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NEWS AND CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3. 1900.
3 fTELTGIOUS THOUGHT. Gems Gleaned From tbe Teachings of All Denominations. The greatest thought which can en gage the human miufl Is that mortal man can become a companion of the Infinite God. Rev. J. W. Brockway, Fresbyterian, Slatington, Ta. Convictions. The great trouble with men today is the lack of strong, positive, life com pelling convictions. Eev. YV. B. Thorp, Congregatlonallst, Chicago. A Reality. We men and women can make the sovereignty of love and the reign of Justice a reality. Rev. William T. Brown, Congregationalism, Rochester. The Jews. Justice, mercy and brotherllness will Co more to bring the Jews to Jesus than all the evangelism which Chris tians can put forth this side of heaven. Rev. J. Clayton Yonker, Methodist, Chicago. A Fall Gospel. We preach a full gospel because the world Is watching and waiting for a knowledge of the truth and something that will encourage, cheer, comfort and Btrengthen. Rev. Marion Crossley, Uui versalist, Indianapolis. I A True Christian. This Is to be a true Christian to know Jesus as a Saviour and to know him as a personal friend and thus to win the grandest of all titles, "the friend of God." Rev. Dr. Samuel W. Miller, Presbyterian, IMttsburg. Man's Return to the Body. I do not believe that man will ever return to this body at some future Judgment day. This erroneous and un satisfactory notion is contrary alike to nature and the plain teaching of Holy Scripture. Rev. F. W. Millar, Uni versalis!, Chicago. Ag to a Referendum. What is the referendum? We un derstand that the plan of the license advocates is this: A high license lo cal option bill will be framed and in troduced by a Republican, not by a Democrat as two years ago. Tbe bill will have the provision that in case it passes both branches of the Legisla ture and receives the sanction of the Governor it shul! take effect on a date named provided that at a general or special election to be held prior to that date a majority of the freemen of Vermont voiiog at said election shall have expressed themselves in fa vor of the law. This is the referen dum, or the referring the matter to a popular vote. In case the majority expressed themselves in favor of the new law, it would mean its substitu tion for tbe present prohibitory law. Bellows Falls limes. Clayton J. Kinsley, of Burlington, has gone to Whittier, Cal., where he will be associated with W. A. Smith, formerly of Barre, in the publication of the Whittier News, a weekly paper, established last February. Mr. Kins ley was at one time night editor of the Free Press and has been associat ed with several other state papers. You can spell it cough, coff, caugh, kauf, kaff, kough or kaugh, but tbe only harmless remedy" that quickly cures it is One Minute Cough Cure. G. B. Foss, Hyde Park; F. Hazard, No. Hyde Park; H. J. Dwinell, Morrisvillej Shattuck & Son, Eden; J. J. Vearen, Stowe ; Dr. Hubbell, Wolcott; C. Campbell, Centerville; C. P. Jones, Johnson ; 0. K. Hayford, East Johnson : N. E. Baldwin, No. Woloott. Galveston is taking a census in order to ascertain just how many were lost in the great storm. This fleems to be the only way to approxi mate the truth. The difference be tween the population as ascertained in June and that of the city now will form a pretty accurate table of fatal ities. To prevent consumption quickly cure tnroat and lung troubles with One Minute Cough Cure. G. B. Foss, nyde Park; F. Hazard, No. Hyde Park; H. J. Dwinell, Morrisville; Shattuck Son, Eden; J. J. Vearen, Stowe; Dr. Hubbell, Wolcott; C. Campbell, Centerville; C. P.Joiies, Johnson; C. E. Hayford, East Johnson; N. E, til. 1.1 ...In Vn 1 ' Reports from all over the countrv Indicate that the corn crop as a whole reached maturity without ma terial damage from tbe frost. As the crop bids fair to be one of the big gest on record, this assures its reach' ing market in good condition and adds millions to its value. DeWitt'a Little Early Risers are prompt, palpable, pleasant, powerful, puruyiug little puis. G. B. Foss, Hyde Park; F. Hazard, No. Hyde Park; 11. J. Dwinell, Morrisville; Shattuck Son, Eden: J. J. Vearen, Stowe; Dr. Hubbell Wolcott; 0. Campbell, Centerville: C. P. Jones, Johnson; O. F. Ilaylord, East Johnson; N. E. Governor Sayers of Texas esti mates the loss of life in the great storm in his state at 12,000 and the destruction of property at $20,000, 000. Unlike most disasters, tbe Texas calamity grows worse the more closely its consequences are ob served. Washington, D. C. Gen ounce Pure Food Co., Le Roy, N. Y : from tbe use of GRAIN-O that 1 feel I muBt liny a word to induce others to use it. If peo pie are interested in their health and tbe wel fare of their children they will nse no othei heveraurn. I hnye used (hp'in nil ImtflllllV'.l I have found superior to any, for the reason inac it is Bono grain. Yours for health, C. F. Mveiih. Tennsylvania Is the big steel pro ducing state of the Union. . Last year it turned out G,44G,159 gross tons, which was a gain of 22.2 per cent ovpr 1898 and 92.7 per cent, over louo. And the business is still grow ing there and elsewhere. The Kind You Have Always Bought I , - 1 ? Vegetable Prcparationfor As similating thcroodandRegula ting the Stomachs and Bowels of Promotes Digcstion.Chectful nessandRest.Contains neither Opium,Morphine nor Mineral. Not Narcotic. Ktape ofOldBrSAI'fUELPITCnER Junpkm Seed' Alx.Scnna Hostile Salli -ytnise Seed J ippfrrnint . Jft Carbano&SoJ ' fUrmSted -Clarified Aiftr -Vintuynai flavor. Ancrfect Remedy for Constipa tion, Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea, Worms .Convulsions .Feverish ness and Loss OF SLEEP. Tac Simile Signature of NEW YORK. EXACT COPY OF WRAPPEB. ,, dltl Guaranteed for Five Years, at GILE L CHURCHILL'S, MORRISVILLE. VERMONT. fl- Mr. Major, the famous cement mm, of New York, explaius some very interesting facts about Major's Center t. . The multitudes wlio use tills standard article know thai It is many hundred per oeirt. better than other cements for which similar claims are made, but a great many do not know why. The simple reason is that Mr. Major uses the best materials ever discovered and other manufac turers do not use them, because they are too ex pensive and do not all w large proilts. Mr. Major tells us that one of tlio elements of his cement cos $-1.75 a pound, and another costs 1Clf3o a gallon, while a large share ol the so-called cements and ltouid glue upon the market are nothing more than slxtcencent glue, dissolved In water or citric acid, and, In some cases, alter ed slightly in color and order by the addition of cheap and useless materials. ES3 Majors cement retails for fifteen cents and twenty five cents a bottle, and when a dealer tries to eell a substitute you can oViK'iid upon it that his only otiject is to make larger profit. The profit on Majoi'g cement is as much as any dealer ought to make on any cement. And this is doubly true in view of the fact that each denier gets ltis share of the benefit of Mr. Major's advertising, which now amounts to over -Mum a month, throughout the country. KhUtb hshed In 1876. Insist on having Major's. Don't accept any off hand advice f rom a druggist. If yen are at all handy (and you will he likely to find that yon are a good deal more so than you imagine) yon can repair jour rubber boots and family shoes, and any other rubber and leather articles with Major's Hubber Cement and Major's Leather Cement. And you w II be surprised at how many dollars a year you will thus save. If your druggist can't supply you, It will be forwarded hvmail: either kind. Free of postage. We Want 300 Hen In each town in Vermont to use Morrison's English Liniment. This liniment will not raise the dead nor make the blind see, but it will soften and grow a horse's foot quicker and better than any other remedy ever placed before the public. It is an actual cure for all diseases of the feet and is equally as good for sore back and shoulders, sprains, contracted cords, cuts, swellings and wounds of all kinds. Sold by all dealers, price 50 cents and 81.00. Your money back if not satisfied. The James VV. Foster Co., BATH, N. H. siiirrieZis attention i JAMES T. JOIUUX, Commission Merchant and Whole sale Dealer In all kinds of 438 Country Produce. 18 Hum K, (CK,H') toweii, Mass. BROKEN iC For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of in Use For Over Thirty Years THE CCNTAUft COMPANY, NEW VOBK CITY. TO $35.00. worth ;rzn A BOTTLE To Thlm Man. It may be worth a like sura or even more to von, S HnKl, Hrn Co., N. P., Much 19, 18S8. J DMrSlr.: I have used your kendall'eSpftvIa Cure and I a think H a Rood Liniment. I have cared a Knatln on my bent mare, and 1 would not take 12d for her, whiii I offered tot 7o before. I will be pleased to hava your book and raoeipta for Z thta inclosed atatnp, as 1 read on the cartoon. S . Truly youre, KRAKK SMITH. It li an absolutely reliable remedy for hpatlni, Splln!e,Curbe, l(lns;nonfe,ete. Uemovea ttie bmu-ti and li aves no scar. Frlre, l ali far 5. Aa a liniment for family ue It haa no enual. At-k your druvu-lst Tor kKMPAI.I. S M'AHS ( I UK, also 'A Treatise oa the i. Horse," the book free, nratldret a X UK. B. J. KENDALL CO., ENOSBURd FALLS, VT. J Kstate of Matthew J. Kimball. WILL PRESENTED. Htateof Vermont, District of Lamoille, ss. In I rebate Court, held at Hyde Park, within and for said District, on the 18lh day ol September. A. D. 1900. An instrument, purporting to be the last will and testament of Matthew .1. Kimball, late of Stowe. hi Hiiirl iliulrlol I.....,m...I 1........ ..- scnted by Anna M. Kimball, the executrix, lor . , , oiui-rni uy sum i ouri, mat all persons concerned therein be notllled to appear at a session thereof, to be held at the Probate Office in Hyde Park, In said district, on the 8th day of October. A. I). l'.ioo, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, and show cause, if any they have, aifalnstthe Probate of said will; for which pur p"?n'f M. '"'Iber ordered, that this order be published three weeks successively in the News and Citizen, a newspaper printed at Morrisville and Hyde Park in this State, previous to said time of hearliiK. Hv the Court Attest. EDVVIN C. WHITE. Judge. WEBBING STATI0NERY We have In stock Hie llnest grades of Wedding Stationery: Announcements, Invitations, Cards, etc., printed and when the work is coinultted only an expert an 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 Ollice. .A MJSSSJSSSSS No. 171. Diamond. 1. A consonant. 2. "An object by the wny; by implication; a dwelling." 3. The plural of "twenty-eight ells of can vas." 4. A large short horned antelope loumi m northern India. 5. A gill's name, menning "noble." C. "Salt;" a word much used in chemistry and phar macy. 7. A vowel. No. 172. Terminations. Find Words frnin iha f rillnti-inrr I .fin!. tions all ending in the same shorter word, wuicn means a place of safety: 1. Seen on the water nml in n forest; sound made by an animal. i. An ornamental, inclosed piece of ground. 3. A melodious singer. 4. A large, voracious fish. 5. To enter on board a ship. 6. Strong, stiff. 7. A coin; a visible line or impression. 8. To land from a ship or boat. 0. To take notice, to observeA - 10. An island in the English channel. 11. A sign of Ore. 12. Listen! No. 173 Central Acrostic. Each word described contains the same number of letters. When rightly guessed and written one below another, the cen tral letters will spell the name of a fa mous battle. Crosswords: 1. A predicter. 2. A small fruit. 3. A chief city. 4. To advise. 5. A musical entertainment. C. Something used by painters. 7. A famous magazine. 8. Permitted. 9. An assembly of men Bummoned for consultation. No, 174. Cbarade, If you wish to find my first, Go and look with care In the dairy, for I'm sure You will find it there. When your teacher gives a task That severe is reckoned, Don't give up and say, "I can't," But to do it SECOND. When you hungry come from school, Trooping through the doors, Then your thoughts will turn to whole With its toothsome stores. No. 173. A Tony of roet. Across my field progress as doth a knight On half a score of poets to alight; These bards have been the glory of the land, And here behold them in an endless band! SEANCRYA NBOSBEAA K I O D G N R R DOANPSYM HS D LT POE PY P N T KMB YSDOLLTE R N N E E A E I The solution is found by moving three square; two in a straight line, with one at a right angle to the last; thus, using the fourth letter from the preceding one, as, G-r-a-y, the names of ten great Lng lish poets may bo found. Xo. 170. Connected Word Square. e e o o Left square: 1. "A basket; a hamper." 2. "To look upon; to view." 3. "A cave or hollow place in the earth used for shel ter, security, etc. Uight square: 1. "To pull with great effort." 2. A vessel of various forms, usually largest lu the middle and fur nished with a foot or pedestal, employed for various purposes, as holding hot liq uids, or for containing ashes, etc." 3. "An antelope having the neck, body and tail like those of a horse. Central word: "A small wooden mug or cup." No, 177. Numerical Enigma. Composed of 2G letters. My 1, 4, 14, 11, 10, 10 is a boy's name. My 5, 0 is a personal pronoun. My 20, 13, 10, 24 is a girl's name. My 22, 8, 23 is to expire. My 17, 25 is a pronoun. My 7, 10, 18, 2 is a man's name. My 3, 24. 7, 4, 12 is a servant. My whole is one of the patriotic sayings at the beginning of the Revolutionary war. No. 178. Central Syncopation.), 1. Take the central letter from a weap on and leave part of a ship. 2. Take the central letter from depart ing and leave a Chinese instrument. 3. Take the central letter from a grain and leave an exclamation. Pointed Paragraphs. A soft com U usually hard enough to bear. Common sense for want of use has be come uncommon. Every time a pessimist smiles he feels ashamed of tt. There is always more or less flash Ian guagu in a telegram. Chicago News. A Funny Word. Oh, "zebra" is a funny word, And so 'twill be alwny, Because while it begins with "a" It ever cuds with "a!" ruck. Key lo the PnIer. No. 103. Hidden Animals: Horse-radish. Lamb-ent. Hat-ion. Cat-aract. No. 104. Two Well Known Books: "Tale of Two Cities," "Pickwick Ta pers." No. 105. Single Acrostic: rrimals, Berlin. 1. Bengal. 2. Ebro. 3. Boscom Dion. 4. Lapland. 5. Imbro. 0. Nankin. No. 100. Charade: Bun-beam. No. 107. Word Syllables: 1. Bat-tern. 2. Sot-urn. No. I08.-I)iamond: 1. G. 2. Ell. 3. Glove. 4. Eve. 5. E. No. 109. Numerical Enigma: Rome was not built in a day. No. 170. Floral Puzzle: 1. Fuchsia (Few Shah). 2. Virginia creeper. 3. Balsam. 4. Fhlox (flocks). 5. Blue flag. 5. Four o'clock. 7. Heartsease. 8. Cow Ilp. 0. Morning glory. 10. Smilox. 11. Tulip. 12. Larkspur. SUNDERED. O love, iince you and I must walk part, 6pare me one little corner of your heart A shrine That shall be wholly mine! Others may claim, and rightfully, the rest; If there I know I tun not dispossessed. All bliss 1, eager, (hall not miss. And if so be you sometimes offer there. Though but in thought, the fragment of a prayer, No more Can I, alas, implore 1 But that is much and shall, forsooth, avail To make my footsteps falter not nor fail, Though far ' Our pathways sundered are. Then, love, since you and I must walk apart, Spare me one little corner of your heart A shrine That shall be wholly mine! Clinton Scollard in Harper's Dazar. A FICKLE IMMIGRANT. fler Experience With Two Loversj at Incle Saui'a Darge Ofllce. "There seem to be manifold oppor tunities among the immigrants coming to America on shipboard for falling in love, particularly ou the slower steam ers, when people are thrown together for a period of from 12 to 18 days," says John Gilmer Speed in Ainslee's. "In this case a worthy young Russian was cheated out of a very pretty bride by a likely Italian fellow"- traveler of the maiden. Strangely enough, she knew not one word of Italian nor be a word of Russian, yet the bride's countryman was jilted, and the panto mime lovers were married and set forth gayly and confidently to learn each other and the great new world they had entered at one and the same time. 'Another case was equally ludicrous. A Swedish maiden of somewhat fickle mind fell In love with a fellow voy ager without apprising him of the fact that she was betrothed to another man whom she was to meet at the barge office and marry. It was her intention to hurry ashore with her new lover and outwit the former by a prior cere mony, but the red tape of the office prevented that, and the first lover came to welcome his bride. She then as promptly fell in love with No. 1. But when No. 2 pleaded and threatened, she could not decide which one she loved the better, so she was detained while the two men haunted the barge office, glaring at each other. "When the detention time had elaps ed," the bride, still not knowing her mind, was sent unceremoniously back on the same steamer that brought her over, both jilted lovers abandoning the field in despair. But on arriving on her native soil once more the maiden dared not face her people, so back she came, having just money enough to pay her passage, and sent for lover No. 1. declaring that she loved him the bet ter, lie replied" that Le was very much obliged, but as he had already married a handsomer girl in the interval he was compelled to decline to come for her. The maiden then sent word to No. 2 to like effect, but he declared that he had had enough of the fickle feminine, and thus in defeat the maiden was trans ported back again to face the leers and jeers of her native hamlet." Why lie Wanted a Receipt. There was a lawyer in the Indian country who had none too good a repu tation for honesty, says the Chicago News. One of the aborigines employed him to do a little legal business. It was done to the client's satisfaction, the fee duly paid and a receipt for it duly demanded. "A receipt Isn't necessa ry," the lawyer said. "But I want it," replied the red man. There was some argument, and the attorney finally de manded his reason. "Since becoming a Christian I have been very careful in all my dealings that I may be ready for the judgment," answered the brave sentcutiously, "and when that day comes I don't want to take time to go to the bad place to get my receipt from you." The receipt was made out and promptly delivered. Largo sun spots, astronomers say, caused the extreme heattbissummer, and doctors declare nearly all the prostrations were induced by disor ders of the stomach. Good health follows good digestioD. Kodol Dys pepsia Cure digests wr at you eat. If you have indigestion or dyspepsia it will quickly relieve and permanently cure you. G. B. Foss, Hvde Park ; F. Haz ml. No. Hyde Park; H. J. Dwinell, Movrisvilli : .Shattuck Son, Eden; J. J. Vearen, Stow : ir. Hubbell, Wolcott; C. Campbell, Centerville; O.P.Jones, Johnson; C. F. Hayford, East Johnson; N. E. Baldwin No. Wolcott. The maple treesof Vermont escaped the caterpillar pentthisyear and now the birches and bficheM are having their turn. Reports ftom various parts of Windham county say that these trees have been attacked by green worms about one-half an inch long with bliirhting effect. Great patches of seared leaves can te seen on the elopes of tbe Green Mountains. The most dainty and effective pills made are DeWitt's Little Early Ris ers. They are unt quailed for all liver and bowel troubli s. Nevergripe. G. B. Foss, Hvde Park: F. Hazard, No. Hyde Park: II. J. Dwinell, Morrisville; Shattuck ft Son, Eden: J.J. Vearen, Stowe; Dr. Hubbell, Wolcott; 0. Campbell. Centerville; O. P.Jones, Johnson ; C. F. Hayford, East Johnson; U.K. Baldwin No. Wolcott. In order to test the assertion "that 75 per cent of the drummers are for Bryan this year," U. S. Hrownell of the Brownell Hardware Co. of Uath, N. Y., kept a record of the political views of the drummers who called at his store from July 4 until Septem ber 1. The vote Bhows: McKinley, 86; Brvan, 9; Prohibition, 2; on tin fence, 3; total, 99. Bean th 4 11,8 Kini) Yu Hava Always Bought it ' u r n i i I i V irSNO USE- A man siuipiy c.ir.'t imke any sort of success in Luaiucbj it he's tortured with backache. That means if his kidnej-3 are out of order. Backache is really kidney ache. It is one of the first indications of kidney disease. It's bad enough of itself, but it leads to a great deal worse. Unless It is stonped. How? Doan's Kidney Pills There's not a form of kidney trouble that this wonderful little remedy will not cure, and the people stay cured; Mr. John C. Melloou, grocer and provision merchant at the corner of Bridge and 7th streets, Lowell, Mass., says: "In the crinnpr r TG I was forced, from severe pain in tlia ' .1 k, to procure Doan's Kidney Pills at buoigwood & Co.'s d g store, at the corner of .Merrimack and Cen tral streets, and take a course of the treat ment, it was speedily followed hv absolute relief, and up to date I have not had a symp tom of a return." Doan's Kidney Pills for sale by all dealers, or sent by mail oa receipt of price. i-oster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the United States. Remember the name, Doaa's, and take no substitute, 1 Dyspepsia Cure Digests what you eat. It artificially digests the food and aids Nature in strengthening and recon structing the exhausted digestive or gans. It is the latest discovered digest ant and tonic. No other preparation can approach it in efficiency. It in stantly relieves and permanently cures Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn, Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea, Sick iTeadache,Gastralgia,Crarnps,and all other results of imperfectdigestion. Prepared by E. C. DeWItt A Co., Cblcanrx RUTLAND RAILROAD. Tims Table Corrected to one 24, IUCO. Train !. JaurliDg-tun GOING SOUTH AND EAST. DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY UNLESS OTHERWISE NOTED. 8.30 A. M. EXPRESS MAIL due Rutland 11 :05 a. m, Troy 2:10 p. 'm., Albany 2:55 p. in., New York 7:00 p. ni., tellows Falls 1:25 p. m., Boston 5:45 p. m., IfovU deuce 7:i5 p. m., Worcester 5:00 p. m. Springfield 5:47 p. in., Pullman parlor ear to lioston. 13.00 NOON GKEEN MOUNTAIN FLTEB due Rutland 2:00 p. m., Troy 4:-5 p. m Albany 5:-25 p. in., New York 9:30 p. m., Bellows Kails 3:40 p. m., Boston 7:30 p. m., Worcester 6:55 p. m Springfield 6:18 p. m.. Pullman parlor cars to Boston, and New York. 1.30 P. M., MIXED TRAIN for Ticonderoga, Rutland and intermediate stations, du Ticonderoga 6:45 p. m., Kutland 6 :15 p.m. 5.30 P. M. Local passenger for Rutland and Intermediate stations, due Rutland 8.00 P.M. 10.00 P. M. For Boston and New York dllj. due Rutland 12:10 a. ni., Troy 2:45 a.m. New York 7:20 a.m., Boston 7:00 a. m., Worcester 6:35 a. m., Provldeuce 8:15 a. m. Pulln an buflet sleeping cars to New York and Boston. Arrival of Train at Iffurlinfftoia. 4:21 A. M. Night Express, daily, from New York and Boston 11 :05 a. ni Local Express from Rutland. 4:20 p. m. Ex press Mall from Boston. 6:40 p.m.-Green Mountain Flyer from Boston and New York. 3:4j a. m. Mixed Train from Rutland. E. E. KNOTT & CO., Citv Tic set Atmtv. Woodbury & Walker Building, C. B. IIimiAiii), Gen'l Passenger Agt. H.A.Hodge Traffic Mir. Petition for Divorce. STATE OF VERMONT, LAMOILLE CO. COl'KT. December Term, 1900. JACKSON SACKETT, 1 Whereas, JacK vs. son Saekutt of Hyde SARAH 1. SACKETT. ) Park, ill tlieCdil.ty of Lamoille, has tiled in the ofllce of the Clerk of Lamoille C'oun'y Court, bin libel for divorce, setting forth in subninnce that be was legally in- rried toSarah I. Runs, tli-n of Hyde 1'nrk in the County ol Lamoille and State of Vermont, on the 31st day of October. A. 1)., 1874, by G. W. Gates, a Justice of the Peace. And your Pet', tioner fuither rhows that since said man Inge, and on the second day of Autusr, A. I , l:i", iba said Surah 1. willfully and without just cause, deserted your Petitioner for three lonsecutiya years and ever since doth, and still does reluse to live and co habit Willi your petitioner, nml praying that for the caiiKHs aforesaid said niBr. Hagc may be f'issolved and a Bill ol Divorce granted unto Jackson fcackett. And it being made to appear that tbe abl Sarah I Sai kttt is without this Stale, so that a citation cannot be served upon tier, therefore, it Is ordered that notice of the per.denoy of said libel be given her by publication of the sub stance thereof, together with this order, In tho News and Citizen, a newspaper published at Morrisville and Hyde Paik, in t'ie County of Lamoille, three weeks successively, the last of which publications to he a' least six weeks prior to the first day of the next term of Lamoiltu Comity Court, to lie held at llydo Park, in the C'ouniy of Lamoille, on the r'lrsi Tuesday nt Dec, A. 1). I'.ski, at which time the said Simit 1, Sacketl is ordered to appear, and show owe, If any she have, why the piaytr of Miid peutiou should not be granted. Given muter my hand at Hyde Tark.In ho County of Lamoirc, this Mb day of r'epl., A. I). 11MH). 8 II WAITE. Cleric. E. B.SAWYER, Attorney lor Petitioner. Kstate of Horace C, Faunce. LICENSE TO SELL. 8tate ol Vermont, District of Lamoille, ss. fa Probate Court, held at Hyde Park, within anil for nil I I Disirict, on the Isth day of September, A. 1). MHO. Walter II. Kniincc, Administrator of tbe estate of Horace C. Kaunce, late of stowe, tu hiiIiI district, deceased, makes application to unlit Court for license to sell all of tbe real estate ol said deceased, to wit : Home place and 4'a acres of pasture, representing that the sale Is neces sary lor the pavimmt of the debts f said deceased and expenses of administration. Whereupon, it It ordered by said Court that said application he referred to a session thereof to be held at the I'robatu Glllce, tn said Hvde ParK on the Ctli day of October, . I), liioo, for hearing and decision thcrton; and it i further ordered, that all persons Interested ho notified hereof, by publication of notice of said application and order thereon, three weeks sue cesBlvely in the Nkws andCiti.kn, printed at Morrisville. and Hyde Park, before said time of hearing, that they may appear at said time am! place, and, If they s e cause, object thereto. By the Court. Attest, 48 EDWIN C. WHITE, Judge.