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NEWS AND CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1901.
3 rORESTS MRSIS TROUT. Timber Slashing in Town of Stowe Has Caused Destructive Freshets. The seemingly rapid depletion of forests in all parts of the United States for some time past has attract ed the attention of many men who believe that the result will be disas trous to the country generally and to the district denuded of timber es pecially. Anent this subject News xnd Citizen has printed several arti cles containing a local application. Again its attention is culled to the subject this week by AniinC Brnckett of New York City, w ho has a summer residence at Stowe, Vermont, where she annually paiss the heated term. In a letter she says: G5 W. 51. N Y , Feb. 5, 1901. Editor News and Citizen : 1 enclose cutting from N. Y. Sun which I hope you may see your way clearto reproduce in whole or in part. I am wondering whether 8 nnething cannot be clone in Vermont in the way of li gislitliou to enforce plant ing again where trees have been cut down. The cutting as it iscarried on now is suicidal and toe one town of Stowe, Vt , has already paid more to rebuild roads and bridges and re feitiliz fields ruined by freshets which might have been avoided than we'd pay for restocking all the cut districts in the country. Surely the forests are of more consequence then the trout. Cannot the Legislature be moved to do something to enforce replant ing? Anna C. Bhackett. Some of the salient points in the clipping from the New York Sun, en closed in the letter printed above, arc as follows: It is well known that forest man agement in moKt European countries and in India is under Government control and laws provide that re planting must immediately follow cutting. Great t-fforts are making, also, in various countries of Europe to repair the damage done in the large areas that were denuded of their timber before the need of con serving forest wealth was realized. In Switzerland, lor example, over 8,000 000 young trees were set out in 1896, in areas not adapted for farming whose timber has been entirely cut off The reirious where forestry methods have been introduc ed are not large, however, in com parison with the total forest area and nothing like the i-triogent regu lations enforced in Germany and gome other countries have yet been applied in the three countries that are the largest sources of supply. The United States with nearly 500, 000,000 acres of woodlands, Canada with over 800,000.000 and Russia in Europe with 450,000,000 acres are the greatest sources of wood crops. It is encouraging to hear from Russia that official measures have been in troduced, on a large scale, to main tain the vast forest wealth of that country. It was certainly high time for the fact is well known thatpracti cally all the timber within easy reach of the Ural Mountains has been de stroyed to meet the demand of the mining interests; and the increasing tendency to droughts in a part of the South Russia has been attributed to forest denudation. Though proper forest management nas not yet been widely introduced in the United States and Canada, the tenrlencv is in thnt, direction Hnd thp general governments of both count ries as well as some of the States of the Union aie exerting s om influence to stop the wHHtiiful practices of the past. tfur. tnis reiorm nas scarcely more than nnsserl the at. aire nf initia tion and a great deal remains to be done before waste is checked and the policy of conservation fairly estat- 1 1 rrw if 1 usneu. 1 ne need 01 sucn a policy thoroughly enforced, is made suflici entlv clear hv the fact, In which Mr Fernow, chief of the Forestry Division at Washington has called attention. that our present acerage of timber lands, even if it were well stocked and well managed, could not nroduce our consumption ; for this country is at once thn iHrcvst, ornduppr. thn Inrcrpst, consumer and the largest importerof iorest products. Headache almost alwavs yields to the simultaneous application of hot water to the feet and back of the neck. RIGHT UP TO DATE, (Benson's Plaster Is Pain's Master.) These are days of records and of the beat ing of records. Benson's Porous Planter, for quickness of action and thoroughness of cure, has no records to beat except its own. Benson's Plaster, always the best, always the leader, is to-day better than, ever. It sticks to the skin but never slicks in its tracks. It marches on. The people not only want to be cured but cured quickly and Benson's Plaster . does it. Coughs, colds, lumbago, asthma, bronchitis, liver and kidney compluints. and other ills approachable by an external remedy, yield to Benson s as ice does to heat. Neither Belladonna, btrongtfioniug or 1 Capsicum plasters are to be compared with Benson's. People who have ouce tested the merits of Benson's Plaster have no use for any other external remedy. More than 5,000 physicians and drug- cists (and a thousand times as many nou. iirofessional persons) have called Benson's 'lasters one of the few Q) home remedies that can be trusted. Fifty-five highest awards hare been made to It in competition with the best known plasters of Europe and America. Bettor proof of its merits is Inconceivable.' Bo sure to get the genuine. i For sale by all druggists, or we will vro- ray postage on any number ordored in tha united States, on receipt of 25o. each. ', Seabury A Johnson, Mfg. Chemists, N.Y. Delayed Correspondence. Some mails were so delayed by the Btorm on Monday and Tuesday, last week, that the following correspond ence did not reach this office until after News and Citizen was printed on the G h int : LOWELL. L. 0. Cox is improving in health. Mrs. Bertha Kinsley visited in Wdterville Inst week. Mrs. R P. W inchester is sick with the pre vailing compluint. C W. Greenwood was in Hyde Park on Friday and Saturday. Miss tv Rounsaville visited friends in Newport ( enter lust week. Dan Kennedy has heen on the sick list for a few days lint is better now. Miss Helen Kounsaville went to Pawlet, Vt., wit 'j Rev. Mr. Eldredge when be returned home. Cliirence Pur. er has repaired the tenement in the tHHment of hid father's house nenrthe uriut mill Hud has begun housekeeping there. EDEN MILLS. Mrs Clayton George is on the sick list. Laura Taylor is at work for Dr. Bacon. Pernice Sanborn was in Hyde Park last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Kimball were in Morrisville Monday. Mr. Merrill spoke in the church at the Mills last Sunday. Alice Adams is stopping with her siste", Mrs. W'hecl'irk. A nice ten-pound girl arrived at Truman Hinds' home lust Sunday. Don't forget the masquerade next Friday evening at the church hall, for the benefit of the band Hnrrv Rickford started for Massachusetts Monday morning in search of work. All wish him buccphs Luther Griswold of Barre was here to at tend the funeral of his sister, Mrs. Whitte- more last week. C'ahd of Thanks. We wish to extend our sincere thanks to the friends and neighbors who so kindly assisted us during the sickness and death of our motlir. ill hittemoi1e, Vernon VVhittkmohe. NORTH HYDE PARK. Miss Stella Lanpher is visiting friends at Lowell, Vt Lawrence Fob and Vernon Westoyer have job1 in the Parker mill near East Johnson. Elder Me-,rill of St. Jnhnshiiry gave an in teresting discourse in ( ong'l church, Sunday evening, on the Beatitudes. A new girl baby has arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Allen, weighing nine pounds. Cigars not expected or solicited; congratula tions extended to all interested. Deacon Place conducted the Sunday after noon services in Cong'l church. Elder Leoh lan and wife were sick and unable to attend. They are convalescing at this writing. Mrs. Agusta Munn recently moved her goods trom the Westover Block on Main street, where she resided for several years with her son, to the L Leach tenement on Maple street Too much liberty wastiken with her goons when she was absent, hy par ties who ought to be above breaking into private apartments with f dt-e keys or other wise, even if they did imagine that there was a little eider in the rooms. Such was the cause of Mrs. Munn'n removal. Look out for Linus. The sick: Chas. Westover, who has been ill for several days, is reported better; Wm. Hodges who has been very .poorly is on the improve at present ; ditto F. S. Hazard; P. A. rarnn s eymtoms are in nis lavor and if he don't get out of medicine or losecouraxe and appetite he will be able to attend March metiiig;.l. Kuruetb and sister Uottiehnve been p oily for several days, but are now on the gain; s. Miles and wile are reported to be improving ana witn the proper nse ol the popular remedies they will be all right in a few days. The funeral ol Chandler Hayford, who died on the eveni' g of the 28th ult took place at his late home Thursday alternoon. Elder Daniel Gregory officiating. Although the weather was forbidding the house was tilled with relatives and friends who came to nnv their last respects ana bid adieu to one who had passed 81 years in the town of Johnson. He was a gentleman, well-Known and respect ed He was a bar 1-working, lndiistrinun. eeononrcal citizen, who will be missed in the communitv in which he resided s i many years. The deceased had heen the hii-haiid of four wives during hit life time and the father of 14 children, one of whom died many years ago, leaving 13 to fight the battle of life without the assistance of a k'nd father. The children are somewhat Mattered. Four of them. Edward, Mary Ellen, Celina and leslie reside in the western states; Hermau, Fanny and Olive reside in Eden, Vt.. and Clarence, Lilly, Lena, Harlon, Solon and Bessie reside on the home place on Johnson Plain. Truly could Mr. Hajford proclaim with one of old: "How vain are all things here below, how false and vet how real." Strayed on Stolen Oa or about Feb. 3, one small Frenchman, answers to the name of "Dave" The last seen of him he was fol lowing off one of Charles Kneeland's teams, headed towards the asb-Btos mines in Eden Whoever shall giv anj information of his whereabouts or return him to North Hyde Park shall pay a fine of not less thunf 100 or he imprisoned in the work-house not to ex ceed six months at bard labor, or both as the law dirtcls. Feet Were Frost Bitten. A Morristown resident writes to this paper as follows : Editor News and Citizen : Seeing that a reader of your paper found a receipt for making a certain kind of cake, a few days ago, by ad vertising throuirh the columns of News and Citizen, I write, requesting you to assist me in finding a remedy, other than warm shoes and stock ings, for cold feet that were frost bit ten a few years ago. Hoping you will ask your readers for such a rem edy, I remain, one of your coldest subscribers. Frigid Pedal Extremities about "PaitvKittev A prominent Montreal clergyman, the Rev. James II. Dixon, Rector St Juries and Hon. Canon of Christ Church Cathedral, wrltci : "Permit me to send you a few lines to strongly recommend I'kiihy Davis' Pain-Killkh. I liava used It with satisfaction for thirty-five Tears. It li a prepara tion which dew s full public confidence." Pain-Killer A snre cure for Sore Throat, Coughs. Chilis, Cramps, Ac. Two Slzei, 25c. and 60c There la only one Taln-Klller, Perry Davis.' A Few Words FEEDING BY ELECTRICITY. An l'p to Dnte Invention For Farm era Now ou Triul In Michigan. A man named McXair has devised system of pasturing sheep by electrici ty, and experiments are being made with It At the agricultural experiment, station of Michigan at Lans'iift In e-ct-nt years nearly every tosvu of any size 'jqs been provided with nn electric generating plant, aud frequently the wires are strung along country- roads from town to town. This fact led Mr. McNair to attempt the use of electrici ty on the farm. Tor sheep feeding be devised a curious pen some 15 feet I square, built of wire and mounted on broad, flat wheels. This pen is design ed to run In any pasture, even though It be bily. Wires connect it with a small motor stationed at one side of the pasture, this in turn being connect ed with the electric wires from which power is derived. A turn of a button, und the pen slowly creeps across the field. This is the essence of the Inven tion. Two lambs nnd part of the time an old owe have been pastured in the pen during the summer at the station at Lansing. The (ield is planted with lu cern, growing thick and heavy. The pen Is so arranged that it crawls the full length of the pasture in one month, traveling about two feet an hour. At the end of this time it is switched around nnd travels back again. As it moves the sheep eat every bit of the fodder, eagerly cropping next the for ward side of the pen as it runs over new ground. A bit of canvas duck Is hung over one corner of the pen so that the sheep may be well sheltered, nnd, curious as it may seem, they have be come so accustomed to the moving of the pen that when they lie down to sleep they snuggle up close to the for ward end of the pen so that they may lie as long as possible without being disturbed by the rear end of the pen as It creeps toward them. When the pen has passed, the lucern that has been cropped by the sheep grows up again, and by the time the pen has made Its monthly circuit the pasture is again in good condition. The advantages of this electrical pen ore that the slice) are kept from running over, half eating nnd trampling down a largo amount of pasture, and It keeps the sheep quiet, so that they take on flesh rapidly. The Flo;kinanter'a Inning, The only thing to do for the insatia ble American taste for mutton is to "take something for it," a lamb chop or a leg o' mutton, says The Breeder's Gazette. Comment has been recently made on the capital demand at this market for sheep and lambs. Inquiry outstripping the supply and absorbing the enormous receipts with scarcely a ripple in the market. From Kansas City comes a complaint that packers are unable to get sufficient supplies of fat sheep to keep their killing plants in operation to full enpoxlt u ib U"w been the demand for mutton that pack ers have been obliged to enter Into competition with feeders for th range bred sheep that should by rights go In to feed lots rather than to the sham bles. Now that the run from the range Is largely over, dependence must be placed on the supplies from the feed lots, and It does not seem that the de mand at that market Is likely to be met. All this conies froiu the increase in the appetite of our people for mut ton. Packers at Kansas City have planned to increase their output of mutton if they can obtain the raw ma terial. Observe the situation: Last fall so many sheep were going on feed that conservative heads feared for the fu ture of the industry. The enormous numbers that came from the feed lots during the winter and spring were lick ed up at satisfactory prices, and now killers are competing with feeders for sheep. This certainly argues the ex pansion and the permanency of the In dustry. It Is merely the taste of Im proved niuvton that has wrought this revolution. The public knows a good thing when it tastes it. The industry Is capable of considerable extension yet. and the man who breeds and feeds good sheep is very apt to come out win ner. C.cttlnx Over Wire Feneca. A wire fence Is an ugly affair to cross cither by climbing over or crawling un der or between the strands. The ac companying cut from The American BTILE FOR WIRR FENCR. Agriculturist shows a handy arrange ment where one must cross a wire fence occasionally and does not wish to lose the tension on the wires by cutting a gateway. This double stepludder can be put together in a few moments and will prove a very convenient affair. Stark Ilnr. Feed stnek liny before that stored In the barn to avoid loss. While the hay will dry out nearly ns much In one place as In another, there Is n far grcnt er loss In feeding value In that put up In stacks due to spoiling on top by the weather and on the bottom by damp ness from the ground. The Colorado experiment station found thn loss to bo 12.4 per cent In feeding value in stack ed hny and but 2.5 per cent In that tored In barns, a difference of 10 per tent. Thus nine tons of hay put In the barn will feed os much stock ns 10 tons put In stack. When this test was made, the conditions were more favora ble than the average season for feeding stack hay. American Agriculturist mm No. 3.13. A Metagram. Whole I am a rod. Change my head, and I successively become a small ani mal, a cavity, a part of the foot, some thing dealt out, a part in a play, a part of a tree. to. 3.14. Ill out rated tic. Primal Acroa- i When the eight objects in the above illustration have heen rightly guessed and the names placed one below another in the order given, the initial letters will spell the name of a Greek legendary warrior. St. Nicholas. No. 3:t.. rusEle. With the wind I can fly; On the stream I float by; In a field trodden down; On your head I'm a crown. No. 330. A Strange Multiplicand. Required to find a number which mul tiplied by 3, 0, 9, 12, 15, 18. 21, 24 or 27 shall in each case give as product the fume digit three times repeated. No. 337. Zigzag. 1. A number. 2. "To make and stamp into." 3. "Contrary to beauty." 4. A body of water. 5. "An equal." 6. "The intellectual faculty." 7. "Joyful." Each word contains four letters. Beginning with the last letter of the first word, the zigzag names a country of Europe. No. 33S. Crossword. In woman, but not in girl; In throw, but not in hurl; In gas, but not in light; In quarrel, hut not in fight; In run, but not in walk; In lisp, but not in talk; In tear, but not in rip; In tooth, but not in lip; (VViuile. an insect known to all As a great torment, though very small. No. 33!). A Kiddle. I am said to be a scaly individual, but nobody can prove it. I am aristocratic and seldom seen outside of my own cir cle. I have more humps on my back than a camel, but I carry no loads. When I rise to explain myself, I create a sensation, though I utter no word. My capture would make somebody's fortune; but, though my hunters be many, I can easily make myself invisible. Can you guess me? No. 3 IO. AVord Change. 1. Change poor to rich in ten. 2. Change sick to well hi eight. 3. Change loss to gain in thirteen. 4. Change cold to warm in four. 5. Change wet to dry in nine. No. 311. A Maacnline Puzzle. 1. "To control." 2. "A dwarf." 3. "A hnnd.'iiff." 4. "A writ issued by a superior court commanding the performance of some specified duty." 5. "A Chinese officer or nobleman." (!. "The parsonage in Scotland." 7. "A kind of cloak." Ilrl!e Lore. The bride who giggles during the cere mony sometimes makes ns good an nil round wife ns the bride who looks like a gad, sweet (lower being plucked from the parent stem. Detroit Free Press. Go Ahead. Blaze, sun, with all your fires And roast us as you wish! Ye poets, string your lyres Ye liars, string your fish! New York Herald. Key to the Tnazler. No. 324. Hollow Diamond: 1. Lair. 2. Kail. 3. Loaf. 4. Foul. No. 325. Chnvade: Life-time. No. 320. Word Building: 1. A. 2. An. 3. Nag. 4. Gain. 5. Grain. 0. Airing. 7. Itainlng. 8. Training. No. 327. A Floral Puzzle: Centrals Lincoln. Verticals 1. Lilac. 2. Olive. 3. Tansy. 4. Yucca. 5. Broom. 0. Hol ly. 7. Tansy. No. 328. A Magic Square: 22 48 14 I 40 I 6 8 I 24 50 16 I 32 34 I 10 26 I 42 I 18 I 20 J 36 I 2 28 44 46 I 12 I 33 4 30 No. 329. Arithmetical Eni?mn: LOVE (cixht). No. 330. Hidden I'hints: 1. Hue. 2 Caraway. 3. Huiidilinn. 4. Itose. 0. Corn. (I. Out. 7. Wheat. No. 331. A I'roveih: All Is not gold thnt elittci'H. No. 332. ColliiiR Terms: 1. Driver. 2. Tee. 3. Caddie. 4. Iti-mmc. 5. rutter, 0. Fair preen. 7. Mushie. 8. Hazard. U, Hull. 1. Links. 11. Hunker. 12. Score. 13. I biles. GET UP I That's the morning call of Chanticleer. It's a welcome cry to a well man. But to a man whose sleep seems to have been only an unrefreshing stupor; who wakes with burning eyes, throbbing head, and a bad taste in the mouth, it me an 8 only a new day's misery. In such a physical condition health is most surely and swiftly restored by the use of Doctor "1H rierce'sGolden Med ;.'vin ical Discovery. It cures diseases of the stomach and organs of digestion and nu trition, and it cures through the stomach diseases of liver, lungs, kidneys, etc., which have their i ii origin in a diseased condition of the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition, it increases the activity of the blood-making glands, and every organ is benefited by the resulting in crease of rich, pure blood. "Golden Medical Discovery" contains no alcohol and is entirely free from opium, cocaine and other narcotics. "Your 'Golden Medical Discovery and Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy have been of great benefit to me," writes (Prof.) Pleasant A. Oliver, of Viola, Fulton Co., Ark. "Before I used the above mentioned remedies my sleep was not Bound ; digestion bad ; a continual feeling of misery, I now feel like a new man. Any one in need of medical treatment for nasal catarrh could do no better than to take treatment of Dr. R. V. Pierce. I know his medicines are aU right in this class of diseases." The Common Sense Medical Adviser, cloth binding, sent free by the author, on recejpt of 31 one-cent stamps, to pay expense of mailing only. In paper covers 2t one-cent stamps. Address Dr. R. V. Tierce, Buffalo, N. Y. THE RANDALL C. F. RANDALL, Propr. MORRISVILLE, VT Electric Lights Steam Heat Bath Rooms Free Conveyance to and from trains Good Livery in Connection Tha Arnold Granite Go. MANUFACTURERS OF ARTISTIC CEMETERY WORK. Work Cut From Any Stock Desired. Contracts executed thoroughly, piomptly and satisfactorily. Buy of the manufacturer and save the intermediate profit. Write lor partic ulars and send specifications for estimate. GET OUR FIGURES FIRST. Sheds near Depot, Morrisville, Vt. m HORSE UARKET Demands Sound Horses Only Lame horses sell at less than half their aetuat ralue and are neither dem ruble for line or sale. The remedy 1b easy. A few bottles of W w KFNDA1 1'S SPAVIN fl IBP will work a permanent cure for Ppnvtitn, Kluir boitcn. Splint, Curb, etc., and all fornm of l.ame nt'Htt. It cure thousands of cones annually, huch 2 enrioroemeiiu as the one following are a guarantee j 01 menu f Klinetorrow, Penn., An.-18, 1A98. rVurSirs: After twlng your Spavin Curt for Cut. UmIIi, Rprnln, lite, I found one of my home hud Splint, I g thought I would try t Cure, which cured tt. Since that time I I have cured one other Splint ind two Hpavlnt. Now I am not J alraidto recommend It toall. I remain, f Yours truly, )!. A. LAWRENCE. 9 Prlfe, $i aix for $5. As a liniment for fnmily use ait nan no equal. Ask your drufrtrist for Kendal T I NpHvIn Cure, also "A Treatino on the florae," T thn hnnk trcp. oraiidrwsn. , DR. B. J. KENDALL CO., Enosburg Falls. Vt. j ASK YOUR GROCER FOR Ralston; The 5 Minute Breakfast food. Pxirina Health Flour T MaK.es J "DRAIN BUEAD." PURINA MILLS. St. L&uis. Mo. PARIS EXPOSITION OF 1900. Gold Medal Award for Superiority was made to the Ai V Brm'jiess) Shorthand &TLEGftAPfY. Not like others, but botter. If you wish to se cure the host advantages be sure to attend this superior institution. For catalogue address, Caunell A llolT, Albauy, N. Y Inflections of a Itachelor. Dame Nature s now beeinnini? to display her budding geniua. To make a man think well of you first make him think well of himself. There are women stupid enough to quote poetry to the man who is carv iug the turkey. l?uying books as Christmas gifts is ex peusive, because we always throw in so many for ourselves. A woman is always surprised to find that everybody doesn't know what she learned only yesterday. 5 mm StJ.&LC.R.R.Time Table. Wiutflr arrangement in effect Dm. 10,1000. 7 t K aasao.0... HydePrk .lS8gSSg Mied L 5 z job M kb S 22 S k b 5 . MalK -"""-SSSr I Express y ss ' V I ic m m 13 2 hi s J 1. J. FLANDERS, Gen. Passenger AgU RUTLAND RAILROAD. Time Table Corrected to Jan. 21, 1901. Train lcT Hurling toa GOING SOUTH AND EAST. DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY UNLESS OTHKRWT8 NOTED. 8.30 A. M. EXPRESS MAIL due Rutland 11:05 a. m, Troy 2:10 p. m., Albany 2:66 p. m., New York 7:00 p. m., Bellows Jails 1:26 p. m., Boston 6:45 pi m., ProTl. deuce 7:25 p. m., Worcester 6:00 p. m. Springfield 6:47 p. m. 12.05 NOON GREEN MOUNTAIN FLYER due Rutland 2:00 p. m., Troy 4:30 p. m., Albany 4:55 p. m., New York 8:45 p. m., Bellows Falls 3:45 p. m., Boston 7:41 p. -m., Worcester 6:55 p. ni., Springfield 6:18 p. m Pullman parlor cars to Boston and Albany. 1.15 P. M., MIXED TRAIN for Ticonderora, Rutland and intermediate stations, due Ticonderoga 6:45 p. m., Rutland 6 :15 p.m. 5.35 P. M. Local passenger for Rutland and intermediate stations, due Rutland 8.05 P.M. 10.06 P. M. For Boston and NewYork daily, due Rutland 12:lua. in., Troy 2:45 a.m., New York 7:20 a.m., Boston 7:00 a. m., Worcester 6:35 a. m.. Providence 8:15 a. m. Piillnan buffel sleeping cars to New York and Boston. Going North and West. Leave a.m. a.m. p.m. Burlington 4:30 11:10 4:30 P. M. Grand Isle 5:16 12:01 6:18 Arrive Routes Poi; t 6:!0 1:10 6:20 Pla'tHlnirg 8:15 9:35 9 35 Mulnne 8:46 3:15 9:08 Ogduiisburjr 10:So 5:40 11:15 (":. HinniRTV 4fil Pnaaemrnr Afft. U. A. Hodge f rafllc Mot- Kxtate nf Otis W. Stearns. WILL PRESENTED. State of Vermont, District of Laninllle, ss. In Probate Court holilen at Hyde Park. In and for said District, on the 26ih day of January, A. I. 1901. An Instrument mirnortin!? to be the last Will and Testament of Otis W. Stearns, late of Johnson, in said district, deceased, being pre seiueu ny sunnier a. Anorews, ine executor, tor probate, it is ordered by salu Court, tnat all per sons concerned therein be notified to appear at a session thereof, to be held at the Probate Of fice In Hyde Park in said district on the 16th day of February, A. D. 1901, at 10 o'clock In the fore noon, and show cause, it any tney nave, against the probate of said will ; for which purpose it is further ordered, that tnis order be published three weeks successively in the News and Citizen, a newspaper printed at Morrisville ana nyiie rarKin mis state, previous to said time of hearing. Bv the Court. Attest, 15 EDWIN C. WHITE. Judge. Collector's Notice. The non resident proprietors of the town of Eliiinre, in the County of Lamoille, are hereby notitied iliat the taxes assessed by said town within the two yours next preceding this date re main either in whole or In part unpaid, on the fol lowing described binds in said town, to wit: The north 25 acres of lot No. 51, second division, Stephen ft John, original proprietor, now owned by W. W. Belviile ;. the fifty acres on the east end of lot tvo. 24, second division, Joseph Piatt Cook, original propi ii tor, and now owned by Kelt Dodge; the north hall of lot No. 73, first division, h ben i.rny, original preprietor, and nc w owned by l ura A. Emerson ; and so much of saiil limits will be sold at public auction at the town clei k's ftice in said town of Elinote on the fourth (lay of March next, at twelve o'clock noon, bb shall be requisite to discharge said taxes with costs, unless previously paid. F. L. SLAYTON. Collector ol Town Taxes. Elmore, Vt,, Tan. 29, 1901. 15 I FLOWERS Buy ytir Cut. Flowers aud Floral Designs of t f. CIS, THE FLORIST. St. Johnsbury, Vt. J For irarrifdiate attention order ? by telfgrnph, telephone or spe- cial delivery. r WEBBING STATIONERY We have in stock 'lie finest gralesof Wedding Stationery: Announcements. Invitations, Cards, etc., printed and when the work is coinnltted only an expert can tell that it is not a j. iti of engraving. We would like to do your work at the Job Department of the News and Citizen Office. VERM0NTER A STATE MAGAZINE 'A, mm RlSTiifiY- KDU5TR1CS -immTCK immoi : BI6GMniB8IBCtSJ $ ;V5 efitz . ... . THE "ft1 CJ-l fcS S