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Herald and news. [volume] (West Randolph, Vt.) 1878-1943, January 02, 1889, Image 1

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TTiM
R A
NEWS.
i KM
THE LEADING LOCAL NEWShAPER IN EASTERN AND CENTRAL VERMONT
VOL. XVI.
WEST RANDOLPH. VT., JANUARY 2. ISM).
NO.M-T'J.J.
Primed livery XVl-diifliliiy ICvrlilUK
IVHHT ISAMMiI.Pll, T.
TWO EDITIONS.
TERMS:
: st A K.n f"I file FOI'R VAiif-
$11 ,w(( .-illrlun: 5B."S mtn lea in Hnilor
r Oranpe roinitli. I'lltslie1!!. llHiu-ork ami Granville
"J'liiK edition ifivt'tt only tin' lo-ul newa.
J 1 Tlim for tlie lOMillT PA U K
e"1 1 . HI i.ti : . .! l In Miii.i'
nfflrsin rountii. I'iltt-tleld. Ham-nek anil t.ranville
l"i'tiib i tlie regular paper anil a-lves all the new
fflrror& Fnrmer an-l ek'ht paire edition $I.OO
a vear in ermont: elsewhere
ADVERTISING RATES.
One column, one yi'ar, $100 00
OnelHtlf eolunio one year, tiO.-W
One iiiirter column, one yrr - 80.00
One Inch, one ywtr, ... j.ou
(f Adr rtlscmentrt for a shorter time 25 per cent
nor Until ine prupuriionte raie,
iVSpeclal position 3f per ornt extra.
prProhate notices $! 00. Legal notice 10c a line,
(Wo discount on airove rmtt. Hand In copy by
Monday.
Easiness Cards on 2nd Page.
DR. STIMSON,
Corner of S. Pleasant and Prospect Sts.
West Randolph, Vermont.
VI L LACE FARM
For Sale.
1rTT T !! my farm on Central 8trt,
tT XlJlJnear Aye.' Ri.xik l.rti'e 'n
UiQlntr alHtui 3S icru u.'jrj land, onllaltlv (lIvHed
Into )iUirc aii'1 (IHaicc. cutit atMiut 16 lun ntr day,
oinesumll fru It, ftmul waif r at doiiMcamt rutin. The
Hiim- to two toru wtili L. "on tiii in 10 unfe. r.Mni
barn. bniiiiMiifA an in nri-t ciu. n rili . A nv one u-
firtu a irool farm near one of ill best miiihU in Vt
elm relies. More,, ete.. cannot do bett'-r than to omir
and r Hi 1b pl.ce. r KaKK Hop HT.
W, lUudulpb, Vt., Dec. 6th, 188.
. ROYAL MS'p J
p
Absolutely Pure.
Till, powder never vart-a. A marvel of nnrllv.
fltreii-th and wlioleMonionena. More ceoiiomlral ihao
me ordinary mmls. arid cannot lie .old In romperltloii
with tlie ninllliude of low let, aliort weight, alunin
r nlioMihate nowriera. Sold onlv in ... lifiVAt
ilAKixti rowukti Co, loo Wall St. N. V.
EDITORIAL NOTES.
The impression now is that John
Wanaiuakcr, tlie grout merchant of
Philadelphia, will have r pluee in the
new cabinet, lie is very weitlthy Hinl
very benevolent, ami what is better
than nil, he is not a professional poli
tician. We believe lie would be a safe
counselor. Give him a place.
Rumors of plots to assassinate den.
Harrison have already been started.
They are not supposed to have any ba
sis, but we egree with tlie Standard,
that the men who invent these stories
ought to be severely dealt with. The
bare suggestion of such a thing may
put the idea into the head of some
crank who will attempt what every one
ill K
THE NEGRO QUESTION. j whence he came. Hi testimony is un
The M-sro quesn" is liable to con- j l'terHtJ Southern testimony. He
tinuc as it has been, a troublesome one ' ,ll;,'li"-' lImt t,,e ,,,,c of the U'""
mtlK'teu upon tiiein lias never been un-
For a short time wo
will for $1.45 send any
where in Vt. this paper
and either the
BOSTON JOURNAL
or N. Y. Mail & Express.
For $1.55 this paper
and Mirror & Farmer.
For $1.80 the great 12
pajre N. Y. WORLD with
a complete novel in each
weeli.
would regard as a great calamity,
us have no "foolinsr."
CLOTHING.
BURLINGTON
Sib Cslie.
offers to both sex
es thorough practical education inBook
kwpine, Miorthuiid and Common Eng
lish. New Circular fiee.
K. U. EvASS,lVin.
REPORT OF THE. CONDITION
or the National hlte lilver Hank at Bethel. In
tiif Stale of Vermont, at the close of buMlne., lH'U.
12, 1W6.
RESOL'KCKH.
Ilan. and dlMvuintft - - - - flTPTf-IW
!!. N. HctndH to Heenre elnMiiatinn - - - 7.'i.oiioi
Ilnf rnnii airnviii reMTve amenta - - - ifl,7. SI
H"U erlate, furni. lire and fixture - - 3.HO0OO
Current rxH n-eH and Ue paid - - - 1.7'3M
Cfiwki. and other ra-sli item. - - - - J;t, ji;n.wi
BilU of otlier Hallkn ----- 4..VJI.
Frirtlonai paper eiirreney, ulckels anil centa wl.-'0
r-le . . . . . . . . J.'w.hJ
lt'al tentler note., - - 1,.'MW.
H"'l.-niitl.in fund with I'. 8. Treasurer
(ipertlolclreulallon) .... S.S7S.00
Total - $.1 17.1 15.7 1
tl'AOnnno
i.s.ooo.no
ll..6li
6T.i.al.
7B).
- fin.iiiw.4l
- 17t4s ;)
41.14
LlAHILITIKrl.
fiiplul Mork paid In
niriilUH tnnd
t'mlivtiliit prnltn -atlonal
Hank note, outatandlnit
oivtdend unpaid ....
fdiviiiual .l. ,.H.It nutijeet to rlieeit
nuand .rtlno.t of depoi-U.
Due to other National Bank.,
Total -
ptate or Vkrmont. ic rv ir WittmioR, aa:
I. M. NYLVKstkk. '.( Ider .f Ik' above nam.il hank,
ooileniniy swear that i;ie u ).. ...rU'ment la true to
Uk best of my knowledge and In llef.
M. Svi.vKSTrR. Cashier.
Sobwrtbed and sworn to In'fore me this I9lh dar of
ltcc Irw.. Y L0s, Notary l"ubllc
CoiiaittT--Attet:
A. A. HitooKa, I
i. K (itiAilAM. Ilrector-
M. KVLVkstkM, )
il7,14.i.71
K.NTRAL VKKM4INT KAILKOAD
onuiifucing Sunday, Defer 7, 1888.
4)01X1 MOUTH
Train, leave KANIHH.I'H a Ihllowa
00a ai, Mhi Kapreoa from Orden.burr, Mon
treal and lite we.ulor lietou. Uiwell and all
New Kurland bolnta. Meeplnir carafe- B
ta via. Lowell, albo tor sprlntleld rwnadalit
Sundava Included MonU'nai u bo.Un via
lwell.
a m. Mall from 8t. Altiana anil Burllnrton for
boaton, via Lowell and bltchuurK, for ail
pfdnu in Nw knt land.
' pa, Unilted Kapreaa.rrom Ovilensbnrif. M.
treal and tlie we.t, lor Concord, Manrltmter
N.vliua. Lxiwell, Hoaton; and New York, via
, Sprlneflel.l and New lindon.
p.ai. 1-aa.enirer for While Klver JunetloB,
, OOI4 MIK1H:
a at. N'lylu KxpreM, froiu hiaio. and New
York for Montreal. Or-ten.bur and tlie weat.
Sieepinrcar to Montreal run. daily Sundava
- Ineluded. Uoalon 10 Mi.ntr.al via Uwell.
" vt a. ai. CaMM-oirer hr KwOaod, burllna'la. and
St. Alt..,,..
0 p a,. Mall Train from Boton. Woteaawir,
Sprtnrll. ld. New l.on'ton. and Vow York, foi
iiirltufina.Ku AIIM..liitfn, warn. Montreal,
and tlie weau Itrawinn rooni er u .Montreal.
r ai, Kaet KapreM. from Bontoo (or
MoHtrea) and W e.t. Pullnian Palae Bleep
Irur oar attaehed run.infl tbrouKn to Cliiaao
without rltai.a-e.
iproB(li tlekeu lor chleaw.. and tlie weMt for aal
. iJ1 prlneipai atationa.
-;lMMI.tiB, J.V.HOBART.
e. Taaaeiujctr Aeut. tien. Mana
Don't Fqrgel lo Call
before you buy jour
BOOTS
& SHOES
'! ir the large stock of the best Boot
nd Shoes inanufactured, kept by
F. R. JQSLYN
v
iil save money br doing o, mid it
HI not cost you a cent to see
liat he can do for you.
Iet l:utilKrs at
lo est w ice.
Reasons why we are anx
ious to unload part ol our
burden.
We have too many Over
coats and Ui-steus in every
conceivable style for Men,
ftoys and Children.
We have too many Sack
Suits, from medium to the fin
est grades,
f'e have too many Cutaway
Suits too good to sell at the
prices we do.
He have too many Chil
dren's Suits and want to dis- j
pose of them, But we have
no goods to sell at 40 per cent
below cost, neither can any
other house in the trade, and
such advertisements only tend
to mislead and to defraud the
public. JFe have the largest
assortment of first-class Cloth
ing, that we will sell you for
lower prices than can be found
elsewhere. llre have no shod
dy goods to sell at any price.
We have Overcoats and Caps
in every style, we do not think
they are the best in this coun
try, we really believe better,
ones can be found somewhere,
but not in the State of Ver
mont, re arc practical men
in the business and know
wherof we speak. If you are
in want of good and honest
Clothing at honest orices, you
will find our place the one you
ought to come to.
J. G. Mann & Co., Clothiers
JFest Randolph.
One good thing about (!en. Harrison
is, that he goes into olliee with the
good will of all the people and all tl
prominent newspapers. Iheltenera
is a partisan in politics, but not offen
sively so. He is broad enough in his
views to steer clear of snags and pit
falls, lie walks circumspectly in the
round of his daily life, and though com
ing iu contact with many almost daily
from every part of the country he does
not make any enemies. Present ap
pearances give promise of a successful
administration.
"SVu v Wve oo Sot VY
II
w )
D9HTybouuyb
Rubber Boots until
you have seen the
"COLCHESTER"
aytth 'Eitt.n.lon Edes"
at Napoleon Top. This
Is th. best fitting and
MOST DURABLE BCOT
In the market.
Made of the Best
PURE CUM
stock. Th "Extension
Edge" protect, the up
per, add. to wear of the
Sole t giving broader
treading .urface.
AND 8AVE8 MONEY
ma THE WEARER.
- - J-'-CT
DofTTK
rfs? fHIFSTER ARCTIC
with Out.ide Counter." Ahead of ALL
oher. in .ty.e durab.mr. If T""0
worth of your 'ri.iwTCO
"OUTSIDE COUNTER.
FOR SALE BY
J W. Farao, K. A. Thomas, CarterA
ttt.rn.wl J n. Belknap, W. 11. Aiarnn,
A. N. Kinir & Son,
Townsend A Dickinson, a
Washburn.
The Detroit Tribune thinks the U
S. should occupy this entire continent
from the North Polo to the Isthmus,
and that some day it will. We have
no doubt of it. All the region around
the Pole would furnish us with ice that
we arc likely to need. No house is
large enough for two families, and there
is not room enough on the North Am
erican continent for several nations.
Let us consolidate, have one President
and one Congress and a place to colo
nize our anarchists and political cranks
of all kinds w here they can cool off.
Some of the clergymen are trying to
break up the inauguration ball. This
hey will find a difficult tiling to do.
It has grown into one of the institu
tions of the city of Washington. Inau
guration ceremonies would not be con
sidered complete without it. Whatev
er one's ideas of dancing may be he
can but look with a lenient eye upon
the manner iu which the republicans
give demonstrations of joy over the
auspicious event. Talk to the demo
crats about the wickedness of dancing.
They are in a better condition to feel
the weight of the moral argument.
Withdrawn ! !
All previous club of
fers, including Tribune,
N. Y. Press, and Boston
Advertiser. Can furnish
these for 90c each.
Senator Morrill discusses the ques
tion of the annexation of Canada in
the January Forum. This subject is
of interest to Vermonters both on ac
count of the writer and theme. He
gives a review of the agitation of the
subject from colonial times, discusses,
commercial union, but holds that it is
unconstitutional, thinks that political
union should be sought but that Cana
da should seek it. This he regards as
inevitable. He points out some disad
vantages of admitting a number of
states-with British political ideas, and
the possible European complications.
The Panama Canal Co. has collaps
ed beyond hope of recovery. Now at
tention will be turned to the Nicaragua
route. This is about 300 miles north
east. The latter route is about 100
miles longer than the former, but about
140 miles of it are through navigable
waters, and there are no difficulties on
the remainder of the line that the en
gineers cannot easily overcome. The
cost of the canal is estimated at ? j0,-
000,000 and it is thought that it can
be built in six years. The work of
construction, it is said, will commence
next spring under the direction of the
Maritime Canal Co., incorporated by
the legislature of Vermont at its recent
session. The distance saved by pass
ing th-ough it is 8,000 miles which is
quite an item in sailing from New York
to Puget Sound. This canal will be
built by an American company and
! .
Kintr & ion J- Al , 2 i controlled m American luterests. We
UU I'vrto u. I
New Club Rates.
lii'low we give a list of papers that we
nn furnish our subscribers at much less
than the regular price. If you are not a
subscriber to this paper you must pay
for this veitr. lwll, before you can have
the benefit of these offers. The first col
umn gives the publishers' price for t!.e
periodical named ami tlie second col. the
price we can furnish it for. Subscribers
in ( helsea aim vicinity please pay 11. U.
Uixby:
Pub price,
American Agri, ulturist, 1 50
" Held, a iw
" Magazine, 3 00
Monthly, 4 00
Andover Review, 4 00
Annals of hureerv, o 00
Arthur's Home Magazine, 2 00
Atlantic Monthly, 4 oo
Babyhood, 1 50
Hal fou'R Magazine, 1 50
Breeder's (iazette, 3 00
Catholic Herald, 2 50
" Review, 3 20
Century Magazine, 4 00
Iirlstian I num. d w
'ontributor, 1 (HI
"osiiiopolitan, 2 00
Critic, 3 00
Country C!entleinan, 2 50
Domestic Monthly, 150
cau say to Europe "hands off."
iiicliuliiiL' 1 00 worth of patterns.
Pemorest's Mag, 2 00
Fireside Companion, 3 00
Folio, 1 00
Forum, 5 00
Forest and Stream, 4 00
(iodey's l.adys liook, 2 00
Golden Argosy, 4 00
(toltlen Moments. 1 00
Good Housekeeping, 2 50 .
Harper's Bazar, 4 00
Weeklv, 4 00
" Magazine, 4 00
" Young People, 2 00
Home Circle, 2 00
" with Prcms, 2 00
Household, 1 10
III. London News, 4 00
" Wasp, 5 00
" Sporting World, 4 00
Journal of Education, 2 50
Judge, - 4 00
I.e lion Ton, 12
Life, 5 00
Lippineotfs Mag, 3 00
New York Graphic, 2 60
ledger, 3 00
" Weekly, 3 00
One a Week. 4 00
Our Little Ones, 1 50
Police News, 4 00
Puck, 5 00
St. Nicholas, 3 00
Texas Sittings, 4 00
To a club of four 2 00 each.
Troy Press, 1 00
Waverly Magazine, 4 00
Wide Awake, 2 70
Y'ankee Blade, 2 00
our p.
1 as
4 35
2 60
3 25
3 50
4 60
1 50
3 60
1 25
1 25
2 25
2 30
2 U0
3 75 i
2 so
90
1 60
2 05
2 20
1 25
1 i
2 05
1 40
4 30
3 3.
3 00
SiO
2 20
3 50
3 50
3 35
1 75
1 35
1 75
1 00
3 25
4 (X)
3 CO
2 25
3 50
5 25
4 25
2 60
1 85
2 05
2
3 30
1 35
3 75
4 25
2 75
3 00
85
3 75
2 20
1 00
Dec. 23rd was a day with a singular
record of crime and disaster. Two
men killed their wives and then suicid
ed. A third killed himself because of a
deficit in his accounts, and a fourth did
the same thing after swindling a farm
er out of a large sum oi money. Two
railroad t-ains were thrown from the
track and several seriously and some
fatally injured. A powder explosion
in one place and a boiler explosion in
another, and the blowing up of three
nitro-glycerine magazines in another
caused the destruction of much proper
ty and injured many people. Worst
of all was the burning of a steamer on
the Mississippi near New Orleans in
which thirty or forty lives were lost.
It is not often that such a list can be
made up for a single day. Does this
indicate an advance in our civilization?
in our national polities. It assumes a
form different now from any previous
form. Thenegioes are increasing rap
idly, ami now that they have a part in
politics, which they are disposed to use
against the dominant political sentiment
of the whiles they are not regarded
with the same affection as when valued
in dollars and cents. llesides, there
are indications that the Southern polit
ieul leaders fear that the incoming ad
ministration means business and that
they cannot continue to "chouse" him
out of his political rights either by vio
lence or fraud. There are two move
nients going on in different parts of the
South designed to affect the relative
position of the w hite and black races.
These may not be widely extended and
they may he only spasmodic, and yet
now they are indicativeof certain states
of feeling that prevail in certain sections
of that wide region. One of these
movements looks to the innniirralioii of
w hites so that the white race can main
tain its ascendency by force of I um
bers. A New Orleans paper urges
this immigration scheme. I-et us have
white men from Bny source, from the
North or from Europe, and fill up the
country and crowd back the colored
race. Texas is referred to as a state
in which this has been partially car
ried out. It is said that in all the coun
ties exeept those bordering on Louisia
na the incoming of the whites hits kept
the colored vote iu a minority. The
question is asked, why may not a simi
lar policy carried through the entire
South produce corresponding results.
The theory is good, but to make it a
practical success white iinmi'rration
most be rapid enough Jo overbalance
negro growth. We apprehend that
this will require a much more rapid
movement of population in the direction
of the SoutU than has heretofore taken
place. Again, white men moving into
the South must be met in a different
spirit from that which has been preva
lent in the past. Northern men will
not make homes iu the South to any
great extent until they can enjoy the
same freedom of thought and speech
that is permitted to them here. En
joying these, their political alliliations
would be with the colored people rath
er than with the whites. It may be
the end desired would thus be lost. We
know of only one way for the whites of
the South to do, and that is to deal in
a just and honorable manner by all
classes. No schemes will work well
for a long time that are founded upon
injustice. It is because of a narrow
minded, vicious policy that the South
has suffered in the past. She has stood
in her own light, she has retarded her
own growth, and whatever prosperity
has come to her has been forced upon
her. Southern whites must cease to
devise schemes that discriminate against
the colored race so long as whites and
blacks are equal under the constitution.
If in any of these states the blacks out
vote the whites then that state, in
certain sense must pass under a black
man's government and the whites must
submit, just as in New York or Bos
ton combinations in politics bring the
Irish clement to the frout and the na
tive-born are ruled by the Irish. Keep
race questions out of politics and let
white and black alike seek the common
good. The other movement looks to
the emigration of the colored people.
This has been undertaken on several
occasions but has met w ith only limit
ed success. The movement now is on
the Atlantic coast and towards the
north-east. A gentleman from the
South has recently conducted two hun
dred negroes or more from North Car
olina and located them in New Jersey.
This is called just a beginning. This
is not undertaken for the accommoda
tion of the whites but for the relief of
the blacks. Whatev. r may be said of
the condition of the blacks in the South
generally, the gentleman who brings
these negroes north tells a pitiful story
of their condition in the section from
folded one-half its length. The nulli
fying of their votes is but the beginning
of outrages. They are ostracized so
cially. Every right they enjoy is con
ceded grudgingly. They are kept down
iu every way that ingenious ami vicious
white men can devise. There is not so
much violence as formerly but there is
much cruelty. Colored meu are har
assed, annoyed, defrauded and in some
respects suffer more than while iu bond
age. But it seems to us that emigra
tion is a doubtful remedy. The north
ern climate is not adapted to the negro.
S.mie come here and thrive, but it
would be necessary to chatiire habits
that have coutinued through generations
to render Ihein prosperous iu their new
environments. The movement is not
a wise one. The only sound policy for
the South and tor the country is to treat
the negro so that he will be willing to
remain where he is. Perhaps the South
will some day learn this lesson.
The Portland Orcgoniin puts the
thing very neatly, when it says : "The
reason why it would not be good poli.
tics to make Blaine secretary of state
is simply that the act would make all
tlio opponents and enemies of Iiluine
opponents and enemies, or at least se
vere and unfriendly critics, of the administration."
INTERESTING TO VETERANS.
The G. A. IL of Cabot gave an en
tertainment and oyster supper recently.
A rousing campfire was held by the
Rutland G. A. li.bovs the 0th, which
was addressed by Corporal Tanner.
The 22d annual encampment of the
department of Vermont (J. A. li. will
be held in Brattleboro Thursday and
Friday, Feb. 14th and 15th. Coin-niandcr-in-chief
Warner of Kansas
City, Mo., and other well known
Grand Army men will be present.
Presidents W. R. C. have been elect
ed as follows : Swantou, Mrs. E.J.
Runslow ; Barre, Mrs. Maria Nichols ;
Weston, Mrs. II. Thompson ; Under
bill, Mrs. Geo. Laselle ; Montpelier,
Mrs. Ellen M. Seaver ; Fair Haven,
Mrs. Ixittie E. Smith ; Hinesburg,
Mrs. II. II. Tillev.
The following have been elected del-
egateg to the W. I. C. state conven
tion : Barre, Emma Lapniut, Marcella
Sheplee ; St. Johnsbury, Mrs. Sarah
F. Ilovey, Mrs. Dennis Willey, Mrs.
muiisc Kendall ; Montpelier, Mrs. Ma
ry B. Peck, Mrs. Jennie Bradley, Mrs.
A. Louise (ileason, Mrs. Sarah C.
Brock ; Fairhaven, Mrs. S. A. Case.
Delegates to the department en
campment G. A. R. have been e!ectd
as follows : Essex Junction, W. E.
Hopkins ; Chelsea, M. V. B. Davis ;
Wilmington, A. E. Heseock ; Rlpton,
G. H..Atwood; Richmond, F. S. An
drews ; Island Pond, II. Moore; Put
ney, L. P. Bailey ; Hard wick, B. b .
lay lor, fair Haven, K It. Shepard,
Hinesburg, M. W. Hinsdcll.
Post Commanders G. A. R. have
been elected as follows : Essex Junc
tion, W. II. Humphrey ; Underbill.
Wm. (Burroughs ; Chelsea, Smith
Thayer; Middlebnry, W. L. Cady ;
ilmington, l. E. Hayes; Kipton J.
L. Cook ;R'chmnnd, Fred F. Gleason ;
Island Pond, S. M. Harmon; Putney,
F. II. Cobb ; Hardwick, E. Dutton ;
Fair Haven, I). J. Edwards; Hines
burg, Andrew Somers.
At the annual meeting of I B Rich
ardson Post No. !I2 G. A. It., at Fair
fax, held the 21st, the following off
cers were elected : Commander, A. M.
Story. S. V. C, E. Orton ; J. V. C ,
Alex Rowland ; adjutant, B. S. Davi
son ; Q. M., F. S. Hunt; surgeon.
E. T. Burns, chaplain, Rev. Hen j
Crocker; O. I)., J. S.Howard ; O. G.,
E. D. Mudgett ; Serg't major, L. D.
Hunt ; delegate to department encamp
ment, Geo. Hunt.
Among the appointments on the stall
of Kansas City, Mo., Dec. 5, 1888,
was that of in. C Schrober of Lur-
lington, who has been appointed assist
ant inspector general for Vermont.
The following comrades from Vermont
have been appointed as aides-de-ranip
on the staff of the commaiider-in-chiel :
Comrades S W Cumniings.St Albans;
C E Graves Bennington ; Z M Mai.-
sur. Island Pond; W 11 II Slack,
Springfield ; and A .1 Sioiie Mont
pelier. Col Geo W Honker is re-appointed
on the Grant memorial committee.

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