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News and citizen. [volume] (Morrisville, Vt. ;) 1881-current, July 11, 1900, Image 6

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Established In 1865.
jvJeW Y0FiK-
We allow interest on deposits and
transact a general banking business.
We buy the better class of Stocks
and Bonds, and advance money to
carry the same when requested.
ITow York Stock Exchange.
Ye club only with the follow
ing papers now. The News and
Citizen and
Boston Journal $1.00
Thrice-a-Week World 1.75
Xcw York Tribune 1.35
Mirror and Farmer 1.50
The above price is confined to La
moille count-. Subscriptions out
side of the county are $1.25.
Heal and Personal Property
Owned or controlled by
Bhbbqll S. Phbe, Hyde Pm, It,
Consisting of Farms, Tillage Residences, Building
Lots, 3Ieadow Lands, Pasture Lands, Timber
Lands, Saw-Mills, etc., etc.
One Two-Story Double Tenement
In Hyde Park Village, good size, has accommodated four
families. Villnge water, two good gardens, barn, woodshed,
etc. Worth $i500, will sell for $1100. $300 down, balance
$50 per year.
Good Tiecc of Pasture Land
In Hyde Park Village, situated on Creamery St., containing
seven and one-half acres, well watered, a portion of which
is suitable for meadow. Price $275.
Farm in Greenfield
Recently occupied by Frank Jacobs. Soil and producing qual
ities good, but house and barn poor. Contains about 50
acres. Will sell for $500, $200 down, balance $25 per year.
Building Lot
Opposite Catholic Church in Hyde Park Village. Assistance
afforded to anyone desiring to build a respectable home.
Price, $100.
Sixteen Acres of Upland Meadow
One-half mile from Hyde Park Village. In a high state of cul
tivation. Cut about forty tons of hav last year. Has a new
barn thereon 30x40. Will sell for $900.
Small Farm in Bebiderc
Known as the Ilinchey ptece. Contains about fifty acres ol
of good land. Timber, pasture and meadow. Buildings fair.
Will sell for $300, $100 down, balance $50 a year.
Small Dwelling at Ccntcrvillc, Yt.
Within one hundred and fifty feet of store and post-office,
about 30 rods from good school. Barn connected therewith.
Good location for working man. Goes into the list at $150.
Will sell for two-thirds listed value.' Terms, $50 down, bal
ance $10 per year until paid for.
One Hundred Tons Fertilizing Salt.
Price $3.50 per ton, or if $3 ordered in carload lots.
Must be Sold. The Brick Block
Formerly known as the Kellcy Hotel, on corner of Main and
Depot Streets in Hyde Park village, now used for hardware
and stove store and dwelling. The owner is dead and the
property must be sold to close the estate. For price and
terms of sale, nddress Miss Abbie M. Bliss, Bradford, Vt., or
the undersigned C. S. PAGE,
I " . TgV
'Mk W
Sash, Doors, Blinds,
Glass and Glazed Windows,
Taints, Oils, Varnish and
Painters' Supplies, Wall Paper,
Spring Beds, Mattresses, Etc
JchnsoB, - Vermont.
l B
Intcre.tlnff Experience In Spraying
With Wblte Ar.enle.
It is doubtful whether the codi ng
moth is more destructive in any other
apple growing region than in Utah.
The high altitude and dry climate si bin
to furnish ideal conditions for thisl'n
seet. Not only are apples and pears at
tacked, as elsewhere, but peaches and
Duchess of
93.2 per
( KM I
plums are sometimes seriously i l;i n
aged by these pests. The following by
the horticulturist of the state station
is therefore of especial interest:!. This
year (ISO!.)) our success in combating
the tiny foe of the apple grower lias
been almost complete. There was much
to indicate that there ought to be at
least four sprayings for summer and
six for winter apples. White arsenic
was found to be more effective, than
pans green, even though the latter was
pure. The writer is well convinced
that white arsenic is a much better
poison for codling moth than pans
green, even when the latter is unadiil
terated. This formula has been used here
with very marked success: White ar
senic, one pound; unslacked lime, two
pounds; water, three gallons.
To prepare for spraying mix the ar-
Fenie with the lime while tlu latter ;
beiug slacked with a little of the wa
ter. When the lime and arsenic are
reduced to the consistency of efcimi,
add the remaining water and boil the
whole for an hour. Put this in 2:n
iillons of water, and the spray is
ready for use.
The foregoing directions must tie
very carefully followed or the foliage
will be seriously burned by Hie arsenic
The orchard received the first app!:-
catiou of the arsenic solution June ..
just after the blossoms bad all f -ill -,
and the calyx tubes had begun to lo-
Snravinz at this time leaves a '1
Doisou in the calyx jjvtfs
await the coming-
the majority of which and t)
Into the apples from this poln
June 21 and 22 the orchard was'!
ed the second time, as the finding
moths nnd eggs indicated that worms
might soon lie expected.
It is claimed by entomologists that
larvau of codling moths come in broods,
one brood in the east and from tvo to
three in the west in a season. 11 this
Is the ease, it Is hard to account fcr the
behavior of the broods in this ttate.
About the 20th of July the first ipple
worms made their appearance mler
the bands on the trees, and from this
time on worms were found daily. I Jo
not believe spraying can be made ,vi h
any reference to the times the bio4s
come out. Ihe apples must be Ue.it
well covered with the poison all tie
In accordance with this theory siray
ings were made July 11 and 12, (tie
last for summer apples) July 2-1 ai 1
23; (winter apples) Aug. 13 and 1' mil
first week in September. The cit
shows Duchess of Oldenburg, VS. po'
cent sound apples, with the few w mi
ones in the small pile. . i !
SeenrlnK n Wnterlnx Tronui.
Many pastures and farmyard vate
lng troughs are half hogsheads 8cupo
the ground. They are in constant ir.u
ger of being upset by the cattle, whic
aiso ugnt cue
other away I roil
the water,
plan to obvlab
In part, at leas
both of t lies
evils is show
in the cut froil
The Farm Jour
ual. Two posts
mv driven bet
Bide the tub andl
: tFiww.
a wide board nailed across, its sliown. jty au'd the terms prime, choice and
This holds the trough tirmly to theJfancy, as used by different dealers, do
ground nnd also separates the cattleat always mean the same thing. The
while drinking. The some plan can be Needs of timothy, white and alslke do
used with any shape of trough.
Although the cauliflower mi:;t have
plenty of light, yet it will be an ad
vantage if planted where shielded from
the midday sun, such as u the north
side of some tall growing crops like
corn, lima beans, etc.
The late varieties like Algiers amy be
sown; also a succession of Frfnrt and
again In the beginning (,f ,iiv selected
Erfurt and Eclipse varieties ranking
among the best of the early kimls, says
John Ilobson In American (bmlei'ilug.
Fertiliser Yuluea.
According to the dlrei ior (jf Ul),
Jersey experiment station, it i.,.n
estimated that If nitrate of soda s rat
ed at 100, blood aud c.ittoiis.f.l ineul
would be about 70, dried and ground
fish and hoof meal 05, bone and tank
age 0.-), while leather, ground l,m nnd
wool waste range from us iw o t(J
as high as 30. From these figure t s
to be seen that nitrate of so.lu Is the
most effective form of nitrogen,
flrtud Blond an n Sorf of Mtrogren.
Sulphate of l-otali.
As t'ue so'e source of n.'tiTgcn for po
tatoi's. in experiments at the khode Is
land station, high .ado, western,
black, dried blood ranked first, fallow
ed in etiicieucy by nitrate of soda and
sulphate of ammonia.
The best combination of nitrogen for
the potatoes seemed to be either two
thirds in dried blood and one-thhd in
nitrate of soda or etpial parts of nitro
gen in each of the three following forms
i-amely, dried blood, nitnTre of soda
and sulphate of ammonia.
For supplying potash high grade sul
phate of potash proved, upon tin nie
wliat acid soil, superior to muriate of
potash. After allowing for the extra
cost of the potash in the sulphate of
potash there remained a net gain of
about .f:!.-10 per acre from its use as
compared with muriate of potash.
Equal parts of potash in high grade
sulphate and In muriate of potash gave
better results than when the entire
amount was in either one of these
forms and the expense was .$1.70 less
per acre than it was where it was all
supplied in high grade sulphate of pot
ash. It is probable that the chief cause of
the inferior result from large applica
tions of muriate of potash is the
chlorine of the muriate, and that this
injury would not be particularly or
perhaps at all noticeable jf the soil con
tained sufficient quantities of carbon
ate of lime to prevent its becoming
Upon extremely acid soils, like those
frequently met with in IMiode Island,
dried blood would probably prove in
ferior to nitrate of soda. Experiments
at this station have shown that upon
such soils dried blood is but about
half as assimilable as it should be.
hand so acid as that is much too acid
for the successful production of clover
and timothy and should be limed, after
which blood will prove fully effective.
If potatoes are grown upon limed land,
the "seed" tubers should be treated
with corrosive sublimate solution.
Homemade Garden Yl'eeders.
There are some handy homemade
garden weeders for use among onions
and other plants which require a great
deal of careful weeding that no farmer
or gardener should be without. The
weeder shown by A is an excellent
tool for working among delicate plants
a labor saver, as it enables the
Sr stand erect and still do
U Villi care. Take a 25 inch
piece of iron hoop from an oil barrel,
rrrind and file one edge sharp, bend
into a triangular shape and between
open ends of triangle insert the end
of a handle of suitable length, securing
the triangle firmly on the handle at the
angle desired by using nails, screws
or small bolts. When properly made,
the triangle will have C inch sides
and 3'i inches of each end of hoop will
be left to fasten on the handles. Make
the angle of triangle to suit your
The tool shown by li Is made by
using a piece of an old saw blade or
other piece of steel often found at
hand eight Indies long, tapering from
lVa inches wide at one end to one inch
at the other. A couple of small holes
are made near the narrow end and the
piece bent in the middle so that the
wide end is at right angles to narrow
end or about pitch of a hoe. A 3
foot handle is used, the end being
ripped with a saw to receive narrow
end of weeder, which is held secure
by being riveted and a ring or ferrule
slipped on the handle. File the weeder
sharp on the end and sides, says an
Ohio Farmer correspondent who de
scribes these devices.
Clover Seed Adnlterntlon.
With the sharp advance in the price
of clover seed, the temptation to deal
ers to adulterate it Is great in order
that they may sell at a low price and
yet make their usual profit, says a re
cent agricultural circular. Low priced
'seed is frequently poor, and poor seed
Is nearly always the most expensive.
The adulteration is commonly made
by mixing in old seed which has lost
Ma large percentage of germinating pow
er or even by mixing in screenings,
'weed seeds or grass seeds, such as
imnthv. There Is no standard of qual-
Ver, although they must be considered
.uiiinuritles, cannot be called injurious.
rriuiothy may sometimes be present In
liWh quantities as to be objectionable,
foot from the nature of the plant, but
because the seed can be purchased at
much lower cost than clover seed,
hnd a farmer (loos not want xo get
timothy when he pays for clover.
Selecting finrden Seed.
If farmers would select their largest
i.. jj. 1 ,
and plumpest pram ior , im7
could seed much less heavily than they
do and grow larger crops as well. The
same thing Is true of garden seeds.
One had better pay 1 a pound for
plump, well developed and well ripen
ed seeds than to have inferior seed
given to them. Probably seed will
average better this year than It has
some years because of the favorable
weather for ripening and curing It, but
we repeat our advice to the gardener
to test his seed by putting some of Jt
between damp cloths to see how much
will germinate before sowing, says
American Cultivator.
So. 10. J a in 111 ed Anrnvrn,
1. Who nre tliey who living says "are
the connecting link between fact and tic
JionV" Flieiustdarse.
2. Who is the patron saint of house
wives? II ii mil rt.
?i. Who was "a daughter of the gods,
divinely tail aud most divinely fair?"
4. What is called "the diamond of lit
erature?" Totenheiis.
No. 1)1. Illddlemeree.
In Venus, not in Mars.
hi engine, not in cars.
Iu cut, not in sow.
In harvest, not in mow.
In good, not in bud.
In girl, not in lad.
In chain, not in lock.
In agate, not in rock.
Whole is a well known ruler.
Ko. 02. I'rogreitiilve Nnmernl Enig
ma. Christian names.
1. l-2-3-4-fi-G-7 scolded 1-2-3. "4-5-0-7
is not my name," he said.
2. Miss 1-2-3. 4-." your brother 1-2-3-4-5
giiing to the city today?
3. "1 2-3-4-5 for me", 1-2-3-4-5." said the
distressed husband to his sick wife.
4. Oh. Uncle 1-2. 3-4-5 formed on the
creek last night, and 1-2-3-4-5 und 1 are
going to have such fun!
5. 1-2-3-4-5-0, you should not 1-2-3
4-5-0 pans in that way.
0. That color is too glaring. 1-2-3-4-0-6-7.
I prefer a 1-2-3-4 5-0-7. so to speak.
7. "Neither child, woman. 1-2-3 4-5-0
escaped," read 1-2-3-4-5-0 from the dime
8. If you 1-2-3-4 5-0-7-S very fine, 1-2-3-4-5-0-7-8.
it makes good Hour.
0. She said "1-2-3 4-5-0" was named
10. Your daughter 1-2-3-4-5-0-7-8 1-2 3
Ko. nil. rOilnontlonnl I'nzzle.
.What two English educational institu
tions do the pictures represent?
No. Vi.A Square.
1. To make ready. 2. To form anew.
3. To strive to equal. 4. Controversial.
5. A very hard stone. 0. A train of at
tendants. 7. Chosen for oliice.
No. 05. Trnnxpoaiiiona.
Familiar sayings. J
1. Ever on hope, hope.
2. In a pound for for a penny, in.
3. Good, good words silver, deeds are
No. Oil. A few Ctttea.
I Not on the maps. J
1. The city of great "celerity; swift
ness." 2. The city of "greedy eating."
3. The city of truth telling.
4. The city of fat people.
5. The city of "freak."
G. The city which is "impervious to the
rays of light."
7. The city "addicted to plunder."
8. The city of "presumptuous impu
dence." D. The "india rubber" city.
Not Entirely Given tp.
Negroes are unconsciously humorous.
The other day two roustabouts were
overheard talking. They met on the
levee, after one had been ahseut from the
city for several weeks.
"Hello, Bill! IIow is yer?" asked the
"Well," was the reply, "de doctors is
give me up, but de police ain't."
A Better World.
"This world would be a better one,"
Sighed little Johnny Felt,
"If we could mow the snow for fuu
And leave the grass to melt."
four Model.
Choose pianos for your models.
Follow on their lines with care.
For their attitude is always
Either upright, graud or square."
Key to the l'olr,
Ko. 81.-A Kiddle: Tobacco.
No. 82. Illustrated Rebuses: 1. Tower
ot Babel. 2. Use no deceit.
No. 83. Satisfactions: 1. Pause, paws.
2. Marshal, martial. 3. Guest, guessed.
4. Threw, through.
No. 84. Charade: Ex-teo-u-ate.
Ko. 85, Book Questions: 1. "The Vir
ginians." Thackeray. 2. "A Little Jour
ney In the World." Charles JL. Warner.
3. "Twice Told Tales.''-Nathan(el Haw
thorne. 4. "A Gentleman of France."
Stanley Weyman. 5. "A Son of Hagar."
-Hall Caiue. G. "Won by Waiting."
Edna Lyall.
No. 80. Omitted Letters: 1. Victoria.
2. Portugal. 3. Australia. 4. McKinley.
No. 87. Metagrum: Mask. 1. Cask. 2.
Task. 3. Bask.
No. 88. A House Puzzle:
a T
No. 89. Anagrams:
Corluth. 3. Tripoli. 4.
1. Candla.
And a clear complexion are desired by
every woman and admired by every man.
Eruptions, pim
ples and similar
blemishes are
caused by an im
pure condition of
the blood. These
skin blemishes
are permanently
removed by the
use of Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical
Discovery which
thoroughly puri
fies tile blood and
cures the cause of
the disease.
rSeSS?- "For about one
vcar anu a nan my
face was badly
broken out," writes
Miss Carrie Adams,
of 1 16 West Main St.,
liattlecreek, Mich.
" I spent a great deal
of money with doc
tors and for different
kinds of medicine,
but received no bene
fit. At last I read
one of your adver
tisements in a paper,
and obtained a bottle
of Doctor Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. Before I had taken
one bottle of this medicine I noticed a change,
and after taking three bottles I ot.irel
Free. The Common Sense Medical
Adviser looS pages, is sent free ou re
ceipt of stamps to cover expense of mail
ing only. Send 21 one-cent stamps for
paper covered book, or 31 stamps for
cloth binding. Address, Doctor R. V.
Pierce, Buffalo, N, Y.
Approximately hs billow-:
For a distance of
5 mile or less 10 cnts
5 to 15 miles lo
15o2o " 20 "
2o to 35 " 25 "
35 to 45 " 30 "
Rites for greater dif-tpt c in pro
portion. Ajply for Mdiedt.l'B of
rates to
New England Telephone
Telegraph Company.
StJ.&LC.R.R.Time Table.
Wiuter arrangement in effect Oct 2, '99
311!. Vi -'g't-i
MJjapfH rzrSHS3" (
I J o n :iiO 51; if,
SSMflxJJ I ;;eoeoiioj's'fH
"y-f as m - -r: ro in riCn
ll"W SS-vrt-?-H-r, g
X - c-' 1 - r -1 - X ic : o tc ir
ai:- Sc?5 e'c'.e 00
00 5 5
i c c -r r: f - c m i " ' cT3
N""ax i !N - 10 o
naTiw J. o e t- m " oc J
Time Table Corrected to June 24, luOO.
Train leave Ilurlingrton
8.30 A. M EXPRESS MAIL due Rutland
11:06 a. m, Tniy 2:10 p. m., Albany i:6&
p. m., New York 7:00 p. in., Bellows
Kails 1:25 p. m., Boston B:45 p. m., I'roTl
dence 7:25 p. ni., Worcester 5:00 p. m.
Springfield 5:47 p. m., Pullman piirlor
cur IJ Boston
due Rutland 2:00 p. m., Troy 4:45 p. m.,
Albany 6:25 p. m., New York 9;J0 p. m.,
Bellows Falls 3:40 p. m., Boston 1 7:30 p.
m.. Worcester 6:55 p. ni., Springfield
6:18 p. in., l'ullmun parlor cars to Boston
and New York. , .
1.30 V. M., MIXED TRAIN for Tlconderoga,
Rutland and Intermediate itations. due
Ticondcroga6:45 p. m Rutland 6:15 p.m.
5.30 P. M. Local paenger for Rut and and
Intermediate stations, due Rutland b,yo
P.M. . -
10.00 P. M. For Boston and New York dally,
due Rutland 12:10 a. in., Troy 2:45 a.m.
New York 7:20 a.m., Boston 7:00 a. m.,
Worcester 8:36 a. ni Providence 8:18
A, m. Pulltran buffet sleeping cars to
New York and Beston.
Arrival of Tmln mt Bnrllngtoa.
4:21 A. M. Night EfcpreM. dally, from
New York and Boston 11 :i a, Bi--LocaI
Express from Rutland. 4:20 p. m. Ex
press Mall from Boston. 6:40p.m.-Green
Mountain Flyer from Boston and New
York. 8:45 a. ni. Mixed Train from
E. E. KNOTT A CO.. City Ticket Agents,
Woodbury Walker Building.
C. B. IIIBBARD, Uen'l Passenger Agt.
H. A. HouoJt Traffic Mitr.
We have in Btock the finest
grades of Wedding Stationery:
Announcements, Invitations,
Cards, etc., printed and when
the work is completed only an
expert can tell that it Is not a
Job of engraving. We would
like to do your work at the
Job Department of the News
and Citizen Office.

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