock, which gave general satisfaction. C. W. Salinas was arraigned at Burlington for a violation of the alien contract labor law. It was claimed by the Government that he contracted with a Mrs. Bergenn, of Mon treal, to come to Montpelier to work in his bakery, he to pay tier tare, and tnat ne ad vanced her $5 on her wages. The charge was denied by Mr. Salinas, who claimed that Mrs. Bergenn was simply a visitor at nis nouse. He was held in the sum of $'i0() for his ap pearance at Rutland in October, when tlie United States District Court will ue in session. LidaGodettehas brought suit against Rei Father Cloarec, pastor of St..loseph'schurch, Burlington, to recover $10,000 damages caused bv personal injuries received at the hands of'the late Miss La Chapelle, who was a teacher in St. Joseph's parochial school. It is claimed that the responsibility or t at her Cloarec rests in that he was cognizant of the violent temper of Miss La (Jnap 'lie, ana tnat he was unheeding of numerous complaints to that effect. It is charged that Mi.ss La Cha pelle excessively punished Lida Godette, causing meningitis. A verdict was obtained against Miss La Chapelle at the last term of Chittenden County Court for upwards of $2, 850 damages, but she has sincedied, and had no property, hence the present suit. Plain tiff's counsel are Hon. D. J. Foster and Hon. Henry Ballard; defendant's, Hon. Seneca Haselton and Hon. W. L. Burnap. The appointment of ex-Governor George C. Perkins to fill the vacancy in the United States Senate caused by the death of Senator Stanford of California insures the addition to the Republican forces in Congress of a man of practical and political expe rience. Mr. Perkins is not only an important factor in the business world ot the 1'acihc coast, out nas occupied various public stations with much credit. Mrs. Abble JT. Vavla Good Health Restored " I had a severe attack of the grip and after the sickness I had a bad cough. I could not sleep and my flesh fell away. Finally I decided to try Hood's Sarsaparilla and Hood's rills, and they did me more good than all the other niedl, cino I took. I always praise Hood's Sarsapa. rillaand Hood's Pills, because Hood's5 Cures Abbis M. Davis, 41 Wall St, Norwallc, Conn. Hood'3 Pills are carefully prepared and are made of the best Ingredients. Try a box. 5--S to w o O l fcd w o CQ fcrj 1 H o GO M M U o w CO w u D C c" 2. 2. p p 5 a. o 0 s o rt ST? ' M Hi H H t W 0 0 H o 111 H M 0 a 1 Is 03 . ts is p o Ul 0 M H P Ct- 0 0 w 00 - tj (0 ro O Oh- 1 -1 o 3" o tt a O C re &12 o o O Cu p 53" w P 3 P p n. " C3 13 1 O . 1 Are vou all run stmt ol i ure lNorweman voa .Liver of and Hypophosphites of Lime and Soda will build you up ana put flesh on you and give you a good appetite. Scott's Emulsion cures Coughs, Colds, Consumption, Scrofula and all Anaemic and Wasting Diseases. Prevents wasting in children. Al most as palatable as milk. Cictonly the genuine. Prepared by Scott & Bowne, Chemists, New York. Sold by all Druggists. SAVE HON AILE1ERS VARIETY STORE 36 Portland St., IVTorris ville. I5oys Bicycle Hose, double knee, heel and toe, 20, 25 and 30 cts.; Ladies' ilermsdorf Lisle, 30, 45 and 50 cts.; Ladies' .Seamless, double heel and toe, 20 cts.; Children's I lose, 5 to 25 cts.; Ladies' Shirt Waists, 40 cts. to f 1.50; Hoys' Waists' 20 to 40 cts.; Laces, nice assortment, lowest prices ; Handkerchiefs, 3 to 25 cts.; Under Vests, 10 to 50 cts.: Ladies' Silk and Thread Gloves and Mitts, Kelts, Skirts, Veiling, .Ribbons, and other things too numerous to mention. Mrs. 0. S. Wilder, 36 Portland St, IN BOSTON MARKETS Largest Receipts of Butter For Many Seasons. Coin Stnrugt isusincss Is Enormous, Vegetables of All Kinds In Plenty. Berry Tradt Is Still Important The butter market has not seen such i . large receipts for many seasons as can now be recor.led. Since the 1st of May last receipts have shown au increase of 2,000,000 pounds over the same period last year. The fiuauc'al pinch has undoubtedly caused this, Vut even with this flush of supply the market today is little flurried. One would e.xpect a marked drop in prices, but this has not been the case. The incrcasi of cold storage business has been marked during the past few months. Today there a-e 18,000 more tubs of butter In the Quincy house than there was last year at this tine. But to come down to the facts of the present situation. In Boston selling aricea are 21 to 21 1-3 cents for western ex tra creamery, and 22 cents for northern extra in lare lots. For lots not well up in quality, such as grade firsts and extra firsts, 19 to 20 cents is about the price, but a very small proportion of the receipts can be said to be such. The V-2ctaTle Trade is very quiet now. Almost every summer variety has reached the marketable stage and the market gardner that can't send one load to market each day must have au unproductive farm. Cucumbers are plenty at ?!.51 to $2 a hundred; native squash, i6 a 1 undred; new potatoes, $2.50 to $3 a buslu i; beets in boxes, $1; the same in buches of six, 30 cents per dozen; parsley, 50 cnits a box; nalivecabb,i"jj to 9 a hundred; spinach is vcomi'rjLftif lnil i. wfrth CO cents a box; lefKce in a drug, and the best not worth more than 50 cents a box; green peas fluctuate about $1 to ?2 a bushel; egg plants, $2.81) a dozen; string beans, Jl.u i, anu .Mohawks bring $1.25 a bushel. In the Fruit Market the berry trade is important. Tie straw berry has dropped from sight, and the blueberry, raspberry, blackbernies and currants take its place. Native blueberries sell for 13 to 18 ceuts a box, Delaware blackberries 1)12 to 15 cents, and raspberries in cups bring 5 to 8 cent. Currants aud goose berries bring 10 ceuts a box. Poultry. ith the advent of continue! warm weather the summer resorts begin to buy largely in the poultry market. Strange to say, with the increasing busiress, prices seem to remain stationary or perliaps drop oil a tr.lle. Live fowl sells at 10 to 12 cenis, dressed fowl at 11 to 15 ceuts, dressed chicken at 25 to 30 cents a pound, turkeys at 20 cents, green ducks at 18 ceuts aud goslins at 20 cents a pound. Tlie Quotations. Oats Oats are dull nnd somowhat. pnsipr. Chicago clipped, to arrive, arc offered ata!P oc, iiu laucy posauny acne. iev clipped, to arrive the first half of Aucrnst. have sold here at 3!IJ4c. No. 3 white are quoted at Shii) o.-ic, alio io arrive, witn el :;ed mixed nominal. The spot market is ounted at: Clipped, 4l!Vi4H' ic; tancv, 41c; Xo. : white, SU$ ff 4i; No. ;i white, &5.:;!lc; clippei mixed, 3iSJ4 i oitN i .orn Mas not gone oil in comparison Willi wheat, though tlie market tends to be eiish'r. The quotations on corn to arrive are at M ifyWic tor No. 2 yellow, and at 4!4& mr ..no. ,i yellow, ine spot m rket is quiet, but rather better sustained than the market on corn to arrive, for the reason that there is but little corn here: Steamer yellow, Mfe'd-yc; No. 2 yellow, ftic; steamer mixed, fStKTiuUWc. Lambs and Muttons The mutton and lamb market is dull and prices ea y. Veals were also in lietter supply, with the market easier: Choice spring lambs, JiotIIWo; coin mon to good, i'Hk1: poor and ordinary, T(T,se Hnghtous, HJ-aTj wc; yearlings, Wi'e. mut tons, 8ailc; cluuoe heavy Brightnns, H!lXc; cnoice eastern veals, 'ijc; common to good 7ffWe: Briirhtons and fancy, lOtftlle. Hkkf The usual dullness prevailed in the market, and quotations are easy: Choice to fancy steers. rki.9c; prime, KM'1 "c; good, 7(ftic; light, WisTtc; extra heavy hinds, llflic; good, !'i iu.c; lignt, wi'Jc; tores ftw.iic; light, 4W7(jc; backs, tiWlTc; ralll -, 4(Ti4K'c; chucks, Sifiiic; rounds, tkjjiie; rumps, liiffi13c; rumps and loins 10J(g,14c; short ribs, llJ4Q14c; short ribs, lKTAHe; loins, ll(g,17c, Hl'TTEU Butter is quiet, with the market regarded as easy: Western cream ry extra. 21(Mme: firsts lHS?20c; imitation c namery, 18 tTidttc; factory, l.ftuitc; northern creamery ex tra, Shg22c; northern dairy, l&jjaic; eastern creamery extra, 3l21c. These are prices for round lots. Jobbing lots and fancy lots cost more. Fiurt The flour market is dull, and some what at a standstill, by reason of the sharp decline li. '..t. ctfet. Aliettt la CFrlcgu went off yesterday over 2c, with September even worse. The market is now down to the lowest point ever known in the hi: tory of the wheat market. Cheese A shade of firmness is noted in the cheese market by some dealers, with the posi tion fully sustained. Northern full creams, s-M p!4c; fair to good. RffSJ-Sc; western choice, 84 He; fair to good, TJdtXc; Liverpool is quoted til u mi Hum, iuiiiicu, uu. Hay The hay market is very steady, with the best nay quotable at fclli oiKVl ;j0. Uran is steady, with the market at 5la auglu io on sack spring to arrive and at $17 on sack winter. Potatoes Potatoes are in good supply, with the quality good. Prices are unchanged at: Uristols, J.t per bbl; Norfolk extras, 2 753; fair to good. S2 aitftS 73: reds. S2 oofi 75. Meal The cornnieal market is quiet at 90c for bag meal, and at S2 So for barrel meal. Oatmeal is very quiet, without changes in prices. Loos Eggs ar. dull and easier, with the market off about He: Western, 15c; Michigan, luK'c: island, 15Q,15Jc; eastern and northern. Poult Pork and lard arc yet quiet, with the market rather easy. No change In quototions are noteu, THE CATTLE MARKETS. Transactions at ISrigUton and Watertown For the Week Ending July 10 Sheen Cattle, and lambs. Western 2,1117 8,072 STassachusetts 44 4 Maine 52 .... Swine. 16,0110 12 Kew Hampshire.. ti5 Vermont M 1 1117 3J7 3ti Totals 3,iai 9,110 10,718 Prices for western beer cattle pr 100 lbs live weight: Choice, S4.5lKfij.S7H; second quality, 4fij,lJ4; third quality, $..25,4; poorest grades of coarse oxen, cows, bulls, stags, Texans, C'ol orados, etc, l.Uif.'c pr lb. Prices for northern and eastern beef cattle pr lb dressed weight: Choice. ytvXv; first quality, 5C!5!4e; second quality," 4!-ii4jc; poorest grades of coarse oxen, cowaj bulls, stags, elc, 2K''".3c Northern and eastern beef cattle The de mand was slow. (ood cattle were exceedingly scarce. Prices were otf on all grades from Milch cows and springers Trade was slow. Farmers arc so busy now haying that they stay at home rather than come to the market to sell cows. Then again the seashore and mountain trade is about all supplied and tho demand for cows has fallen off. Veal calves Trade was active and a clear ance was effected shortly after tho stock had been yarded. Values showed no change from those quoted one week ago. Tlie buyers pres ent all wanted a few calves and so the stock was disposed of quickly. Sheep and lambs Among the arrivals were only a few spring lambs. A clearance was effected at prices showing no change from last week, Western beef cattle The arrivals were con signed to shippers and exporters. dressed weight. swine values are quoted at 7-Mo pr lb down? Scotfs Emul- Scott's ikwifeioi! EIW EES VEJ TO pssaj jr nip INSURANCE AGENCY ! Powers & Cheney MORRISVILLE VT. We nro ngents for tlie following strorg companies : ZStra, of Hartford, Phcenis of Hartford, Phenis of Brooklyn, Manchester of England, Union Mutual of Montpelier. New Hampshire of Manchester, Springfield F. & M. of Spring field, Any bus-inppH intruded to tis will teceive prompt and faithful attention. We are also acents for tirst-dags Lile aud Accident com panies. Ca'l and see us. Office in Hall's Block. G. M. POWERS. T. 0. CHENEY. SUMMER Cramps ! Diarrhoea ! Eysentory ! Colic ! BtfLJUIITilSSSB?" The Great Household Remedy, NEUilOf IC OIL, is the best remedy for summer complaints sold. It 's easy enough to say this, isn't it? Well, just buy a bottle, keep it on hand, and when yon have occasion to try it, do so. You will be surprised at the magical effect ! i cm will see tnat our claim is true I Vou will have an opportunity to try it. too, for you are human and humanity is subject to disease, especially at this season of the year. It may be mild 1 It may be severe ! Take no risks 1 I3uv a bottle of NEUROTIC OIL. NEUROTIC OIL CO., Burlington. Vf. Trial liottles free, or 25 and .V)-eent. sizea fr sale by H. J. Dwinell. Morrisville. O. L. WOODS. lias just received 1 Spring Cloths ! Easiness Suits. $17 to $25. A nice line of Dress Cloths from $25 to $35. Spring Overcoats, $16 to $25. Pants $5 to $8. All Work and Fits Guaranteed. Call in and see for yourself. O. L. WOODS. IKEorrisville. New York Champion NEW YORK CHAMPION Warranted the Best Hake on Earth. Man't'd by Patten, Stafford & Myer, CANASTOTA, N. Y. WHY IT TAKES THE LEAD. It has our patent tooth to prevent scratching. It has no springs to get out of or der. It produces no iai on the thills in dumping. Its thills work as lreely as those on a carriage, Our patent oscillating cleaner has a spur pointing downward on each end pin, and is the only device that lully prevents the hay irom rolling and working into the wheels. The cleaner raises gradually as the teeth nil, and bv its weight gives a com pact windrow, slid not rolled to gether, which is left thoroughly bot tom side up, damp part on top and exposed to sun and wind. II. A. Slay ton & Co. MORRISVILLE, VT. JSw I PR ETTY IresHiiic can oniy with my patent bkkkctiun jiair wa ver anil crimper. Tlie patcut consists ot a slide which makes it easy to wave any length or thickness of hair ill two niinlfs. It is im possible to burn or spoil vonr hair with mo I'Kiii H iio.v waver, anil besides thev are of iii-eat durability. 1 lie I'krfkction waver an oiiiv lie iouhu in nrst-c ass stores or sent postpaid by A. SIMONSON, UU Uroadway, New York, with full directions, for liftv M1 cents. The le:idinir house in Amoficu fur tlw. tinnut HairCoods, such as Wife. Wavy Knots. Switch 's. Chimions. Stvlisll limnrs. furls an, I the finest quality of beautifying ('osmetics. Illus trated chculiir sent free. A. Nl,nniox. IHI llroailnnj, Irw York. MERCHANTS, BDTCHERSSs Ve want a oooi man in your locality to pick up calf mm BEEF IIIIIKs, RIIKKI- 1-KI.Ts, Ac. torus. Casli Furnished on sal isfactorv miaruntv Address, O. S. Paue, Hyde l'ark, Vermont, U. 8 Brigh.am'3 Hotol, 642 Washington Street, BOSTON, Mass. European I'lan. Newly fitted and furnished. Rooms JM.wo and 82.O0 per day. Central location. convenient to all leading ury goods stores and places of amiiHemeut. All depot and electric cars pass the door. N. H. BUSII AND 8. G. WILLKY, l'roiirletors. ;tiA Nearly everyone is asking me if I have come back to stay this time. I have come to stay until I can sell every man, woman and child that come to Morrisville to trade one or more pairs of Boots or Shoes from my large stock. Possibly longer. I am now prepared OOTS EVEll CAHRIED IN LAMOILLE COUNTY. Also that I am prepared to give you all as LOW THICKS as anyone can. With my tine line of Williams & Kneeland's Hand-Sewed Shoes that I am still closing at f 4.50 per pair; former price $5.50 and $6. I also have a fine line of Ladies' Hand-turned French Kid Shoes at f 3.50 and 4. Are all the rage this Summer, selling more than ever before. I have a full line in Men's, Ladies' and Children bizon. Clothing, Hats and Caps! Am closing out my Men's Suits at reduced prices to make room for other goods. Hats and taps at greatly reduced prices. A Full Line of Groceries at all times. for Butter and Eggs. Morrisville, June 14, 1893. STow for Haying ! For Machinery wo have Two Different Mowers & a Horse-Rake and the VERY BEST OIL in the market to make them run easy. And to make our SCYTHES, RAKES, and FORKS do their very best work you will need a barrel of our Zephyr Flour, some, Codfish, Sal mon, Tea, Coffe, Sugar, &c. All of which we have H. P. Munson, Remember Farmers! Now is the time to get your REPAIRS FOR MOWING MACHINES, HORSE HAKES, and other Haying Have in stock Sections, Knives, Guards. Pitman Rods, Rolts and many other parts too numerous to mention. I solicit vour orders for all needed repairs that I do not keep in stock. Can get them in from one to two days. My stocK of Scythes. Snaths. Rakes and Forks, was never more complete : I offer you No. 1 Clipper Scythes at 60c, ash Snaths all sizes of Forks at 30c each, best Scythe see it it is not complete and selling at Try a barrel of my new " Ideal" Flour and cannot be excelled by any Flour iu town for the monev. I am still selling "City Pastry" at $4.125," Gold Medal at $4.8-5, and "Holly A" at $4.00. At the low prices of Flour now, one does not miss his chance if he has from two to three barrels of Flour in the house. Let me sell you your stock now. Remember that I am still selling all kinds of Mill Feeds, Lime, Cement, Plaster, At Lowest Market Prices : also will sell vou 200 pounds coarse Salt for 04c, Now is the time to get your Paris Green and a Sprinkler to doctor those potato bugs. Try some of my nice Canned Goods. They are the best in town and as low as any. Can sell you nice Cod Fish at 5c per pound, Salmon 10c, best Raisins 10c, Rice 5c and all of my FII STOCK OF GNU at equally low prices. The best 25-cent Tea in town. Try it and be convinced Am still paying 5c to 6c cash for Maple ana wool at tne highest market prices. Yours truly, H. N. GRAY, Optieal INSTITUTE ! WOLCOTT, Exclusive prolessionarattention 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. Latest improved patterns. Satisfaction guaranteed in every case. Also a full line of Drills,. Medicines, Proprietary and Patent Medicines, Stationery, Perfumery, Toilet Articles, and Druggist's Sundries. Physician's prescriptions care fully compounded day and night. Teas and Coffees, best in the market; also Fishing Tackle in great variety. Oranges, Lemons, Figs, Raisins, Bananas, all of which are of the best grades only, constantly in stock and prices as low as can be made for the quality oi of goods. DR. T. P. HUBBELL, Proprietor ani Manager. ;S - J sT vj E. E. FOSTER, Win -I Jf to prove my statement that 1 have - iLSTD - 2, the very best we can get. Morrisville, Vt. tools 50c. hand Rakes 1.3c, draR Rakes 00c, Stones 10c. Look my stock over and prices that defy competition. at S4.-V). It is a fancy winter patent Supar ; also pay cash for Eggs, Hides, Mill runs every day for custom worK Cambridge, Vt. VERMONT. SSI HERE I AM nnd am oing to sell MONUMENTS a.nd Headstones 1 lie ronuii": season Tor less money !... . . i ...... :.. i' i 1111,11 ""J "ii" i until iu ri mom, no matter whether he comes from Kut- land or Home other place. 1 haven Lniiub rwwuu I ITIkll I on hand, nnd those who want work et up before rold weather will do well to pi aee their order noon. Coiiic and see me. Morrisville, Vt. the largest stin k of SHOES A full ine of Pants and Hoys Suits Cash Paid iOTTsHTOlSf. PROBATE NOTICE.I Prslml. ( wMrlIMMrlrl ml I.mmoIII. 'ntll further Hot Ire. a I'l, 1 ate (' i ft for .aid District will be held at theCoiul II. -use In Hyde l'ark, hi Slid Inslrli t.on each Monday, Wed nr.. day and Saturday, from a.m. to m m., and from l.aii to 4 p. in. (iuardian Account will lx- net tied at niicIi times as are fixed bjr previoii ar r.iiiKemeiit. Accounts of Kxerutor. and Admin Istrators should be filed Iu the 1'rohate (iftleB when application Is made (or notice of the art tlement thereof. KDWIN C. WIIITK. Judge. Hvdb Pakk. Vt.. July 13, lm. bstate of Elijah Bunker. WILL I'KMKHTICII. 8l t of Vermont, IMitrlcf of I.imiillle, M In I'rohat Court, held at Hyde l'ark, within and for aid lhitrlct, on the Ti& day of July, A. I. I'."3. An Imilrumeiit. purporting to 1m) the lat will and testament of KliJ.ih Hunker, late of Mor riitown, in naid district, deceased. Iielnic pre. seined by Florllla K. Hp iiildlnij. the executrix, for probate. It Is ordered by laid Court, that all persons concerned therein ! not Hied to apiH-ar at a session thereof, to be held at Ihe I'robain (illlce in Hyde l'ark iu .aid district on the l.'tli day of AiiKtist, A. I). Iku, at 10 o'clock In the forenoon, and show cause. If anv they have, aitulnst tlie probate nf said will; for which pur pose it is further ordered, that tills order be published three weeks successively in the New and t'itizen, a newspaper printed at Morrisville and Hyde l'ark in this Mate, previous to said time of hearing. Hv the Court Attest. M fcbWIN C. Willi K. Ju.lite. Estate of John Crliwoid. commission' jtoTirr. The undrslifned liavinit been atolnU"H by the Hon. i'rolmtc Court lor the I)iti lct of 1 a. molllc, OMMISNIONKHS, to receive, examine, ami adjust all clniui and demands ol all x rsors a.-alnxt the Ksintn of John (irlswold. late of Johnson, In said (list., deceased, and ail claims exhibited in offset thereto, hereby jive notice that wo will meet lor the purpose, alorcsaid at the dwdliiiK house of 4 haatiiia llriawold In Johnson, on Ihe Mlh day of August and 2illi day of January next from nine o'clock a. m. nut il lour o'clock p. m. each of said days, and that six nioutha from the Isth day of July, A. D. 1h'.i:i. Is the time limited by said Court for said creditors to present their claims to us for examination and allowance. Hated at Johnson, this 2lth day of July, A. D. 1.VJ3. NOHMAN 8. ADAMH. BAM 1 EL CINNAMON, 39 Commissioners, Estate of Hannah F. Atwell. COMMISSIONF-H' MOTK R. The nndersixneil, bavins been appointed by the Honorable Probate Court for Ihe District ol Lamoille, Commissioners, to receive, examine, and adjust all claimsand demandsof all persons airninst the Kslate nf Hannah V. Atwell. late of Kden, In said District, deceased, and all claims exhibited In offset thereto, hereby irive notice that we will meet4rr the purposes afore said at the Town clerk's Odlce, at Kden Mills, on the 2'.Hh day ofj July aud 31st day of December next, from HI o'clock a. m. until 4 o'clock p. iu. each of said davs, and that six montlis from the 1st dav of July, A. D. Im. Is the time limited by said Court for said creditors to present their claims to us for examination and allowance. Dated at Kden, this 19th (lay of July A. I). ISSM. K. H. HTONK, V. V. Will TK. 39 Commissioners. Estate cf Almond C. Bugbee. COMMISSION!.:!!' XOTICK. The undersigned, having Ih-cii appointed by the Hon. I'rohale Court for the District of 1m mollle. Commissioners, to receive, examine, and adjust all claims and demands ot all persons auaiust the estate of Almond C. HukIhhi, late of Hyde l'ark. In said District, deceased, ami all claims exhibited In onset thereto, hereby give notice that we will meet for the purposes afore, said at the lute resilience of Almond C. Huic' ee, on tho I .'til day of (Vtolicr slid 1 -1 1 1 day of January next, from 10 o'clock a. m. until 4 o'clock p. m. e.ch of ml dars, ami that Months from the l.'tli d.iy of Jnlr, A. D. IrtU. Is the time limited by said Court for said creditors to present their claims to us for examination and allowance. Dated at Hyde l'ark, this 12th day of July, A. D. 1. 8. ht'K I HNKIt, 3i J. W. 8'Al I.DINU. Commissioners. Estate of Mary Crowed. I.H'KNSK TO BKI.L. State of Vermont. District of 1-amollle, as. In 1'roh-ite Court, held at Hyde l'ark. within and for said District on tlie K.th day of July, A. D. IfC.M. Smith ft. W'alte, Adm'r of the estate of Mnry Crowell, late of Hyie l'ark. In said ditrle deceased, makes application to said Court for license to sell all of the real estate of said deceased, representing that (lie sale would lie lienctlclal to tlie heirs ami those Interested In said estate. W licreiixn It Is ordered by said Court, thai said application lie referred to a sc.. sloii thereof to be held at the 1'rolwte Otllee, III Hyde l'ark, on the Mil day ot Aiigu,t, A. D. Is'Kl. for hearing and decision thereon ; and, It is further ordered, that all persons Interested be noli lied tier. f, by publication of eollce of said application and order thereon, three weeks nicee.i.velv III the Slews AMiCITIZKN. printed at Morrisville and Hyde l'ark. Iteiore said time or hearing, that they may apcar at said lime and place, and, if they see cause, object thereto. Ity the Court Attest, 3 KDWIN C. WHITE. Judge. Estate of Mary Jane Hutchins. I'OMMIHMIONIRS' NoTH'K. The underslirned, havlrg Ix-cn ap olnleit by tho Honorable I'mhate Court for the Dislr t ol Lamoille, commissioners, to rrceite, rxannnv, and adjust all claims and demands ol all x iw.n. ngniiist the estate of Mary Jane Hiitchius, late ot Morrlstown. In said disirict, deceased, ami all cliuuis exliibiled in cn.et lin n to, hereby give notice that we w ill meet lor Ihe pnrH.es sb re said at the house of D. N. Hutchins, In Murits ville, on the 1st Saturday of August and Srd ut urdayof August next, Irom 10 o'clock a. in. until 1 o'clock p. in. cat n of said days, and that six months Irom the 1st day of April, A. D. 1MI3, Is the time limited by said Court lor said oiedilors to present iheir claims to us lor nam. Illation and allowance. Dated at Morrlstown this th dav of Jnlv. A. D. I"3- (iKO. H. KI.MoitK. GEO. N. 1)1 KK. Coliiiulsaloiiers. New Advertisements. The following well known and RELIABLE FIRMS will send upon application. CATALOGUES and price lists, and give Information In regard to their goods. When a price Is charged it Is mentioned below. niCYC'I.KS. CI EO' "WK' L CYCLR CO., New York. 17 "The Tourist." High grade. Kilted wlih the new lthlwell constructive tire I ho uerfec. lion bicycle riding. UKMISUTON AliMS CO., sis llroadway N. . Hiahest grade throughout. Fully war. ranted. liN to alto. Agents wanted Iu all un occupied territory. UAI.KKiH CYCI.K CO.. IT'l). corner Hank and (ireenwich Streets, New York N V iinmerinaii rides a ltalelgh. (imal aaenla 1 MKKICAN OKMONDK CYCI.K CO.. 1J4IU J. V St. and 7th Ave., New York, have lmsi ,. cycles from to lk. Caoh or credit. CaU- loirue tree. KKMIKK CYCI.K CO.. New York. i'ii 1"'T ,'r,,l", rs. Di'l.ichable TH Helical I ...ii ' f!J ".""' ''KUlest, strongesL 19 b :u ll.s. Art t nl Ik.. 4e. CVH.ll Vlltl A-I'OI'K MKO. CO.. piston. Old- est and largest manufacturer. Catalogue cent Manlps. fttKW- ' ' "- Il'IANOS. s.lJfl..J,,.N, LIANO V. ,M Tremo.it Street, Host, ,n. Kasy terms. -t down and "N"FaM-J5J'AX! J'N8KUVAT(HY Or l ..ii... ....i ns t--eII..H .I......... r-. '"orjee. I an m. . riMiiiiitsti iiv . r r .. "mi lor ca etidar. K. W ll.lle ien. Manager. Itosl..,,. Mass. ' ' 1MOVK8, ItAMiKH AMI H KNACI-H lHo,l'AlrK. "- Wt"r. 8...an, or l Hot Air, for dwellings. nices ureeu HarlTtCliselt'tlc. '"f NOTICE ! I hereby notify nil H.ra..ns not to hnrbor or trust my son Alvm. or not In n., i.i... , hie wugea after this date. ' ii . iii J."i' M.AM V,t m" Klmore, VI. I'uUil July 11th, lsit.l, ' j 37