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HIE BURLINGTON FREK PRESS; THURSDAY, SUPTEMUUlt 15, num.
DRHIBLt H TH. T J T" f i ' v nnvr.o in mji.ttr unncrnT. rm n v v - Shaft In Granite Shed. LEG TORN OFF AT HIP I.-..II in llfl.tl lit.t I....,- "limit Half mi Hour nffrr the Accldriit Not Knemn How It Jlnptieiird. 1A .n.... tin...... .. i od this nftcmoeti by being caught whirled around the shafting of the uiini v ill I in? inn mm iiu miii'ii. it.. . ,,, i ill." Jil.llll .-'llll nil .11 IV afternoon, Hoyre went up to tin; of the low shed to oil some ot the rltlir M'tllln lift. militlthnCf t'to ,.,,..,.... f l.n.,. 1m ..nt., l. r,.....,!,, I.. ,1... i lie nccame careless, no c ominir on u-ii i'-k m i.mic cnuuiKiru in uu1 genr utul the unfortunate tnnn. unable to me mil :iii(i iiii nriiiv limn ii'ii ill inn caught In the gcnrlng and was later en down bv the other workmen In Hueu. ia. u i . jaciison, n . iJ, uein nnu irpll man hilt In. n'a a,. t..,rll,lf . i.niL iinuiinu ciiuki oe none in sne 1 fe. i)oath ensued about half an r after the accident had happened. llkel? that other Injuries besides the oi t up lei? were sustained. deceased was 3." years of age and tent! U'lifirn It lo nirl..t.uf II...I 1,1- heir now Uvps A IipmHibp l.i-...l w, nun in uiiiii:, iiiriier -iii iif-mii- in n..iiin of nliout llullillni- ii City Hospital. rnnlnnllni- Cn... 1 A . l-l. ... ... I . . conncll In considering the prop- lon to muni a new city nail, met .1......... T I I-VT.. 1 l . i ruiKnii a. leuer nsKing ineir n mi mill hi v ha n,,,i uft,n,.ni nr . n,i 1 1 ..m ., nllnmlml Mm t t . f,v ... ...v .. .....I,..,., I..,- UM l llHK nearly three hours and opinions to what It Is best to do differed el v. The nronos t on to ljuv thn hji. hum juujifiiy anil erei. in a total cost of about J100.000, met u r.miiiiueriiuie mvtir. t nrnntn. It tliiu ..nmin II ah .in.i In Ul I IU .111 III1JULI 1 IM'll til.) III I 1 II K be held next ednesduy evening thn committee requests ' further e and the city meeting Wednesday ntnrr will h niHnlirni.,1 sill.tr.!. to call of tho mayor and chairman he committee. When this commlt- has made Its report and recom- ldatlons the same will be printed distributed to every taxpayer bc- ! tho special city meetlnpr to act tho recommendation of the com tee is held. TJjAJNJJ UOUJNTV UUUitT. V. Clemen! , Ailmliilsl rntor riKlil- inr mi Insiirnnee t'fiiiipnii . utlnnd, Fept 1 0 After a recess of ral days because of tin death of uty .Sheriff Alonzo Merrick 'he land county court begun the IVrst trial of the term to-day. The case Is docketed as I', W, Clement, .id stra'or of the estate of Ollrr F. Mar n, vs. the Northwestern Mutual I.lfo irance corr.nanv. it is ot esnee ai rest bee use of the prominence of persons concerned, nnd certnnin r features, Mr. Marrlson havInK l mr several years prior id nis h cashier of the Clement National ,1. . nil.. III. ...... ni.r..! T rlson, who with the widow, are the clpal heirs, Is the present cashier. it is iirnurriiT in rnnnvor nil vtnr.ii I policy which Mr. Marrlson trans- ed to one Mary Aprncs Gleafon of York, formerly of Rutland, the lly elalmlnK thnt the relations of the lmirl fin.l fill. Hlnnann u'nm.in nipn that the transfer was Illegal. The was tried hero In MiOS, the plaln- IjcuiiiK a veruiei. uno insurairoc pany appealed, however, and the viie- i. iri i in ii till; wvi imuii remanded the ca.se, cases In reference to this policy asslKuee hnvlriK a suit spending In luru Dime. OD ROADS CONVENTION. lon futility to JItilil .Meeting In Mlilillrliiiry Sept. 22. iiiii-uiiry, neju, in,--j larRe ana eniuu Ic nood roads ennfernnrn was held In own iijiii i in s evemnir nm n a ren i nventlon will bij held heici on Hatur Septemlier , to promote the work In' son county. JudKO .1. E. Weeks was cn chairman and A. W. Dickens sec- aill I-Aiivuiiiu , '.ill nil 1 1, ill L Willi Inted as follows: W. I. Davis, J, V, art, C. M. HemelP, F, M. Tooto, C, limny, l lll(:n , niij, i, i, i, in ii?( I.ond, C, A. lyman, J. C Weeks and '. Dickens of Mlddlebury, C. A. Chap, of Forrlsburgh and F. 13. Footo of wall. This committee met and ap ed several nuh-commlttees which will the work In eharse. proposition of tho National Good Is asioc at on was outl ned by Mel on E. Ioucks of St. I.oiits, atlstlcs show, ho salii, thnt 9S cent, of the output of tho forestn farm have to be hauled 1! miles find a market. In Vermont tho (JttU mini ill ni'iitii niA juuen wiuuil a a good deal more than 2a cents t.nw ., uu,. LUI WUV. ll Illlll lll nu be made a pleasure liibteuil of allow through mud for about nlno ths In tho year. Enularid n fnrincr hnltled three tons 400 pounds of baled hay to market one horse and when told that It d take four horses to haul tho same through country roads In America, ho called It u rich inan'N country. He could not afford to use both horses for the purpose ut marketing, because It was necessary for ono horse to remain In the Held. Mr. Louden Ralil tluit the roads In this village needed finishing nml that we were spending money without permanent re suit which should hp expended In build Inn prrtniment roads which would Inst fov years. CASHIER GOT $110,800. Telllllle Meiiiornniln I. eft by the Mllellle Teller n f Sten-lnnd'n Hunk, Chlc.iKO, Sept. 10, Secret inctnornilda covering lllefral transactions In the Stetis latul btnk were found yesterday by Police Inspector Hhlppy ninoiiK the effects of Frank Isowalskl, the teller whose stllclde followed closely the exposure of the bank's condltlm. The record kept by ICowalikl, It Is alleges, Inillcates that njipari'titly that In less than a year, Henry V. MerltiR, the Imprisoned cashier, personally obtained Slin.W of the mimey of tleposltors by the same means adopted 1 Stifisland In his systematic lootltiK of the vaults. In four months, by the use of "cash tickets" which he placed In the drawer, he obtained Jfi.UOO more, accord IliK to Kowalskl's schedule, and In an other month ?:.,noo. The discovery of Kowalskl's telltale llKUtes was a result of the openltiK yes terday of a wooden cupboard hi rue of the bank vaults that 'hud remained un noticed since Itank Examiner Jones took chnrse of the Institution AtiKUst 1. When It was forced open In the presence of At torney Joseph Velsenbieh anil Jacob W. liCeb, representlni; Receiver Fetzer, a bundle of forced notes was found, the existence of which had not been suspected ami which will increase materially, It Is believed, the totnl amount stolen from the bank. There was also a memorandum In the liamlwrltliiK of Henry W. llcrltif? which tallied closely with the memorandum of J'nul O. Stenslnnd's foritcry and which h(j left behind when he lied from Chicago. One of the new forged notes was for ;.'i.ioo NEGRO BURNED TO DEATH. II a ile riiNiifccnfiil Attempt to lluru UU Way Out of .Intl. Minola, Texas, Sept. 10. In an effort to burn his way out of la 11 yesterday, Silas Johnson, a necro, lit his own funeral pyre. Me was burned to death while a crowd around the Jail, watchhiK IiIh last iiKOnles. through the Iron window bars but unable to save him. 'Johnsrii was nrrpsted on a drunkenness charge and started a fire In the prison hoping to burn his way out. Tho fire got beyond his control, and the turnkey could not be found until too late. A general flrp alarm was turned in, and crowds rushed to the burning lock-up. Impelled by the screjiens of the negro, frantic attempts were made to rescue him. A fivnvy battering ram was pro cured, but the Iron doors withstood the shocks. Axe.s nnd sledge hammers had no more effect, n'nd the crowd was forced to look on and watch the negro burn to death. The town Is without adequate fire ser vice and by the lime the small hose was played on the llames, the flro was beyond control. KILLED BY AUTOMOBILE. Woman Struck In the street The Drlv rr Itnn Aivny from Victim. New York, Sept. 1. Mrs. Michael Kane and Mrs. James Qulnn while crossing a street In Fur Hockawny to-night were struck by a swiftly running automobile. Mr. Qulnn received Injuries of which she died soon after being taken to a hos pital. Her companion escaped with slight brulse. Immediately after the accident the driver of the machine put on more speed and disappeared. AN AUTOIST KIIJ.K1). New York Sept. 10. -Francis William Ford, 25 years old, while riding In an au tomobile in I'elham avenue, Hronx, to night collided with another automobile, receiving Injuries from which he died two minutes later. v According to the police, two, men, who s.iid they were Otto and Cliarlei Flelsch tnan, the former a Ilro.uhvay lestaurant pi uprletor, were In the machine which was In collision with the automobile Ford occupied. SHOT WIFE AND HIMSELF. Double TrnRfdy I'ikIh n D1 tided t'lini !! fnreer at Hyde Turk. X. Y. Poughkeepsle Sept. 10. Shortly af ter seven o'clock to-night In the vil lage of Hyde Park, seven miles above tills city, Raymond ('. If ot.man, aged 4.ri years, shot his wife, killing her Instantly. JIo then put two bullets Into his own heart anil died in a short time. Rossman had not been living with his wife for some time. WHOLE TOWNSHIP BURIED. 2."0 People, tinny t'ntlle nnd f'ropii l'er-InIi'-iI In the DlNnMer. Tldls, Sept. 10. Practically without warning the side of a mountain rising nbove the townslp of Kwanrell broke away and the sea of feml-llquld mud, sand and stones swept do,wn m the town ship ami obliterated It. Srrnc 2!"i persons have been burled alive. Flfty-flve bodies have already recovered from the mlro which Is about six feet deep. In addition to lives lost countless head of cattle peilshed and crops wcro destroyed. Kwarell township occupies an area of five klometres In the district of Telaw In the f'aucacus. Similar disasters aro of common occurrence In the Cacauslan val leys. ADMITTED AS MIDSHIPMAN. a, .11. Cook nf The! ford In the Naval Academy nt AnnapcilU, Washington, Sept. 10. (JCorgo Mar tin Cook of Thetford, Vt., has passed the required physical examination and been admitted ns a midshipman nt tho Naval Academy at Annapolis. Mr. Cook takes tho placo of Mr. Darling of liarre, who was obliged to resign on account of partial pnralysK Mr. Cook was an alternate and, therefore, had passer the mental examination. Ho was appointed by Senator Dillingham. THE CONDITION OF THE STAGE. Critic I understand Miss Spouter In tends to go on tho stage, Manager (sighing) The stage ls paved with good Intentions. Tho Ilohenilan for August. A Scientific Wonder. The cures thnt stand to Its credit mnkn IJucklcn's Arnica Salve a scientific won der, It cureI E. H, Mulford, lecturer for th Pntrnns of Ilusbnndry, Waynemioro, Pa,, of a distressing enso of pllcn. it heals tho worst Hums, Sores, Roll, Ulcers, Cuts, Wounds, Chilblains and Salt Rheum. Only 26c at J. W. O'RuIllvuti s and all drug stores. TAFT ON NATIONAL ISSPS, - TIip (Irrat Hprreh I)ellrrred bj- the Secretary In the Maine Cniiipnlitn, The spevch delivered last week Wednes day at Hath, Me., by the Hon. William H. Taft, secretary of war, was nn Im portant one. Mr. Tuft Is an able states man and he covered the entire range of national Issues In his speech. In regard to the trusts lit' saldi N It would lie easy In listening to tho dlatrlbsv of a certnln class of orateirs to gather the Imptesslon that alt wealth and all capital and all corporations are to be condemned; whereas, when we look at tho matter straight In i .e faco wo know that tho prosperity ot the country nnd the comfort thnt has been produced aro largely to be attributed to the assembling of tho savings of the many Into corpor ate capital, so' thnt they may be used to establish and carry out the largo enter prises for produdllon, manufacture, and transportation, without which the pros perity which the country Is now enjoying would not hiivo been attained. The men who are to he trusted and should be charged with the duty of curb ing enrpornte and capitalistic abuses are those who fully appreciate and value fair ly and wisely the uses of nggrcgato wealth as capital, and recognize It as In dispensable to the prosperity of tho com munity and the? pursuit of happiness by the people, and yet who at the same time fully recoRitlze the evils of tho nbuses which have arisen by Its misuse, and the necessity for their correction. ROOSEVELT'S VIGOROUS ACTION. Tho vigorous action which Mr. Roose velt has taken against trusts, through his nttorneys-geticrnl, Messrs Knox nnd Moody, Is already beginning to bear fruit. The I'n per trust and the Northern Securi ties trust have been dissolved. The mere prosecution nnd Indictment of the Sugar trust, of the Stand ml Oil trust, nnd of the Tobacco trust hnv led to changes in tile methods of those organizations, and to an abandonment of sonic of ttie more glaring discriminations In rates and prices which were the Instrumentalities or preserving m mopoly, even before con- i itiimi . nas oeen euecieil or until judg ment pronounced agnlnsi them. The fear of tho law has been put Into the' hearts of the members of these great corpora tions, and this has been due chictly to I he courage the determination and the Intense Interest of Theodore Roosevelt In the se curlngof adequate legislation and Its vig orous and executive enforcement. The attitude which Mr. Roosevelt took with respect to the Northern Securities ci.se and his determination, to slamp ns Illegal that attempt to put Into the hands of one set of men two great parallel and competing hallways from Chicago to the Pacific coast, aroused the opposition of powerful railroad Interests In Wall street, and had much to do with the pressing of Judge Parker for the democratic presi dential nomlnatlrii, Mr. ItoosevclL Is no more popular In Wall street to-dity than he was when the Northern Securities case suit was Instituted, and the reason ls, not that ho Is opposed to, or Is engagei. in 'a crusade against, corporate wealth, not that he is opposed to the security that capital must have in order that It may be used to the advantage of the public and the reasonable profit of Its owners, but because he Interposed real and practical obstacles to Its use In violation of law to accomplish resuns which cannot Inure to tile benefit of the public. The practi cal trust managers and beneficiaries care little for oratorical denunciation and vehe ment rhetoric. What they object to is efficient Interference with their plans and purposes. V . THE REAL 1SSFE. It has been suggested at times, ns if it weie i ground for criticising the Re publican party nnd the congressmeil who now go back to their constituents for a Judgment upon their course that they pro pose to make Mr. Roosevelt the issue In this campaign. They do propose to make Mr. Roosevelt the Issue In this campaign. because he Is the Issue; not In what he has said, but In what he has done and what the party has upheld him In doing. The republican majority In the House nnd Senate have loynllj accepted Mr. Roose elt's leadership, lnve approved his recom mendations, and have stood by him in fnt initiating Into legislation that which should enable him to carry out his policy. Is It wonderful, then, that the Republican party asks, and the republlem members of the House of Representatives ask, rhat the electors of the country In determining whether a republican or a democratic ma REBU jority shall appear In tho next Mouse of Representatives, shall make their decision turn on tho que-ntloti, "Do we approve the courei of Theodore Roosevelt as Prcsl- dent of tho United Stales, or do we dlsap- In regard to rice, tho fact la that It Is prove It?" Tho magic of Theodore Hoose- being Imported Into the Philippine ratlter volt's name In winning votes, and tho than brtrur exported. Wo are. engaged In deep-seated confldeneo that tjie Amorlcan ! the, Philippine Islands In a great nltru people have In his patriotism, In the sin- Isttc work, We were brought Into con cerlty of his sympathy with alt the peo trol of those Islands wltnout our eJeslgn, pie, rich and poor alike, In tho courago'and wo Hnd upon our hands and In our of hlaconvlctlwis, In his great ability .trust n people Unfitted for self-rovern and tremendous energy, and In his In- tnent, but who have the element!) In them tense InteVest In effecting resulti which (justifying the belief that with proper' as shall Inure to the benefit of nil the bene- slstancti and training they can develop In fit of nil the people, nnd especlnlly tho to a self-governing people We at a less fortunate, may be legitimately used groat, strong, prosperous nation, to secure a roturn of a republican House to support nnd sustain him for tho re mainder of his .administration, TARIFF REVISION. Ono of the contentions of the Demo cratic party ls that the protcettvo tariff develops trusts, nnd thnt the most formid able weapon thnt could bo used ngnlnst them Is tho revision of the tarlfT. 1 do not propose to discuss the schedules of the tnrlft. The great majority of the Am erican peoplo nro In favor of malntnln- Ing tho protective system. The operation I of the tariff affects broad t-pptlons and localities, and Is deemed Important to the welfare of millions of worklngmen nnd small dealers nnd the country at large. Substantial chances are attended with risk i to tho Important legltlmatn business In terests. This ls what makes legislators hesltnte at a revision In n period of un exampled prosperity. Meireover, R Is Im practlcablo by a revlsiti of the tariff to destroy trusts. The effect which a pro tective tariff has In aid of trusts Is In tho partial exclusion or hampering of foreign competition In articles manufac tured by trusts, thus narrowing the com petition by Illegal trust methods; but the principle of excluding or bnrdenlnir for- elt n competition with home manufactures Is tho protective system. In other words, the question presented Is whether It Is wiser to maintain the be-netlts of tho pro tective system and ileal with the evils of the management of trusts by specific leg islation directed to those evil?, or In an nttcmpt to curve trusts to pull down tle I.-n.tiv , , v ............ unu enly safe way to reach the evils of the I trusts Is, therefore, ns the President has said, by direct legislation and executive action to compel them to obey tho law. THE PHILIPPINE TARIFF. There Is one Important measure consld- ercd by tho pre-eiU Congress to which Inunctions have sometimes Issued from must refer. Jt passed the House, and Is federal and other courts In labor disputes now pending In the Senate. The bill pro-1 in which lawful nets of defendants were vldes that all goods coming Into the ' enjoined. It Is no reason for tnklng away United States from the Philippine Is- n Jurisdiction from a court" that It some lands, which are the product and manu- times commits error-courts of appeals are facture of the Philippine Islands, shall created to remedy errors. In one Instance conic In free, ecpt sugar, tobacco nnd at least an appeal was taken bv tho I rice, and that these articles shall pay a labor defendants and the lower court's 'duty of 25 per cent, of the Dlngley rates Injunction was modified. In another case, until ISO!) when they shall come In free, ! In a federal court, the Judge himself was and that thereafter all goods and prod-' asked to reconsider the form ot his In ucts of thi'Unltcd States shall be Intro-' Junction granted ex parte, which he did, duce.l free into the Philippine islands. In , found that It was In error, the Injunc other words, lils Is a bill to ulvo to the tlon was modified, the strike went on and people of the- Philippine islands the benefit the men won. It Is said, however, that an of the markets of the United Suites, and Injunction unjustly broad may break up People of the United States the benefit of a lawful strike before an appeal can be the free markets of the Philippines. It ls J perfected. This may bo true in some In intended to build up the business of the stances, but If, an appeal In such a case Philippine islands, to encourage produc- f.s prosecuted to a higher court and tho Hon nnd exportation by offer ng to tho error corrected Inferior courts will not producers of those Islands a market In 'again make the mistake. which tire profit ot dealing .s likely to t develop their resources. The bill passed the House of Representatives by a vote of ;."0 to 71, and leeched th- support of a large part of both the r publican and the deme"ratlc members. N the com mittee of the Senate having 'mrge of the bill, however. It encuuntetr ' the opposl tlen of both republicans ai.'l democrats. This oposltlon was based chiefly on the ground that the sugnr, Mb.jro'"a.nd llcp Interests of this country would lie af fected hilariously by the development of the sugar, tobacco and rice Interests of the Philippine Islands I am very hope ful that at the next session of Congress the facts with respect to this Issue will come to be better known to both the re publican nnd democr.'itl' members of the Semite, nnd that they will understand what the truth Is, thnt any business like ly to be developed in the Philippine Is lands Is so hampere'd by natural condi tions, by the Insufficiency of labor, by the lack of capital, and by rho uncertain- ties of tropical agriculture, that neither labor and 1 do not question the sincerity the sugar nor tnbnceo nor the rice In- nnd enrnestness of their purpose in op tertsts of this country, enormous ns they posing the views of, other labor organ are compare with those Interests In the iratlnns ijnd of President Roosevelt nnd In Philippines, will be affected In the slight- demanding the passage nf this bill they est by Philippine competition. Wo In this are not Invoking the equal protection of country have to Import more than half the laws. They are seeking to make the the sugar which we consume now, and If worklngmen who violate the rights of we were to let In the Philippine sugar j others in labor disputes a privileged class, M9THER G99S&t- 5 KEAD&K It would not constitute more than one.- tenth of thn$ which now txmio over the tariff wall. The condition with respoct to tobacco nre very mtwh tho same, and The expense attendant upon our holp- lag these) jMtople to their feet Is ono which we can afford to boar. It Is a white man's burden that we must assume. There Is, In my Judgment, no more Important pleco of legislation to help eti that people and bring about a confidence on their part that we are doing everything we can to help them than the passage of this Philip pine tariff lil II. It may bo that the? oppo sition In the? Senate this coming year will bevso great as to delay tho passage of the bill, but tho American people nro de termined to do tho fair nnd Just thing by tholr wards of the Pacific, and they will do It ultimately through their repre sentatives In Congress. VALUE OF I.AROR ORGANIZATIONS, We live In an ng'o of organization. The valuo to tho public of organization of capital I have already discussed. Ibor must organize, because otherwise, In Its legitimate controversies with capital, In the fixing of Its proportion of tho Joint product of labor nnd capital. It would be helpless. After a long time, perhaps, tho economic law of supply and demand fixes wages, but In the not short periods of trnnsltltti the organization of labor has certainly raised and maintained wages, ."n1 11 h,lH secured other great benefits to Its members. Rut the power of such organizations and combinations, like thoso of capital, Is sometimes abused nnd de velops esvlls thati must be restrained. Tho injunction has hejen found to bo an ap propriate remedy for the evils arising from organization nnd combinations whether of labor or eanltnl. This Is bIiowii h' ,h tan that Congress In tho statutes "gainst trusts and railway discriminations lmR expressly given remedy by Injunc tlon against the Illegal combinations and discriminations. UNJUST INJUNCTIONS. But it Is urged with good ground that In- nririo,,,M..f t lll..llll..i . ..uu.,1, ,1,111 o l.l.illtiL.1 i Errors in the scope of restraining or ders have been committed at times, It Is said, because Issued hastily at he Instance of lawyers for the employer and without notice to the persons to be enjoined. This fact was called to the attention of Presi dent Roosevelt. He, therefore, recom mended to Congress, in pursuance of the request of the heads of some of the most conservative nnA best conducted lnbor unions in this country, that nn amendment be adopted returning to the practice thnt formerly prevailed In courts of the United States, under a statute now repealed, of Issuing prelim inary Injunctions only after notice to the defendants. This would certainly prevent hasty or undue action, and at the same time not destroy a valuable remedy for the redress of private and public wrongs. It seems clear, therefore, that, however pure nnd honest the Intentlcr.s of Mr flompers or the American federation of and seouro to them unequal Immunity from tho efft'Otlvej procoee of tho law, ffflt5 STORY OPfl CHAPTER XZH J0f& LY 4 u4 0 9 'J-IP N -now 5c0NTINU-t UzT WEEK ITH SOLUTION OF CHABI SOLUTION OF CHAPTER XVI. Ecd Riding Hood by this time thought the wolf was not Granny. "And. oh, Oranny," aho ex claimed, "what a large mouth and creat teeth you have!" "Ml the better for eating you. any 'dear," gTOWled tho wolf: and tjjte raised up in bod to slezc Iter. ffiitS. WIMSLOW'S SUUTNIRti suwr ) It IOOUUM W CL1KI, ooiu-ua mo i all pain, curat wind colic, and h rowwj iw .utOT-. TRAVEL VIA Till. TOURIST CAR LINES OF TIIH CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY Itednred rnten for one wny second cjnaa tlrketn tn the Pnclflc, Const Alls. 27 tn Oct. HI Inclusive. ' THROUGH TOURIST CARS TO THE COAST, ALSO TO CHICAGO. Write for rate nod fnll details of train service F. R. PERRY, D.P.A., O.P.R., 302 Washington St., Ituston, YOUR FAMILY HISTORY SHOULD BE PRINTED I I u i . yyi m WH3 MATCH A BPJCCIAWY OF OBNB OUJCMCAV, WORK, FREE PRESS ASSOCIATION, IIURUNOTON, VT. DRMOCUAC'Y AND POLITICAL rm.'AKS. (I'rom the Hartford, Conn., Times, dem.) Four yi.-ars njjn, with a ilemooratlc can didate for governor In the field, Perclval W. Clement cnnft' within about 3,000 votes of beating McCullough, tho republtorm candidate for that ofllce. This year, with Jio demcicrntlc candidate hi tho Hold, Clement Is beaten by lfi,00t. Once more the dlradvantages of tying up the, demo cratic organization to every political freak that comes nlong are effectively demon strated. I.AIIHA V. HltOWIVHI.t.S K8TXTE. STATU OF VKRMONT, District of Chit- irimen, Tho Honorable Probate Court, for the District of Chittenden. To tho heirs and all persotis Inter ested In tho estate of Laura Y. Urownell, lato of Burlington, deceased, ORK15TINO: Uherexis, application hath been mad to this court in wrltlntr, by the admin istrator of the estate: of Laura K. Urownell, late of Ilurllngton, deceased, praying for license and authority to sell the whMe erf the real estate of eald de ceased, for the payment of debts and charges of administration, netting forth therein tho omotint of debts duo from snld deceased, tho charges of administration, the nmottnt of per sonal estate and the situation of tho teal estate. Whereupon, tho said court appointed and assigned tho 1 2th day of September. 1 906, at the probate court rooms, In said district, to honr and decldn upon said application and petition, nnd orde;red pub lic notices thereof to be grvon to all per sons Interested therein, by publishing said otdcr, together with the time, nnd place of hearing, three weeks successive ly In tin Rurllngton Woekly Kreo Prejat, a newspaper which circulates In th neighborhood of those persons Interest ed In said cstnte, nil which publica tions shall be previous to the assign ed for hearing. Therefore you are hereby notified to ap pear before said Court, at the time and place assigned, then and the-ro In raid court, to make your objection to tho granting of such license, If you sea cause. Given under my hand, at the Probate Court rooms, this !Ust day of August, I00C. MARCKLLUS A. BINGHAM. 9,w3t Judgo. FnANK MOllWAY'S ESTATE. STATK Or VHRMON'T, District of Chittenden. The Honorable tho Probnto Court, for tho District of Chittenden. To the heirs and nil persons Inter ested In the estate of Frank Morway, late of West Springfield, Mass., de ceased, GREETING! Whereas, application hnth been made to this Court In writing, by the ad ministratrix of tho estate of Frank .Morway of Wont Springfield, Mnss., praying for license and author ity to sell tho whole of the real estate of said deceased, Aituateel within the State of Vermont, rep resenting to said court that It would ho beneficial to tho helm and all persons Interested In the es tate ot said dccensi'd. to sell tho whole of the real estate of said eleeeascd, and convert the same Into money. And bringing Into Court the consent and approbation in writing, of all tho heirs to said estate, and setting forth tho .situation of the real estate. Whereupon, the snld Court appointed and assigned the Tth day of September, 190C, nt the Probate Court rooms, In snld District, to hear and decide upon snld application and petition, nnd or dered public notice thereof to be given to all persons Interested therein, by publishing said order, together with the time and place of hearing, threu weeks successively In the Burlington Weekly Free Press, n newspaper which circulates In the neighborhood of thoso persons Interested In said estate, all which publications shall be previous to the clay assigned for hearing. Therefore, you are hereby notified to appear before said Court, nt the time nnd place assigned, then and there In said Court, to make your objections to the -ranting of such license, if you see cause. Given under my hand, at the Pro bate court rooms, this 20th day of Au gust, lUOli. MARCELI.rS A. BINGHAM. 9,w3t Judge. MATILDA I'AHI.O'S ESTATE. STATE OF VERMONT, District of Chittenden. The Honorable the Probate Court, for the District of Chittenden. Tn the heirs and al! persons Inter ested In the estate of Matilda Parlzo, lato of Colchester, deceased, GREETING: Whereas, application hath been mads to this court in writing, by tho .ad ministratrix of the estate of Matilda ParlzO. lato of Colchester, deceased, praying for license and author ity to sell the whole of Ihe real estate of said deceased, for tile payment ot debts and charges of administration, setting forth therein the amount of debts due from saiil decensed, tho charges of administration, the amount of persopal estate and the situation of tile real estate Whereupon, the said Court appointed and nsslgned the "th day of September, 1906, at the Probate Court rooms, In said district, tn hear and decide upon snld application and petition, and or dered public notice thereof to be given tn all persons Interested there in, by publishing said order, together with the time and placo of hearing, three weeks successively In tho Bur lington Weekly Free press, a news paper which circulates In the neigh borhood of those persons interested in said estate, all which publication. shall bo previous to the dnj" assigned lor hearing. Therefore, you aro hereby notified to appear beforo said Court, at tho time and place assigned, then and thero In said Court, to make your objections to tue granting of such license. If jou see causo. Given under my hand, at the Pro bate court rooms, this 10th day of Au MARCEI.I.US A. BINGHAM. 9,w3t Judge. ESTATE OF CONSTANCE CHAUSSE, ntlKLINGTON. STATE OF VERMONT, District ot Chittenden, To all persons Interested In tho estate of Constance Chausse, late ot liurllngton, in said district, di-ceasod, GREETINU: At a Probate Court, holden at Bur lington, within and for tho district of Chittenden, on the 27th day of August. 1 305. nn Instrument purporting to bei tile last will and testnment of Constnnco Chausse. late of Burlington, In snld dis trict, decunsed, was presented to tho court aforesaid, for probute. And It Is ordered by snld court that the Hth day of Sept., 1906, at tho Pro bate court rooms lu said Burlington, bo assigned for proving snld Instrument: and that notice thereof bo given tr all persons concerned, by publishing; this ordor threo weeks successively In the Burlington Weekly Freo PreHs, a newspaper published at Burlington, previous to tho time appointed. Therefore, you are hereby notified to appear beforo eald court, nt tha tlmo nnd place aforesaid, and contest tho probate of said will, If you havo cauec, Olvon under my hand at Burlington, In said district, this 27th day of August, 1908. MARCELLUS A BINGHAM. 9,w3t Judge. HENnY G. JAMESON'S ESTATE. STAT.K OF VFRMONT, District of GranJ Grand Isle, s. The Honorable, the Probnto Court fo tho district of Grand Isle. ' To all persons Interested In tho estate of Henry G, Jameson, late of Alburgh, In eald district, deceased, Intestnte. , GREETING: Whereas, said Court has assigned the 2Bth day of September. A. D. 1906, for1 the settlement ot tho account ot tha administrator of said decease!, an ordered thnt public notice thereof b given to all norsons Interested In snl putato by publishing this ordor thr wciQits successively previous to me as, assigned In the liurllngton Week. Froo Press, n newspaper printed 'J: Burllniiton. In thin Stats. TluroToro, you are hersby notified ioj nnpenr at the probata office, tn said district on tue nay assigned, men etnn thorn tn content tho nllowanos ot said I ot alii 4th daft NES, i ni'count if you eo causo. (liven under uiy hand this of Heiitiniber, AT D 1D0S. WW. HAYNES, 10. With