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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TIMER: THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 100!)
11 , - .,, I MESSAGE TO MB OF SOULS resldont Thomas of Mlddlebury Defines Function of the Schoolmaster. TEACHERS ELECT OFFICERS t'nnvciiHon Knd with Attendance of 1,100 Invited to Come Here Neat Ycur Also Aked to Mont jirllrr nnil Htillnnd Reso lutions Ask for Pensions. The flnnl session of the fiOth annual con vention of the Vermont StHto Teachers' nssoelntlon was licld In tho assembly lin.lt of the Rurllngton high school Satur day morning. The meeting opened at nine o'clock with devotional exercise, conducted by the Tlev. E. d. Outhrlo of thn Elrst Church. Mimic was furnished by n quartette led by O, N. Hull, cholr mnstor nt St. Paul's Church, nnd an ad dress was delivered by the Hew John M Thomas, president of Mlddlebury College. There was a short business ses sion, at ivhleh officers were elected for the coming year. Mr. Outhrle read from the scriptures nnd offered a short prayer. The quartette snng ngnl nnnrt then the business of the meeting was tnlton up nnd the election of officers was made, as follows: President, Principal E. C. Ham of Ran dolph; vice-president, Prln. E. B. Smith of Rrnttleboro; treasurer, Prln. D. T Page of Hnkersfleld-, secretary, Prln. A. llnrrlmnn of Mlddleburv: executive com mittee. Supt. K. M. Rn3Coe of Sprlng fleld, chairman: Supt. G. S. Wright of Rt Albans, and Prln. A. E. Tuttle of Pellows Falls. An Invitation was rend by the chair man from the State Teachers' association of Pennsylvania to chose a delegate for i nntlon.il federation of educational as sociations. The matter was referred to the board of directors for action. The committer) on resolutions reported as follows: THE nBSOUTIOXS. As among tho purposes of this ns soelntlon is the betterment of the teaching profession. Re-solved, That the Vermont State Teachers' association urges the enact nent of laws by the general assembly 3f the State of Vermont providing for temtro of office In the teacnlng profes ilon, n minimum wage and some system 3f pensions. Tlesolved. That n law be enacted pro Iding for the payment of some part jf thn Milary of the elementary teacher ji towns expending BO cents on each Inllnr of their grand lists for school purposes, providing such teachers are graduates In regular stunning of a Ver mont State normal school or such nor mal schools of other States as the State board of education may approve, Resolved, That the Vermont Stat"! """eachers' association strongly favor medical Inspection In the public schools, Resolved, That the teachers of Ver mont In convention sssemhled express their hearty appreciation of thn Interest nnd activity of the Vermont Federation of Woman's club in educational nffnlrs. Resolved. That this association deplore th" apparent tendency of the home to delegate to the school much of th train ing of mnnners, morals and personal hahlts for which the parents should feel themselves responsible In the home, Resolved. That the association hereby express Its appreciation of the generous hospitality of the city of Rurllngton shown through its organizations nnil In stitutions In entertaining visiting teachers. The resolutions were adopted as read. Letters were read by the secretary from President M. If. Ruckhnm on behalf of the 1'nhcrslty of Vermont, from the secretaiy, V. ti. Houston, of th" Com mercial club, hy direction of the presi dent .1 I,. Southwick, and from V. A. Rullfiid. president of the hoard of school commissioners, asking the association to meet In Ilmllngton again next year. Retiring President Thomas of Rutland also extended an Invitation to the as. snclatlon on behalf of his city and a com munication from the president of thn board of education of Mnntpeller asklnnr that the convention meet In that city was read. A DDR HPS RV PRESIDENT THOMAS. Another song by the quartet was followed by the address of President Thomas of Mlddlebury, who took for I If subject. "Moral Kducatlon In High S hools aWr Academies." President Thomas said In part: The development of character Is the Mibject of all education In schools. Schools and colleges do not exist for 'he Impartatlnn of a given quantity of the knowledge of facts unless such ki (wledge Is accompanied by charac er building. School teachers, If they believe this, will look to the Introduction of moral 'raining as a part of tho curriculum. They win believe It most Important 'hat a boy Jpnrn to think cleanly nnd "learly, healthfully and truthfully, than that lie know quadratics. There has been for some time a movement looking toward the teach ing of nn artlrnlnted system of ethics In secondary schools. A course In everyday ethics used to be the fash ion in colleges. It was not a coursa In philosophy and was usually grlven hy tho president of the Institution. It may he urged hy somo that wo should again Institute such courses. Tho high school teaching of ethics Is advocated In some places. Numerous text hooks have appeared which cleat with such subjects as manners, 1ml) Its, truthfulness, etc. In thn hands of a good tencher any manual would do well but 'such a course would only np penl to thnso students who did not m-efl it. a boy who does not wish to tfiirn morals cannot bo made to do so. Thn Ideal of success which the stu dent acquires Is often all wrong, Wo want men who want llfo right, who keep their souls free and Independent from all Influence by considerations wi ioss or iraln. Subloctii may easily lie brought Into disrepute hy tho man ner of teaching. Tho teaching of Lat. In nnd Shakespeare Is bad jnouh, but Improper teachlnff of morals would bo worse nnd thn subject might be brought Into contempt. And It Is true that In a few cases th" morn sensltlvo pupils would be ii'adn morbid. There would bo more gordy-goody boys but not more bet ter ones. The high school or college course In ethics to prepare for life could only work out well In the most fuvurablo circumstances. The subjuct BODY SHOOK AND TREMBLED Extrems Nervousness Cured by the Tonio Treatment with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. The first tiling to do when threatened With neivon trouble In to stop the cause of it, if possible, whether it is irregular liring, worry, or whatever it may be. Then the net-res mutt be gireu special nourishment and the blood must be kept Sure aud rich. This is the mission of Ir. Williams' Pink Pi lis and this is why the pills have been used with such great success iu nervous trouble that did not yield to ordinary methods of treat men t. Mrs. H. R. Evans, of West Swanzcy, N. H., fonud no help for her nervous ness until she tried Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. She says: "Two years ago I was on the verge of nervous prostration. I was so nervous that I dropped everything I took in my hands. I seemed to shake and iremblo all ovor ray body and could not keep still. I had severe pains all through my body but especially through the small of my baok. My hands were numb. I had dreadful headaches over my eyes and fainted away several timos. I was hungry all of tho timo but could not satisfy my hunger. I lost iu weight and was pale. "I had been sick for six years beforo I began taking Dr. Williams Pink Pills, which wore recommended to mo by n friond. Beforo I bad used the pills long I began to feel better and afttr a fair trial 1 was cured. I conld work all tiny and felt better than I ever had beforo. My health is good now nnd I ran rec ommend Dr. Williams' Pink Pills as a good tonio medicine." The tonio treatment with Dr. Wil limns' Pink Mils by building up tho blood so that it enn nourish aud strength en the weakened nervous Rystem has made hundreds of cures in tho most severe nervous disorders. This record of enres should merit a trial for tho remedy which is guaranteed free from opiates nnd is entirely harmless. Write for a f t oo copy of our new book let, "Diseases of the Nervous System." It will bo sent postpaid on request. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by all dniRCTRts, or sent by mnll, postpaid, on receipt of pric5, 50 cents er box : six boxes for $2.oO, by the Dr. Williams Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y. The genuine pills are never sold loose, bv tlio dozen or hundred. should not ho made lifeless by belns reduced to a code of laws. The t-crlbo tends to thrust out the prophet In eery age and in every man. Only In the alert soul does the right pre serve Itself, icfuslng all definite formu lation Into preiepts and formulae. How could' tho evil formulation be avoided with the high school boy? Hy law noth ing Is made perfect and the boy would not be made better by It. A moral being must analyze a new situation before he can act Intelligently In It. The only safe guard for a Just and virtuous life Is the prayer directed rightly to moral ends. The love of beauty Is an essential ele ment In education but the Inculcation of this love does not necessarily mean course '.n aesthetics. Morals and beauty must be taught by the atmosphere of the school. The boy and his Instructor con stitute a moral relation and his moral responsibility cannot ba avoided hy the teacher. A deep responsibility for the moral condition of those under him rests with the teacher. The father entrusts his son to a teacher to have his character formed and the boy must be made Into a man who will take his place In the world. The whole scheme of education Is ethical and should consist moto In the making of manhood than In the teaching of subjects. The whole sys 'tem of education oucht to he mnrno,i Teachers are not working, In the last analysis, for school boards, but for hu manity. N'o man is compelled to be a tencher hut If he does accept the calllns he must real Ize Its mission and endeavor to fulfill It Moral motives must replace the old Ideas of reward and punishment In the schools. We are Inclined to regard mere receptiv ity too highly and disregard the man of power in colleges. The pupils should not work for higher marks but for the pure love of knowledge Itself. And. like all pure love, the love of knowledge Is insatiable and ever grows stronger. Eaclvsubject taught should be made the means of strengthening the moral fibre of the student and each sub ject should be moralized by being wrought Into Its relation to society In general. The school as a whole should be made the Instrument for the dally Inculcation of moral character and the gonl Is tho adjustment of every voting life to the world through the Importation of know ledge. That knowledge on! K true which sees even' fact in relation to Its essen tial use. The school must tench tho subordination of each to nil. Esprit du corps is the strongest factor In college llfo and often works for such subordina tion. President Thomas said, in concluding an address which raised higher Ideals before every person who heard him, that Hie teacher cannot fall to Impsrt his moral character, his real ir.Anhood. to tho pupil. "The teacher has to do with souls In the making." Before formal adjournment wns mnde retiring President Thomas of the as sorlatlon spoke briefly of his work dur ing the past 12 years and welcomed the Incoming president to his new office nnd he announced tho formal adjournment of tho convention. The pacc nf the next convention will i)0 fixed later hy the executive rommllteo ATTEND ANCK A N 1 1 RKHULT8. On Saturday morning there W11H an at tendance of 1051 registered with the effl cers of the convention. And there were enough more who had not reported to bring the total number up to i ino. An in crease of a thousand or more population hns not been without Its effect upon the city. Shoals of school teachers might be seen at any hour nf nny of the three days with arms full of bundles. This means money for tho store keepers. There Is another direct benefit. All of the meetings of the convention, even to the conferences, were well attended by townspeople not of the teaching profes sion. The Inspiring address of President Thomas of Mlddlebury nnd the Instruc tive and entertaining lecturo of George Kennan have not been unappreciated. Tho convention hns been hero and there Is additional wisdom In the heads and money In tho pockets of llurllngtonlans. Post hoc ergo propte- hoc. NO COMPETITION. Noah chortled, "Anyway, nobody can dispute that I jot to the top of Mount Ararat, he cried. Herewith he defied future exploieis to adopt his method!. Hives, eozetua, Itch or salt rheum sets you crazy. Can't henr the touch of your clothing Donn's Ointment cures the most obstlnato rases, Why liuffer. All druvKlste sell It. CHIEF SIGN OF TRADE REVIVAL England's Advance of Discount Rate So Regarded by Dun's Oonservatiovo Factors. New York, Oct. K Dun's weekly re view of trade to-morrow will say: Overshadowing nil other developments of the week Is the advance In r Hank of England rot of discount to five per cent. As the advance to per cent, about three years ago wns ns It were, the raising of a storm signal, so the present advance Is. as Is ssld by Sir Felix Schsster, a sign of trade revival. In the United mates every report of the week rnnges from moderate Improve' ment to extraordinary buoyancy. The advices from the lending cities are uni formly fnvornble with especially bril liant reports from the western cen ters. The two factors that speak for con servntlsm are the advancing prices nnd the dnwrcr thnt speculation may mnko such demands on the money mnrket as prematurely to consume the free ra pi tat of the world required to tlnnnee a new era of prosperity. During the pnst nine month" Imports Increased 2TO,0"Avio while exports de crensed Sl",9.000,IV'O as compared with lyw. the excess of exports over Imports be ing only JM.oflo.flfo, n falling off of near!' KW.PftO.000. Rut even this exhibit unfav orable from one point of v!w Is a proof of American revival of spending power nnd confidence. Commercial fnllnres this week wero ngc.lnst ;12 lust week, 19; the pre ceding week nnd 2.10 the corresponding week Inst year. mcni prices nKTAnn TttAPi-: New Vork, Oct. 22 llradstreet's State of trade to-morrow will say; Trnde nnd Industrial developments nre largely fnvornble. Continued cool wenth er furnishes a marked stimulus to de. mnnd for heavy wearing nppnrel, dry goods clothing nnd shoes nnd nlso bene. (Its demand for hnidware. groceries, lumber nnd building materials tit retnll In most markets. Jobbing tude Is good for the senson, some markets. In fact, reporting dry goods selling better thnn i In nnv previous year nt this date and ! reports ns to .ptlne trnde agree on genernl gains over the same period n vear ngo. The situation here, however. Is not without Its drawbacks. There is si III evi dence of conservatism bred of higher prices asked for cotton goods for distant delivery but the general tendency is still upward and staple products are selling better nt advanced prices. In general Industry, the previous full price Is maintained. Iron nnd steel easily led with record production for the sea son. The price situation generally Is one of firmness. Marketing of crops go for ward at a fairly normal rate. Collections reflect Improved distribution at most mnrkets and there Is now little or no complaint as to payments. Business failures for the week ending with October 21 were 241 against 220 last week. 2.11 In the like week of im, 220 In 190,, 1M In 190S and ITS In 1S03. Don t use harsh physics. The re action weakens the Dowels, leads to chronic constipation. Get Doan's Iteg ulets. They operate easily, tone the stomach, cure constipation. ROOSEVELT TELLS OF KILLING GAME Desperate Fight of Chicago Man with Tiger How T. R. Shot Lion. New York, Oct. It.Thcodore Roose velt, writing In the November number of Scrlbner's mazarine, rIvcs nn account of Ills first encounters with big African jcame. The dangerous rme of Africa, no says, are the lion, buffalo, elephant, rhlnoaceros and leopard and tho hunter that follows thorn does so at a certain risk of life or limb. The leopard, he said In point of pluck and ferocity, Is more than the equal of the other four but his small slxe always renders It likely that he will merely ma tit. and not kill a man. "Mv friend Carl Akely of Chlcapo so- autnlly killed barehanded a leopard which spnmc on him," says Mr, noose- velt. "He had already wounded the beast twice, crlppllns It In one front and one hind paw, whereupon It rhiired, follow ed him as he tried to dodge the charge nnd struck him fullv Just ns he turned. It bit him In one arm, biting again and analn as it worked up tho arm from the wrist to the elbow, but Akely threw It, holdlnu Its throat with the other hand, and flinging Its body to one side. It luckily fell on Its side with Its two wounded lega uppermost, so that It could not tear him. He fell forward with It and crushed In its chest with his knee until he distinctly felt one of Ita ribs crack; this, said Akely, was the first moment when ho felt tho might conquer, Redoubling hie efforts, saHIi knees and hands, he actually choked nnd crushed the life out of It, nlthouph his arm was badly bitten." Mr. Roosevelt devotes considerable, space to telling how he brought to bay and Anally killed a Hon. "I could still not see the lion when I knelt," he aays, "hut he was now stand ing up. looking first at nnc group of horses and then at the other, his tall lashing to and fro, his head held low and his lip dropped over his mouth In tho peculiar fashion while his harsh and sav age growling rolled thunderously over the plain. Seeing Hlmba aud me on foot he turned toward us, his tall lashing quicker and quicker, "Resting my elbow on Slmhn's bent shoulder, I took steady aim and press ed the trigger; the bullet wont In be tween the neck and shouldor and the linn fell over on his side, one foreleir In the air. He recovered In a moment and stood up evidently very alcki n(1 once mora faced me, jtrowllng- hoarse ly I think he was on the eve of charging. I fired agsln at once and this bullet broke his back just be hind the shoulders; and with the next t killed him outright after we nan Katlieied around hll-" ' v mmv.-- r Furnishing Homes us i& Furni5hYourHome. Vkfc j?6j?-SaaPi'-,''J?-- determination on our part to supply better outfits from a quality stand-' point and to put the outfits into the homes of the people at prices that will prove the sincerity of our purpose. We're offering outfits that are more modern, more artistic, more complete and of a higher degree of excellence and are making special prices on them that are truly remark able. It wouldn't take more than a minute of your time to gain a per sonal knowledge of th$ truthfulness of this claim. It will please us to have you step in and judge for yourself. Rooms toy i'urmshed uompietciy BU1LINGT0N FURNITUTE COMPANY III Domestic Science By Kmmn Paddock Telford, m Said the Shagbark to the Chestnut "Is It time to leave the burr?" "I don't know." leplled thr Chci.tnut, "There's Hazelnut as'.c her." "I don't dare to pop my no.e out, Till Jack Kro-t unlocks the door. Resides I'm In no huny . To Increase the squirrel's stole," "A telegram from Peanut anys That she Is on her way; And that Pecan nuts ro ripenln- In Texas ?o they say." Then Butternut spok up nnd sjld, " -Twill not be very lone before I'll have to move my quarters To thr. farm?r's aauet floor. With Hickory and Walnut, . Good companv I'll keep Ahd thero until Thanksgiving Together we shall sleep." Bald the Shagbnrk. "I nm tired Of being cooped up here: I want to sec the world; Pray, what is there to fear? "I'll stay up here no lonsrer, I'll Just go pounclns down, So goodbye, Sister Chestnut, We'll meet ngnln In town." Selected. MHNU SUNDAY. RRKAKPAST. Flaked Apple" with Nuts nnd Cream Cerenl Nut Pcrappel Rice Pancakes with Honey Coffeo. DINNER. Cream of Chestnut Soup Salted peanuts Celery Vfgetuble Roast with Cranberry Sauco Cauliflower Waldorf alnd Pumpkin Pie Chcess Apples, Peais, Nuts flweot Cider supprcrt. Nut Hread and Putter Stuffed Potatoes Olives with Sliced Tomatoes nnd May onnaise Nut Cookies Halted Quinces Tea. When we rend that 7.00O.Oft bushels of peanuts are consumed inmually by the people In the cities of America; that oilh Import of nuts, which forms three fourths of the market supply Is ro large that every steamship chosslng the At lantic now, particularly from the Med iterranean, brings tons of them, fur nishing a business that requires many millions of dollars to cmry It on; that our own nut growers while Increasing their ucrcage of nut bearing trees can't Size Family tPASY Rooms ftsm 4 Furish uompietciy Where "YOUR CREDIT'S GOOD" "Out of the High Rent District." lic-iln to supply thn demand. It Is time f-.f the Ameiican housewife to fall In i line with 'he nut cult which is surely nlng ground, both from hygienic nndi r 'onomioal leions. According to nut growers, the pecan i Is t'l" .'om.ng nut with u greater fu tute before it th-in any other nut raised ii thlr countrv. It Is pot many years since these ilellc'niis nuts wetc first In- i tmdil'cd to tilt people of the North; but v. berever they have gone, Uiey have met, with Instant erd cordial favor. It Is a , fine lifeper, enn be grown In practically! I'.illrrlled quantities, b'lth shell and meat nro pood to loo upon nnd It can be successfully mown over a wide area of country. I llelng twice an nutritious as any kind I of fleah food tike nuts pound for pound, ! It is not to be wondered nt that mi' ; meuts of nil -nrt sre gninlns in favor! a.' an ar'.ltlo of diet. i In ii"trlliv value. I he Had: walnut heads tho list of our n.ttlvo nuts, thouc.it th" pecan is Slid to ho tho ousleM of digestion. In nny locality, whatever vtinetv of nuts is thero moft plfiitlfnl, tnny be mode to serve as a substantial part of a vegetnrlan dietary, j old nuts nro ipt to become brittle aj they dry. If they nre put Into a kettl.j' of wntor and boiled for a few minutes they may bn more easily icmoved from Die ehell whole, If cracked an ;-oon as cool. I IIMA UrANS WITH NUTS. Sony; one cup of d-y lima beans nvr night. In tho morning, slip off the skins, rlnsn and put Into the bean pot with pb nty of wnter nnd salt to season rath er mote thnn without the nuts. Let cook rlowly In the oven until perfectly ten der, add one-belf cup of walnut meal, stirring it in well, let cook n few min utes Hiid serve. t CI1KSTNUT SOUP. Peel and blanch the chestnuts, boll them In sailed water until quite soft, pass through a sieve, add mora water If too thick, nnd a spoonful of buttrr of revernl of sweet cream, season to tanto, and servo with small squares of bread filed crlip in butter or ollvo oil, NUT HASH. Chop fine cold, boiled potatoes, and any other vegetables desired that hap pen to be on hand. Put them Into a b .ttered frylriK Pn, anil heal quickly mn thoroughly, salt to taste; then Just before serving, stir In lightly a Inrgo hpoonfnl of nut meal for each person to be served. WALNUT I.OAK. 'l One pint of dry bread crumbs, ono nnd one-half cups of chopped or ground nut meats, m'. well with salt and sift ed sage to suit tho taste, add two table, ipoons of butter, ono beaten eyg, and niffli-lent boiling water to moisten, form Into a lonf snd baku In a grnnlto or earthen dish In a moderate hot oven. VKOliTAHLK ROAST. 'Pake cooked beans or peas, pass I tliroiik-h a colander to remove the aklns, j mid mix with on equal quantity of finely ' hopped nut meats. Honr-oti to t.isto, ' Put oue-luilf the mixture Into a buttered Completely You'd scarcely believe that so much in home comforts and home i luxuries so much in things that appeal to the artistic tastes of men and women of the present clay could be incorporated in the fur nishings of complete homes when when those furnishings called for such a remarkably small outlay. But our furnishings for complete homes represent a conscientious 5 Rooms Furnished Completely hak-ng dish, spread over It a dressing mule ns follows: Pour holing wnter on four slices of zwelbuck, cover, let stand for a few minutes, then brenk them up with a fork, and pour over one-haif j cup or sweel cream, stason wun salt nnd nge. Cover the drerslng with tho lemalnder of thn nut mixture, pour over nil one-half cup of cream and bake for one and ono-h.lf hours. Serve 1 slices, ' with cranberry sauce. PKANUT MKATOSR. Dissolve one cup of corn starch in two cups of tomnt" Juice, add two cups of peanut butter and two tenspoons of salt. Stir for five minutes, then pour in to cans njid steam for four or five hours. i STUF-THD POTATOES. ' Select smooth, oven sized potntoes, nnd hake until done. Remove one end, care fully scrape out tho enter of each, mash nnd season with alt and butter, add a generous portion of nut meal, and fill the fhllH with the mixture. Cover with the piece that was cut off, wrap each potato In tissue paper and serve. NUT RREAD. I One and on-half cups of white flour, j two cups of graham flour, one-half cup of corn, one-hnlf cup each of brown su;nr nnd moins"f. one pint or sweet nillk, on- cup of chopped walnuts, two tenspoons of baking powder, one-hslf teaspoon .M snlt. Rake In long pun for three-quartei.s of nn hour NUT MTNCE PIES. One cup of walnut, meats chopped fine, two cups of chopped apple, one cup of raisins, ono nnd one-hnlf cups of sugar mixed with one teaspoon each of cinnamon nnd nllrplce. nnd one-hnl j teaspoon each of cloves and suit, one half cup of vinegar, and one-half cup of water or fruit Juice. Mix thoroughly. This quantity makes two large pios. Most food-choppers nre now furnished with a nut butter grinder, with which one can easily make ono's own nut but ter, 1 use the nut butter at tachment, screwed on inthcr loose ly, for making nut menl. Or the nuts, may bo rubbed through a sieve. Nut crenm or mill; Is made bv lidding wa ter, a few drops nt a time, to nut but ter or menl, until thin as desired. NUT SCRAPPLE Take two cupfuls Indian meal, one nf hominy nnd a tablcspoonful salt. Add sufficient boiling water nnd cook thor oughly In a double holler until nf n con sistency for trying. When done tnko from tho fire and stir In two heaping cups of ground hickory nut meats, and while still hot pour Into a buttered milk pan. Sliced and fried this takes the place nf meat nnd furiilthes an appetizing brcnkfnst dish for n crispy autumn mornliitf. PEANUT SOUP. This Is made like a dried pea soup. .So.ik n pint nnil n half nut meats over night Iu two quarts of water. In the morning add three quarts of water, i bay leaf, ntulk of celery, blade nf iiinco and ono slice of onion, Roll slowly four or flvo hours, stirring frequently to pre- ' vent burning. Rub through a sieve and $95 For Any 1 Rooms rfr-HUA flemnlAfAbr ' Completely - reti.rn t,, -ho fr when hente.i thro ngn'n ud 1 i.ne oipf-il cream. Serve with c, Jl!' ,,,H KMMV PVDDOCK TELFORD. ii wtimi cMtnnn A A mtoKr.it. In 1R70, at the nee of ;:, HnMm.in pea red as n trader on th.- rx T"igo i 1 1 er the name of Unrrlm.m ,fc ( learned tho gamo from t d r? 9 manipulations of 1'iske. Drew Gcuid 1 Vetiderbllt, and he showed grea' nr'l tude for "scelplng" and at the eru f his fifth year- on the 'Fv'hange g operators had come to reeog"'re Mn" a n trader who made mono- w l"h" r way the mnrket tinned. In 1"i mid v l occurred the Chicago and 'icston r with their resultant panics. TI o fol tng yep.r fifty-seven firms failed In paiilc which followed the iMnkruptcj Jay Cooko & Co., and Harrimnti ne f y clever anticipation, made money in H e market In 1570 he aided In crushing tho "anthracite corner" nnd took his profl's when Jerrey Central collapsed from ' a share to JG In 1S4, the Orant & Wn-d failure nnd the "White Corner" afford ed monev making opportunities of which Harriipnn took advantage, In 1SW, when tho financial world was shaken by the Rnrlng collapse, ho wns piling i-p wenltli. All these years Hsrrlmnn wns a bri -r ind cr.mbleii in stocks and bonds nnd wp not the creator of nnythlng new. Iletween the jenrs 1S0O and lf?7 a divis ion of Harrlmnn's enreer occurred and he developed from a broker to a railroad magnnte. Marc M. Reynolds In Moody's Magazine. AROriNa FOR ANALOOV. A little girl A-ns greatly Ir'erested In watching the men In her grandfather's otvhord putting bands of tar nround the fruit trees, nnd al;ct n great ninny questions. Some weeks inter, when In the city with her mother 'she no'i e' r gen tlemnn with a mourning bun' rcim his lcftelcfe "Mamma.'' t.h.- iskc 1, iviifit's to keep th- m from crawling up his other arm?" Argonnut. ' IIOMP TIIF. VTMKXT FOR I.UNC1 TUOUIII.K. If In not necessary to consult a doctor about Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Etc. You know whats the nutter Tho ques tion Is what remedy to use, then Is n standard remedy called Honey and Tar that meet a every requirement for ordinary throat and lung trouble. An for Rydnles Honey and Tar, no doctor ran give a better ttnatmcnt It contains no harmful drugs, Is safe and sure. If your lung iroume una pecoma enromo nslt for Rydnle's Cough Elixir which Is especlnlly successful In the tlt-atment of Uronchltls nnd Consumption Rydnlc'a Cough Elixir is tho prescription of nn eminent lung specialist. It Is the best lung medicine medlcnl science has yet dlscovi'ied Ryd.ilc's Money nnd Tar and Rydiilo'n Cough Elixir me told anil gunrnnteed by J. W. O'Sullivnn, Rurllng ton, Vt,; Shnnley & Estcy Wlnooskl, Vt.i W. S. Nny ,t Co,, Underbill, Vt ; C I Hal, ! .V- Co . ':ilirhiii-v Vt 1.' A Ernst, Milton, Vt.