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Herald and news. [volume] (West Randolph, Vt.) 1878-1943, July 30, 1903, Image 2

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Hair Splits
"l have used Ayer'i Hair Vigor
for thirty yetrs. it it elegant for
a bair dressing and for keeping tbe
hair from splitting at the ends."
J. A. Gruenenfelder, Crantfork, 111.
Hair-splitting splits
friendships. If the hair
splitting is done on your
own head, it loses friends
for you, for every hair of
your head is a friend.
Ayer's Hair Vigor in
advance will prevent the
splitting. If the splitting
has begun, it will stop it.
K M a MM. AH SratiaSs.
If your druggist cannot (apply yoa
cod us on dollar and we will eiprmi
you a bottle. Be tare snd rive tbe name
press nmee. Addreae.
A I EH CO., Lowell. Haas.
of your Dearest eir
i. v.
Terms, Adv't Rates, etc,
HERALD AND NEWS. ... Ra.dolpe, Vt.
ju. B. joikioi, raouaaer.
opt wiLaoa. ruBiuaer.
E. M. H.nviY. PublLbrr.
WHITE RIVER HERALD. South Hoy al ton. Vt.
M. i. aeanT, ruDiisn.r
UaaaaaT u. mxav, rsDiisasr.
Aetsal aTeraf combined elrenlatloa for the year
uos eoplee weekly.
ptlon, . . IMMptrlHf
i mdii extra oetaiee et varaoat.)
erlDtlona DSTablc la adTaaoe and
pera disoonllDued whea time exalrea aaleaa reaewad
Pet In. eel yr. H.M tt.M M.H
Ool.Mln.yr. S1W.0S SISO.M 1M.M
Minimum flhavrf It 60c
Addition Rt for -peel. potHloa.
Kudlnf BtloM, doabl rt.
Lal and Local Advert. -Inf.
LlbaratioB. votttnc nd try Uo, ft (or
imIi ; cl BottoM, $2 ; apc.l lei aolle., 10.
I Mr line for IffMki. obttnarUar ordinary nrth,
11 ftodMeoplMfnrikihd; resolutions. Wo,; eardi
of thank. -5c. ; QBavolielUd poetry, io. pr Una. No
(loot 1b "Want" olamn or nt noao; or may town oor
roapoadeve lOe. pr Una first insertion when flrs
unes or less art a sea. woen more inn are, h
dltionnl lines st fro. ali. Sabsaqnent Insertions,
to. oer line if thraa lines or more ara tkB, It
not, lOe. per lino par week lor thraa weeks, attar
uatao.ner tine.
JU Mi. juu.iau.ia rropnciori
Randolph, Vt.
Randolph. - - Vermont.
Preservation of the natural teeth a specialty.
Prepared to do all kinds of plate work.
Over lb luck Printing Co., Merchants Row.
R. M. CIIASE, M. D.,D.D.S.
Bethel, Vt,
rorking days of
At Wwi Falrlce tbe last three
ftvfe mtiiith.
Pariirulur attention given to rfgniaung
prMerrliiir tbe nnturttl teetb.
leai oi aoeMioeiics s1 en,
Will Vermont "stand rat" on the
present liquor law next year t
It's the speculators who are getting
nipped In the stock market. Legitl
mate business trundles along on high
Twelve arrests for intoxication at
Montpeller. thirteen ditto at Burling
ton, twelve ditto at Rutland, with a
tatal accident besides, indicate that
the combination of circus lemonade
and Vermont booze took place rather
too ireely.
China says now that she can't do
! what she offered to do awhile ago with
reference to opening some ol the Man-
churhin ports to commerce. Uncle
Sam says he will hold China to her
promise, 1 he world Knows tnat it is
the voice of China, but the hand of
Russia that controls.
Chelsea, Vt.
Crown and Bridgo Work a specialty.
Office at Residence,
Randoloh Center, Vermont.
Special attention given to Eye, Ear, centuries between England and
x' . I rru...... ii..4;,w. ,uAl
Bctentinc Fitting ol Glasses.
Office Hoars: 10 to 12 A.M., 3 to 5
and 7 to 9 P. M. Telephone connection
Residence, Highland Ave.
Randolph, Vt.
Homeopathic Physician & Surgeon
Office, Scott's Block, Main St.
Umce Hours until u A. M., l to 2 and
Rev. M. Winslow Farman of West
field, Vt., has an ambition to be chap
lain of the United States Senate. If he
succeeds it will be a case of "the blind
leading the blind." The late Chaplain
Milburu was sightless, as is also Mr.
Farman. Mr. Farman Is a worthy
man, and ermont can mi tnis place
just as well as some other state.
It is evidently King Edward's policy
to win over the Irish by kindness and
to heal the breach that has existed lor
neighbor. The visit of the king and
queen to Ireland, in conjunction with
the passage of the Irish laud bill, which
means relief to the long-oppressed
tenantry, promises to have the desired
happy effect.
Bro. Hays paid his respects last
week to those of his benighted breth
ren who do not agree with him that
lynching is a good thing and who still
union, which had expelled him. This
virtually lorced him out of the aerrice
since the public printer deemed it best
to drop him rather than to have
trouble with the union,' whose mem
bership includes all the binders and
whose rules forbid the members
work with any non-union man. Mil
ler complained to the civil service
commission which took op tbe case
and held that Miller should not bar
been dismissed and so reported
the president. Roosevelt thereupon
promptly ordered the man reinstated
He took occasion to say that while the
government had no objection to the
existence of unions among its em
ployes it could not legally discritni
nate between union and non-union
men, and whether they belonged or
not they were equally acceptable in
the public service if their duties were
faithfully discharged. The binders
"flared up" and threatened to strike
if Miller returned, but at last report
were disposed to yield, still hoping to
get Miller out by preferring charges
against him showing his unfitness for
the place. The president's position is
sound and just and will be endorsed
by all except those whose allegiance
to unionism takes precedence to all
other forms of loyalty. Labor unions
are adding to their weakness, Instead
of their strength, when they secure
membership by compulsion instead of
by conviction. Men who join unions
simply to save their jobs are not likely
to stand by it laitntuny wnen un
swerving support is required. And
no employer, whether he be small and
humble or Uncle Sam himsell, should
hire or discharge help with primary
regard to their union membership or
7 to 9 P. M. Residence, corner School and have or at least pretend to have
some lingering respect for law. The
diatribe was chietly interesting as
showing the state of mind accessory
to tbe acceptance of such a doctrine as
the Clipper holds and preaches. It is
liable to break out in all sorts of
freakish ways. Its victims are en
titled to the lull width of the mantle of
Bummer fits. Telephone connection!.
Cor. Pleasant St. & Randolph Ave.
Open from 7 a. m. to 9 p. m.
Office, Stewart's Bl'k, Main St.
Office Hours: 8 to 10 a.m., 2 to 3 and 7 to
9 P. M.
Residence, 9 Prospect St.
Telephone Connections.
Office Hours, 8 A. M. to 8 P. M.
No. 5 Merchants Row.
Attorney and Counsellor at Law, Vatican precinct a small section
Master and Solicitor in Chancery and
Notary Public with Seal.
Office at House, Main St..
Telephone Connection. Chelsea, Vt.
Prop. Electro Plating Works.
Ofllee and Works, Richmond Block
Randolph, Vt.
Dmiiinfr to raHi the Larv tuts-rent and Profits
poanihla in left-it in. te Miuintr, Oil. Timtx-r and
Mmrltrr lovt-M mnl and Imiiiend-parinfr In
lttitrial lt'okrv lM.t and nnliMed. huld send
lortw Booklets, Rivinjc full Inforiuiitl'in mailed
FREE. DoroLAS, La. et A Co., Bankers and
Brokers, fa Brx a.iwitT, N Y.
('akucs If. Barrett, Hpecial An., haron, Vt.
To tbe well prepared you n 47 man and
wo ma a business life ho Ms opportunities
great a those in any profession. The
and School of Shorthand and Telegraphy
offers the ttt preparation. 2-1 experienced
teacher. Valuable lecture. 5n) positions
secured for our graduates annually. Send
at once for catalog. Address
CARNELL. 6l HOIT, Albany, N. Y.
It is somewhat singular that in two
European countries where the Roman
Catholic church is predominant to the
almost total exclusion of other isms,
the relations between the Holy See and
the governments are strained. Rome
waa lormerly a papal city, under
direct control ot the pope, and he also
exercised a consulerable temporal
power besides. When Victor Emman
uel threw off Italy's Austrian yoke, all
this was changed. The pope's tem
poral authority was limited to the
the city of Rome containing the head
quarters ot the church. This action
greatly displeased the church author
ities and they have never ceased to
protest against it. Hope is yet enter
tained that sometime Rome will again
become the Holy City. Because of
his limited jurisdiction, Fope Leo
never left the Vatican precinct during
his 2o years' pontificate. The Italians
are Catholics and revere the spiritual
authority of the jope, yet will not re
store to him his former temporal
power. In France, too, the Catholic
religious orders have been broken up
and driven out by order of the govern
ment, as the result of a long popular
campaign against them. This ques
tion presenU one of the most serious
problems that will confront the new
It requires a good deal of stamina
nowadays to buck a labor union, but
President Roosevelt has done it, and
what is more it is the union, apparent
ly, that went over onto its back and
not the president, when their heads
met. It was all about a man named
Miller, who held a job as foreman In
the government book bindery at Wash
ington. Miller had said and done
things objectionable to the binders'
Now, now ! Don't get purple at the
ery thought of it. Of course we are
not going to undertake to prove that
uman slavery should have continued
and that the black race should have
been held in bondage in this "free"
country. So that, with this under
stood at the outsit, you. the average
reader, born and reared far north of
Mason and Dixon's line, and naturally
inheriting all the ideas and prejudices.
of this section, may prepare yourself
for a temperate thought or two.
Every daily newspaper that we pick
up contains a report of one or more
manifestations of the deep and grow
ing animosity between the white and
black races. Sometimes it is tbe now
familiar story of negro depravity, fol
lowed by savage reprisal by the whites.
Sometimes it is outright warfare
that disturbs a town or city and usual
ly ends with a long list of dead and
wounded. Almost everywhere that
the two races undertake to dwell to
gether there Is a strained relation be
tween them that only needs some min
or act which would elsewhere pass un
noticed to fan the embers into a rianie.
This Is truer of the South than of the
N'orth lor two reasons ; first, because
the blacks are more numerous and
their shortcomings more palpable
there; and secondly, because of the
feeling engendered as the result of
the war, which has especially en
venomed the whites, while it has tend
ed to raise the blacks in their own es
teem and make them particularly ex
asperating in their conduct.
In old slavery times this race feeling
did not exist. Instead of negro ra
pists and negro lynchings and bloody
conflicts, the blacks and whites lived
together all through the South in peace
and harmony, so far as outward mani
festations could prove. The whites
were the rulers; the blacks their
slaves. There could be no conflict
then, for there was no comparison be
tween them. The whites had no rea
son to be suspicious or jealous of the
blacks, and the latter never bad a
thought of negro equality with the
white men. Barring occasional in
stances ot cruelty on the part of white
owners and the iuhuuiau severing of
family ties by means of the auction
block, there was little in the slave's
common lot in the South of a specially
distressing nature. So far as most ot
the blacks were concerned, they were
probably better off in servitude than
in newly acquired freedom with its se
rious obligations, to which they were
by nature unequal and by training un
prepared. For generations they had
been dependent on the white race for
the food they ate, tbe clothing they
wore, the shelter that covered them.
Their only rule of conduct was to
please their overseer or master. They
knew nothing of the cares and worries
of life, of how to shift for themselves,
of rearing lamilies alone, of husband
ing their resources, of the duties of
citizenship, to all of which they were
called in a day, almost. They were
like little children left as orphans. It
is not etrange that in thousands ot
instances, when informed by their
masters that the fortunes of war had
made them free, the slaves mourned as
though bereft of parents and begged
they might keep on iu the old
way, and when this had to be refused,
that they went their way amid deep
sorrowing to added sorrow. Emanci
pation was not the glad day of jubilee
to all slaves.
The relation of master and slave was
a neculiar relation, with plenty of
obligation on the part ot the master.
Slaves were bis property, valuable
property, too. and a such demanded
and ordinarily received good care and
little ill usage of a kind that affected
their market value. But the relation
was not wholly covered by this selfish
consideration. The owner of horses
and cattle baa a feeling for these
animals above and beyond their stand
ing as property. The very care and
solicitude with which be attends them
moves a chord in his heart and be
gains an affection for them that soft
ens his conduct. In the case ot tbe
slave this was even more true. The
white master who brought the negro
up from boyhood and watched over
him could not fail to have s most
friendly feeling for him, in answer to
that curious phase of human sentiment
that makes us proud of whatever is
developed under our care. There can
be no doubt ol tbe sincere and tender
leeling that subsisted between a great
many Southern masters and mistresses
and their slaves, particularly their
household servants. So far from being
maltreated, these were the objects ot
special favor from the whites, although
they never presumed to the domestic
equality that some white servants do
nowadays. "Uncle Tom's Cabin" was
a strong work and served a good pur
pose In hastening the inevitable settle
ment, but it was not a true portrayal
of Southern slavery. It accentuated
and exaggerated the evils ot the sys
tem and gave quite other than a cor
rect idea of it. Tbe novel was written
for a purpose and it accomplished that
Certain it is that the negro ot pre-
Rebellion times was quite different
than he is today in the South. Then
be was tractable ami faithful, with the
utmost regard for the whites. Such a
thins as a felonious assault In those
;iys was never heard of with a negro
as tue perpetrator. Ktiring the war
the masters left their wives and chil-
ren at home, under the care of tbe
negroes, while tbey weut out to fight.
Think of this being done now ! Either
because the pressure ot the old system
as been removed or because the
negro s nature has changed since
emancipation, he has lost a great part
of his respect lor white .people and
their laws and his criminal Instincts
are fast making him a menace. The
Northerner who believes that the
negro Is not in large measure to blame
for the aversion in whic h he is held by
Southern whites makes a great mis
take. On the other hand, the whites
expect too much of him and will make
no allowances for his unfortunate
The vital objection to slavery was a
sentimental one the thought that
human beings could hold other human
beings as chattels, buy and sell them
and use them as property, and pay no
regard to that higher law than the law
of expediency the law which declares
every human being created by God
free ; free to enjoy His world a seems
to them best so long as they conduct
themselves properly. It may be as
is sometimes claimed that the negro
was better off under slavery than he Is
today ; that the South was better and
happier and that emancipation was
therefore a mistake. This all relates
to expediency. -The immortal truth
prevails that human slavery was, is
and ever will be, abhorred of God and
man, and that no country could or can
long prosper under iU soulful blight
The possibility of one life of achieve
ment like that of Booker T. Washing,
ton, under freedom, outweighs all the
argument that could possibly be mus
tered in favor of the material benefits
ot slavery's retention. Nevertheless
it will do no harm to give a thought or
two to the other side, as we have here
tried to present it.
A. Bini of Barre died last weeK as a
result of lock-law. It will be remem
bered that Bini sbot himself in the left
hand the night before the Fourth with
a 82-calibre revolver and was thought
to be convalescing until lock-law
set in.
Melvln R. Lewis, 13 years ol age.
dropped dead near bis home in Stam
ford, July 18. He was driving cows
home from pasture and his younger
brother, bo was watching the cows,
saw him fall. He called to bis mother,
wbo went to him as soon as possible.
but he was dead when she reached
him. Death was caused by heart dis
ease, with which he bad been long
Fred Moore of the Swanton Courier
died suddenly at 11:05 a. ra. last
Thursday. He was, as usual, at work
in the office, hurryine to get the paper
off, when he was taken with a sudden
pain in the chest, which lasted but a
few moments but repeated Itself three
or four times. As the last attack
seized him be arose to seek some re
lief, whereupon he instantly dropped
dead. Mr. Moore had been foreman
of the Swanton Courier otnee lor fif
teen years and connected with the
otlice twenty years.
leaves the skin 1
smooth and soft '
as velvet, hence !
the most delicate I
fabrics are not in. '
jured by its Use.
No red hands. Its
great purity ac
counts for these
facts. Such i$
BU 8U.4 Calsa -Llttl. Prio, o(J
Wall-Known New England W-..
Curd by Hyomal-Cura VyM
The thousands of discouraged , j.
who dread summer s approach bra
they think that bay fever cannot k
Two troops of cavalry, consisting of
112 men and 150 horses, will march
from Fort Ethan Allen to Brattleboro
in September to be an attraction at the
Valley fair. The officers have made
inquiry of the towns along tbe route
regarding facilities for securing wood.
water and bay, and as to the condi
tion of the road.
Eight months a?o. while Blacksmith
Edward Jackson, Troop U, 2d Cavalry, avoided, will read with interest and m.
Fort Ethan Allen, was shoeing a horse, itude the following statement from Htia
mree pieces 01 not steel new into nis r. Williams of Mansfield, Mass:
right eye. He was treated at the post "For 27 years, from the month of Aura.
w 1 ... I ..... . . 1 - i ; . I ... . . "
iioBpuin, ujicriuiuns uciuij itr- untu Heavy frost, I have been siSw
t. ..... . v. i . ... i .. t.. , , -ru I
imiiicu, iud ijwi, uuc wuijr u. lus up- 1 with bay fever, (rrowing worse and son
erauous were unsucccssiu . as no ch yer ,nd 0, Ute yHlrl , wu
eutirely lost the sight of his eye. t0 ,tteo, my worlt during tDtt
iiiviuiiiuiis nave oeen issue i lur
(rovernor's day. which will be Thurs
day, August l.S, at the state camp
grounds, adjoiuing Fort Ethan Allen.
At '2 :'M o'clock in tho afternoon tior
ernor McCullough will review the
First regiment, Vermont National
Guard, and there will be a dres
parade. On that afternoon the service
medals will also be awarded.
dipt. Henry W. Hover, 24th Infan
try, f . S. A., has been promoted to
major. Major Hover has been com
mandant of Norwich University,
Nortblield, for several years.
Rev. M. Winslow Farman of West
field has become a candidate tor the
chaplaincy of the United Mates Sen
ate. Senators Proctor and Dillingham
have announced thrir willingness to
present Mr. Farmau's name, when
Congress convenes. Mr. Farman has
won an enviable reputation In the lec
ture field. He was chaplain of the last
Vermont Senate. He is blind, m wa
Chaplain Milburu, late of the United
States Senate.
IVran'a Rhmmatte IMIle abanloreiT cores
&lieuui.iueu,vui(.a. Lulirri? trgvuitieaal.
Fatal Accident at Bellows Tails.
John Bomhower. aged .TO rears, em
ployed in Bellows Falls, at the works
of the Casein Company ot America,
was fatally injured Tuesdar morning,
July 21st, the accident which caused
his death being ol a particularly horri
tying nature. He was at work'about a
paint mixer, and. the machine needing
repairs, he slipped the belt to the loose
pulleys and entered the mix box.
While engaged there a fellow work
man, whose duty it was to oil the ma
chinery, came and set the mixer In mo
tion. Tbe resistance of Bomhower's
body against the grinders threw the
belt off but before he could be remor
ed the body was crushed and ground
In a horrible manner. He was alive
when taken out, but died a few min
utes later.
No blame is attached to the work
man who, set the machine in motion
as the act was in direct line of dutv
and he had no reason to suppose that
repairs were being made.
Tha Foundation of Health.
Nourishment ia the foundation of health
-life-strength. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure is
the one great medicine that enables the
stomach and durestive organs to digest,
assimilate and transform .11 oodg into the
kind of blood that nourishes the nerves
and feeds the tissues. Kodol lars the
foundation for health. Nature does the
Jj?f .,8t,,0n- "PT, and all d.s
orders of the stomach and digestive organs
??red ? Pe " of Kodol. Sold by J i
W. L ntiedt, est Brookfield. i
Bankruptcy Notes.
W. H. Hughes, well-known slate
manufacturer and owner of extensive
slate quarries at West Pawlct and at
(Jranville, N. Y., ha assigned to ex-
Surrogate l'eters of Saratoga. N. V.
Tbe liabilitie. are placed at nearly
t-i,iuo and his assets are estimated
at half that sum. He was one of the
directors of the Farmers' National
bank ot Granville, and it is said that
be has borrowed of the bank an
amouut in excess ot the bank's capital
stock. It Is understood tbat he trans
ferred all of his real estate in Granville
to his mother-in-law belore assigning.
It Is understood the recently incorpor
ated W. H. Hughes company will be
In no war affected. It is capitalized
at ?.'.s,in. ine business was estatw
lished about 3o vcars a20 bv II. W.
Hughes, a practical slate maker, who
made a fortune, leaving tbe business
to nis son.
Conductor Chamberlln Dead.
Henry C bamberlin, the reteran
conductor of tbe Central Vermont rail
road, who had seen So years ot service
in lis employ, died suddenly at 6
o'clock Monday morning while dress
ing at his home in Burlington, ot kid
ney disease,
lie was born In Barnard over seren-
tr years ago and was widely known.
His wile died three years ago. He
left a sister in Dakota, a son, Thomas
H. Chamberlln, In Chicago, and two
daughters of Burlington. Tne funeral
was held Wednesday.
He had been ill three months though
ne ran bis train Saturday.
WW s the secret of hsppy, vigorous I
bt-ailh 7 buiiply keeping the bowels, the
stomach, tbe liver and kidneys strong and I
active. Burdock Blood Bitters does it.
"Last summer I fortunately gave H
mei a trial and am happy to sst tint i
entirely cured ni and I have had no b
turn of the affliction since."
Tbia letter la one of many that bi-t
come to the proprietors of Hyotufi, uj
the results following this trtatmtnt ia-t
been so wonderful that it is prop.-ei it
the annual convention of bar ftvtr icl-
ferersto recommend llyomei to U m
are susceptible to this disease.
Hyomei Is a treatment for hsy frvtt ;u:
combines the latest discoveries of tiieM
and tbe beat of common sense. Kngror
that a change of climate was tbe onir ij
in which relict could be obtained, the no
lution of Ilyomel naturally resulted, fit
breathing Ita germ-killing and ht;.s
balsams, any one can have, at any mown
of the day, either in tbeir home, the oI.t
or the factory, a climate like that of us
White Mountains or other health mora,
where hay fever is unknown.
F. E. Bryan agrees to refund the tnowj
to any hay fever sufferer w ho uses Hyotwi
if it does not give satisfaction.
If Ml-o-na Does Not Build Up Good,
Healthy Fleah F. E. Bryan Will .Re
turn Your Monay.
Of all tbe remedies in F. E. Brytn'i pop
ular drug store there are very few he a
willing to sell with a g us ran tee to refund
the money if they do not give asti.firtioo.
Mi-o-na, the famoua flesb-forminr fool
and cure for stomach troubles, ba done
such wonders among his customm Ust
F. E. Bryan la now advertising, "If Mi--na
does not give a noticeable pi ii
weight, if it fails to cure indigestion iod
all stomach troubles, come back to bT
store and get your money."
Anyone who baa been losing fl
who has always been too thin, should a
Mi-o-na. Thinneaa and emaciation in
signs that tbe food ia not projierly swif
lated and that you do not get th noura
ment you abould.
Mi-o-na mingles with the food yos
aids Ita assimilation, tones up u
strengthens the digestive organs, and pa
the whole system In proper physical -
dition; It saves the digestive organs fro
exhaustive work. By ita use the eleona
needed to put flesh on your bones will
selected from the food, and each dy
show a noticeable gain In weight.
Commence tbe use of Mi-o-na toasj
his risk. If it increases your weig&l
cures you of Indigestion, it will cost T
50c., if it does not, F. E. Brysn win
for the treatment himself and return yw
money to you.
Would Not Insure Him.
Our Market Letter this wees
ontaina facts relating to ar
I financial Situation, Illinois l
tral, I'nlon Pacific and Sugar.
should be pleased to mail yoo
I con v.
- .
si -J I 2-sr-V "
The Rev. T. W. Veisley of St. Paris.
Ohio, had Kidney trouble. He began to
take Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite
Remedy and it cured him completely.
His recent acceptance by four d liferent
lite insurance companies proves this.
Dr. Dand Kennedy's Psront. RemwJjr Is the
onit surs eu-s known for tf nsaaes of Mi. Kidiwys,
Lirer. B.adier. B.ood. Rnsuprnnim and Dypepl.
Aii drugr-sts sell it in ths NEW 0 CENT SIZE
and th. rezular SI .00 tin booiw.
Sam fit i,illewmrt for trial, fret by mail
Or. OaridK.nneey Corporation. Rondout, H. V.
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