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THE BOWjINUTON FKEE PRKBB. AND TIMES: THOn'SPAT, fiEPTEMTJETl 22, 1B1U. WHAT OUR NEIGHBORS SAY The People nf Vermont .Should lie Fair to Vcri-.innl Homls. (From thi Rutland News! In nnnnuneliif! the llliiornn' nnd purpo:o of the nutoinotillo trip tnken this week under the auspices of the St. Albans hoard of trade, to show Franklin comity leRlslators-olect romo perfectly sptcndld Ptato roads of Now York and thus ulve them an object lesson as to the need of more kooI roads legislation In Vermont, It to Mated that the tourlsta would he shown flt.-.to-hullt hlRhways In Now York that were roads and "Vermont hlKhunys called roads," Nov the vs hiii t.n iRianc! with th? conception of this ro.id-demonstratln trip. It was perfectly Mile and pplendldly progressive. Neither has thin paper a word to say nimlnst the need of 'letter roads In Vermont. One of the beet ln"e.-itme:iti the State can mal(e to spend almost Its Inst dollar In bullilliir; permnncnt hall ways. But we do protest arialnst the unjust uallRnltiK of Vermont roads as they n:v now. Vermont ha"i a Rood ninny roads at' rood ns any found In New York State or Mastachusetts. New York unit Massachusetts can show probably more miles of execrable roads than Vermont can and they are richer States. Let Us he fair to our own State. Its roads need Improvement and they will pet It hut they are maligned at home and abroad to an unreasonable extent, to which we should utter protest, At least let us In Vermont stoutly maintain that 'he Just and fair reputation be spread. POMK VKRMONT SPEAKKRS. (From the Montpeller Journal.) As the time approaches for the elec ;lon of a speaker of the House of Rep resentatives It may be of Interest to con llflcr gome of the men who have occupied that position Fifty-five men have been elected to that oPlce. The first speaker, ehoen at the ses idon of March. 177S, held at Windsor, was Joseph Bowker, of Jutland. He was president of several eonventlonn for the formation of a State, held In 17T5. He was elected a member of the governor's coun cil seven times. He was the first Jnduc of the Rutland shire of the county and first Jude of probate for Rutland county. Mr. Bowker bavins been elected a coun cillor, Nathan Clark was elected, to suc ceed htm In the otTiee, and presided at the June session. He was a native of Connecticut, was a member from Ren nlngton, and was chairman of the local committee of safety, recelvlnK the thanks of General Gates for his promptness In upplylnK the American army at Tionn fleroga with flour. One son. Isaac Clark, was a colonel In the War of 1312 and was known as "Old Rifle." In the list of Vermont speakers may bn found men who have held the fol lowing offices: Governors Isaac TIchenor, Carlos Cool Idse, J. Gregory Smith, John W. Stewart, .Tosiah Grout, William W". Stlekncy, Fletcher I. Proctor. Lieutenant-Governors Joseph Marsh, Aaron Leland, William KlttrldKC United States Senators Stephen R. Bradley, Isaac TIchenor. Dudley Chase, Solomon Foot, George F. Rdmunds, John W. Stewart. Representatives In Consrcss -Nathaniel Nlles, Lewis R. Morris. Gideon Olln. D. Azro A. Ruck, GeorKo R Waif a, Solomon Toot, Charles II. Joyce, John W. Stewart, H Henry Powers, KIttrcdge Hasklns. Judges-Increase Mo.sley, Thomas Por ter. Nathaniel NUch, Stephen Tl. Brad ley, Theophllus Harrington. Daniel Far rand, Dudley Chase, Richard Skinner, H. Henry Power", Henry ft. Stall, James L. Martin. District Attorneys-William A. Oris wold, Klttredge Raskins, James L. Mar tin. United States Marshal-Lewi-- R. Mor ris. Secretary of State Thomas Chandler, Jr. The speakers who have served more ban one term, and the number of terms they have held the oftlee, are K'Ven here with: Gideon olln, seven; D. Azru A. Buck, six: I)ii(lle Chase, George W. Grandey, five William A. Orlswold, Aaron Leland, Kbonozor x. Brlirgs, Car los Coolllge. John W. Stewart, four: Thomas Chandler, Jr. Thomas Porter, Amos Marsh, Robert P.. Rati'.'. John Smith, Solomrn Foot, Thorna-. 13. Powers, Iconic P Rdmnnds, Jo.-Mah Grout, James ,. Martin, three. Increase. Mo-Ooy, T.rwlfi ?. Morris, Abel Spencer, Daniel Chip man, George I-;. Wales. William C. Kit tredge, Sncustii" P. Huntrm, Abraham II. Gardner, William V,'. Stlckney, John II. Mcrrlfleld, Thomas C Cifney, two, It will be seen from tills record that some of thcnblost men In Vermont his tory have occupied the speaker's chair, finding this iip.'.oo a stepping ftone to higher positions. The Legislature, of course, chores Its presiding oftlcer, not for the pmpoe of rewarding or advancing any man, but with the single object of securing the best possible presiding officer. It l Important '.hat he shall be a mm familiar with parliamentary usage-, or good pioscnec, tactful, well balanrerl, skillful In ex pediting hurlnesK, and above all one who can be depended upon to make itp the House rommlttees without prejudice or undue favor for nny special Interest. Much of the success of the session will lepend upon hnosh-.g the tight man for 'peaker. LONG SENTENCE FOR KATIE. rtr.r Drunkard llhn, i,".s Dnyn for Ttvo Ofi'eaecr.. "Why don't you let drink alone? The officers would not 'ie after you If you would stop drinking." Katie Huthiitt.i. m ile no reply to this r.dvlco on the ,Hn of .ludgu .Mower in -Ity court Thui.-da'. evcept to ban,.: her head nnd fumble with he ;,lnves. "You are n kibituai drunkard," con tinued Judge Mowi-i. "mi", ther- is polling- left for me lull to give you the Maximum punlxhrcent ju escribed by law Tho sentence of the court U that you be Ined $l.r and eosis of 19:13 nnd that you The Army of' Constipation b Crowing Smeller Every Dr.T, CARTER'S LITTLE UVER PILLS :o MpowbU Um not swy gtr rtlwl ihtjr perminanliv :im looittft Uk Mil- liooi tue Mil, Udlcf irlot, Sid: HtfUcle, StT.an Sklc. IMAI.L PI1.L, SHALL DCSE, SMALL P1UCE Gennir.o nuubut Signature 'mm CARTERS A GOOD REASON, Burlington People Can Toll You Why It I3 go. Doan'n Kidney Pills cuto the cause of dlseaue, nnd that Is why the cures tiro always lttltig, This remrdv tnntliFtiii I 'ind lone!', up the kidneys, helping them to drive out or the body the liquid poi sons that ennno backache, hendachc and dlsttecalnit kidney nnd urinary com. plaints. Riitllnnton people testify to per manent cutis. Mis. I. Derlck, 163 King St., Burling ton, Vt., says: "I have usfd Moan's Kid ney Pills, ulth very satisfactory results unit I n I w,t o lecotntnend them when nu nppnilutiltv tiresetits Itself. They com pletely ii-ltefd me of a severe attack of kidney ttr.ubl" In WZ nnd on nccnslons since then they h.ne hi d the same goo,! effect v hen i nve felt nny return of my old Uvulae. T'.ic llrst symptom of kidney coinpliili t In ,uv case was u sharp pain In tin' back n.'.ii flips. If I took cold, It crieially sctlhd In my kidneys and at such times was ro painful that I could not sleep well. arose In tho mornlni: feeling as If I had not been to bid at all and I was hardly able to begin the ilnv's win!! Jlnvlng my nttcntlor rolled to Dnan's Kidney Pills. I procured a supply from the park Drug Store nnd I had only used th" contents of one box before I felt much bettor. 1 continued tnkln',' lloan'r. Kidney rills and In n re tnarkrihly shott time my trouble had cn lltely disappeared." For sale by all dealers. Price fO cents. Foster-Mllburn Co., Bnffnlo, Ne-.v York, sole agents for the United States. Remember tho name Dunn's and tako no other. also bo entwined In Jail for a period of 20 days." An Katie cannot pay her line she will have to serve the alternative 7S days. An "ho lur just been committed on a mittimus for So days In r.n old cae, Katie his a total of 13S days to serve. It appears In fact that the nine ,-., after Katie to serve the mittimus In the nlil case when they found her In nn Intoxicated condition and arrested her on u new charge. Although Katie box been In city court so many times that the novelty hug doubt less worn oir, this was the severest sentence thnt hax ever been Imposed upon her. She took tho sentence apparently In n philosophical manner, but she seemed annoyed by the fact that slin was in ralgnul In company with another prisoner chained with intoxication. She took pains to keep as far from this pilsoncr as possible. Katie was obliged to ilNclixe. Sho took ihe stand and testified that she obtalnul tin- ale upon whlih she acquit ed her Jag at home. "Who ordered it'.'" asked Judge Mower "I guess my sisters did," replied the n lines, "1 .know I didn't." "How much did you drink?" Three boltles. They generally keep It : locked .up but they know there was a mittimus out for in.- hhI I irtiess thrv thought I was going to Jail and it wasn't necessaiy to lock it up" Judge Mow "r was nut inclined to put much faith In Katie's stoiy that she obtained the .lie .it home and unrosed sentence. . "Can 1 go over to .lull alone?" asked Katie as the otllier motioned her to a seat until another pnsruier uas arraigned. "No," rcpHul Hi,, oliicer. "Do you think- I would run away?" leturned Kntie. Unbelt l'lti li .ind Aniedee Wheel, the two l.nls who weie arrested Wednes duy afternoon, charged with stealing a pair of cutf links- and a watch fiom 1'iofcssoi Miiirln at the V. M. c. A. hnllil lug. wete atr.tlgned In city court Thurs dny. Itoth pleaded guilty to larceny and each was sertencul by Jtiilro Mower to three months in Jail. William Maple pleaded guilty to a charuo of Intoxication and was lined t' nnd cots of !'?3. Alexander Brown pleaded guilty tn a charge of disturbing the pence and wan lined J", and costs of $13.77. The alternate sentence Is l,", days in Jail. 2,825 EXAMINATIONS. Work Untie :H Mule l.iiliornKir v of 'Ijgle luring One iinrtrr. The fiiai ti-rly bulletin issued by the Vermont Slate board of health Is out and contains, beside the addresses delivered at the 12th annual school of Instruction for health ofllcers, a summary of the work done nt the State laboratory during April, May and June. The total number of examinations made during tho quarter was 2,51.1. (if I his number the most im portant weie Ifd specimens of water: Ml for lubercle bacilli; 705 cultures for dlph theUa bacilli; 1?4 milk and cream; 168 foodr; 237 whiskeys: K malt liquors; 122 miscellaneous liquors. Of tl:e total mimbfr of milk specimens, 19 were below standard. All of these ex cept one vere designated as "dirty," "very dirty" or "extremely dirty." Fif teen of 'l-c.,. uore from Rurllnston deal er.i. flue hundred and tlv of tho milk examination.- were leported standard or abo. o. The r. port on foods Indicate that con ditions nn- Improving. Tho remarks con tain such reference to the examinations as "oM'elh nt quality," "good value," "no dltt," "nothing objectionable found," etc. In In tancei where the foods nro round otherwise than good It ll mainly trouble with ihe mnnnrr of labeling goods. CHILD LABOR. Vrrmonl --ilin National Commit to will Nl rite for Mrlncrut I.hw. A meetlni, .,.u Thurs-day afternoon at tie Vn N'ess llniiso for the purpos . of orgiinuUiv.; n Vermont section of tb- riatloual child labor committee. About 20 .ersot-s were piesent and a constlt.. ilon was ado)teil and en executive com mittee appointed to take charge of the matter of organization, A meeting rf the committee has been e.-.llcd for No vember. At Tliursdr.y'a meeting o. R, J.ovojoy of New Vnrl. of the natlonnl child labor foniinlttf-o spoko The national com inlttee has iihout .i"o members. Sevcr-il invi-stlgalor.i have been looking Into c.-tiilttlo.'s In V"rmont and they nn,j tii.it II l-i ui.e of Ihe best fectlotiR of tho conn tty In i-esiect to ilu child labor evil. There Is not adequate loglr.lntlon, how ever, and llio Veimont pectloti of the na tional committee Is nrwnizcd 'vlth g view to linvlu.'j j.r.'s!-,! me-e -trnTut leglsla llon. Vorr kidney trouble mav be of long '..wing, I' may bo eiiher acute or ihrorl.-, but whatever it Is Foley'. KM. ney Remedy will aid you to get rid of U ilckiy nnd re-tori your natural honltb .l'li lror. "Opo bottle of Folny'H Kld 1 ' Remedy mn-lo. m" well," said J. i ibuli of Craiid '.'lew .VI Cominen'e taking ll now. .1. W. n'ri-niv 1 . t 'mi:-"i -iieet; Shanley IXey, WlnunsPI, ' "ou might hnw a fro- gold iv, In :h eon 'tvatotv," iiil ll.i deyirallvii e;; pert "Very well," replied Mrs. Cum rox. ' Rut be (Mini they'll1 the fmeat c,ua' Ity, nothing less than IS karat '- Wash liiBtou Star. THE HAGUE DECISION Text of Fisheries Questions and tho Court's Findings. Mnine- PolntM Mnde I'lenr Full Report of .fiidgemnif Tlint brHlen Rliptitr Nearly n Cenltiry Old, The text of questions In Ihe Newfound land fisheries dl-pule, submitted for de cision to the International court of ar bitration nt tho Hague, and the answers as given by the Tribunal on Wednesday wero reported In full by cable by the Cnnadlan Associated Press, Tho cointileto report of the findings Is as follows: Qutstlon one. To what extent ate the following eontotitlona or either of them Justified? It is contended on part of Orcnt Rrlt nln thnt the exercise of the liberty to take referred t.) In the treaty (of HUb), which the Inhabitants of the United Slates have forever in common with thr. Miiiiini r.f I his Rrltatinlc majesty, Is subleet to tho (fiuiretit of Newfoundland In the form of MIIMitt.l m.. I I - ,. ' ortunances or rules, as, for example, the regulation In respect of (1) the boms, days or seasons when fish may be taken on the treaty const, m 1 The melhods, meatn and Implements in uc iiaeu in mo iniung of rMiInx- opera tlonr. ot, such coists. (.1) Anv m uteri of -;mllar character relating to fl.hlng, puch regulations bel-ig reasonable. It Is contended on the part of the Fril led States that the exercise of such lib erty Is not subject to limitations or res traint by Orent Rrltaln, Canada or New foimillan.1 unless they are apprnprlato and tiecefsary for the protection and preservation of the common rights In such fisheries, and unless limy be reas onable In themselves and fnlr n between local fisherman and fisherman coming from the Fnlted St.itei, nnd not so framed as to give an advantage to the former over the latter, and unless their appro priateness, necessity, reasonableness and fairness b- determined by the Fnlted States and Client Rrltaln by rommon ac cord, and the Fnlted States concurs In their enforcement. KNflLAXn SFPRKMF, OX T1IF COAST Answer. -The right of Great Rrltaln to make regulations without the loment of the Fntted States as tn the exercise of the liberty, to take fish, referred to In Ar ticle 1 of the treaty of October 20, lSlt, In the form of munlclnal laws, ordinances or riil-s of Creat Rrltaln, Canada or New foundland i Inherent in the sovereignty of deal Rrltaln. The exercise of that right by Creat Rrltaln K however, limited by the said treaty In lespect of the said liberties therein granted to the Inhabitants of the Fnlted State In that such regulations must be made bona fide and must not be In violation of the said tiealy regulations which are (1) ipproprlate or necessaiy for the protection and preservation of such fisheries, or 12) desirable or necessary on grounds of public order nnd morals, without nnncrf sntlly Interfering with the fishery Itself, and In both cases equitable and fair as between local and American fishermen, nnd not so framed as to ghe unfairly an ndvantnge to the former over the latter class, are not consistent 'I'll ' 1 ' 11-ntbni m 1 r.-"t- the treaty in gon-1 fnlth. and are, therefote, reason able nnd not In violation of th trenty. R K A S O N A R I . E RICCi-FI.ATlON'S. For the decision of the question whether a regiiletlon is or Is ant u a.-onn'ile. in being or 1101 in accordance with the dis positions of the treaty and not In viola tion thereof, the trenty of ISIS contains no special provision. The settlrment of differences In tills respect that might arise thereafter was left to the ordinary means of diplomatic Intercourse Rv reas on, however, of the form In which ques tion 1 l put, and by further lesson of the admission of Otea! Rrltaln. by her counsel before this tribunal, that It Is not now for ejther of the parties to the treaty to determine the reasonableness of any regulation made bv flreat Rrlt aln, Camilla or Newfoundland, the rea-onableuos-s of any such regulation, If con tested, mux be derided, not by either of the parties, but by Impartial authority In accordance with the principles heteln above laid down, nnd In the manner pro posed In the recommendations made by the tribunal. In virtue of article I of the agreament the tribunal further decides that Artlclo t of the agreement Is, as slated by coun sel of the respective pintles nt the argu ment, permanent In Its effects and not terminable by the expiration of the gen eral arbitration treaty of ISIS between Great Rrllaln nnd the Fnlted States FOREIGN CREWS ON AMERICAN VKPSEI?. Question Two.-Have the. Inhabitants of the Fnlted States a right to employ as members of the fishing prows of their vessels persons not Inhali'iants of the Fnlted States? Answer -In view of tho preceding con sideration". tMs tribunal Is of the opin ion thut the inhabitant:! of the United States. Willie 1 xcrcialns; the liberties re fened to In the said aitlele-, have a right to employ as member- of the fish ing trews of their verseis persons not In habitants ot thfi United States; but, In view of the preceding considerations, the tribunal, to prevent any misunderstand ing as to the effect of Its award, expresses the opinion thnt non-Inhabitants em ployed as members of the fishing crews on United States vessels give no bene fit or Immunity from the treaty, nnd It Is so decided and awurded. REPORTING TO CUSTOMS OFFICERS Question three. Can the exercise by the inhabitants of the Fulled States of the llbeitk'K referred to bo subjected without the consent of the Untied Stnte. lo the requirements of entry or report nt light or harbor or other dues, o: any other similar n-qulrf men; or co.ulltlon or exaction? Antwer. Tho requltcment that an Am erican fl'iilni; vessel aliould report, If proper convenience for to doing ute at hand, Is not unreasonable, for the reas ons stated lu the foiegolng opinion. There should be no such requirement, however, unless there be reasonably con venient opportunity nffoulid in report in prrron or ty telegraph ilthcr al a cu-itoni house o 10 11 cuslotiH official, bill tho (xercln- of the f hlng liberty by the In hubltrnt'. of the United 'It.-tri should not be subji 'ed to the pi.tely commercial furiniill'icK of a n port of 1 11 try nnd clear nice hi 1 1 net- t u i'oui, nor lo lit lit, harbor m I'Hiir i!ut!"i not Imposed upon Newfoundland fNhei men. IMI'O.'Ni' liii.-'TRli'Tl'IN.'''. fluent" '1 f-n: . Umlf the p'-ovlnloq of CEST AK3 nLV.'j;-! TO r.iGTHER V D CHILD. Man W: .Lie's tion-' Svitr ll? i bin. i.tfrri lot over sn.VlV YhAUrt by MILLIONS of Jionnil: foi th;ir Cini.l!' '.Villi,!! VKKTHINO, Will J'l'lil'l'. T Si'LCHSb. It t OOTID'!, the CHILI) -.ori'l'Mi i-e GUMtl ALLAY!', i.'.l I'AU! CUl'V.!. WIND COLIC, or- ll tilt best trine ly tr MAKKIIUiA, It in ills cutrly harn'-'s. Pi mrc mid u' for "!.!;, Vmilow'M Southing Synip," and Ukc oo ollici Ltiul. Tw cn'i -nvc ccuU a hot tie. tho Nitd m tide IhuJ tho Amerlcnn flnh imcn shull be ndtiiltled lo enter 01 r am i-ays and hnrbors for shelter, repairs, wood or w ater, and for no other purpose whatever, but thnt they shall be under bucIi restrictions as may bn ucccuit; t prevent their taklniti drjlng or curing fish theroln, or In. any other manner if hut over iibustiu; the prlvlleyo thereby rcservrd lo them, In It pet mluslble to Itn poso rmtrlctloim conditional upon the payment of light or harbor or other dues, or i-oi n- -i , et e 11 u' al cuatoms hou-ie or nny tlmllnr conditions? Aniwer. It Is decided and awarded thnt siioh resit lctlomi are not permissible unices American fishermen entering tunli bays for any of Hie four purpiccs afore said and remaining more than forty-eight hours therein should be required. If thought necessary by Great. Rrltaln or tho colonial government to report either In person or by teleer.iph ,fit a customs house or to a cuiitoins official, If reas onably convenient opportunity therefor Is afforded, and It Is so decided and awarded. Question five. From where must be measured the throe mnrltii miles of any referred to In the said article',' Answer. Tho tribunal decides and awards that In enso of bayii and three marine miles are to be measured from a straight lino drawn across the body of water at the place where It ceases to have the configuration and character istics of n bay. At all other places tho three mnrlne miles ure to be measured following the sinuosities of the mist, RULES OF I'RECEDURE. Now this trlbnnnl hereby recommends for the consideration nnd acceptance of the high contracting pprtlcs the following rules nnd methods of procedure for de termining the limits of the bays herein before enunietated: (1) In every hay not hereinafter specifically ptovldcd for the limits of cxrlti.Mon shall be dtvuvn thre.- miles seaward from n straight line across tho bay In the part nearest the entrance at the first point where the width docs not exceed ten miles. (2) In the following hays where the configuration or coas' and the local cllmntle conditions are such that foreign fishermen when within tho geographic headlands might reason ably nnd bonn fide believe themselves on tho high sear, the limits of exclusion shnll be drawn In each case between the headlands hetelnaftcr specified as being those at and within which such fisher men might be reasonably expected to recognize the bay under average condl tlono. For the Rale des Ch.ileurs the linn from the light nt Rlrch Point on Miscoit Islnnd to Mncquoroaii Point light: for the Hay of Mlramichl, the line from tho light at Point Escnminac to the light on the eastern point of Tnbuslntao Gully: for Egmont Rny, In Prlnco Edwatd Island, the line from the light at Capo Egmont to the light at West Point, nnd off St. Anne Rny, in the Province of Novn Scotia, the line from the light at Point Anconl to the nearest point on the opposite shore of the mnlnlmd. For For tune Rav, In Newfoundland, the line from Connnlgrc Head tn the light on the south easterly end of Rrunet Island, thence t 1 Fortune Head; for or near the following bays the limits of exclusion shall be three marine miles (.onward from the fol lowing lines, namely: For or near Har rington Bay, In Nova Scotia, t,, linn from the line ou Stoldart I-..-,q to tho light on the south point of Cape Sable, thence to the light at Raccaro Point, at Chedabucto and St. Peter's Ray; the lln from Cranberry Island light, thence to Point Rouge for Mlra Ray; the line from the light on the east point of Scatarle Island to the northeasterly point of Cape Morion, and at Placentla Ray In New foundland, the line between from Ratine Point ct the eastern mainland to tho most southerly point of Red Island, thence hy the most southerly point of Mcrasheen Island to the mainland. Long Island and Rryer Island, on St. Mary's Rny, In Nova Scotia, shall, for the purpose of delimi tation, be taken an the const of such bays. RAY OF FUND V EXCLUDED. It Is understood that nothing In these rules refers either to the Ray of Fundy, ' considered n 11 v. hole apart from Its bajs and decks, or as lo the Innocent Pass-1 ages through tho Gut of Causo, vyhlr! were excluded by the agreement made b j exchange of notes between Mr. Racon and Mr. Hrjoe. ddtcil FebriuMv 21, ni'o, an 1 Murch I, lOCK or to Conception Ray, which was provided for hy the decision of the privy council In the ease of the direct Fnlted States cable company agt. the Anglo-American telegraph company, in which decision the Fnlted States ac quiesced. Question six. Have the Inhabitants of the United States the liberty to take fish In the buys, harbors and rreeks on that part of the southern coast. of Newfound land which extends from Cape Raco lo Rnmeuu Islands, or cm the western and northern coasts of Newfoundland from Cape Race to Qulrpon Island, or on the Magdalen Islunds? Answer. This tribunal Is of opinion that American Inhabitants are entitled to flh In tho bays, creeks and harbors of the treaty coasts of Newfoundland and the Magdalen Islands, and It Is so decided and awarded. Question seven Are the Inhabitants of the United Slates, whote ve-sds resort to the treaty coasts, entitled to havo for those vessels when duly authorized hy the United States on that behalf, the com mercial privileges tui treaty coast accord ed hy agreement or otherwise to United States trading vessels generally? Answer. For these reasons this trib unal Is of the opinion that the Inhabi tants of the Fnlted State" are so entitled In so far as concerns this treaty, there bflng nothing In Its provisions to dlsen Htlo them, provided the trentv liberty of fishing and the commercial piIyIIprpn are not exercised concurrently, and It Is so decided and awarded. Tile de-lslou Is sUr-od ny the whole irlhunal, but notice of dissent from the majority report Is filed by Luis M. Dngra with respect to question Slr. ' Aiivr.RTir:!) 1. utters. LI't of un'cUlmed Utters remaining uncalled for In the Rurllnston posto.Ho-. f'.r the week ending flep'entbe' 1. lDPV MEN'S LIST I R. W. Loll. Hubert Rently, Flunk Car-1 ney, I'nrrolt i'l :rk, Henry dough. R. N. Dnvls, Nniolenu Dell.-lc, Chulei: ri. Denl-1 son, Join. 1.. Uot-oo.-ion, Leonardo Fon tnnn, An-.vl -so Gueni tie, A. f. liuwos, A ll. Howe, N, Mill i.quIs Mlllo. Fred J. Pnliner, II N. William. Thomas R. WrWht. WOMEN'S LIST. Mrs. O. (i. Rabeock. Miss Evehn D. Rnrrows, Mrs. C. F. Ilernell, .Mrs. Coloda, Mrs. Cynthia Davl. Mrs. Andre Finery, Mr1' Mlnni- fl.vnme. .Mis-i Mm on C.-u-v, .Mlns firrt-iiile Hul-l e. Mrs. Allro John yon, Mr i. lier. i y Mae lmbc:1, .Mary E. Mel.cne, .Mir. .,mie Mln'n'i. Miv. Mary i .'!. Piese, Mr, I'i.irotiic I'r.i.t. I'rank'e I'l'oue, Miss Anna M. I'roiost, :.:im llo bma (I. 'til;.-,-, ,!,r. :, U. Klpley, Mi-i Phyllis f'.'l.a-. ie:-, l-.'diih Tri-miily, Mrs. Maty Vldel'.. WINnoSKl STATION rsim ;m!i.;., ausu.U Holiilii Is), Mr.", urn F.lll itt. ., i;.. 'inlier, Andrew tl. Osborne, Oiiboppo y ..al. Excnrilop n, -(,r!(. See d. f,n potiu IX BOSTON AMERICANS COMING Will Play Base Ball in Burlington Monday, October 10. Tmo Tenum Will lie Cntnln.nl by Col IIiik nnd Hnrdiirr- Mpeelnl Trains mil l-JxciiTnlon Hnle Will IlrlnK Ihe C'rnvrrlH. It Iipf been definitely settled that the entire Roston-Amerlc-.ti squad of over 20 nun will vlelt this Uy on Monday, Octo ber 10, and will play a game of base ball at Centennial field for a purse of JlOO nnd their expom-cs-. Word to that effeet was re ceived Sunday following a meeting of the plnyns held afler n game at Chicago. The two teams will be captained by I. ollltis nnd Gardner, and to make Ihlmjs erfectly fair Tim Mnrnnne, the veteran base ball writer for the Roston Globe, will pick the te'imr. The railroads have entered Into tho spir it of miiPIni; the day n success and, with the Cluiiupl'iln Transportation Co., will run excursions nt reduced fares fiom all over their lino''. It It, expected thnt nt lenst H.0C0 people will come to Rurllngton from outside points and Hits number will be neided to mnke the prop-sltlon an even thing financially, us the admls'-lou fee Is to lv only fifty eents The Central Veimont will run n special it In from all points Hlong the MIslsqnol , I'ne and at tl.nt Is Gatdm-Us- former stamp- i ing gtnit.id a big crowd will prob.iblj ' ' on e frm 1 t; ere. The road's reduced rate ' will ah1!! Iiielud til' points oi far nottb 1 .- Momtrnl and iw far In the other dl-i ;-"."'Ion as It run-,. Tho lake ports will also he taken eate of In a ' Imilar manner, ns well as points on the Rutland road, so thnt a lot of monev Minuld find Its wav Into the town. In Rarte and Montpeller enthuslnsm has been shown towanl the proiect by a large number and as the mills are going to close here all that seems to be ne'dfd fur the success of the affair U good wcnMtor. The team will play without regard for what the baro meter or theimometet -nay say. It would be Impossible lo get two dif ferent teams here that would give satis faction for the loason that both would be made up largely of substitutes. It Is exprersly stated In the conP-act with the Red Sox that every mnu on the team will be present and that means Wagner, Lewis, Stahl and n lot morn of the big fellows. FACULTY CHANCES. I'rnfennirji 1'iimui anil Fulton lo Tench In Electrical nnd Clill Engineering Ilepnrtnienls. The indications for a good entering class nt the Fnlvendty of Vermont this year are very favorable. The regular en trance examination will beoln on Friday of this week and 'collese will open on the following Wednesdny. The certificates of the entering men have been coming In rapidly to Roglsttar Andrews and not so many have with drawn their certificates as In past years. One of the pbasant features of the reg 'strallon thl Tall seems to he that there will be a largur number of student In the classical course than for some time past. The entrance requirements at the unl- verrlty have boon made more rlg'd each yenr for a number of years, and an In . -teasing proportion of students are obliged to enter by oxa nlnation instead of by certificate. That thoie would be a number of fa culty changes at the university hn.s boon known for some time, but it Is only re cently that any of them have been made public. Pror. W. L. Upson, who will take the place recently vnentcd by Prufersor Fieedman as bind of the department of -lectiical englucf ring, has alieady ar--lv.-d and settled wit' his family at 17S i'outh Prospect strict Profi sor Upvjn romes here directly from Ohio State Uni versity, where he was assistant professor of electrical engineering. He U a graduate of Princeton University and taught thin for some lime after grndni'tlon. lie at one time did graduate work nt the Uni versity Colli ge, London. I'rnfersor Upson Is a native of Cleveland, Ohio. V; L. Fulton will take tho place of G. H. Pierre as astlstnnt prof, ssor In the de partment of civil engineering. He will assist Professnts Thomas nn. Votey In their work. Professor Fulton is n gradu ate of the University of Mississippi, of which institution his father was clian erllor for 14 years. He eomes here from town Stale Unlvetslty and will arrive this wi i k HOSPITAL WORK IN VIENNA. Dr. (', Fl. Hoecber Hume from n I'ost--riiitiml. Ciitir.r Dr. Clare". - H. Reeeher. who '..is been absent In Vn n:n for three months, te-lurni-il lo Hurllngton Satur-iay Dr. Reei iiei has been taking n .--poilal post im.i late course in inter.ial niedUIue In the general hospital In Vienna an 1 again resumed his active practice In Rurllng ton hibt night. Dr. needier will l.cme I'orth devote himself almost oxolu-iholy to Internal mullclno The work In a'l in.i .grniliiate courses In Vienna Is under the direction of the Amirlcan Medh il :. -ooi,.tlon. which orgi.'ih.allon arranges nil Ihe coiilsc-.. Many Ainetloan- viilt Vienna for the purpose of tiiklns up work. Thole aie three, classes of sluaents, ao cnrdlng to Dr. Roecher. Tliey are the long tetni men. who go In tor iv..c.in h wo.-u, tiio shotier term men, , ho tile up speclnl wotk similar to that puisue.l by Dr. ReeoPor, and tho men who v -it Vienna slnipl, for the uaine that may be uciiiilnd ihere. The huge number of niiu who take up th,. work nl.iill.ir to tn.it taken hy Dr. Hocilu-r ma In estl-niat.-il from the foot uml mi.r ri.K,s. tend uitir Dr. Reedier airlwd the:,-. Dr. Ilfii'liei- slarlul iiomc the latter pan of August on the Ste.ims.hlp 1.,-ndani of t!-e liellaiid-Aini rlca-i line. Rc : petit a liw da;.- lu London ami also In Paris "Tin- hospllal work in vi, t,.i Dr. lieo-lit". last night when, inti-ivlewed by a Fiec Press roiro!i.-nlatlM-t,," ohhIIi.I mfeilor to the general work dote bote, i TUi piillonls in our hieplinls here get belter cure and trintmeni, unq the nurs ing in Ills country N fur superior. AH of tin- cases that die In the hospltnls there ' oi uc lo aulop-y and thN of course great- 1 IV nbls In the ii search work." ' Li the general bo..iiltnl where Dr. 1 it lu r look up iim work, there were! i.euo bids. There are fev,1 hospitals In this country Mat am l.ir.uer. ( "Tho surgeons In Vienna," .said Dr. I Reedier, 'vuncedo that American mir- ' (toons ore superior, and thnt tho nu'thnds employed hero nre fur hu ' perlor to theso lu Vienna." ( Whllo ubroad, Dr. Rcc-chrr mot two old classmates from Hurllnffton, Thov wore Dr. fieurno 11. Finch, olass of '(., now of Sprlngllold, Mhbs., und fori'Jrly of tho Fanny Allan hospital i twifW EE SUCCESSFUL SUCCESSFUL 1W nnd well known here; also Dr. W H Thornlng of WIncbendon. Mass., an 1 i.l-n well in,nvn here. Roth are now f-tudMng In Vienna. "Did w.ii sro anv place while awav that lonkfd as good to you nn Bur lington?" Dr. Reeeher was nsked. "Vot r. single place," replied Dr. Reeclter, "except, perhaps Lucerne. Swltzeilnnd. There I was reminded mnny times of Rurllngton. Rut things certnlnly looked line tn me when I ct font back In Vermont." COItHF.CT WUIfilJIS AMI llHASl-ttKS To the Fdltor of the Free Press: Under the above heading a chapter Is due- on the correct measurement of saw logs nnd round timber. Perhaps the first Intimation that exactness In this field win possible wns given In Rulletln 102 of the Vermont Experiment station, a copy of which nnyone can have for the asking. A more extended and letter dlseu-slon Is given In the Forestry Quartet ly, Vol. Ill, No. 4, November. in-T. 1 propose to set forth here briefly just how the Champljln log rule Is constructed, nnd si all en deavor to mnke It clear to cverv tender. A board foot contains 1H cubic Inches. Now a 12 foot log Is 114 inche long, s0 ti nt every square Inch In the small end of the log represents one board foot In that log. Therefore the number of squar-.-Inches In the small end of the Ion Is the nine us the number of board feet In the wh'ih log. Now, If the diameter be called D, mcnsiired In Inche.., the end of the log contains In square inches, as the school boys know, O.TSU times the sqinre of the diameter, or 0.W.4 I ?. If this v. reckoned out for the different dlnmrli. yen will have what Is called the con-trie-tive rule', which maker no allowance foi waste In the form of sawdust, slab or edging. It N used by a few firms who shaw the logs Into veneering, or work them Into wood pulp, etc., where thete Is practically no waste. For example, a log U feet long and 12 Inches In diameter would yield 113 board feet solid. Rut a quarter Inch saw and Inch boards causes n loss of one-fifth In sawdust, leaving no feet nnd a small fraction. And now comes the allowance for slabs and edi-lng or surface wute. The as sumptlnn will generally bu easily admit ted that the slabs and edging encroueh to the same average depth below tho bark surface of the log all atojnd, whether the log is small or great. This makes the surface waste proportional tn the amount of surface, or whet Is the same thing, proportional to the diameter. This means that the allowance for surface waste Is a number of board fet found by multiplying ti e Inches of the diameter by a certain factor, which factor Is the same for till logs small and erect The only difference of opinion possible re lates to whut this factor should be. One way Is to assume several different val ues for this factor and then see what quantities result. If we chose '-', we must subtract In our 12-inch log ?xt2:;2l feet for surface waste. If we take 1 1-4 we subtract In our U-lneh log 2x12 iquals 24 feet for s'Tface. waste. If we tuke 1 l-l we subtract If. foot, If we take t we rubtract 12 feet and have left In the first cr.se- Co foot of trimmed board1', In the second case we shall have 9a minus ID equals 7.", In the last case which Is the Chumplaln log rule we shnll have W minue 13 equals 7". Several mill men of long experience asrure me that with good logs 7S feet can be realised and a few feet more, and from my mill tests the figures ?S seem entirely justified. This fixes the factor as one and since this factor must be the rame for nil dlnmeiers the for mula will be 0.C2CC D2-D. where the factor 0.c:rr. allows for the saw dust by taking one-fifth out of '."yHi, nr.d the minus D is the allowance for slabs and ulplng In Urst-clasK timber What about a smnll margin of safety for the buyer? '' his Is secured by the rule of neglecting .-.II fractions of an Inch in taking diam eter.', calling n diameter of twelve and three-fourth twelve Inches, etc. This l mote convi-r.li-nt thnn reckoning at IS inches a dh. meter between 111-2 and 121-2. Vou Jump n whole Inch even In that cafe, and since scaling sticks seldom have any half Inch mjrks on a man has to gues nt the half Inch, but this way the mark? are plain and besides the rulo expects you to call 12 Inches a diameter which Is anywhere from 12 to 13 Inches liibtond of from 11 1-2 to 12 1-2. This way if taking diameters leaves the buyer of a 12-inch log seier.il feet of margin, theoret ically about feven feet, practically sune ',' hat less. The other rule.i employed In lhl Stnte B-gave'i You a Job of Work For a Want Ad to do ? It needn't be some task so easy that it will almost do itself. You can entrust it with some errand that is difficult that only a want ad. can do WELL AND INEXPENSIVELY The per&on wlio finds jobs for want ads. to do is the wit of chap who looks at you rather quizzically when you try to tell him that business is dull, or that you can't rent that apart ment, or office, or store, or house, or that yon can't find a posl tion. For, yon see, ho haB gotten into tho habit of accomplish ing thinrc which is a habit within the roach of any person with half a will a&d three-quarters of a purpose! "-ag.&Tf i re tTw. arc chiefly the Vermont, Scrlbner, ano " .in- le-rinnnt rule is very dlsap i'Ob.Hng It gives erj,hlgh figures foi the small diameter 4, 5, S Inches, but ni you go to higher diameters the figure! fall rapidly until at 32 Inches diameter ihe deflden-y amounts to &D feet Tl Doyle rule works the other way, and for dl.fmrters nbove 3S Inches Indicates mori thnn there l. In the log, which at 10 Inches It gives BO per cent., and nt eight Inches It give? only ah-JUt 4" per cent , and at sh Inches dlametrr about ll per cent of th proper nmount. The Scrlbner rule 1 for logs under 1? Inchoi diameter about 20 per cent, phort. Any experienced sawyef mold easily goes better thnn these rules. Any denier In other commodities whfl should buy on rcalei thnt gave short fig- uies und sell on scales that gave long tig. uns would be liable for fraud. The dls. count for hidden defects, should not b made by using fale balance, but should appear In an open discount of tho proper weight or In tin, price, A defective loa rule Is just ns hnd ns ft doctored pair Of SflltS, I am often nsked what allowance I make for "the swell of the log." I reply that no rule makes nny such allowance, Any short stuff the miller can pet In thlt way would seem to be regarded a one ol his perquisites. I cannot believe that ll amounts to much in any ordlnarv ease. When using nn accurate rule ke thi Chumplaln the scales met take no ac count of fractions of an Inch and he must discount all crooks nnd blemishes. Th!j discount can be mode most conveniently In an ordinnry case by recording one or even two Inches less than the nomlna' diameter. Crooks diminish the number of f'-et of long boards by an amount equal to tho product of the diameter by the. number of Inches of crook for a IS-foot log, and for othr lengths In proportion, By nmount of crook is meant the great est departure of the log from the bow string stretched on the concave side. Th amount of short tufT that can be recov ered must be et!mated hy the scaler. For purposes rf eay comparison the follow ing short tnble Is nppended. For 12-fool logs giving the number of board feet cor responding to the diameter In inches. fi 10 12 20 3 Chntnplaln IT C3 7t 231 5.1?, Kngle 1R fil 75 226 .',21 Vermont IS EO 72 Scrlbner 14 38 E9 210 91 Doyle 3 37 41 1W W, "A faHe balance is an aliomlnntlnn." A. L. DANIKLB. Revel ly, Mass., Sept. IE. President Taft wns E3 -earn old to-day and celebrated his birthday nnnlvernary quietly He wni frirly deluged with telegrams of con. srutulation one of tho messages eomlnj from King George of England Aunt Delia Torrey sent her love. T1IK TRAGIC KNDING. Critic (as the composfr pla s his las' piece) Very tlno, Indeed. Hut what it that passage which makes the cold chilli run down the back? Composer That Is where the wanderet has the hotel hill brought to him. Tit Hits. A healthy man Is n king In bis own right; nn unhealt. y man Is an viu happy slave. Burdock Rlood Ultttim builds un sound hAulth t Ht1fI VMII toi.11 C&SSecii e and Employers' liability com bined In one policy. Is the latest liabi Ity contract Is sued by the Travelers' of Hartford, who always lea". The rates are at tractively low and contract contains many new feat ures especially adapted to the needs of manufactur ers. Don't place or renew your llnblllty Insurance, wubnut tlrst looking Into this prliey. T. S. Peck, Grnrrii! tnr urn lice Agent, Darlington, ... Vrrmml, MutnblUhrd ISflC. Mlt.KAni-lS MMIONK BIS.