NEWS AND CITIZEN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1893.
Morrisville Locals Continued.
Reflections Without t'omiucnt.
A finnl and impartiallHnceattyiat
niany-sulel mirror of everyday life,
common t ilk, or current public opin
ion, we see rnVted this "free raw
materiul," to wit :
That next Tuesday is March 5th.
That town hall will be chock full.
That there will be sawdust on the
That the town of Mori istown came
out a few dollars uudor two thousand
That some start ought to be tmi'le
'toward getting oab of debt and re
maining so a few hours.
That there seems to be a willingness
to have a new school house at the
Corners if it is needed.
That there does seem to be some
question about the advisability of
building a bridge on the old location.
That a large number feel that it is
liigh time to make some move to
ward a suitable memorial to our
1 That A. M. Burke is a candidate
for Town Clerk and Town Treasurer.
That A. A. Niles is a candidate for
the office of Town Clerk only.
That if Will Slayton has either, he
would very much prefer to have both.
That G. A. Cheney is not running
for office this year.
That that most excellent account
ant, H. M. Rich, is prominently men
tioned as a sound and available man
for Town Treasurer,
i That it looks quite favorable for
the re-election of I. N. LeBaron as
That uncertainty hovers about the
lfeeads of the other Selectmen ; that
while they have clone well, some
change in the membership would not
That if A. A. Niles is fleeted Clerk,
the public are assured that he would
get his office onto the ground floor
as moa as possible.
That George Town is very sure to
jucceed himself as Constable.
That Col. A. 0. Gates may be and
probably will be re-elected to a posi
tion on the School Board. He is esti
mated as thoroughly filled with the
'school idea and school interests, from
way back. He would accept a re
action and take a pride and a pe
culiar interest in the work. If any
other election is the result, it will un
doubtedly be George H. Terrill not
that he is seeking it, but that he is
That the town has in H. A. Slayton
an Auditor who audits, and untan
gles figures and corrects mistakes
that unquestionably appears on the
ibooks and would go uudetected but
That the present Superintendent of
the poor farm, C. F. Smith, stands in
imminent danger of being decapitat
t& because he believes that what is
tor the interest of theindividual farm
r is also for the best interest of the
That his decapitation would be like
the blotting out of the McKinley tar
iff act before it was given a fair trial.
That he as Superintendent can do
90 more than the town sees fit to au
thorize. ' That his removal would probably
Ireecf a famine in the Smith family,
leoause, with this onerous official po
sition gone, away goes his annual
salary often dollars.
That if Mr. Smith is bounced be
cause of his progressive ideas upon
the rtrrfiject of farming. Geo. W. Clark
fcnd Judge A. 15. Smith are both
talked as available tirulr. Both
gentlemen have served in that capac
ity before now, and acceptably so.
That the more interesting contest
to Lr found 4a -the selection of a
Town Clerk, and that this coutest
will appear moredecidedly as between
A. A. .Niles and A. M.Burke.
That A. M. Burke will be elected if
elected because there are more who
want him, who are wedded to the set
tled unchanging idea in politics, who
recognize that he has been a faithful
servant,' who want to give him an
That if he is defeated it will be be
cause a 'larger number, while recog
nizing hw faithful service in the past,
llievethati,havingenjoyed the imarl
tinients'df office for a generation of
Idon, arid being himself a man who
fcafe surrounded himself with a large
firoperty, ha3 no longer any just
iraim upon it. It will also be because
many who in the elec tion of last year
etood faithfully by him with the 'un
flerfltandrng that it was his final re-
Juest, n6w have felt that their dwty
ad been' previously done so far as be
is concerned. - . '
,f That A. AJNiles will be elected if
elected because there exists a ma jor
ity who recognize the fact that he is
capable of filling the olllce of Town
Clerk ; that he, too, would make a
Capable, efficient servant; that he
las been a lile-long resident in our
midst, and surely is worthy of the
unall income and the honor, if there
be such, in the Clei kMiip ; that the
time has fast ripened when younger
iien should be recognized in town
offices. It will be because that, lay
ing aside all prejudice, or fueling, cr
factional differences and looking the
mutter candidly in the face and ask
ing, What is fair ? what is right? the
l,i r rcr cumber will lin ve bwn led to
no that they have nil these years
innoivil witii their votes and their
ctliees the present iiicinnbent, and
that having done a fuithlul, manly
tluty in that direction, they can now
just as manfully honor oruid another
That if he is defeated it will be bo
, tnmc a majority will have been indif
ferent, or huve not been ready to see
in him a man who has always taken
an active, earnest interest, so far as
liis means would permit, in all the in
terests and institutions of the town,
a man who went from the school
room in his boyhood days to engage
in that great struggle, and fight the
battles of his country, a mere strip
ling as ho was.
That finally, in conclusion, the mir
ror catches the glint of a golden
morning that shall dawn next Tues
day, that peace shall reign, that the
sun shall go down in a halo of glory,
having witnessed a good work well
done, whatever the result.
That C. Elvin Borden's patriotic
service as chuirman of the board of
fence viewers will insure him further
That while a summer hotel on Mr.
Chonte's delightful location off from
Maple street would be a splendid ad
dition to our attractions, the right
to exempt from taxation property
other than manufacturing plants is
questioned. Possibly as a "hash
house" or "sausage-mill," even a ho
ts! might come under the "provis
ions" of the law.
Sunday at Universalis Church.
Rev. Dr. Booth returned the last
of the week from his two weeks' at
tendance upon the Harvard Univer
sity lectures, and was again in his
pulpit Sunday morning. He made
remarks preliminary to the sermon
thanking his people for the opportu
nity he has just enjoyed and express
ing its results, in the belief that he
comes back to the work with renewed
interest and purpose. He had been
brought to believe that more and
more are engaging in the same work
that his church and people are en
gaged in. He has also been impress
ed that while mankind, if ever fallen,
was never more fallen than now, yet
if ever in paradise, never more so
than now. In his sermon Dr. Booth
took for his text, "He that humbleth
himself shall be exalted," Christ pre
sented what seems a new thought in
this expression, but we must all be
humble first. It was plainly shown
that all the great reformers, all the
great characters in ancient and mod
ern history, came from humble birth
and lowly surroundings. The won
derful things of the world have come
from such source. Think of ourselves
as we really are, alone, stripped of all
our environment. How much of what
we are or may be is due to ourselves.
Humble yourself first and then grow;
we will be counted for what we really
are, rather than what our surround
ings may make us appear td be.
There is something in doing that
which makes it possible toliveinthat
which we leave behind. The humble
birth, but great accomplishments in
life, of the great Washington, whose
birthday we have justcelebrated.and
of that honored man, a former slave,
Frederick Douglass, who has this last
week passed from life, were feelingly
touehed upon by the speaker. Let
us strike lite with that power that the
world wants. First coming to know
that we know nothing, and then be
ginning to know something. The
door to the world and this life does
not open to us of itself, it demands a
strong, vigorous rap. Eutering may
we do, not lor praise, but for the
good of the world.
At the conclusion of the morning
service, II. M. Rich made announce
ment of an action that had been
taken by thechurchmeetingiu regard
to the memorial windows recently
put into the church by Mrs. Nathan
AlcFarland in memory of her husband
and her sister, by George V. Clark in
memory of Mrs. Eileu Cady. by Dr.
Booth in memory of his oldest son,
Ernest. The resolutions were read by
A. D. Thomas, and their unanimous
adoption followed by that expression
in a rising vote, as motioned by C. 11.
Slocum. In the evening Dr. Booth
f poke concerning General Booth and
the Salvation Army. The resolutions
read are as lollows : 1
Whekeah, Ic has seeiued pood and fitting
to some of our friends yet with us to perpetu
ate the memory of dear friends that have
passed on to the better life, by placing in our
church home three beautiful memoriul win
dows with the names of those persons inscribed
thereon whose memory they hold stirr.d, and
we us a society sincerely revere ; therefore be it
Resolved, By the members ot the First Uni
versalist Society in snedul meeting convened
for the purpose of manifesting our hUh ap
preciation of thnse (jilts, to extend our heart
felt thanks to Mrs. I.ovinia McFarlund for
the window in memory of her lute husband,
Nathan McKarlaud, and her siBter, Mrs. Mary
S. Thompson. . . .1 , .
Itfsolved, That the thanks of this Society
be extended to our respected townsman, (ieo.
VV. Clark, lor the window in memory of Mrs.
1 Uesolved, That the thanks of this Society
be extended to our beloved pastor. Rev. Dr.
I. P. Booth, for pl.aciiiK in our church the
window m memory ol Inn son, brnest Victor,
Resolved, That we as a society will try to
imitate the virtues of those whose memories
an1 thus perpetuated, to the end thai-the faith
they so much loved be the better exemplified
by us, thereby the better fitting us for a place
in the building 01 that spiritual Temple,
whose (Jrand Architect is "Our Father who
art in Heaven."
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions
be presented to the donors. Also that they
be spread upon our parish records, and t hat
a copy be presented to the Miws and citizen
A. P. Thomas, 1
Mrs. Cahoune Powers, Com.
Mits. Louise Hi.ocum, j
Summer Boakdeus. Families lo
cated in towns or villages on the line
of the Central Vermont railroad, or
connected with it bv stage lines.wish
ing to take summer boarders for the
season of 1805, who dimre to have
their names appear in the Central
Vermont book, " Summer Homes
among tho Green Hills of Vermont
nnd ulong the Shores of Lake Cham
plain," are requested to send their
nnmee, with retorences, before March
20th, to S. W. CummingH, (1. 11. A
C. V. It. 11., St. Albans, Vt. The
amount of space nssigned for new
names being limited, it will be neces
sary to reserve the right to decline
applications whenever the additional
space is hlled.
KARL'S CI.OVEItROOT. tho grent Blood
purifier, gives freshness and clearness to the
complexion nnd cures const iputlon, a. 1 cts
00 cts., 11.00. For sale by 11. J.Dwinell.
A. C. Brown, president of the Ver
mont Telephone Co., writes us that,
they are now putting on an addi
tional wire from Cambridge Junction
to St. Albans for the purpose of
changing to a metallic circuit line,
with the expectation of grently im
proving the service. The wire from
Cambridge Junction to Morrisville
will also bo made metallic circuit
early in the spring, which will over
come the disturbance caused by the
electric lights in the evening. A sim
ilar change will be made in the lines
bet ween Morrisville and Hard wick
and also between Morrisville and
Montpelier, at as early a day as it is
practicable to do so. With these
proposed changes it is expected that
greatly improved service will be given
to all patrons of the telephone ; and
it is hoped that it will conduce to
largely increase the number of sub
scribers on the improved lines. Ow
ing to the large expense incident to
these changes, the circuit of free use
of the lines heretofore enjoyed by
subscribers will be somewhat curtail
ed; but subscribers will have the ad
vantage over non-subscribers in hav
ing a reduced tariff to points beyond
the circuit of free use.
The Newport Express of Friday last
has the following :
The event of the week was the marriage of
Marry a, bowleg ana Miss Maud A. J baver,
Wednesday evening, at thehoroeof the bride s
parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Thayer, in the
presence of the near relatives of the contract
inn parties. The ceremony wag performed by
Rev. A. Cooper, D. D. Uelwin M. Shepley of
Newport acted bb best man. and Mis Mattie
Holdridge of Irasburg was bridesmaid. The
presents were numerous and expensive ; among
them being a handsomesilvertea service from
the Thayers, a set of silver knives, forks and
spoons from A. R. Cowles and wife, elegant
china tea-set from Charles C. Harding of Cali
fornia. uncle of the bride, a handsome onyx
banquet lamp from Wilcox & White Organ
Co. of Boston. The happy pair took the
10 40 train, amid showers of rice and best
wishes of a host of friends, for Morrisville,
where they will make their future home. We
It is the duty of every citizen to at
tend town meeting.
to get your watches, etc., Repaired.
us and get your eyes fitted
Just asjjood Goods for less Money
and save your car-fare, besides,
luang Ss Campbell, HfIoi?xisville.
You Heed ew Uisberwehr ?
If so, call and examine our immense stock of
Gent's, Ladies' and Children's Underwear in all
grades. Prices in Gent's ranging from 40c to $1
each; Ladies', 35c to Si each.
GOOD BSD BIiAItfUEiTS, 75c per pair; better
ones, $1.25 and $3.50 per pair.
ftjgf We also have a large stock of GLOVES and
MITTENS that we would be
R EM EMBER
thatwe'have a complete stock, of GROCERIES, .TEAS,
COFFEES, including Chase & Sanborn's Seal Brand.
Call and examine before buying.
S. A. FIFE, Wolcott.
B DTS AND S H ES. , ;
I wish to call vour attention to my stock ofJJoots and Shoes all new, fresh goods and
at prices lower than ever and to meet all
whole stock calf Dress Bhoeg in lace, Congress
full line Shoes at $1, 1.25, 1.50, 1.75, 2, 2.25,
inch line of shoes ever shown in CambridKe.
Whole Stock Boot at f 2. . You can t match it
We have just opened our full and winter stock of Gloves and Mittens. I can sell you a
sice glove at 50c, better than could be bought last year at 75c. 1 have an immense stock
STOVES! STOVES! STOVES!
Big stoves, little stoves, box stoves, wood pnrlor stoves, conl stoves, Stewart and Ma
gee, in all sizes, Ranges and cook stovts. Something to suit everyone in price and quality
1 have 3 specialties a Inrge cook stove, Yankee top. big oven, In rge flre-pol, lurge reser
voir, at $25. A lurge 6 hole range, extra heavy, finely (inched, at $:t0 j you can't match
it in Lamoille Co. for $3S. A nice 4 hole range, a beauty, at f 25. Of course 1 can sell you
a (1 hole rnnge at $25. I can show you 50 different kinds ol stoves. We propose to secure
your trade and therefore have put In an assortment to equal any city store and at prices
to save you Irom 3 to f 10 on every stove you buy.
Our Mill Does Custom Work Every Day.
I offer a full assortment of Chicago Gluten Meal, fine Middlings, fine white Middlings
winter and spring Uran, winter Wheat, Feed, very rich, ground and whole Wheat, Cotton
Seed Meiil, Corn, Oats, Meul nnd everything pertaining to the grain huHiness, at prices us
low us the lowest for ttrst-clnss goods we do not pretend to compete with trash.
I offer our old reliable City Pustrv, Ilowe's Dost, Pillsbnry's Rest, nnd Gold Medal at
pri'tes to meet all competition. We do not ndvertie a lot of goods at low prices and then
telrkmr customers we are just out. 1 have the goods und sell them as advertised. :
PLOW'S. I have in stock 15 different kinds of Plows, all at lowest prices.
IXlmnk a generous public for a very generous pnt ronage, and respectfully solicit a
continuance of the same, for which I offer a larger line of goods than can be found else-
where.uill reliable and prices guaranteed.
THE DOCTORS FAILED.
Fhrn Jrnki Studied Vp Hli Own Dim
ea aitd Cured Himself.
(From tlte Providence, It. Bulletin.)
There are but few diseases that puztle
physicians more than rheumatism. Thflre
aro a great many theories as to its cause,
and a great many theories at to the bet
meansof euringit, most of which are absurd.
One of the greatest sufferers of rheuma
tism known in the annals of medicine is
John G. Jenks, of liiverside, It. I. lie
became the victim of rheumatism while
ia the army, and the disease seems to
have given him a tasto of all its various
tortures. Physiciansand medicinesfailed to
give him any "relief, until at last he elicited
his own deliverance from the bonds of pain.
"Rheumatism!" said Mr. Jenks, when the
subject was broached by a reporter who
went to hear his story. "Well, I should
say I do know something about it; all
learned by actual experience, too. I first
contracted rheumatism in the army, and I
have had every variety of the ailliction
aince, and have suffered such agony with it
that at times death was a pleasant thought
to dwell upon. Take medicine? Enough
to stock a drug store, and none of it did me
any good. Then I began to study the dis
ease myself. I made up my mind to get
acquainted with the enemy and fight it on
different lines. I had a theory of my own
and began to look around for a remedy that
was calculated to have the desired effect.
One after another was tried until at last I
hit uponPain-Killer, which I applied freely.
Almost with the first application came re
lief. I kept on using it and the rheumatism
was soon knocked out. Neither have I had
any return of the trouble.
"I also used Pain-Killer internally for
the ague, another war relic. It did what
pounds of quinine couldn't do.
. 'Paia-Killer keeps guard in my housa
against all ills, and it has never yet shut at
tu Dost of duty."
Examinationsfor the three grades of teach
ers' certificates will be held in Lamoille coun
ty as follows:
STOWE, February 25 and 20.
JEFFEUSONVILLE, February 27 and 28.
MORRISVILLE. March 1 and 2.
It is hoped that all teachers in need of cer
tificates will be present at one of the above
named places. The change in the law relat
ing to the granting of permits makes this
necessary. W. A. BEE BE,
Examiner of Teachers.
Morrisville, Vt., Feb. 11, 1805.
OCDRflCT A For Breakfast prepared
ilCKlvlLAfrom California White
Wheat. Delicious, Kcoromical. Grocers sell it.
Thv John T. Cutting Co., 153 Uuaue St., N. Y.
Also, Engraving. Come to
by latest improved method.
pleased to show -you.
competition. Try a pair of my$ 1.50 Men's
and ("reed inor. Roys' at $ 1.25. I offer a
2.50, 2.75. S. S 25, 3 50 and up to $5. No
We lead but never follow. See our Oil Grain
m town at ?a.ro. . . . , .
CDLJ F I
m Varv Infilrlnaa Kflfoat OB
ixuiaricao Cattle Shipper.
CniCAliO, Fob. SO Sponklng of the
decree ilisued by tho French government
prohibit In s the 1 in portal ion of American
cattle iel3oii Morris, tho well known
packer, IhoU: "Wo shipped $18.0X1.000
worth oil cattlo ana products to h ranno
aliino last year, and this groat trado is ab
solutely fcieslroycd by the order of th
French plovirnmont. I knew this wns
coming Jomo months ugo, and wii lithe
exeept.ionl.or two or three boat loaus not
any caUll or product has boon sent to
France Inithe last 10 days.
Tho pftect of the German and Belgium
embargo bias been to reduce tho prico of
cattlo of tho classes shipped to these
countries y (10 a bead, and this French
edict will sven more injuriously affoco tho
stock yard i. This has teen the effjct on
prices, not withstanding the fact that tho
supply of c ttlo has boon cut down to two-
thirds on account of lack of foed. IhJ
effect on thfe product is even greater than
the effect tan the live cattle trade, espe
cially so faff as France Is concerned.
'We were! shipping 7000 cattle a week
and as maify or more in addition in the
form of th product. France has been
taking a great deal of lean cattle for
soups, and j.hls class of cattle will be very
injuriously I affected by the new edict,
while as to d ressed beef and pork products
the results twill be even more far-reaching."
German Admiral Wish to Retire.
Berlin, Fiib.' 25. It is stated on good
authority tha t Vice Admiral Hollman and
Admiral Voni der Geltz hare expressed -to
the emperor i heir desire to retire and that
his mniosty'sf decision in the matter has
boon deferredt until the marine budget is
disposed of. The reason for the emperor's
dlssatisfactiou is said to be the lnsufll
ciout representation of naval matters in
BOSTON PRODUCE MARKET.
FiiOUR The ;
lour trade is looking a little
better, in the w
iy of demand, and millers are
agents of increased cost in
manufacture. Still, pricos for this market aro
but little improiod : Finn and super., 'i2 50 ;
extras and secnnd-i, ti 6J($2 75; Minnesota
bakers', clear aid straight, i 5C3 20; winter,
clear and straight, V 00(t3 10: winter pat, 13 30
ii 60; spring pal., KS bo'&3 U5.
Butter Buttarls in moderato requost, with
a full supply oriel -ing-, especially of held butter :
Best fresh creamtiry, small lots, 252t5c ; west
ern creamery, ektra, 'H'&2iL$c; first, 1721c;
im itation creamoW , extra, lftflJlTc; factory,
lOCalSc; northerii dairy, 15Kc; northern
creamery, 'J4 a2,"J: eastern creamery, extra
2WJ 2 9MJ ii The prices are for round lota.
Hay Little eh luge is noted in either hay or
feed: Hay, .19 (il4 ii; very choice cars, it 15; rye
straw, fl2pU 5J; lat straw, tfH.y; Hack spring
bran, to arrive, $l 2S('tH 5u; sack winter, $1875
(u.l!) 25; middling!, $W.;.2J; mixed feed, 19f9
19 75; red d)g fk,U;r, fill a, JO 50 ; ground wheat.
20 OOvij21 ; c )ttonstt!d meal, $18 50'18 75 to ar
rive and $19 for split. :
Potatoes Pot aloes sold well, with the mar
ket a little firmer In some varieties: Houlton
hobroiis, 60a,(J;c: rle, 'Vxi ; Now Hampshire, 58
(ujflOc; ro-e and wljite, 58i.'J0j; Dakota reds, 5J
(fl Sic; P. E. I. h ta'.
bis,' roan and white, 5055c;
."Virginia extra sweets,
$1 5W T"; fair t
heads, $1 752.
good, $1; Jersey double
s a goad demand for choice
small turkoys, and
cliickons of good
moh bring full pricos. boft
euaiit are aUo wanted:
12(o Uc; northern and
t-hickens, 10!(13e; north-
fancy, 11(21150 ; fre.
ern and fancy, lit'
lie; fowls, wtVia: gjese,
1012c ; ducks, KKj, lie.
Oats Oats aro all rat steady. No. 1 clipped
to arrive aro quotodt Sj' i'a 3c ; No. 2, 3S;i(u
arrive aro quote-list 83Li'a aSc ; No. 2, aS;,!i(u
; ; No. 2 white, 3H, h ; No. 3 white, 38c ; No. 2
ixed, UjJ-Sc. The 4iot market is steady, with
.otations" at : No. clipped, 3 (g3,Uo ; No. 2,
39c; No. 2 white, Sat;' Ko. 3 M hite, 87Jc !
No. 2 mixed, io'J'!,
Lamb and Jlurros Muttons ara very
steady, with a fair dema id: Fa.l lambs, 8l.jf
)Ljc; choice easterii KIOc; yearlings, fjjjrt)
8' c; muttons, 5:8Jr.4 cli )ioo to heavy Briylit
ous, O.ajSc; ehoice leasterii voal, 9;2'ttlO'So;
common to good, 7(5 si, c; Brightons and fancy.
Meal Cornmeal iswtondy and unehangol:
Kiln-dried cormtK a I r export, $J2c$2 3i) $
bul ; bag meal, SMe ul I yellow granulated, $2 85
(33; ground and r. 11; oatmeal, H'Hl 10 ', bbl;
cut oatmeal, $4 55(4 8 j' bbl ; rye Hour, lf2 70j)
8 20 bbl; rye, 55'rt;0OiT bushel.
Apples. Apples solilw.'ll yesterday and at
rather stronger pricijjt: No. 1 Massachusetts
Baldwins, $li"3 50; Noli, $2a25J; No. 1 Maine
Baldwins, $2 5 K0 25; t'liicy- $i 50; No. 2, $1 5J
(u,2. timall lots, in a lobbing and retail way,
are quoted 2"c to 50e hirhor.
Chuksb Cheoe is in
Sage, l.J,.gjUo; north
twins, 11 ,(((; 1 2e ; ' jobbin
good, ((jp'Oo; western i
gootl, 7(,8a. Liverpool
white and 49s for colore
Bkep There was a f.
steady, quiet request :
rn full creams anil
g l .its, l"(;i3c: fair to
Uoice, Wall.'-ac; fair lo
is cabled at 48s for
r trade in beef, with-
out changes in qnotatt
is. utiil tne snippers
aro very earnest for tlioii salesmen to get
better prices by readout ot! increased cost on
.cattle in the west
l-ioiatioiis aro nomi-
"OoitN Corn is steady
nvo is quoti d at 5IJ2(a5l
N ). 8 yellow to ar
5, twith country yel-
low at 61;V- 1'nK W1"1
uai k -t is steady at :
Steamer yellow, 61Vu,
'jej steamer mixed,
jo, as to quality,
md aro remarkably
60W(g51c: no grade, 49 ,.ll
Eoun Eg;s ar.jsh-rr
firm, with a sharp alvan
l'ancy nearby, 33
,4j35c; oasteru liiey In
fresh, 82c ;' M chigan, 81c ;
erator, 28 Hiiro; linied, 27c
h,. 3.(31 'lo; eastoru
wontei n, LOe ; refrtg-
'Pork Th pirk marke
is steady, with quo-
Denllnis In Leading Keliurl ties ia Hostou
- -and Mow Xork
Boston, Feb'.'SS. In tho Iiitteidi market call
money is quoted at 3 per celit. and time money
is nominally 6 per cent. I
' ' 'Stock closIsos.
Atchison, Topeka and baa l J Fev 4 A
Bell Telephone. 1 194
Ho ton and Maine 1, 1'.2
Bay State Wan I.. 8 1-10
ChicaLO, Burlington and QiJncy 70
Fitcliburg 1 8.V
thineral Electric. . 1 29
Lamson Cash Railway I... .. .. .. 22,' j a "!
Mexican Central I B'a
Old Colony... I H
Pullman 1 155
Sugar preferred I
West End Land 1 2 s2l
West End It. K I Ill
Now England Tel I 0Jij0
New York Stefiks.
Canada Southern 1 48'af340
Chicago Was 1 70's
Cotton Oil 1 20'
Delaware, Lackawannu & Wcftorn 15S
Erie 1 8'
Lake Shore I 137
Louisville & Nashville I 5)7
Mai hatt in
Missouri X'a ille ,
Northern uei'io preferred.
Now Vorx Central . .
Now.Ynrk &i A'ew England..
Unit, il Stai,.-t C r lag
Notice of Sale of Real Es
GEO. W. CLARK, 1 Notice of Rle of
NATHAN W HAWS i Ief-ii.lnt'a F.s
.wlliA W. HAW SE. ) tate upon Exception.
. bil0 I"!!lce U n,'rf,,'y "Iven that hv virtue
of an execution, now in my hauU f .r coMpv.
tinn n the above entitld cause. I will sel nt
pub ic auction to the hicl,.t bidd r upon -he
land to be sold, at 2 o'clock p. m. on the iBtli
day of March, 1R95. all the e9ute title and in
terest of the said Nathan W. Hawil in tne fof.
lowing real estate : '
One certain piece of laid, lylne next north of
the dwelling linuoe occunled by CP ""elalr in
Morristown. and upon the east side of the hi-'h-way
lead ng past the waterouh from Morris
town to the sawmill of A. F. Whitney an-l lv
ng westerly of the land of Mrs. RuVsHl an.i
being about one-tbird of an acre for a building
And also another piece of land lying noon the
west side of the sm highway, and west of the
house and shop f-f Chas. Small, and noon the
south side of the highwav leadl a from said
above mentioned highway to Morristown C r
ners, and bounded -n the west by a fence run
ning southerly from said highway to land of
Wm. Howard, and bounded upon the south by
land of said Howard, to satisfy said execution
and my fees thereon, and nntine Is hereby (riven
to said Nathan W. Hawse of the time and place
of sale as the law provides, he not being a resi
dent within this state.
Given und'r my band this 23d day of Febru
ary. A. D. 1895 at Morristown.
18 GEO. E. TOWN, Deputy Sheriff.
Collector's Sale of Land for
' "' Tag's.
The nonresident proprietors of the town of
Johnson, in the County of Lamoille, are hereby
notified that the taxes assessed by said town
within the year next preceding their date re
man in whole unpa'd on the following de
scribed lands in said town, to wit:
A part of lot number 68. drawn to the original
right of Charles Bu-rell. and a part of lot num.
her 57, drawn to the original right of Samuel
Bishop, containing in all about one hundred and
twenty-Aye aers; known for many years past
as the old Smith place In Johnson, and now
owned and set in the list to Jed P. Clsrk of
Milton, In the County of Chittenden. State of
Vermont, and si much of said land will be sold
at public auction, at the dwelling house of
Joseph Fotirnea, in said Johnson. In said La.
moille County, on the 2th day of March next,
at ten o'clock in the forenoon, as shall be
requisite to discharge aaid taxes with costs,
unless previously paid.
Dated at Johnson, in the County of Lamoille
and State of Vermont, this 15th day of Febru
. W. G JON'ES,
Collector of Taxes for tho town of Johnson.
Estate of David Kennlson.
. LICENSE TO SELL.
State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, ss. In
Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, within and
for said district, on the 11th day of February, A.
R. V. Hulburd, Administrator of the estate
of David Kennlson, late of Johnson, in said dis
trict, deceased, makes application to xald Court
to sell all of the rpal estate of said deceased,
representing that the sale would bn beneficial
to the heirs of said deceased and those Inter
ested in his estate ; also necessary for the pay
ment of the debts of said deceased. Whereupon,
it is ordered by said Court, that said application
be referred to a session thereof, to be held at
the Probate Office, in snid Hyde Park, on the
eighteenth day of March, A. D. 1K95, for
bearing and decision thereon; and, it is fur
ther ordered, that all persons interested be noti
fied hereof by publication of notice of said
application smd order thereon, three weeks
successively In the News & Citizen, publish
ed at Morrisville and Hyde frark before said
time of hearing, that they may appear at said
time and plnce and. if they see cause, object
uieieio. isy uiei.ou'i 'Micsr,
13 EDWIN C. WHITE. Judge.
Estate of John C. Harris.
LICENSE TO SELL.
State of Vermont, District of Lamoille, ss. In
Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, within and
for said district, on tho 11th day of February,
A. D. 1805.
Henry A. Thomas, Executor of the estate
of John (4. Harris, late of Stowe, in said
district, deceased, makes application to said
Court for license to sell all of the real estate of
said deceased, to wit: One hundred fifteen
acres of land, with the buildings thereon, in
Stowe, Vt., representing that the sale would
be benellcial to the heirs of said deceased
and those interested in his estate. Where
upon, It Is ordered by said Court, that said appli
cation be referred to a session thereof, to be held
at the Probate Office, in said Hyde Park,
on tho 2nd day of March, A. D. 1895.
for hearing and decision thereon : and, it
is further ordered, that all persons Interested
be notified hereof, by publication of notice of
said application and order thereon, three weeks
successively in the Nbws axo Citizen-, printed
at Morrisville and Hyde Park, before said time
of hearing, lhat they may appear at said time
and place, and, if they see cause, object thereto.
By the Court Attest.
10 EDWIN C. WHITE. Judge.
H.lTE-.t fw morw Book Agent
in this and a 'joining Counties for
Our Journey around the World
A brnn' new book by Rn v. Francis E. Clark,
Pres't of the Lnited Poc. of Christian Endeavor.
The best chance to make money ever offered to
all who want prolitable work. A good agent in
this vicinity can earn $100 a month. Distance no
hindrance, for we pav freight, give credit, pre
mium copies, free outfit, and exclusive territory.
For psirticulars, write to A. D. WORTllING
TON & CO., Harlford. Conn.
While the NewsJJand CmzEN-fuily
covers all the news of this county and
vicinity, we "advise our readers to take
the Burlington Free Press for the State
and general news, in which field the
Free Tress easily excels all other Ver
rVe club the News and CrrizEtf and
the , Weekly Free Press, i& twelve page
paperj both one year for $2.25: ,-,
lBC;,..., r'WI WANT VOUR i
' CALF SKINS, BEEF HIDES,
'Sheep Pelts, Tsrow, Bones and Market Waste
Wm par freights from almost Mllatationa
If you can give us a guarantee that you will
not misappropriate it. we will furnish vou cash
to buy j'our neighbor's hides and skins. Wsend
price lists and market reports whenever there
is a change In values. Write us for f urtlier par
ticulars. ' ,. ;;.-!;,. '1
CARROLL S. PAGE, HvdePark; Vt.
BOILING WATER OR MILK
LABELLED 1-2 LB. TINS ONLY.
Cleyu nnd iH'OiiutK'i tho hair.
lruiiM'tf a luxuriimt fniwth.
Nver Failn to fceiitore Gruy
Hfiir to it Youtlilv.l Color.
Cures waip d if . & hair litliun;.
A. 'r. 'id IXS'j
.V'.mhio yi.nip.t I'myg.tTi
I lrk().nr Tome. 11 " "." 1
VV.vH I unin, IMnl.iv, Inilipulion, J'ain, 1 uke ill lime. K-U.
M1NDERCORNS.. Th. m. t"''""" "
Most estrnslvelr advertised Bluing In the world.
Sold by every Grocer In Vermont,
rmum.iiw iw''.'iPMijiispi THE GREAT
L V. , ..a . i '2 M (4 K BLEAC H I NO
V . t'S rjyVtJ tt BLUINd AND
;'CZ3iT'Tw,!;jZJ j Chenpest.Best.
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