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HERALD AND NEWS, JANUARY 4, 1900. it State of Vermont. ew. Condensed nd Rewritten for Our Header Rutland netted lm lt''ii in Hut- A charity ball m n6 ll'ct,''ly A ew 1.C00 i.ound Ml A .i. . v.Hulht church buns 1,1 "' 1 and Mr,. J. H. Lint-ley of Bur lin,t,; lmv return fro... a, three tU r '"l , . n J. Luce, rorinenj' 01 j a '....niiitrd suicide in Man- i t in - - - X. II., recently. , liih Henry liao accepted , invitation 10 hrUB" . , l" "idirrV home Memorial day. ' II,,,, s . Tilloaton, who rcpre- ,'t,,' linker-field in tho legislature , -lis, died last week in hi COlhyear. - ('. More' alio store in iiarre v .i,(,.'im1 and robbed of a "all amount of cash and several iittirs ' a 'i't'-fc-ot extension is being added lit depot in Aortti iien- .liilm C. jiiini1:'1' With the consolidation of the West lirattleboro postotliee with tht at lirattleboro conien the appointment of J. l,. Mockwell, the present postmas ter, as clerk of tho sub-slat ion at lirat tleboro. Another carrier will be ap pointed. The fctcanicr Chatcaugay made the last trip of the season on Luke Chumplain last week, rfhe began to run April 20, and, although "it was nearly a month later than usual, the season has been a very prosperous one for the company. The paint shop and store house of the Hale Manufacturing company in East Arlington were destroed by lire Dec. 27. The contents 'of the building included about 15 car loads of finished chairs. The will rebuild at once. A man giving his name as William Frasier was arrested in Kssex Junc tion recently charged with having stolen a team from U. M. Smith, a liveryman of Jiurlinirtoii. lie had company During January and February the state board of agriculture will bold meetings at Cuttingsville, Chittenden, Brandon, Cornwall, Vernon, West minster, Grafton, Cavendish, Hart land, West FaHee, Washington, Fast Topsham, Byegate, Concord, Calais, Waterbury Center, East Hard wick, Craftsbury, Elmore, Jefl'trson, V enfold, (.eorgia, Steldon Junction and Franklin. (ieorge H. Farwell, 40, well known throughout Vermont as a teacher, and for some time connected with the Troy Conference academy at l'oult ncy, died in Uavami last week from yellow fever. He went to that city lust spring in the interest of the po.st otlice depart nent. lie was o.ie of the men from this state wl'O had charge oT its exhibit at the World's fair in Chicago. He leaves a widow. Mr. and Mrs. Uos well Farnhan. of Bradford celebrated their ftOih wed ding anniversary Chriftmas day. Mr. rai nham, who was the 3ith governor Around the Campfire Mr. and Mrs. II. I. Spaflbrd North Bennington have presented to III" way' freiK ""'Iv'll-vcar-old daughter of Joseph r....;,iP broke throuirh the ice at I'a.Uo.kV Village, Dec. 2 1th, and was drowned- i;,,,0its from the larger eri.iont m.-Uitlii-es show the volume of mail fitter to have been unusually large ilHoiyli tin' holidays. lliv. ('. Judkinn of Montjielier hjidiTliued a call to the First Con .yatiuinil church in Burlington at a saUry of T.t.uuu a year. Mr-. Carrie Kilgore of Burlington rli bniiiL'ht suit for if 1,(KM) against iuivia I i. ifive for alienating the af f, rtin.i- of her husband. WYii-r Iiodliffand Ensign Maggie lliilnfM. .lohiishury were married li-twfi'k at thai place, tho .Salvation Army n iruioiiy being used. Hiram Cook of Elmore received a M p-h over his right eye lust week, tl,c rt'Hilt of a runaway accident, in thi n his wagon was totally wrecked. ('. L Kiiowltoii of Burlington was rrii' Vid of 1-3 in Boston last week ;y two young women whom he es nrti'l home after meeting them on the direct. ili-s. Margaret Veins, who is said to ld4 yours old, died Dec. 23 in Bur in.'ton. She waa a native of Sorel, I', y.. ami had lived in Burlington over 3u years. I.. II. Mclntire, tho prosiective Ixnlilcr of the new Kutland opera !iiisc. say he will build it if the an:in nicn a committee will guar antor the taxes for five years. John I Minn of South Whcclock has Ven taken to Waterbury asylum. Hp i over seventv veara old and has a family ftiiMMiug of a wife and sever lUhiMreii, all under 20 years. Tin' reports of the Woodstock vil- ii'c dtli. ( liow that 100, lacking i few cuts, whs pxH'iided in drown I'ii'iii riillars and in other ways in i.'Miii the pets ihe past year. Charles . Davis, proprietor of the l"t"ii Noveltv store, who came to 'rut in a few months ago, died very ulhnlv h- week of tuberculosis of '.U bowel-, aged about 32 years. r. K. Wells of Newbury Center has miijili ic,! his hi-torv of the town of V'wtmry. The book will contain i"in Cum printed Mires, wi'l be illus- 'r.Hiiil an 1 UmiciI carlv in the soring. nril ha- been received in Burling- i"n of the death in Honolulu, II. I., 'lir. Albert Mo Wayne, a prominent liy-i ian of tmt place, and a sradu- i"' "f the i Diversity of Vermont in "... An annh.is of some "I'iio'' beer. h n.is M'ized recently in Burling ln, shows tmt it wonlil take :J H'art. of the beer to make an much mioliol as there is in a quirt of lii-k.-v. After a lung delav Gilliert Farmer, ;'ttl murderer of Agnes Willis, '".'tit inlii city court at Bur- "'f ',n ,.t week 't uesdav. His hcar- l"n as no-tpoiied by Judge ltussell " "all. S i. !. M. Closrec of St. Joseph's '''"rt'li, Hiirliiik'ton. was civen a re- '.pli"ii Momhiv evcniii! in honor of Hlitu dot nitwit ua .:...-..... .1 j.. ' ' ' . i. a i nil ''M.iii.iiionrrs i-rcrvntod Liin with a t"' Joiiiisbury has extended a call ''l.tv. T. Calvin McClellan of the 'in m Con'ii'sational church of New ':. I., si ,1 it is believed he will ,iv,'l'tthe;4. mv'"10" ' hiiiHinen are under arrest - f Hiit i harged with attempting "iiijL'le iheniM'lves across the line " aim.la. The United States l,!,;"a!s fmi Newport. - " Healon of Montpelier sent f.,'r ,r Mt- 's''" temple iionee.ly poor of tho state for J I'i-inihk The ten. pie an- .' "" tiu at a receht " "ic eustoi,, annually. rw;. ,0 ,he nxmerous big fires h; ' - nston ha, had in past rears at Pain U!w PXtr walchme'n were ill il " V ex,r I'autions taken at tai't '? P,,'v,'rit nv fires being J. K. sold the team lo Fse .Ine.;f.,. ,.. "' e ".on., woi u.o eigiun genera i ,n ! n ...... x..!,. i ' t;on in ilirect no i'Ji thi, lie wunjftlicu. I "r ail hro meeting, Tuto rh,.,, rt'fci.tlv Chii-kering, who until occupied the chair of ioi r.mriii. . li v..-- " "" lLlK 1 'orr Hi ( ill? iner-nv . . .... . "'"Inn" . "rl,oni, u it'i last ''..m n ,"!rt pneumo- , . wnn hPart troul,C- the '"It. ,i f, t(l.-v ' th rf,'llllli. rtav ti'iii. r-oioVof Swanton new railway have peti- station, as ""'i.ler th niv....; i. i.... lr Heed. Tl. i inner m-tii . .. . I..,, ' mere on tn "oiary 5, to consider the peti- George Wyllys Benedict, son of Hon. (. i. Benedict, and Miss Jane Lois Simpson, niece of General W. W. Henry, were united in mar riage at Burlington last week. Mr. IVnedict is a member of the faculty of Brown l'niversity,l'rovidence. Melndoes is a cheap locality for wood. On the meadow above the mill are 8,(iU0 or 10,000 cords of slabs, covering about 10 acres of land. In the village Ihe mill-men deliver 16 inch slabs for 2 a cord. Four-foot hard wood sells for $2.75 to 3 a cord. The 100 inmates of the Vermont Soldier's Home at Bennington were well remembered Christmas day w ith boxes of fruit, jellies, cigars, candy and reading matter which came from all over the state. Many of the gifts were from the Woman's Belief corps. Charles Sweeney and Alec Ducat, who were under arrest for stealing chickens, made their escape from the Norlhfleld lockup last week Tuesilav morning. The selectmen have ottered j a icward of S50 for the capture of both the prisoners or $25 for one of them. The W. II. Fletcher mill at Brattle- boro has been sold to the I. H. Totter company of Springfield, which owns a large mill at Jamaica and some 3,500 acres of timber land in that county The purchasers propose to run the mill to its full capacity and employ nearly 100 hands. Frederick S. Weld and wife of New Haven, Conn., have brought suit for if.'i.OOO damages against the town of Jamaica for damages which Mrs. Weld lvciived last summer by driving over the side of the culvert in that town, which, it is claimed, was not properly guarded. The dairv of Martin Gibson of Byegale whs recei.lly examined olli cia v ami 13 of the 5 animals con demned and killed. This is the third time he has sacrificed a part of his l ent on account of tuliciYulosi. Mr. Lnmden in Byegate had 15 con demned and killed last week. In the present Congress there are two new men who were born in the Green Mountain state. One of them is Bus seP JinKon Water of Los Angeles, California. The other is Burleigh Folsom Spaulding of Fargo, North Dakota. Uenresentativo rolsom was born in Craftsbury Dec. 3, lb."3. Hazel C, five-year-old daughter of Edward Elweli and wife or Benning ton, was burned to death last week. She arose before her grandmother d.d and in some way her night gown caught fire. She rushed out of doors and before help could reach her was nut. mass of flames. Her mother was at a neighbor's. The conspiracy charges against First Constable Win. II. Buchanan of Bar re have been not prosscd in Wash ington county court and it appears the serious charge of "conspiracy to extort moiiev" from the Italian wo man. Bianchi, that bus been hanging over him since last July, was mostly suspicion and not fact. Negotiations are in progress for a transfer of a block of land in Burling ton to the firm of Smith Wright & Sons, upon which they will erect a building to be lined as a branch of their plant at Williston, w hich is one of the largest of its kind. The plant is termed a freezing plant and is used in storing poultry, etc. E. I!. Hard, who for more than half a centurv bad been a well-known member of the Chittenden county bar, died .Mondav at his home in Burling ton. He was born in Essex in If 24 and was admitted to the bar in 1 .. He bad been stale's attorney of Chit tenden county and cilv attorney and recorder of Burlington. Will Murphy of Lyndon flipied the end of a w hiu-lash into his left eye, tearing up a' part of Ihe white ami necessitating a long lay-oil under med ical care. The doctor, who dres-ed the eve, holdsout little hope of saving it. The loss of that eye will be a .rreat misfortune to Murphy, as be is already blind in Ihe right eye. The total amount involved in ine suit brought for trespass, or i ranMon vs. Matiison In Bennington county sourt, did not exceed 50. It occupied the attention of the court eight days. entailing a cost to th slate of atxmi $200 per ditv. iliere wen- .. -..-ne-c examined and the Ix-t legal talent in the county employed or. both sides. ti. i-iu anniutl course of instruc tion in the medi-al department of the University will begin January ' continue until June 2H. As the ioi r . ..a .i.ltii.,i .isnimi H I 1 III I " . , .-. . descent from Kalph Furnham, who emigrated from Eng land to America in 1G35 and settled in Andover, Mass. Mrs. Farnbam is a great Chautauquan student and bus won a great number of seals, only one woman in the United States having more to her credit. The house, niilkrooin, woodshed and horsebarn owned by Hiram Leach at Sheldon were burned last week. When Mr. Leach went out to do the chores he found the barn on tire at one end. lie gavo the alarm and told his family to dress at once and save w hat they could. As Ihe wind wus blowing hard, tho sparks f.oin tho shingles and bay fell on the house and set it on fire. The loss will reach 2,000 nd there is small insurance. The cause of the tire is unknown. The 30th annual Vermont Dairy men's uiol Butter and Cbee-e Makers' meeting will be held in Brattelboro Jan. it, 10 and 11. l'JOO. Speakers of national and state reputation have been engaged to address these meet ings. Every one doirous of learning more in dairy or creamery work, lat est methods of butter-making and improved dairy machinery should make a social attempt to attend this meeting. Nearly $400 in cash and sH'cial premiums are ottered by the association. The most disastrous tire in the his tory of the town of hast Arlington occurred Friday morning about 5 o'clock, when the paint shop of H. A. Hale & Co. was burned, the damage being estimated at $50,000. One hun dred and fifty men arc thrown out of employment by the fire. The night watchman's lump blazed tip suddenly and some burning oil probably drop ped on the floor, which had two inch es of varnish on it and was quickly In flames. The firemen saved the build ings near after hours of hard work. At a recent meeting of the Daugh ters of Vermont in Boston a very pleasing program of readings and de lineations of child life was given by Miss Myra Churchill Holmes. There were songs by Miss Mae Tisdale, who was accompanied on the piano by Miss Helen Fuller. At the conclusion of the program there was a social hour. Those who officiated were Mrs. Ernest W. Boberts, Mrs. Eugene Wy lie, Mrs. Arthur M. Curry, Miss Ger trude Whittier, Mrs. N. A. Monyhan and Mrs. S. W. Downer. The club wilt have its annual "gentlemen's night" at the Vendome Jan. 12. Shelburne House at Burlington, the home of Dr. and Mrs. W. S. Webb, was the scene of a pleasant event hift week, when eighteen well-known rail road officials in behalf of the 4,000 em ployees of the Wagner Palace Car company, presented to Dr. Webb, w ho is president of the corporation, a magnificent loving cup. The cup is made of solid silver, lined with gold, and is twenty inches high. It is elab orately ornamented w ith figures in re lief representing the develoiement of Ihe palace-car service and bears the follow ing inscription: Dr. William Seward Webb, from the 4,000 em ployees of the Wgncr Palace Car company, upon his retirement from the presidency lee. 31, 'i9. Edward T. Malloy of Burlington is in a critical condition at the Mary Fletcher hospital as the result of a fall from a Kutland railroad train. Mon day evening Ivt week he left Burling ton on the 10:0ti train, supposedly to vi-it a friend in Kutland. At about 6:30 o'clock Tuesday morning he was found bv some section men near the depot at North Ferri-burg lying be side the track unconscii us, with a broken leg and his sca'p laid open. Investigation shows that Malloy was in Middlebiiryea.lv Tuesday morning. He boarded a train there to return home. At Vcrgennes he stepped oil" the train and hd some conversation w ith tw o brakemen and a conductor. Xo satisfactory explanation has been given as to how he fell off the train. Later. He died Dee, 2 and was 23 years old. S. H. Barrett of Springfield, Mass., formerly of lirattleboro. has invented a steam auto-truck. The first one will be in the form of an open deliv- ... . ti : -u L. . . . ery wagon, which win si'ijiu m.viv 1.500 lMiunds. Of llns me engine ami gear will weigh about 1,000. There w ill lie two Ove-fiorse-jwwer engines employed for the motive power; tlie boiler 'will be placed beneath the front of the wagon body, and cither gaso line or kerosene can lie used as fuel. The gearing will be attached to Dotn hind w heels. Mr. Barrett lias ap.uieu for several patents on tne niac n.nery. among them for one on the gasoline burner. Mr. Birrett has a nuu.ler of inventions to his credit already. .mnn them being a storage battery that it will I for street cars which was for a time ,o grad. e in ne in New York, and of the elec- li-at !.:., I tit A lj.it vir "Mllr 't.: urVn Via- tiicligh-ingsyste... which was in u-e in ilirvti --. . i i-. ..f the Urgest on i 'on the Boston Maine railroad sev eral years. the Company K Veterans' association a large crayon portrait of their son C. W. Spallbrd, who died at Camp lhornas w hile a ine.uber of the com pany. Chamberlin Grand Armv post of St. Johnsbury has passed a resolution sympathizing with the Boers in their struggle with England, and hoping for their ultimate success. This the oldest and largest post in the state. and the resolution was passed unam mously. The executive committee of the Veterans' association of Boston has decided to hold its annual banquet the latter part of January at Young's hotel. The members of the commit tee are very enthusiastic over the at- fair, and express a determination to make the closing banquet of the cen tury a memorable one in tho history of the association. An efl'ort will be made to get out the entire member ship and a large number of invita tions will be sent out to prominent men to be guests of the association Among those to be invited are the governors and lieutenant governors of ermont and Massachuselts.Admirals Dewey and Sampson and the depart merit commanders of the Vermont and Massachusetts G. A. It. It Keeps the 1'eel arm and Dry. A.kfor alien'! root-Eaa. s powder. It rnres Chilblaluii. Swo If n. Hwfatiog. Sore, Aching, Damp Irrt. At all druRKintK' and bue sturrt, bampi r KKt. AJdrn.., Alien a. Olmatena, ut Kujr, M. Vermont Pensions. Increase, William Whipple, North Pom fret, 14 to 30; Nelson Minor, Lincoln, 11 to 1T; Elwin Headle, Putney, 0 to -12; Philip Plaukey, Manchester Depot, to 10. Deatti of a Famous Vermotiter. Dorman B. Eaton, one of the fore most advocates of civil service reform, died in New York December 23d. He was born in Hard wick on June 27, 1H23, was graduated from the University of Vermont in 1648 and from the Harvard Law school in 1850. He was consul for the Erie road and afterwards for the Boston, Hartford and Erie. He was appointed chairman of the Civil Service commission in 1873 by President Grant. At President Hayes' request he visited Europe in 1877, to study and report upon British civil service, and in response to another request from President Hayes he made a report in 1880 upon the re sults of civil service reform in the postotlice and the custom house of New York, which was transmitted to Congress. When the system was re established in 1883, Mr. Eaton was the first man appointed by President Hayes to the Civil Service Commis sion. He resigned in 1885, but was reappointed by President Cleveland in th same year, only to resign again in the follwing year. Mr. Eaton drafted the law for creating the metropolitan board of health of New York in 18d6; that es tablishing the prtsent New York police courts and also the national civil service act of 1883. He edited scvend law books and was the author of many books and magazine articles. He was a member of many clubs in New York. The university of Ver mont conferred upon him the degree of LL. D. iis on A-jr You have used all 'sorts of cough rcme J dies but it does not I yield; it is too deep j seated. It may wear j itself out in time, but fit is more liable to 'produce la grippe, pneumonia or a seri I ous throat affection. I You need something f that will give you strength and build up the body. SCOTT'S EMULSION will do this when everything else fails. There is no doubt j about it. It nourishes, strengthens, builds up and I makes the body strong and i healthy, not only to throw off this hard cough, but to fortify the system against I further attacks. If you are f run down or emaciated you should certainly take this J j nourishing food medicine. f SCOTT A 1.. ) VM i netm.v J w Vo. NEVER TOC OLD S. S. S. Is a Great Blessing to New Blood and Life. A fee does not nece?saril7 mean feebleness and ill health, and nearly all of the sickness anionic nifl Ponrtlo It RilOC Them ol.lerpeoplecan be avoided M.t el.ierly UIU iGUfJlUi II UllCd IllOiil people are very susceptible to illness. oui. it is wnuiijr uiiueveHfwirjF. Keep ing their blood pure they can fortify themselves so as to escape thre-fourths of the ailments from which they Buffer so generally, g y y j, the remedy which will keep their systems young, by purifying the blood. thoroughly removing all waste accumulations, an l impart ing new strength and life to the whole Ixsly. It increases the appetite builds up the energies, and stnda new life giving blood throughout the entire system .Mrs. Sarah Pike, 477 Iiroadw-ay, South Ik)6ton. writes: "I am seventy years old, and had not fn joyed good health for twenty years. I was sick in different ways, and in addition, had Eczema terribly on one of my lega. The doctor said that on account of my age, I would never be well again. 1 took a dzen bottles of S. S. S. and it cured me completely, and I am happy to say that I feel as well as I ever did in my life." Loving, of Colquitt. Oa., sayB: "For eight suffered tortures from a fiery eruption on tried almost every known remedy, but they failed one by one. and I wag told that my age, which is sixty six. was against me, and that 1 could never hope to be well again. I finally took 8. S. S., and it cleansed my blood thoroughly, and now I am in perfect health." s. s. s. is the only remedy which can build up and strengthen old people, because it is the only one which is guaranteed tree from potash, mercury, arsenio ana oiner oamaging minerals. It is made from roots and herbs, and has no chemicals whatevei in it. S S S. cures the worst cases of Scrofula, Cancer, Eczema. Hliciiniatism, Tetter, Open Sores. Chronic Ulcers, Iiniln, or any other disease of the blood. Books on these diseases will be sent free by Swift Specific Co., Atlanta. Cia. v iff I Mr. J. W. en years ur skin. I FOR THE BLOOD JpM? 'The ability to recogDle an opportunity, and the necessity ot taking advantage of it, are both indispensable to Buccess." APPLICATIONS FOR STOCK SHOULD BE MADG AT ONCE TO INSURE ACCEPTANCE AT PRESENT PRICES. DIVIDENDS PAYABLE QUARTERLY. INTEREST BEGINS QUARTERLY. The Following Thoroughly Reliable and Conservative Investment is sn attractive proposition to Inventors and tbose pla?ing money (or investors ss com pared, by wsy ot contrast, with tbe present prevailing extremely low rate ot Interest. EIGHT PER CENT DIVIDEND PATING STOCK. THE AMERICAN CONFECTIONERY COMPANY. "Factory to Consumer" Direct Through Our Own Retail Stores. OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS. President, W. A. LANK, Huston, Mass. Representing Manufacturing Confectioners. Secretary, ( OU. .IOS. O. IIHOWX, Montpelier, Vt. Of A. C. Brown & Bon, Oenersi Insurance Agency. Treasurer, HON', UFO. W. WING, MontpelLr, Vt. Ex-Mayor, Counsellor and Attorney. Ill AS. W. Rt'I fER, St. Johnsburr.Vt. Cashier Merchant's National Bank. Hon. CHAS. .1. BKLU Walden, Vt., Hec'y State Board Agriculture. ( II AS.K. PAKKi:it, Barnstable, Mass. Town Treasurer. I. H. IMtOVAN, Prov.1enee,R. I. Gen'! Af. tor C. D. Boss 4 Sua. New l.ondun, Ct. Tbls Company bas been ora-aniied for tbo express purpoie of maintaining, owrnt- Inoanri aronlrinu hv Ot'TRIOHT PI HCHAHU ANY NTMBKR OF BHTABLIHHRO RKTAIL confectionery btores, together with eueb manufacturing plants ss may he neces sary to supply the same, providing c nstant y increasing, strictly cash business, ex ceptionally, steadily and permanently rofltable. WE ANTICIPATE ACQUIRING THE FIRST ESTAB LISHED PROPERTIES ABOUT FE3RUARY 1st, 1D0J. The pcrchabk or this stock is not a speculation, BUT AN INVESTMENT In a legitimate manufacturing industry, as suring not only a satisfactory rate nt In terest, bat a Urge increase in the value ot tbe principal. In purchasing tbis stock at tbe present time t be investor will secure the benefit of the advance In price as tbe Company accumulates established prop erties. The investment it absolutely tafe because the subscriber owns tbe stock without liability and may negotiate tbe ssme at aiiy time. The Capital Stock of the Company will be divided into one million shsr s ot a par value n "n dollar per share, full paid, NOX-ASSESSABLE, and fuVy partici pating. Xo preferred stock will be imued and all stockholder vill hare an equal standing, according to their holdings, every sh'sre ol stock being entitled to a vote in tbe meetings of Ihe stockholders, and to i.sproporlionste share of all profits and earnings ot the Company, There will be no liability of any nature connected with holding the sbarea of the Company, and no assessments csn ever be levied upon the stockholders for any pur pose whatsoever. 50,000 SHIRE) iTbe remaining unsold portion of tbe first are now offered subscription at for Pub..c 50C pR SHARE. This Pacini price will POSITIVELY BE LIMITED tn ttvs Divnent Ibbua and the PRICE ADVANCED when tbe 60,000 buret are fully subscribed for. HCfRTTY FrY dollar of Vermont more will be deposited !) I held In Vermont bank i altl It ran be lnve'ed In old. eftaMnhcd dividend earn- inn 01 nf'ciinerY property im Boaton meeting tb pprovai or tne ciirectcraie. rorine priri m cnBinr whi.biii'i' na en tire capital in purchasing and operating veral of th Urgent and otiqoeMlonahlT tha moat raluabU established confectionery properties in ftrmton. Those interested in obtaining a thoroughly cn ervntive yet eiceptionaliy profitable Investment are invitea toVall on our nearevt official or repre tentative or to aend at onre br preliminary nt te rn detAtl. went, giviof full particulara Information Furnished and Subscriptions Received by COL. JOS. Q. BROWN, Sec., HON. QUO. W. W IMJ, Treas. ST.JRT T .1RIGIIT. Take a life or endowment policy with a company that eclipses all others in the same period of its existence. "The Prudential" and show your family you think of their future in case of death or old age, that will make you a non-producer for them. Some of the most attractive forms for. the careful and practical man to select from. "WRITE FOR CIRCULARS. The Prudential Life Insurance Co. Newark, N. J. K. P. STOCKWELL, DISTRICT AGENT. 0. BLO'K, BETHEL, VERMONT taik pl m'4 flon I On. 1vm tlll. ho ller vkal'a lb. Mil". J t004- Is Your Paper Red-Stamped? uiiih imr w w - record.