Newspaper Page Text
THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS : THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1906.
THE WEEKLY FREE PRESS, 3 I cents per copy, CO cents (or six months, ! $1,00 a year, postage paid. Advertisements and subscriptions re ; celved at the offlco, 1S9 Collcgo street. Full advertising ratos sent on appllcn- tlnn J Account cannot be opened for sub Bcrlptlons. Subscribers will plenso re mit with order, names aro not entered ' until payment Is received, and all papers aro stopped nt the end of the time paid for. Remittance nt the- tIrU of the sub scriber until made by roistered letter, or by check or postal order payable to tho Publishers. Tho dato when tho subscription ex pires Is on tho address-label of efoh paper, tho chnngo of which to n. BXlb' sequent dnto becomes a receipt for re mittance. No other receipt Is sent un less requested. The receipt of tho paper lB a sufficient recolpt (on tho Jlrat subscription. When a change of address Is desired, both tho old and now addresses should be given. Tonus 91.00 n Tcnr. In Admncp. jturt.tngton, Thursday nov. When you wnnt nnythlng, ndvertlso Jn the new special column of this paper. Some bargains nro offered there this week which It will pay you to read about. See pngo two. T.ils papo has about. See pago two. This paper has and ono cent a word will reach them all. i " t Possibly someothrr town In.Vormont can beat tho record of Isle La .Motto, which ehtpped 11,000 barrels of apples to market. ' If so It should lo heard from, of It Is a great measure of publicity for a. staple Vermont product. , All the army and navy flags nro to be called In and a new star added to the lower right hand corner of the blue tlcld la honor of tho latest Stato to bo ad mitted to tho Union, Oklahoma. Hurrah for the forty-sixth star on Old Glory! If o. license Is required for wholesale Jionses of other States selling liquors In Vermont, the revenue from this ono eourco will much moie than pay the con of the reorganization of our State courts, According to tho reports of the census bureau the totM wealth of the people of tho United States In 190f. was no less than HCO,KSl,41S,00i The total 111 19V, was $.-S-S2S,34S,000 and 1KM JV.,(7i01.W so that Uncle S.im's wealth In fifteen years pained the magnificent sum of $41,814, 4,000. The Into Judge Hoyt H. "Wheeler. Whoso release from Earth comes so soon after his release from his Important judicial office, was a just as well as an able Jurist. He was tho soul of integrity. Ho rendered impartial Justice without foar or favor. Ho was respected whenever he was known, and his career rcflec.tod honor on tho Stato which he was always proud to claim as his own. Walter Wellman, who was already a great newspaper correspondent when ho became an Arctic aeronaut, has arrived in this country, on his return from his unsuccessful attempt to reach tho north polo by airship from Spltzenborg last summer. Ho will shortly roturn to Paris to superintend the repairs of his airship preparatory to his further attempt, to ' roach tho polo next June. Wollnmn In sists that he Is not beaten, but will yet ' reach the frozen goal by balloon. William Englls, who was the cor respondent of Harpers Weekly In Cuba I during tho recent revolution, quotes, In I the North American Review, Prcsldont jpalma ns having said: "Cuba was left en orphan too soon. The United States ehould have remained here twenty years longer." Mr. Inglls himself behoves that the United States, as theguarantorof ordei on Cuba, will have to remain In charge of tho government till a new generation of Cubans arises which believes that bal lots not bullets shall govern. Brattloboro comes to tho front again with an office. Tho New England Farm er hears that Former Governor Charles J. Boll will not ho a candidate tor re election as Stato master of the Grange and It says that after carefully reviewing tho ll.st of "prominent and useful mem bers of the order In tho State It finds In George W. Pierce of Brattloboro tho most logical candidate for the position at presont available." Possibly Stato Master 'Bell may have romethlng interesting to eay In this concetlou, but, if not, let Brattloboro havo the office. Tho Now York Evening Post re-calls the fact remembered by many persons, that tho candidacy of "Tom" PUtt for United States senator, In 3 SSI, was suddenly end ed by the discovery of flagrant Immorality on his part In the hotel where he was staying. "Time," adds the Post "has made him a decrepit wreck of a man. He Is more than ever repluslve; and recent ills closures, It Intimates, added to previous oncB, make his reception In a decent homo Impossible, If ho will how resign, Bays tho Hun, "the people of Now York with their flnaters defending their olfno torlos, will applaud him with enthusiastic feet." Tho hide of tho man who oan hold on to his place, at tho cost of such com ments, must bo of elophuntlno thick ness. COI Z. 3W. MANSUR NOT A C.VMH DATE. Tho PP.EE PRESS Is III receipt of the i following letter from tho II(.r. '.. M j Mansur of Newport: ' Newport, Vt Nov, 1C, 190G. To tho Editor of tho Free Press; For sotno tlmo thero has been more or 1 less mention of my name In connection with tho governorship In 1608, many of my friends urging mo to become a candidate. While I roconnizo that It Is early, tho discussion has token such a form nnd the suggestion h.is come to nio In so many wuys that I (eel It la duo my friends that J should publloly nay that I have not been and shall not bo a candidate for tho gub ernatorial nomination In 1103. Yours truly, 55. M. MANSUR. Tho FREE PRESS Is In a position to know that tho announcement that former Lleut.-Gov. Munsurwlll not bo a candidate for tho gubernatorial nomination two years henco will bo received with genu ine regret by a host o( his friends and admirers throughout the State. Whllo It Is true, ns Col. Mansur states, that It Is early to discuss tho next governorship, the fact that n.s a result of our biennial legislative system another session of our lawmakers will not be held In the mtural course of events until after our next gov ernor Is elected, serves Invariably to pro mote the discussion of gubernatorial poli tics whllo the Stato's lawmakers nro to gether at Montpeller. tt Is nln truo that Colonel Matisur's name has been fnvtir nbly considered ami whllo It Is too early to stato what his chances might have been, It Is entirely within bounds to say that nil will concede he would have had marked strength as a candidate, It h had decided to allow tho use of his name. Colonel Mansur, who gave an ntm In his country's deffie, Is a clean, honor- ,,i,ie nnl unrlirht man. ns well as a nub- llc spirited and progressive citizen, and ho has the esteem and respect of Ver monters everywhere. ARCHBISHOP OVO.VNP.I.I.'S WAItN I.VG. A timely note of warning was sounded by Archlhlshop William IT. O'Connell of Hoston in this Hist sermon delivered f-liieo his consecration ns coadjutor arch bishop nt the dedication of St. Patrick's Church In Lowell. In connection with his reference to that city as a grent In dustrial center Ai eblblshop O'Connell showed that when Inordinate greed for wealth presses tho laborer beyond endur ance, then work becomes slavery and i slavery Is the mother of revolt. He s.iid that "the lessening of labor and the in crease of wages will never in themselves settle the eternal unrest of humanity. Tho blame is not with any ono class iho fault Is general and Is dally Increasing." Archlhlshop O'Connell stated the atti tude of the chruch In connection with conflicts between labor and capital as follows: The church has over stood Xor tho In violability of human rlgrh-s, and neither tho flattery of tho rich nor the thrtvits of those In power, nor tho tumult of the envious have ever moved her from that unconquerable stronghold. The law of Just post-Shlon, the right to possess what either by inherltanco or by personal in dustry man owns, Is a right founded up on tho very laws of nature. As the pro tector of the weak she has ever taken her stand with tho people, hut while she has protected, she has never Mattered them; and while she has fearlessly set her face against the frequent abuses of the powerful and the ilch and the mas. ers of tho world, she has with equal fear lessness taught the people their sacred duty, the obligation of their stato of life, and repeated again and aga'n the Injunc tion of the nternnl lawgiver: "Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's goods neither slinlt thou dntlso his house, nor his field, nor his ox, nor his ass, nor anything that Is his." Tho right of acquisition through Indus try and the law of just possession are a safe foundation for our economic sys tem as well as for tho relations of dif ferent classes of people, and In view of tho dastardly outrage prepctratod by anarchists In tlie famous ' St. PotcrV Church In Homo It Is not strange that tho world Is to-day demanding a clearer realization of the relation of man to man and tho relations of tho church to thu great questions touched upon thu Archl hlshop O'Connell. - THE JAMESTOWN EXPOSITION Argument! Advanced for the Proper Representation of Vermont at the exhibition. To the Editor of tho Free Press: Vermont and Virginia enjoy the great distinction of being the first portions of tho United States discovered by white men. Tho first permanent settlement of English speaking people In America, at Jamestown, Virginia, and tho discovery of Vermont by Samuel de Ohamplain as ho sailed up the lake bearing his name, aro historical events of world-wldo im- (xjrtauco. Both events are so closely con nected In tlmo and by contemporaneous historic memories as to form a common bond of sympathy and Interest between tho people of Vermont and Virginia. Hut two yearH separated tho du.V. discoveries of theso European explorers. Three event ful centuries havo iiassed away since then, and now the Old Dominion and the Green Mountain Stato are to celebrate tho throo lumdreth anniversary of these hlbtorlc events. The Stuto of Vermont through Its Legislature haa officially recognized the fact that tho discovery of Vermont and Lako Champlain is an Im portant epoch In American historv and provided for a lilting commemoration of tho event. The. joint resolution adopted by the general assembly provides for the appointment of a commission to confer with .sow lork nnd Canada for tho purpose of securing their cooperation In the observance of tho ter-centonnlal In limit and also to tsiko proper measures for Its celebration. Tho celebration promises to be an event of national, as won as of international Importance, and other .States In the Union, as welt n sninu foreign countries may participate m It. M no anniversary occasion promises much for Vermont and cannot fail to lie of gnat ndvanlago and benollt to tho State urvl ItH people. It will bring thou sands of people to Voimont to examine our material resources and enjoy our nat ural attractions. This Is an ago of publicity and adver tising Is necessary to success In evory enterprise. The present Is a psychological time for Vermont to rreato a very favorable lm piesslon mnni? her sister States-for her coming ter-centennlal celebration by Join ing with them In observing tho .".00th ifnnl versary of tho first totthnnent of America by tho English, Vermont and Vlrg'ri'a aro twin slstors historically, nnd the "Mother of Presidents" cordially Invito-) the Hi fit American republic to Join her In celebrating her birthday at tho oraillo of tho republic. A golden opportunity Is thus presented to Vermont to exhibit Its resources and at tractions dud to advertise tho Chnmphiln celt'bintlou at the Jumestown oxpotltlon. liy participating In the Jamestown cole- bratlon wo not only show our good will to Virginia but demonstrate to our sister States that wo lielleve In reciprocity In historical celebrations. If Vermont Is ti repnv.ented nt tho .Tnnieslown exposition can tho peoplo of Vernier it consistently Invite her sister States to Join In celebrat ing tho Cltamphiln ter-oentcnnlal? In the woik of creating a "Greater Ver mont" wo ought to Get Into line with other Htntc3 In adopting modem adver tising methods. The failure of Vermont to provide for representation at previous great exposi tions Is now generally regretted. Shall wo refuse this opportunity to participate In tho celebration of an event so closely connected with tho Chatnplaln ter-centen-nlal? Tho tcglslnturo has before It for con sideration a bill Introduced by Mr. Hotelier of Cnvendlsh which has been reported favorably to the House of Representatives by tho committee on ap propriations. This bill has been made n special order In the House for eleven o'clock on Tuesday forenoon, November 20. It provides for the appointment by the governor of a commission not to ex ceed live members to be known ns the Vermont cmimlslou to the Jameslown ter-oentcnnlal exposition, the governor to be a member and president of the commission. Tito purpose of the bill Is to r.eeuro a full exhibit of the resources of tho State and also of the hlstoiy of the Stato showing what hns been done In the upbuilding of the government from t 10 i nvs or us earnest ncum- Ing to the present time. The bill nil tborlzns the commission In their dis cretion to erect n building on the ex position grounds of such character and slzo ns will best serve thu Inter ests of the State. Tim rommltlcp on appropriations re comend an appropriation of S10,0"0 to en able the commission of which Governor Proctor Is tho president, for carrying out purposes of this act. The expenditure of this money Is left to the discretion of tho govt -nor nnd commissioners, nnd the matter of erecting a Stato building Is also left to their discretion. If In the opinion of the Vermont com mission, the Interest of the Stato can bo best sfrved by the eieet'on of a Slato building on the grounds of tho Jamestown expn-itlm It has been suggested tljat tho old Constitution House at Wlnrfsor be re- pnidu-oil. What more npptnprlntn hls torlcil structure could be selected to stand among tho ninny building of tho colonial nnd revolutionary times created by tho different States? In this historic building the constitution of tho Stato was framed ml under its roof the State rov- ernment vn organized, f.et the old Ver mont Constitution House bo reproduced on the historic soil of Virginia ns a memo rial of our birth n a State and as n evidence of our good will nnd friendship toward the Old Dominion. The building will provide ample space aril accommoda tions for Vermont lleadqunrters, and fur nish a rendezvous and resting place for visiting VermonterH nt the exposition. Many natives of thl tnte from all over the Union will attend the Jamestown cele bration nnd tile Vermont building will be come a resort that everyone will appre ciate. All of the New . nglnnd States with the exception of Vermont and New Hamp shlie have made appropilntlors, aril the build'ngs of Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut ami Maine are Hearing com pletion. Tho New Hnmpshlre legislature Is expected to make an appropriation at Its coming session, so It mly remains for the Green Mountain Stato to fall in line to make tho group complete. The Imiiortnnco of State partlclpitlon has linen recognized by many of tho Sta'es. which will make elaborate and depfnlent displays of their resources and manufactured products. The United States government lias ap propriated M.573.GO0, and the State of Virginia $l.".0.0lNi for the exposition. Tho exhibits will illustrate the various stages of pi ogress made In the Industrial, commercial, and educational development of Amerl a during three centuries. An interesting nnd Instructive fea ture will be mlnaturo factories show ing tho several processes In the manu facture of various articles, from the raw material to tho Mulshed product. Exhibits of this character will bo classified under manufacturers, liberal arts, machinery, transportation, food pro ducts, arts and crafts, mines and metallurgy, agriculture and horticul ture' In conjunction with th great historical, educational. Industrial, and commercial display will be held on the waters of Hampton roads the greatest naval paneant tho world has ever beheld com prising warships firm all tho great world powers, representing every class of fight ing craft from the smallest torpedo boat to the latest model of. battleship. Troops from foreign countries will also bo a feature of tho celebration, and will form a penuanent encampment on the grounds, and with the soldiers of the Unltcsl States engage In a series of drills, parades, reviews, manoeuvres, etc. The exposition will bo formally opened by President Roosevelt at noon April 2i, 1W, nnd will remain open to visitors until November CO. (Signed,) VERMONTER. THE POSTMASTER'S REPORT. Tho following Is u verbatim copy of tho first report mndu to postmaster General Cortolyou by a newly appoint cd postmaster ill a rural district of North Carolina: "muster Jorge Cortolyou, President of the United .Suites, Dear sir been ro quired by the liistrnelons of the post office to repoi t quarterly, I now fulfil that plcsent duty by reporting as fel lers. Thu harvestln I1113 been goln on purty wol and most of the unburn have got thur euttln about dun, wheot Ik hardly a average crop on rollln laus corn Is yellorlsh nnd wnnt cut morn ten booshll.s to tho akor the health of tho communty Is only torrerable nieo sela and cholry has lokou out In about 'i and a half ir.lle Trnin hear, thnr aro a powful nwnl.cn on the subject of religion In tin' Pottn iinburhood nnd many soles nro belli made toknow thnr sins forgiven. Miss nancy Micks a neer nabuf had n new baby but hu la a poor scraggy llttlo feller nnd wont live bait his day this is about, all I know and havo to report the pieseut quarter give my respects to MISS Cor tolyou and subscribe myself yours trooly." Harper's Weekly. POINTED PARAGRAPHS. It's 11 short street that has no beer slmi. Vlnegnr-fncnd parsons make but few Cfinei'l't . Wnrherwomen have a baro-knuckhi IlKlli Inr existence. lie who lhcs for silf, and self alone is a successful failure. Quite n number nt the llxed stnrs show up on tho Amorlcnu ilig. The straight and narrow path Im't wldo enough for crooked people, It's almost ns easy to achieve foolish, ness ns It Is to bo born foolish, A small vice In a grent man Is ( univ alent to a holo In a sliver quarter. Cynics loarn by experience, bill other pooplo Imnglno they were bom that way. Only thn successful mnn Is In 11 posi tion to vnluo the world's prulao at its truo worth, Chicago News,, HILLS IMAIS SUFFRAGE BILL. Senato Lays House Measure to Rest by a Vote of 17 to 11. HOUSE ON THE JUDICIARY Cnltlc Commissioner Hill Passed by Senate glll.noa-.liinicstnMii Exposi tion Appropriation Goc through House Stale I'nlr ('oinlill slim l'l'mscd to the .Senate Montpeller, Nov. 10. Tho Senate afternoon laid to rest the House this bill granting municipal suffrage to women by a vote of 1" to l. Tim bill was taken up ns a speclnl order this afternoon and In anticipation nf a lively debate the Senate chamber was crowded. Senators Taylor, Van Patten, Hall, Jledfleld and Stafford championed the measure nnd It wns op posed by Senators Johnson, Chase of Windham and Holl ind. The result of tin yea ard nay vote may be found In the official report. The House spent nearly nil the nfter noon In discussing the bill providing for a reorganization of the judiciary, and the establishment of a dual system of courts. Tho leading opponents of the bill were Mr. Archibald of Manchester, Mr. Drown of Powmil nnd Mr. Titham of Milton. The lnwyers of the House ns a ruin favored the bill and It was eloquently defended by Mr. Darling nf Chclsrn, Mr. Senter of M'intpellir. Mr. Jackson of n.irre city, Mr. Aleiandor of Georgia, Mr Cndy of Middiebu-v. Mr. Hulburd of Hyde Park and Mr. Flinn of Springfield. The bill Treating a cattle commis sioner ntnl defining his powers anil duties is now In the hands of the House, It having passed tho Senate to-day. Senator Moseley Introduced ,a petl tlnn In the Senate this morning from tin: Woman's Christlnn Temperance Union of Montpeller, opposing House bill 3ST, whli'h provides for licensing summer hotels In no license towns, The Hons., ordeied to a third read ing this morning without a dissenting vote the bill p-ovldlng for the partici pation "t Vermont nt tho Jamestown exposition next summer. The bill car riis an appropriation not to exceed $10,000. and tho' bill would undoubted ly have got.e through with an appro priation twice that size had tho com mittee on appropriations seen Its way clear to advocate appropriating any larger sum. Mr. Richer of (iroton wanted to nuke the appropriation $40,- 000 and Mr Senter of Montpeller wanted the nnoiint Increased so that the Stato w uld be able to erect there a building m Vermont granite or mar ble, tilled villi Vermont products nnd shown by A rmont men. Mr. Fletcher of Cavendl'1 Mr. Mead of Rutland city, Mr. H. i h of' Strafford, Mr. Mc Cuen of Ver'tinnes,'. Mr. Gibson of Brnttk-boro, Mr Porter of Wilmington and Mr. Cnrr'of St. Johnsbury all spoke In favor of the appropriation and no voice wns heard against It. The IIoils." also p.i'-ed without discus sion by a ea and n iy vote of 100 to Do the bill providing for the npiolntment' of a Stato fair mminlrlon. This bill, which carries an nppmprlntlnn of $2,000, wis killed In the Hou arller In tho session, but under the leadership of Mr. Kvarts of Windsor, who Introduced the bill and whoso pet measure it war, It was resns cltatul and has fuiw gone to the Senate. The Ilnii.so bill giving towns tho right to appropriate mono for the observance of Old Homo Week wns unanimously killed this morning, after tho unconstitu tionality of the measure had been pointed out. GIFT TO U. S. S. VERMONT. Sliver Service from the Stute on Ex hibition nt Mimtpeller. Tho Vermont battleship sliver service was placed on exhibition In tho lobby of the House of Representatives this morn ing. At the 1W4 session of the Legislature f.i.OOO was appropriated for the service. Designs were submitted by three com petitors, ntnl tho order was given tc Bogle Bros., of White River Junction, on designs furnished by tho Gorluim Manu facturing Co. of Providence, R. I which crenpnny made the service. The service consists of H pieces, viz, punch bowl, punch ladle, plateau, ni waiter, upon which the bowl stands, two -andelabra, water pitcher, syrup pitcher, two s:bid bowls, mrat dish, entree dish, or serving trny, two compotes, and but ter dish. The punch bowl Is 1Mb, century In character, 25 Inches wldo In Its greatest diameter. Including the handles, and II 1-1 Inches blf-ii tn the top of tho handles. The decoration Is suggestive of the sen and the Slate of Vermont, the handles being formed by dolphins, while the picture of tho battleship Vermont Is artistically etched in ono of tho lirge panels on tho side, the panel rusting on a strong wnvo decoration which leads down to the foot of the bowl. On one side of the fcit of the bowl In bold relief Is shown a spr.iy of maple leaves sur rounding thu seal of the United States navy, while on tho opposite side of tho bowl a spray of clover decoration sur rounds the seal of tho State of Ver mont, In tho hirre panel opposlto tho battle ship N a suTir maple scene which Is a distinctive feature of the bowl, showing a sugar houso M the hick ground, while In the foreground appears a characteristic sugannahev tapping a tree while around him are shown several trees already 60 YEARS' EXPERIENCE TnADE marks Designs C0PYRIQHT3 Anyone senillim a elcelrh nnd description nmy quickly uicerlnln our opinion ftco whether nil Inveiilliiii In prtibnblr pnlcintublo. ('immiuiilrn. tloiumrlctiycoiuiiiciitfiil. IIAH0B00K 011 1'alouti ont freo. Olilpit nuenor fur otiuriii(r patent. I'nlimU taken tlirnuiili Munu A to. receive l'rl.il notice, nllheut chnmo, lu tho Scientific flmericatn A handinmolr llluMrnlml weekly. I.nmeit dr. dilution nf any tclenllUn Imirnnl. Tcrim, f'l a vixrt iimr inonilli, 1 1, Eomuyun nunem-nuT-. H Pfl 301Droadvay, liraucb uoice, in V BU WsnulOKitii, provided with buckets hanging to them. The punch Indlo hns a generous nnd shnpely bowl with grape vino decora tions, whllo nt the head between crossed dolphins appears tl'ie seal of Vermont. Tho plnto.au upon which tho IkjwI stands Is 1.1 Inches In diameter Including tho handles. In tho center !s n correct rep resentation of the State Hou.p, surround ed with the presentation Inscription of the service "Presented .to the U. S. Bat tleship Vermont by the Statu of Ver mont." Tho hoguo of the plateau Is ornamonted with n wave decoration, nnd the sprny of clover and tho seal of Vermont oppo site the sprny of maple nnd tho seal of the navy Is shown em the llangc. The cHtidelnbra nro large and Import ant pieces designed to bo lighted by elec tricity. Thry tire 19 Inches high nnd have a spread of 20 Inches. The water pitcher Is of large and gen erous size, wldo nt the mouth and mount ed with (he borders typical of the sot, the sprays nnd seals being ns beforo de scribed, Tho feature of this pleco Is the lino etching of a Morgan horse. ,,or"" ralely portraying the product of -which Vermont s ptoud. The syrup pitcher Is the unique pleco in uiu n'hiuij, lupiesenung a section u limine net', uein rcpriiiiui eti r.t;it.ii from n piece of maple bark. The feature of the salad bowl Is Its wide decorated flange with the dolphin borders matching the other pieces of tho service. This piece Is 10 Inches In diam eter and gold lined. Tl. "i-l-lMrtl-. ....f .11.-1, I.. ,1nr.n.n,A.l ...111, """iMorfo, Mc'clcy, Paul, lledlleld. Stafford, the sprays and sea s common to tho serv- t,., , ,. ., ,, , , ' i .. i .i i, i . ii in I'tylor "nil an Patten no, Chase of Ice, and the ll-lnch entree dish while , ,- ,.,,, .... flmllnr character hns a siiell decoration nt either end, Each of the compotes, which are Inden tlcal In design while In keeping with tne the rest of the service Is treated In a morn liberal manner. Tho butter dish Is treated In a manner rlmllar to th" flat dishes except the cover which, with a carefully modeb d Guern sey cow for a handle and a correctly etched pasture scene with a standing cow In the foreground. The service Is mas sive In weight, tho modeling, classing and sllversmlthlng being of tho finest qual ity. Whllo a total of Jti.Oro was appro priated for tho service Messrs. Bogle Bros., aro able to turn Into the treasury $l,roo ns unexpended, THE OFFICIAL RECORD. State lllulmny ('nr.imlHslnii Dili .Mnde Special Order TliU Afternoon. SENATE MORNING. Devotional excrclseu were conducted by the chaplain. READ THIRD TIME AND PASSED. S. 122 Relating to health officers, ard Inspection of foods, drugs, etc. S. 124 Relating to system of book keeping used by .state audidtor. (With a mendnient.) S. 12i! To authorize St. Alb.-.ns to Issue bonds. (With amendment.) S. 127 Cnttlo commissioner bill. S. 129 To provide for appointment of n boundary lino commissioner. (With amendment.) S. 1.10 Relating to equipment of storage vault In State House. THIRD READING ORDERED. S. 11.1 Relating to railings in dan gerous places 011 highways. S. 8 Relating to telegraph and tele phone corporations. Amended by strik ing out forfeiture. Senator Case call ed for yeas and nays. Vote, "yes" 2.", "no" 4. S. 12.1 To provide for a recovery whore an Incorrect Inventory Is return ed. JOINT RESOLUTIONS. By Senator Case, of Windham, pro viding for eertnln employes, ordered to lie and bo printed. By Senator Taylor, relating to pay of chaplains; ordered to lie and bo printed. PETITION. Presented by Senator Moseley, from tile Woman's Christian Union of Mont peller praying for defeat of House bill 3S7. licensing summer 'hotels, Com mittee on temperance. PASSED IN CONCURRENCE. II. .191 To nmend charter of the Chester Savings bank. H. ." 1 0 To amend tho Essex County Savings Bank & Trust Co. II. r t9 To amend charter of the Ver mont Trust company. THIRD READING REFUSED. H. 2.10 Relating to taxation of cor porations. H. .19 Relating to beaver and otter. H. 271 To prohibit brokerage of In surance, H. 327 To Incorporate the Granite Mutual Insurance company. H. 300 To prohibit misuse of milk reef ptncles. H. Rclntlng to gates and signals of railroads. H. 4-9 To create a board Nif medical registration. II. ITS Rotating to sale of candy con taining Intoxicating liquor. H. SI I-Relating to wearing of badges, to legalize the quadrennial appraisal and grand list of town of Sunderland. II. ;-.91 S.nno for town of Jay. II. .'16 To prohibit rebating of liisur anco premiums. II. 647 To legalize quadrennial apprais al and grand list of town of Alhurgli. II. 170 - Relating to dlf count on tnxes (with amendments.) HOUSE BILLS REFERRED. H. To An net to permit tho shooting of pickerel In certain waters; game and fisheries. II. S7 To authorize tho selling of fish or game taken from private preserves. II. IBS Delating to Ortou F.merlck s ferry; highways and bridges, II. 3S4 To incorporate the Do.ulsboro Savings Bank & Trust company; banks. II. 421 To amend charter of the Dog River Valley Railroad company; rail roads. II. 4So To fix the residence of married women; Judlclnry. H. f'29 Delating tn custody of papers of appealed cases; Judiciary. II. ,".r,0 Relating to liens on colts; Judic iary. II. fi77 Delating to fences; agriculture H. u7S Delating to water commission ers town of Brighton; municipal corpora tions, ORDERED TO LIE, SPECIAL ODDER WEDNESDAY, 2:!H P. M. H. 4u7 State highway ((1111111155.1011 bill. PASSED WITH PROPOSAL OF AM EN DM ENT, H. I'O To authorize tho city of Mont peller to tako land for a city hall. On motion of Senator Delong adjourned, SENATE AFTERNOON. SENATE DEFUSES TO CONCUR IN HOUSE AMENDMENT. S. 00 To nirend charter of thn Intor tlonnl Rullwiiy company. On motion of Senator .Scnfford, presi dent appointed Senators Stafford and Diley oh a coinmlttt'o of conference to confer with Iliuce. TH 1 III) DEVD1NG ORDKDED. II. 202 Relating to the Deerfleld River Railroad company, H. .107 Relating to Norwich Unlver slty. II. 415 Relnllng to tho care of burial grounds. If. 417 To Incorporate the Irnsburgh Cemetery association. If, 44T, To Incorporate the Johnson lodge, No. 32, Knights of Pythias. H. 20 in re a building near Benning ton Battle monument, S OS To regulnte the purchase of supplies for State Institutions. (With amendments.) If. 21S To Improve Addison county Jail. (With amendment.) ( HOUSE Du.T.S REFER11ED, II. 61 Stntn fair bill. Appropria tions. If. r.SO To Incorporate the Champ lain Trust company. Banks. II. r.D2 To nmend chnrtT of tho Woodstock Aqueduct company. Muni cipal corporations. H. C!):! Delating to lire district No. 1 1 of Poultney. Snnvc. II, r,j i In nmend charter of the I A merlc.m Trust company. Bank, M8To ,ni.01.1)r!Uo tn t)m. pornte the Deerfleld River Power company, Corporations. II. 004 To Incorporate the Brandon "i,Svlngs Until: and Trust company. Bnnks. THIRD READING REFUSEP. II. 22 Woman's suffrage bill. The yeas nnd nays demanded by Senator Taylor wrro as follows: : Yes, Senators Atd- rleh, Collins, Fletcher, King of Rutland, ' 1 Delong, Holden, Howlnnd, Johnson, King of Grand Isle, Manning, Moody, IMlton ! Phelps, Robu ts of Bennington, Roberts of Chittenden, Russell and Somors, to 11. H. 2!M-Rol.itlng to the laying out of parks. BILL INTRODUCED. S. 1.11 By Fenntir Delong from the can vassing committee, by consent of Senate, to require town clerks nt Benning ton county to forward certain ballots to secretary of state; elections. On motion of Senator Somcrs, ad journed. PR0C12EDIN0S OF HOUSE. All In ' Favor of Appropriation for Jamestown Exposition, HOUSE MOB NINO. Devotional exercises were conducted by Representative A. S. Bole of Coventry. SUBSTITUTE BILL. H. flic From the committee on hlgh wnyp nnd bridges, relating to cutting trees and brush In highways; ordered to lie and be printed. ORDERED TO T.IE. II. CC'3 Relating to elections by tho General Assembly. APPROVED BY THE GOVERNOR. II. 30 An act to provide for additions, repairs and Improvements 10 the court house, county clerk's ntlice and the pro bato nlllccs In WIndh 1111 c unity. II. 121 An act relatl-nr to seik-d Instru ments. II. 210 An act to amend section 73 of No. 113 of the nets of 1911. relating tn fees under the law relating to intoxicating liquor. II. 230 An act to incorporate the Inter national Water association of South Roy alton. H. 242 An act to Incorporate a Village Cemetery association ef South Royalton. H. all An act to amem fectlon 22.S of the Vermont statutes relating to thf du ties of the Stato geologist. II. 273 An net to nmend section 10 of No. 140 of the acts of 1901, entitled an nctj relating to the icglstratlon of births, mar riages, dl vol cfs and deaths, relating to reports. of births and deaths. II. :SI An act to legalize the quadren nial appraisal of the town of Cambridge for the year I90O and the grand list nf such town for the yejr 19'Ki. II. 29 An act to amend No. 24.'i nf the acts of 19i'iJ, entitled an act to Incorporate the St. Albans District Methodist Camp Meetlt g association. II. 202 An act to amend section 1 nf No. 63 of the acts of l9fi, entitled an act em powering cities nnd Incorporated vlIHges to vote money for free open air musical entertainments within their limits. H. 324 An net to Incorporate the East Clarendon Cemetery association. H. 34S An act to prov.de for the exter mination of the Jan Joe scale and the gypsy and brown tall moths. H. 307 An act to legalize the quadren nial appraisal of real estate for the year 1W2 nnd the grand Hal for the years 190.1, 1904, 190.r, and 1900 of the town of Eden. H. 379 An net to provide for the dis charge of persons on probation. H. 4i"i An act to ratify and confirm the acts of the trustees of Sprlnglleld village respecting the llccno granted to W. D. Woolson. H. 412 An act tn repeal No. 12." of the acts of 19)1, entitled "an act In relation tn tlshlng in the BnttenklU river and its trib utaries 'n the county of Bennington." Joint resolution relating to mileage and debentures of L. II. Felton, F. S. Spauld llig, E. S. Slnde nnd II. E. Hurnham. SPECIAL ORDER. H. 2C.4 To provide for tho participa tion of Vermont at tho Jamestown ex position, Mr. Fletcher of Cavendish explained the provisions of the bill find fnvoied Its piissnge. Mr. Mend of Rutland gave reasons why he favored the bill which carries an appropriation not to exceed $10,000. Mr. Hatch of Stafford favored the appropriation as a means of advertis ing Vermont. Mr. McCiieu of Vergennci urged that Vermont cannot afford not to be rep resented at this exposition for reasons to which he referred. Mr. Kicker of Gruton wanted to make the appropriation $10,000. Mr. Senter favored the bill with an Increased appropriation that would en able Vermont to have a fitting repre sentation. Mr. Cnrr of St. Johnsbury nnd Mr. Gibson of Brnttleboro strongly favored the bill ns did Mr. Porter of Wilmington. The bill wns ordered to a third rend ing without a dissenting vote. THIRD READING ORDERED. H, 590 Estubllshlng State board of embulmers and undertakers. H. fi91 To prevent sulo of diseased anininls and meat. II. ,i94 Defiling certain duties of Statu treasurer. .. H. f.9C Delating to parolo of Jirls oners, II. 000 To prevent railroad corpora tions fionv unjust discrimination .igiilust telephone companies, II. 001 Authorizing the State to nc ccpt gifts of real nil 1 personal ijstato. H. C02 Delating to appeals In crim inal causes. READ THIRD TIME AND PASSED. II, SS9 Incorporating Chnmphiln TriiBt company. II. 092 Rnlntlng to additional water simply for Woodstock Aqueduct com pany. II. 593 Relating1 to flpo district No. 1 111 Poultney. II. f.97 Delating to An erkan 1 company. II. f,9s Incorporating Deerlletd er Power company. If. cot Incorporating Brandon lugs Dank and Trust cominny ir M tf...i.ii..-. rA- .......i... ... . . ii ill m,i it iiiei a State fair commission, yea nnd vote, 100 to 90. KILLED. tf P. fin ... tirlnlit inniuitt Cip ri.i tr.. ttt. " II'IH' II I'll on motion of Mr l,nvlgnt of Chester the llopsn nrijoun.ed. IIOUSK-AFTF.KNOON. ODDEDED TO I IE, ii. r.r.i Tn I,.... .u. ,1!.t TM.. . .ii-. ii j.nni , 'iiiiiji.iny .tiaiie specl.i icr ror next Friday morning at 1 H. fil To repeal act regulating lnt- 111 Clsnlnn I..L-.. In il. , SPEC! A I, ORDER ii. .i.j.iKi'iaiiiig to in supreme county courts nnd tne hniios there, '" "i t Hem. a onere'i amendment r'gnrdlr.g tl.r tf r m. referees, etc.. miking tlx tu pnvab' l.- c?.. .... .... court so approved. Th's nrndni nt the needs and oVij.r's of tt bill. Archibald of Man' irstei- oppoaed measure, he hclloted t! the ),e,t for Vermont If the sum i, ' " iv ii it "'1 ii 41 (trr out of county courts Th T.tulsl outrht not to be buncoed in 7 vo n the bill. "'"I 'ji .ii'inipener, prai.s'i supreme court, but. he sin! 'he ji we-e asked to do too n v Ii nnd s. ! P0,lr,M wr'rn 1,1 " r"n'e ' ' c nd'tlon oppomon to tins nv - ire c ,mts those who want to nt in the jrrort feree law. This Is n m "un -i thf fit of Vermont, nnd if r- r" ft 7., will result on n be "er Jul Inry nr prompter despatch r ' us' i .Mr. .mckson of 'Mrr.. ' "ist condlt'ons In War'i et.i iff strongly urged the j i-sig ' ' Mr. Cadv of Mid I' 11. 1 n the standpoint of n ln-rrn wh 1 n:in 11 i.tw sun. ne we 'i n juuicin tern that would clvn '.rumnt nnd Justice. This bill he Ih'vmht wuld suit nnd he favored the bill. by rnaklr.g tlm supreme cnurt nn ono chief judge nnd two nsso 'f nnd It wns so voted. It wns also v amend by striking nut sec' m fli r .III. , I'A lIHIt I HI i. f'l'( bill. .ir. nrown or t'owiii 1 1 ; ni sage of the bill. Mr. Hulburd of Hv.'e Pirk 'ivorf bill claiming thnt It ' r. u ' t ti close 10 xnc iieni. 'ire 1 iimr pease. 0111. .mi . f nun "i 1 1 1 1 ' 1 u pi ly urged thn passage of the bill .ir. iticegr 01 urnton ' vorea additional judge. ,111. .iiriuiKiiii ni . .i.iiii-111 n lei 11 the yens and nays The rnotlnn ...iiv..i.,,..., ..rn.t, tr.. ri ti. iJlime, ..11 . IJ1111111K iii-i' 'nt; tut l.lii .....I. .iin..ni e. suit was as follows Yens 1411, CI, and the bill will b read nesday afternoon. KILLED. TT l-iO Tn ltiinrnnr.iln Tt'll I Trust company. granite. plumbers. READ THIRD TIME ND P VS II. 5ri6 Relating to clrctrtr and Issue of bonds f"r viOane of son. II. 43S Incnrporni mc Ntnl, bridge Cemetery a'ui 1" t em Tmtiii iir,uiiT! nPTir.rtr-n II. .'.SI Relating to d posit unclaimed property 11. iui iteioiing to 1 crsons n and unheard from. ler the House adjourned. T.'rcirrsT.ATrVh' TsTit-ph :u it Hates Iteiiiipiilnled I'. Banquet Arranged. Governor Proctor on Tuesday nlngton municipal court for two from December 1 r.ext. Governor Proctor addressed the of St. Michael's parochial school a it it' 1 cum a tvt'U'uine mm in.s 1; the clillurcn was received with lou plause. Arrangements w.re completed Ti pitm nL" hi inn 11 einrit 11 i'ir i in; llnnse lit the crnd-intps nnd fi rmp .I,...- .V... 1'nT...I. .. t .Kn.n meeting was held Tuesd.ii 1101 n n coillldertly exported. nllir VIiimGi'n ilj'iiiriiu:ei:t. Rutland. Nov. 20- Tht Ri"ai .1 court negan nusine-- 1 j iy i er cess since m'.d-f liteber ti tike u of tho biggest crmv di kt's In vnnri ' u.rn n rr. e ir.it CISPS set in Ol WHICH laree ;trn n iiLij'" in"" 1 One nf tho resnnndei.ts is Arthur C perjuring nimstu tvime ne me lead. A third, Daniel IUHiti-1 of tendon, who wis placed on trial charged with assault with htf"t t r.1.1, ia.i.Vi.1 1.-HI1 n olintirim tvlil'r C Iff!. Cassldy swears that he s iw Ul.tl t . 1 1IU Mlilll ''I in" ira'. - " stroyed. FAIRFIELD CIDER THEFT. liaVO Ulltier lllter-llhin 1111 1 of theft and every effort Is bo ng f determine the culprit who stile a of cider from Peter rinne,au tallied two -I?.-gallon nnrieis 01 in tun iiiiii tnti,-. .,i...,.i team in front or tne unci; siore i,., 1. rm t .nnr limn ill ins 111 someone replaced one oi uie unri Flnnognn hid left t'.iem, The own James F'lnneg.in's to deposit one Imagined when he lifted the blinke discovered the empty lard barrel. Tlfnrnns a Is our nil mil ni Burdock Blood bitters Is the nn cure for It, It strengthens tt. membranes, promotes flow of dig