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VOL. XXIX. NO. 43-1554. RANDOLPH, VT., THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1903. . PRICE THREE CENTS. EVERYTHING IN It isn't difficult to make homes happy when the right kind of furnishings are provided. Our line of Happy Housekeepers Chamber Sets, Carpets, Rugs, Furni ture, Bedding, Upholsteries, China, Crockery, Classwaro are of the rarest values and at the lowest prices New stock of Hammocks, Cot Beds and Porch Chairs. W. E. LAMSON. I UNDERTAKER I HP ft. 1 3 If I I 3-Burner Royal, Hlh Pattern, Nickle Rail, was $12.50, now $8.75 2-Burner " -30, " 6.85 I 2-Burner Perfection, Low " " 7.50, " 6.00 I I-Burner Royal, ' " " " " 5-00, " 3.75 I 3-Burner Puritan, " " with oven, used little, 12.00, 5.50 I 2-Burner Sun Oasollne, new, low style, was 7.50, " 4.85 I 3-Burner " tep " " 22.50, 14.90 I 2-Burner Quick Meal Oasollne, sec. hand, oven, 9.00, 3.47 3-Burner " I0 Pat" 7-00' " 2,85 Also a full line of Wick Lamp Stoves that will be closed at reduced trices. J. H. LARiSOiU P. S. Have you seen our Barcaln from I '2 to I J discount. FLOUR Ben-Hur, Gold Medal, Pillsbury's Best, Wise King, Cutter's Best, Snow Flake, Stock's Champion, Lily White. W. WTTViORTON, Telephone, 11-11. Hjrjd Tailored if si Remember the place. 11 hndalph and North field. Next r CUR CLOTiiillG FURNI TUREMmmmmma ii 1 v7 Now Is a Cood Time to Buy Blue Flame Oil Stores. We have a few 1003 style new Blue Flame Oil Stoves that I do not wish to carry over, hence these greatly re duced prices. Counter? All goods marked down "EASY CREDIT A HIGHWAY TO EXTRAVAGANCE." Besides in buying on credit your money does not go near so far. You pay i?2.30 for a hat that $2.00 will buy at our store and thus you save money enough to buy a nice tie. The same percentage can be saved by buying your Clot bins, Hats, Caps and Furnishing Goods at the Colburn Clothing Co.'s Store. Wc have iust received our new line ot ilats ana ap, and if you want anything in that line that is right up-to-date call on us. We have a few pairs of the Kalston Patent Leather Oxford Shoes left that have sold the world over at $1.00. We are going to close them out at Door to Post Office in Both Toms . 3.25 mai. Randolph. Geohqia White, Local Editor. Rev. A. C. Gilbert of Boston is a guest at H. B. Bell s. Edmund Hood of Monson, Mass., Is a guest it A. E. Kendrick's this week. Eugene Morrill has gone to work tt the Highland House in Bethlehem, . II. Mrs. Lyman Rix has pone to spend two weeks in Tunbndge and East Bethel. Master Kalph French of Everett. Mass.. is at A. M. Hubbard's for the summer. Max Thomas returned Tuesday from a stay of several weeks in Lebanon, N. U. Alonzo Meader of Chicago arrived Mon day on visit to his cousin, Orson Wood cock. Rev. George O. Howe is to officiate next Sunday in the Methodist church at North Held. Mrs. Leonard Baker and Miss Laura Be mis of Glens Kails, N. Y., are at 8.S. Whit comb's. Mrs. B. M. Hopkins of St. Albans came Tuesday to visit Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Thomas. Miss Carrie Post, who had been at L. T. Sparhawk's for two weeks, went back to Brooklyn, N. Y., yesterday. Charles M. Wedgewood of Danvers, Mass., was a recent visitor at the home of his brother, W. F. Wedgewood, leaving Monday. Lester Newton, prescription clerk in a drug store at Med ford, Mass., is with his pareuts, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Newton, for a short vacation. F. N. Jerd and Gus. Woehler went to Highgate riprmgs Saturday on a fishing trip and brought back 21 pickerel that weighed about 59 pounds. Mrs. Ben Briggs and ton, Robert, of Hartford came Saturday to accompany home Miss Bernice Bnirgs, who had been spending a week with them. Mrs. Soper Briggs is passing a couple of weeks in houth Koyalton, going Tuesday wiih Mrs. Hoxann'a Hehard, who visited there for a day or two with her. Sunday night the temperature fell to such a low point that prudent gardeners thought it wise to cover tomato plants, rather an unusual proceeding in July. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dow of New Hav en. Conn., arrived Tuesday on a visit to Mr. and Mrs. W. R. L lark, who entertain ed Mr. Bigeluw, also of New Haven, over Sunday. Mrs. Edgar Williams of Hartford. Conn., went from here to Northtleld yesterday to take her son, Ray, to his grandmother, Mrs. Eugene Williams, who is staying at a farm there. Miss Carlotta Wiswall and Miss Desier Moulton leave tonight for Bellport, L. I., to visit Miss Georgiauna Holmes, who has spent seveial summers here at her grand lather's, J. W. Burt's. I. D. Litchfield, who was injured last week at the Passumpsic railroad bridge, isreportedas progressing favorably tow ards recovery at the Junction House in White River Junction. Nieta and Gordon Case of Springfield, Mass., are with their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Priest, for a month, com ing Tuesday with Miss May Cross, who is home on a short vacation. Dr. and Mrs. Guy Loudon and baby, who had been staying at Dr. H. H. Mclntvre's Sirs. Loudon and baby for three weeks and the doctor over Sunday returned to Burlington Monday. George E. Sparhawk of Philadelphia came vesterdav morning and is with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Sparhawk, for a few davs before joining his wife at Dr. O. E. E. Sparhawk's in Burlington. C. H. Applebee of Littleton, N. H., came Saturday to visit at O. B. Copcland's, re turning' this morning, accompanied by Mrs. Applebee and daughter. Miss Grace, who had been guests at Mr. Copeland's for a fortnight. Miss Mary Thayer and Miss Josie Gray u-.L. I'nnn i..m. SlaTlirriflV tO ' OI tiaicruuiji v v . 1 1 i . , - " - spend a two weeks' vacation in this vicm- itv, Miss Orav being the guest of Mrs. F. ! H. Joslvn, while Miss Thayer ia visiting ' her father in Braintree. A son was born last Thursday to Mr. land Mrs. Elmer Montgomery. This ; youngster will have a chance to maka the i acquaintance of two grandfathers, one ' grandmother, one great-grandlather and tour greai-Kmiiuiuuiuiriw. Miss Henrietta Faxton of Boston, who had been visiting at Meadowview, went Mondav to Exeter, N. H., where she is spending the summer. Henry M. B. Ogilny, also a guest of the Wiswall fam ily, has returned to Jamaica Plain. B. F. Kicker shipped altogether Monday lnO hogs, 175 calves, 75 sheep and 30 cattle. From here he sent 23 hogs Mjc. and 4,-e.l and 9 calves (2c. to 5c.). M. C. Howell shipped 78 cows to Connecticut and to norrow will send 10 to a milk farm in Burlington. Owing to the rain and the lack of elec tric street lights, which had a bad effect on the attendance at the grange meeting Sat urday evening, the mock session of the legislature, which was to have been a dis tinguishing feature of the entertainment. was postponed to some luture lime. m Mi Mary Wedgewood Invited a num ber of young ladies to her home ou Rau dnlph avenue Wednesday evening of last week to meet Miss Henrietta Baldwin of St. Mbans, who is spending the summer in Peth. Games furnished entertainment, and refreshments of ice cream and cake were served. The Randolph members of Company F. I I A t l.,mrA will h,Vf ttlPlf (iffl. fw r.nK,,1,,u v . n " . , " ... cial target practice tomorrow afternoon at Met all s park w qumii.v ii shooters' contest at the annual muster to be held at Fort Ethan Allen, Aug. 6-14. K score of 67 points out of a possible 100 is required to enter the contest. Mary S.. widow of Frank Hull, died last night at the homeof her son. William, in Barnard, with whom she had been living the past two years. She fell six weeks ago and fractured one thigh, which battened the end. The funeral is to be held at the t. hristian church here tomorrow at 2 p. m. Ieceaied'i age was 73. The surviving children are William of Barnard, Henry and Alexander of Randolph. Lucius of Kbode Island. John of Whitiysville. Conn., and Mm. Mary M. Seymour of Springfield, Mass. About half past ten Saturday night a light was noticed in the vacant house of Mrs. J. M. Trask on School street, lor twenty minutes or more the light moved , ... nnm tn rnnm and then went out. In the morning one of the rear windows was found open, ana ueorge . rnur, - u bas rented the house, was told of the oc currence. He had the key ana. on into the house, a iscoverea tracks im .1 .l. j;Dni mmm Kit, nnthin? floors oi me uinncui i,i-'i. ... was missed, what goods Mm. Trask bad left behina on ner reniui w " being safely locked up. The members of the West Randolph grange will give an informal reception, with dancing, at Grange hall Saturday evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Booth, who are soon to leave town, Mr. Booth having sold hia photograph studio, of which he yields possession the first of August. Both have taken an active inter est in the grange organization and been very helpful in ita dramatic and social efforts, and their departure is sincerely regretted. All the grangers are cordially invited to this reception. About the first of September, Mr. Booth expects to be come connected with the photographic de partment of Shepard'a store in Providence, R. I., and In the Intervening period will attend the muster of the state militia at Fort Ethan Allen and a photographers' convention in Boston. The Kimball Public library has received the gift of an accurate and stirring his torical novel, "Cliveden," from the author, Mrs. H. 8. Howland, of Brooklyn, N. Y., who is a sister ot Mrs. R. J. Kimball and a well-known writer under the pseudonym of Kenyon West. It is a story of the revo lutionary war, opening two davs before the battle of Germantown. "Cliveden," says the preface,"was the summer home of Benjamin Chew, back of the famoua Ger mantown road, and as the British re treated past it, six companies threw them selves into it, barred the doors and win dows, and deHed the Americans. The converting of this stone house intoan im pregnable fortress contributed much to the loss of the battle of Germantown. The old house is now of much interest to tour ists. Broken statuary still adorns the grounds. In the big ball are many traces of the destructive work of cannon and bullets, and the front doors, riddled with musket balls, are still shown to visitors." A Randolph Englnear. Charles H. Nichols of New York, son of Norman Nichols of this place, ia now with Messrs. Kerhy, Petit & Green, architects of New York, as their engineer, and is designing the steel work for the New York Journal building. "This building," says Mr. Nichols in a letter to his father, "is to be 5(10 feet from the ridge of the roof to the street level. There will be 3o stories above the street level and two below the street. This will be the tallest building in the world. It is verv small in plan, Iu0x73x73x40 feet, and will be simply a tower m design. It is a tierce thing to design on account of the architectural features and tne great height compared with the plan dimensions. There is a total wind pressure of 30 pounds per square foot on the lW-foot side, mak ing W2 tons, so you can imagine what I am up against in the way ol bracing. The building will rest on bed rock and I am quite sure I shall be obliged to anchor the columns down to make It secure against the extreme wind pressure. This Job was offered me without any solicitation and on account of its prominence 1 waa very glad to be able to do the stunt." This building will be the same height, 503 feet, as the Washington monument. Mr. Nichols was graduated from the en gineering department of Norwich univer sity in tne class of 6 and spent two years at the Thayer school in Hanover, N. H. Since then he has been in Boston, f'rovi dence and Pittsburg and ia now in New York. Report of Stata Board of Health. Tie State Board of Health, hose mem feT3 met here some weeks ago to consider the proposed system of sewers for this vil lage, has reported to H. W. Mclntyre, chairman of the board of trustees, as fol lows: . . . "Bbattleboro, VT., July 17, iuh. "H. W. McIxtyre, Esq., Chairman Board Trustees, Randolph, Vt. "Dear Sir: Having fully .considered the proposition for sewering the village of Randolph as indicated by the plans pre sented to this board at its recent visit, we would say that the "plans" are apparently carefully drawn and meet with our en dorsement so far aa they pass through ;n.rMi that mrtinn nf the system which is to find its ultimate outlet upon the meadow and then be Altered before it enters the river meets with our especial approval. , e QUUI1I lue w leuuiu vii 9 i- streams of our state to be polluted by running the sewage of towns andj villages, Unn lh.i, h,nL'. inlnthptll.il VOU LtrO- pose to do with that, of the larger part of tne sewage oi your viunge. i. appears that in thia particular case, this A u- h--n Ha,trifri nf Any IHItrff to act. No. 95 of the legislature "of en titled, 'An ACl in AOUIIIOD a me .llrirr of the Village ot West Randolph,' provides in Section 7 that 'any sewer or drain built under authority ot this act may discharge into the west branch of White river at any point below Prince's dam in the aaid vil- u.i,rnit.il htr th tmstpK- nrnvided the discharge from such sewer or drain shall enter tne running siream oeiow iu water mark.' While this act gives you swemi (towci lu 1-. the west branch of the White river, it re quires that the point ot atscnarge snail oe below low water mark. "You will therefore be particular to comply with this requirement, in entering the river with this proposed sewer. The uu-nr s hirh now enmties into the bad of the stream at its margin must be extended to tne same tow waier mars. sewers must be flushed sufficiently often )AL..nth.mripBn initit the same time p -event the river becoming a nuisance by reason ot tne sewage emptying wiu ri' er during the period of low water in the summer. Chari.es S. Caverly. State Board Henry D. Holtox, M. D., of Tki max R. utiles, I Health. Tim t riiatot will pnrift ider this reixirt and other business relating to the question 01 sewerage ai ine reguntr uircwug w board next .uonaay evening. Hives are a terrible torment to the little J.II.. . n in .mil tt nlllnl. nnM KasilV ll'llhB, l"l 1" Oi"" .... cured. Doan's Ointment never fails. In st. nr relief, oeruianent cure. At any drug store, 50 cents. AT DREW & LEONARD'S g is the place to get your pre- 0 scriptions filled. PURE DRUGS C AND MEDICINES I always on hand. Try our ICE CREAMS, SODAS 1 jj AND MILK SHAKES, a made with frct-h fruit syrups. 0 ICE CREAM I by the pint, quart or gallon. X3i-o-v7 Uooiinrtl. SUMMER SCHOOL. Fifty-fiva Teachers Already Attending Its Session. The summer school for the teachers of Orange and adjacent counties opened Monday in the High school building with a gratifying attendance that has gradually increased until now 55 teachers are enrolled aa follows: Mandene E. Abbott, Mabelle A. AI drich, Mabel B. Doubleday, Bessie Smith, South Hoyalton; Clark H. Abel, Cora K. Fuller, M. Lou Whitney, Granville; Ida V. Adams, Mary E. B. McLean, South Bar re; Celia M. Alger, R. Blanche Carpen ter, Florence Hemtnway, Alice H. Moul ton, Chelsea; Bessie E. Cave, Barre; Lil lian F. Chadwick, West Brooktleld; Alice K. Chedel, Annie L. Chedel, Gaysvillej Blanche E. Douglass, Post Mills;' Altha Dutton, Annie Dutton, Royallon; Fred L. Drew, Jennie T. Dyke, Carrie Eaton, Ida Flint, C. Kate Howard, Edvth F. Rainey, J. Hamilton Riley, Mvrtle Rogers, Winnie Rogers, Nettye L. Kobbins, M. Lucina Saxton, Jennie Stewart, Florence V. Ter ry, Randolph; Ethel Eaton, Perone Mason, Rochester; Caroline 8. Ely, Ver shire; Mattie E. Fortier, Mary T. Taisey, Newbury Center; Ethel Folsom, Tun bridge: Annie Flint, Marion Lord, Em ma L. Taplin, Washington; Frances Han Ion, Braintree; Minnie E. Holden, Nellie H. Tilden, Northfield; Mary Houston Strafford; Alice M. Hvzer, Randolph Center; Rena Perkins, Barnard; Jessie Stanton, Koxbury: L. May Sargent, North Randolph; Jessie M. Spalding, Harriet M. Wood, Bethel; Margaret C. Willard, North Hartland; Harriet Webster, Beividere, 111. It Is probable that a larger number will be here tor the second week of the achool. The work, as outlined In last week's issue, is being taken up with Supt. Denip aey of St. Johnsbury as lecturer on Arith metic, jiiss Lnarlotte s. Dorman 01 Har rington, Mass., on Drawing, MisB Grace P. Thomas of Boston on Geography and Sunt. Davidson of Turners Falls, Mass., on School Management. The topics are handled in a manner both to interest and instruct, and many practical suggestions are given for embo'dvment in future work. State Supt. W. E. Ranger of Montpelier addressed the assembly Tuesday after noon, congratulating the teachers on the size of their school, which outnumbers the one in session at Burlington, and thanking them in the name of the 70,000 children in Vermont for the earnestness of purpose and the interest displayed in their attendance. Ha then contrasted the schools of 75 years ago, in which the pupils were thoroughly grounded in the three R's, to those of the present day with their en riched currieulums in "which "reading, 'rlting and 'rithmetic" sometimes seem to be almost crowded out of sight. It was necessary 50 years ago to tt able to read, write and cypher, and little more was called for, but as distant communities have been brought into closer communi cation through modern inventions and appliances, broader knowledge is required to prosecute life's struggle successfully. It is the part of the schools now to train boys and girls so that they ran enter upon life with equal opportunities with each other, with the boys and girls of other states and other countries. Drawing, whose introduction was at first strongly opposed, has come to be a necessary branch of study, youthful training in that line being absolutely essential if one is enter the ranks of skilled artisans. The task of education is laid upon the women of the state and upon the young women at that. It Is the aggregate effort of tha three thousand or more teachers in Vermont that must accomplish this re sult. We are proud of the part Vermont ers have taken in the past at home and abroad, and the hands of the teachers are even now shaping the future develop ments to be accredited to the state. Teachers should understand and appre ciate aright the relations their labors bear to the issues of the future. The complaint is often made that good teachers sre constantly giving up their work to accept matrimonial positions, and a Rutland paper lately advised the city's school directors to make such selec tions hereafter as to preclude the possibil ity of their being left in the lurch in that way again. This, Supt. Ranger said, was bad advice. The wise directors of Ver mont will never select instructors, who cannot be reasonably suspected of teach ing school from choice. Between fifteen and sixteen hundred dollars are being expended by the state of Vermont in summer schools this season, and thia money will be simply wasted if the teachers fail to take advantage of the opportunities offered them. He urged his hearers to acquaint themselves with the educational history of Vermont and school law, and never to be satisfied with anything less than a first-grade certificate. He told them not to despise the day of small things. The lss children know, the more chance for the teachers, who should remember that they get their living out of the ignorance of their pupils. He thought that buodlumism was be ginning to assume alarming proportions in the schools and cited the baring of a small boy in Brownington by his mates, who made him walk through tire and otherwise abused him, the lad dying two weeks later from, the superintendent be lieved, the injuries received. It is the work of the teacher to instill in the minds of her charges correct views of life and a decent regard for the righta of others, eliminating the savage and substituting the gentleness and mercy that will forbid sucn horrible atrocil ies. upl. Knim'tr was warmly applauded at the close of his address. Hon. Maon S. Stone, lately returned from the Philippines, will speak in the) Baptist church tomorrow evening at 81 o'clock, and the general public is cordially invited to hear bun. This evening a re- eeption for the teachers will be held in the j vestry of Hie long I churcn from till 10. So far as ia known the summer school in Randolph is the largest in the state. Bur- l....-,.n Kaa 'XI .ttaolicra l,.ii.,'ill. 31 IIIIKI.'M tinn ,n. ...to, v.. . ...... 'l (In-.!., J a nH Itarfsin .W Hum .K. t.-afh- ' era are enrolled and there are 10 more to register. Procter Probes Smith's Record. Chairman Procter of the civil service commission has made a public reply to the letter of ex-Potmas;er-General Smith in which he points out bow Smith failed to observe the law. Cold Wave In tha East. An extremely cold wave passed over the ; Fast Monday and Tuesday. On Mt. i Washington three inches of snow fell, the 1 mercury tell to lti and the ind blew 70 miles an hour. Officer Lost His Life. Policeman Mulvev was fatally shot on a street in New York'Tuesday by a soldier, whom he was trying to "prevent from shooting his sweetheart. The soldier then tried to kill himself, but unsuccessfully. Our Strenuous President. The president snd his son. Tbecsdore, took a thirty-mile horseback ride on Long Island lat week unattended, starting at 2 a. m. and finishing btfore breakfast. WHAT'S GOING ON. FiVE MINUTES WITH THE BIG NEWS OF THE WORLD. Burial of Pope Leo XIII. After lying in state until Saturday of last week, the remains of Pope Leo XJ11 were th.it evening placed in a sarcopha gus in St. Peter s cathedral, Rome, amid most imposing ceremonies. The )ope'9 will leaves all the proierty that came to bitn as pontiff to his successor, to be used for the church. A number of days thift week are to be devoted to masses for the repose of the pope's soul. Preparations, are being made for the choice of the new pope, which will re made by the sixty four cardinals of the church, all but two of whom will be present. The election will beg iD the last of this week and will be conducted with secrecy, the carcinam remaining behind cloed doors until choice is made. One of the cardinals, ill all probability an Italian, will be elected. Ihelavonte is tiampolla, who heeds ono faction. If be cannot win it is aaid his strength will go to Gotti, one of but followers. There is a strong anti-Ram-polls party. Several Lynching Bees. Illinois bad another lynching affray Saturday night. A mob went after a negro confined in jail, charged with rape. A tight with officers followed. One of the rioters was killed by a negro, who waa immediately lynched and burned. The object of the mob s anger escaped tbe late intended, lwenty-two persons were wounded. State troops were hurried in at once to hold the town. A detective at Scrauton, Pa., who had been gaining evi dence concerning thievery, narrowly es caped being lynched, drawing his re volver and taking refuge in the depot. Near Htireveport, La., a negress accused of poisoning a white child was lynched, though she protested ber innocence to the last. A mob of negroes undertook to lynch a negro whohsd killed his wife at St. Louis, but the oilicers beat thc:u off. Killed Keepers and Eacaped. Thirteen desiierate convicts fought their way out of the state prison at Folsom, Cai., Monday. Having obtained knives and razors, they altaikedthe keeM-r, a number of bom tney killed. Then they procured arms from the prison armory and, taking a number of prisoners to cover theui in their flight and to serve a hostages, made their way toward the mountains. A posse followed and engaged them in battle, but they succeeded in get ting off after losing one man killed. A large force is still , after them. The four meu who broke out of Daiinemora prison last week were recaptured. Reliance Chosen to Defend. The first of the selection races for tho cup defender as sailed Monday off New port. There was a snappy breeze. Reliance) defeated Constitution by five minutes and Columbia by six minutes. After this race. it was decided that the new boat haa fully demonstrated her superiority to the other and she was formally chosen as cup de fender, wito constitution in reserve, tteu- ance will lie carefully overhauled before the cup races. End of Venezuelan Rebellion. The Venezuelan government forces suc ceeded last week in capturing Cludad Bol ivar, the last stronghold held by the revo lutionists, and in tin ting a crushing blow ou the rebellion. Over 1500 men fell in the two days' fight. A number of the reb el leaders perished. It is thought to bo the final battle of the insurrection. Bears Raid Stock Market Wall street experienced a small panic last week. Industrials and standards went tumbling. Vast blocks were put on tho market and sold at reduced levels. A number of firms failed, but Morgan and Rockefeller came to the rescue and the trouble is thought to lie over. Hid Hia Wife in a Sewer. Martin Ebelt of Mount Vernon, N. Y.. has confessed to the murder ot bia wife, whose body was found in a sewer, lie wan tired of her demands for money, so stran- . gled her and disposed of ber body, think ing it would te Hashed into the sound. Disorder at Panama. Government troops last week broke up newsaper office at Panama and the state government waa suspended. It is thought to be a move to prevent the secession ot Panama m case the canal treaty is not rat ified. Working His Graft. Sujierintendent Hedges of the free de livery system of the postoftb-e deartment was removed last week on the charge ot falsifying his diary in ord"r to draw per diem when he was not, in fact, on duty. This Was No Joke. Two were killed, 60 injured and many buildings were damaged by a tornado which struck Patersou, N. J.i last week. Second Marcum Trial. The second trial of Jett and White for the murder of Lawyer Marcum has beguu in Kentucky. High Grade Palmer Perfumes. Customer know that when they come here they cannot jret an in ferior i-rfuniecti if they want it. COME HERE for GOOD PERFUMES. Al-o a line line of hiyh-grade Stationery, Confectionery, Cigars and Toilet Articles. Soda Water, always the best. lea Cream to take out. Prescriptions a Specialty. F. E. BRYAN, Cor. Pharmacy. Phone, New England and Peoj le's Line. Randolph, Vt.