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HERALD AND NEWS DECEHBER 2, 1909.
Professional ail 3 Business Cards! Terms, Advertising Rates, Etc. E. 0. ELANCHARD, D, D. S. Riojo!p6, Vermont HCBALD AND S.EWS, Randolph, VI., Publisher Publisher. R. M. CHASE, KL D, D. D. S.. DENTISTRY A SPECIALTY. N. E, Betbel end People'! 'Phones. Bethel, Virion. U 8. Ji.aN.oN THE BETHEL COURIER, Bethel, VI., iiVY WlLSoM, ROCHESTER HERALD, RorhMi.r, VI., E M. H.iEVEi, P-jMt.her. WHITE RIVER HERALD. South Rsytlton, VI., M. I. HABUKNT, Publipbar. THE CHELSEA HERALD, Chelsea. VI., ilkEBKMT o. llixav. Publisher. ArtaaJ ave-raire cmiibiiieMl clrrulatlf.n ttr the Jear IMM, HMO 1-11P t;fkly. SUBSCRIPTION, $1 00 PER YEAR. i cent runi ..uti'le of Vermont.) AIUutwrlti"ni!Ayahl4 to advance ami all papera (llMijunue,l a lira Unit) eiptri'p Ubless renewed. All paper are tssueil ThurmlsT. KIHI-LAV AliVKKI IHIMi BsTFK. right, and are purposely devised to do so. And, ailently, the whole country now ec- a weak in behalf ot woman DR. HARLEY W. HOLDEN, DENTIST. Office Hours: 8 to 12, 1 to 5; Kvenings by Appointment. Telephone, 27-20. OFFICE. - - O'CONNOR BLOCK. Office, 1-210 Peoule's 'Phone House, -10 C. R.DAVIS, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office Hunk Hlork, Hit. lUrnnlua Place. j BETHEL, VT. Office hour, uni 11 9 ft. in. : 1 to 2 and 7 to p. m. buuauy, i to 10 a. m. GEO. W. SCOTT, M. 0., HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN & SURGEON. Office, Scott block, AH.. Hi. Otflce Hour until 9 A. If.. to 2 end 7 to H P. M. Kwidenee, comer .Vhool and Bu'omer Ht. Telephone connection... ....... I All 1 Httu Ar "rMB- I PaHI-KV I AM XKWt.. ! OtHFR. fvr tu. ir t. I $'( uo l I r,,. 2d in . yr. i a 00 t 1i.e 1 Ml A.hv rt ovht only lt-Uy n-ivtriimnK mnniDtc thr nmnthitor WHK-r, ry week, (UU fur fhrtr irin adv. mu1 o. w. u! vf. IVI1 l!l M.M' fltl"ri Minimum Uartf for llwrfv srlverlUlnir In Vc Tut-nt v-fHe M-r cent M'MUiuual lr ikmi1 Kitl"U In alt rrf. ('! for tlt'iMr atTrtlfng required Dot Ut-r itmii Tuffiit) iru-riiinK ili.liir in.tnf tioul'le raten. lKtiL AND LOCAL ADVERTISING. LHifrntin, i-t1rijr antl tttray ntfrii, 1 f-r S rr-fk-; "iale nit.( 2 ; ijii Iftful itotit 1, litp.M-r lint fur tiiret wM"kn, ..ititurit-, tinlinary IfiiMd, l n'l W " furuifh-!; rw.lutJ..iiM, btk- ; t urOfMf thnnkn. f.M.; i:rn.luJt. it"-tr.v, 6-. ptr lint ; not we tn "Witiit" flurnii r u( bfHtl of anv l.fi f.rrNi'ndiM-t. lit"-. pT titi of ai ..rU tlrtt ii.mTttnH wlianfiv lltit-a or If are UM-tl; wl.-ii in..r tlun Hvh, alttltn.il Ittif at &c. ruU; Hiilafitifijt ItiHfrtlotia, he. per Hit if two tuifN or iii'tre art Uikeniif not, lue. er line jr KtH'k for iur wfekM, after thtit at-. o.-r lint. i lu 11. JUJISOt rrorllor. Kan'folf.h, Writiont That wii pretty thin talk from tbe Rut land Ue Id to the effect that the govern ment ought to it ay Us band in puniuh- quieeoea. Bach an illustration U meat of the iagar trust (or Ita t re men-1 one to aommon doui defraud log ot the treaaury out of ! ffrajf. consideration lor the 17,0o0 small holders j regarJ to the poll tax, Annette more of stock in the concern who were inno- j than biuts that "hubby" ought to be cent of tbe commission cf wrong them-' ompelled to pay it, if it were required of JOHN P. GIFFORD, A.B., M.O., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office :-DiiBols & Gar's Block. 9 to 10 A. M.; 2 to 4 and SJ. 81 may, 9 to 10 , M. EDITORIAL NOTES. It la evident that there are more difler noei between Parkburat and Faukhurat tban tbe Blight one ot named. lloiits: to 8 r DR. A. C. BAILEY, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON LOCAL HEAL1H OFFICER Office, Cor. I'leaaa-.t Ht. and Randolph At. Open from 7 a. in. to 0 p. m. DR. F. A. EATON, Osteopath. Ortk at lteMili'iH'.c, Cent ml St, KAXnOLIMI, V Kit. MONT, WALLACE BATGHELDER, LAWYER. BETHEL, VERMONT. A contemporary doprecatea the talk about tbe clot he i that tbe candidate) for governor of Vermont wear and think tbe queallon abould be, Are they fit T Do tber fit, it tbinka, la Irrelevant, Governor I'routy'a remarkable Thanka giving proclamation waa quite generally credited to bia able private aecretary, Aaron A. Grout, hut it remained for tbe Hpringnelri Reporter to aicrlbe it to Mra, I'routy. Tba document read much like the expreaaion of heartfelt gratitude of a bomea'.ck tiaveller when reatored to hia native heath, which Governor Prouty wa about tbe time it waa framed no. New Bank Building, JOHN C. SHERBURNE Attorney-al-Law. Office ii EifsoaBIock, Randolph, VL A. F. LAMB, Licensed Embalmer and Undertaker. Under the present law bodies cannot he shipped from this State to another lor burial with out being prepared by a fXiloenajorl Bmbalmer JOHN H. DUBOIS, INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS. Office Hours: 8 to 12 A. M., 1 to 4 P.M. Coel Hjicclnlty, RANIJjLPH, VERMONT. The Hurlinirton Clipper admit tbat it ia conceivable that votera might be will ing to support a man for office without expecting other reward tban conacien tioua aervice, but haatena to add: "Rut there are o called leaders and men of Influence who make politic a matter of bualneaa. They want lo be Been about appointments and tbey never get very enthuaiaatic until an understanding baa been reached." Which Is Intercut ilia. F. H. CLEVELAND, INSURANCE AGENT. Office Next to Town Clerk'! Office," RANDOLPH, VERMONT. ' J. F. LAMSON, Circles Grccsries g Provisions. Tea aid Ccffses. RANDOLPH, VT. The Dr. Kendall company of Knoaburg Palls bas given up Ita team and billboard advertiaing methods and will seek busi ness through tbe commonly accepted channels, tbe newspapers and magazines. The time bas pasaed when outdoor adver tising proved profitable. It ia too bard for tbe passerby to decipher from among the myriad of lettered and figured aigns tbat adorn tbe fence boarda those oon- nerna and articles that are now alive and on the market and thoee tbat are dead and gone. Tbe public knows tbat publi cation advertising ia np to date and means wbst it ears and it comes to tbera in a war tbey cannot well dodge, even if they try. selves. Aa it stands now, tba officials of corporations cannot be punched person ally, and tbe only way Justice can be even partially meted out is to fine tbe corpora tions as such. If such considerations aa tbe Herald urges are to be given weight, even tbia recourse ia denied, and the cor poration may loot aa it pleases without fear. Tbe stockholders are constructive ly responsible for tbe acta of tbeir agents and officials, and in this case have profit ed by the fraud. Let them sutler, wa aay. Everyone areee tbat there ia a great future in timberlauds, nnder tbe influ ence of reforcstry, and there ia general faith in the busineaa opportunity offered for inveatruent along these lines. At the same tine, there is not the strong move ment tbat way tbat one would expect nn der auch conditiona. The reason ia not far to seek, it is not the uncertainty of the returns, but tbeir remoteneaa, that discourages beavy investment in seedling properties and the growing of tree crops. We are accustomed to quick returns for our labor. The farmer planta in tbe spring, harvests in the fall and realizea bia profits within a few months. Unless man baa abundance, or other assured sources of income, he cannot wait twen ty, thirty or forty years for trees to grow and yield tbeir increase. But in these days many have auch surplus, and no investment promises better returns in one'a old age, or as a provision for one'a surviving family. And we expect to see before many years the fertile American mind turned to tbe task of framing large aggregations of capital to be invested in timberlands nnder some system tbat will give comfortable assurance to tbe inves tors of an annuity from the very begin ning, with a prospect of large ultimate profits. Tbe annuity idea would attract millions of capital that now goes to chan nels that give quick returns. With ade quate capital at command, nnder export direction, vast areaa ot denuded lands, now valueless, could and would be made productive, ny scattering these areas, the only danger of lots from forest fires would be minimized, and the industry planted on a safer foundation tban any existing that we know of. women. A nice Pandora's box to open in a bousebold I Now, here, Annette. We aren't ever lastingly opposed to woman suffrage, and expect tbe time will coma when, nnder changed conditions, women will vote, and ought to. Tbe trend la tbat way, but is being hindered, rather than helped, by tbe hysterical conduct ot tbe zealots. We should aay 'tbat when a ma jority of tba women of Vermont, of voting age care enough about tbe ballet to go on record that way, upon fair test, they would be ready for it and no barm would follow giving it 'to tbem. We think it a mstfer ot sufficient impor-i tance to justify some effort in determin ing when tbia takes place. It would not be a difficult or very expensive undertak ing to secure a list of tbe women of vot ing age in Vermont. Let an enfranchise ment act be prepared and submitted to the women for their acceptance or rejec tion, to be considered accepted it support ed by a majority of all tbe women of the state. Then let the following general as sembly, in case of its acceptance, enact it aa law. 8uch proposition ought to in clude abaolute and unconditional suffrage, under tbe same form aa tbat now extended to men. PRESS NOTES. Canning Factories In Vermont Canning factorlea are among tba Ver mont industries that receive consider able attention at tbia time of tbe year and little earlier, as they dose tbeir season's work and make public what tbey have been doing. There are number of these industriea in Vermont at the present time and tbey provide a good and ready mar ket for farm producta of .various kinds. Tba advantages ot near borne market are also very evident. It is an industry tbat will probably stand considerable ex pension in this state before reaching tba point of any over-production of canned goods, tor which there ia a constantly great and growing demand. There is cer tainly room in thia aection for at least one ot these factories. Lyndonville Journal. Dr. Pearaone Senda $50,030 Check. Dr. E, A. Bishop, principal of Montpel ier seminary, received from I). K. Pear aone of Hinsdale, 111., last week tbe fol lowing oh.r.ctfrikt In ttttni u-hih m..r. r penied a draft for f 50,000 made by Doctor ' ! bo ,0"nd in 11,9 newspapers and beard State Penaiona Not Called For. A subscriber to the Times wants the paper to agitate tbe question of a state pension for all surviving veterans of tbe Civil war. We believe that tbe time baa come when all veterans whether tbey can prove disability or not abould receive a pension, reasonable in amount, and bis peusion abould be paid by tbe national government. To ask the state to give an Hiicimonai pension, is another proposi tion. There are no doubt arguments in favor of auch a course and if tba corre spondent will write them out we shall be pleased to publish them. Vermont, how aver, is hfavily burdened already aud it will take pretty good argument to induce any legislature to act favorably on any measure providing for state pensions. Bellows Fulls Tunes. Needleaa Slaughter of Deer. There is a wealth of sarcasm and criti cism floating around tba state as a result cf tbe wholesale slaughter of deer during the open season a alaugbter which in volved nearly or quite seven thousand an imals and which must perforce be charac terized aa to a large devree needless and iubuman. The sarcasm end criticism are R. H. SLACK, PA IMS MAKER AND KEPAIHR. .) AKriit ti.rH-.a- Slo t l l ai ! K.-imstl. Blink !$, Whips, Ets. Randolph, VL C. J. ROCSCVVELL, MERCHANT TAILOR. President Thomas of Middlebury and President Huckham of the University of Vermont condemn football as It is now played and demand reform or tbe aboli tion ol tbe game. If these Institutions were to forbid tbe game, it might have some effect in inducing reform. But will they T Is it not a fact that football, even as now played, is so popular a sport among nearly all classes that a college would be considerably handicapped if it ; did not permit th, game t It will take . concerted action among about all tbe j Icailing in-titiitions to bring about a ton . I lug down of football to a point that less- i m the danger factor. And about that jtime football w ill lose its drawing power, ! for the tlcmcnta that make it dangerous OAR V.I NVS MA Df; OK OKDCRHD. ' make it the game it Is. DuBoi. X- lir,V M P.liwtr l?Unrt,.I..V, V, RANDOLPH INN, C. W. Havwaki, l'Boi'HiKrrH. lutes, j-J a day and up. ripecial terms for aumujer board. hAMKJl.i'il, - . VKHMOST. The leading iaoue in tbe coming session of Congress will be the rule of Cannon. The insurgent KenuMicans, principally from the Middle West, are determined to unhorse biin, and it is even proposed to sk him to reaien. Cannon rests bis case ! their 'Ightt before tbe law, and good- WOMAN SUFFRAGE II. Again we have beard from Annett this time by postal, calling our attention to a lengtby communication in Satur day's Free Press In which she absolutely teara to shreds and tatters the elaborate argument we built up in a recent editori al oppoaing the immediate granting of suffrage to women. Aa we read on and aw here a corner, there a prop, of tbe structure totter and fall under tbe aledge hammer blows of our critic, we felt how great a mistake it really was to withhold the ballot for one momeut from a sex that could command even one such master mind. Seriously, tbe talk was the aame old brand served up for yeara by champions ot woman auffrage, through press and rostrum. It concedes tbat the majority of women do not want to have extended to them the privileges and duties of the ballot but what of that It profeeaea to aee no burden or obligation cast upon thia majority when tbe ballot ia given to tbe clamoring minority. It resents tbe attitude of the majority and wishes it ig nored In the mitter. Our point and beg ging Annette's pardon we do not see tbat she has quite upset it ia that women as a class our bt either to vote or not to vote; ought either to have the privilege or not have It. Tbe first con sideration ought to be, are tbey worthy of being voters T Intellectually, tbey are; by training tbey are not. Tbay cannot get the training until admitted to tha franchise, and they ought not to have it forced npou them and be compelled to school themselves in it wben it ia unwel come and distasteful to them. Condi tions do not demand It. Women have Pearsons to the endowment fund for Montpelier seminary: "Fifty thousand dollars, farewell t You have been in my keeping for many yeara and you have been a faithful serv ant. Your earnings have helped to edu cate many young men and women who have helped to make tbs world better. You came to me from tbe grand old white piue forests of Michigan, and now you are going into tbe bands of other stewards in the state of Vermout. Tber you are to become a part of a perpetual endowment fund of one hundred and Hfty thousand dollars for Montpelier semin ary, one hundred thousand of which sum has been given by tbe people of Vermont. Wben you arrive in Montpelier you will go into tbe keeping of good business , men, and you will be safe; aa I expect tbat every dollar of this perpetual endow- I ment (und will be kept intact and active ly doing good fur Ova hundred years. 'Over one hundred years ago a good man gare fifty thousand dollars for mis sion work. The interest on this fund baa educated more than a hundred good men for thia mission field, and ia still be ing used for training men for the busi ness of brightening the world and mak ing it better. "In Denmark there la an endowment fund founded over nine hundred yeara ago and not one cent baa been lost or wasted. 1 expect tbe earns fidelity in managing this endowment fund. "I left Vermont in 1840. Thia gift added to other gilts makes 90,000 which I have been privileged to ejntribute to the betterment of tbe dear old atate. "Now 150,000, farewell I Go into the keeping of younger men, and God's blessing go with you. Do your duty, and give the poor boya and girls of Ver mont a fair chance. "D. K. Pearsons. In private conversation, and. judging from present indications, tbe doe-killing privilege wilt be done away with when tbe legislature meets again. It should be. The action of the general aasembly last fall made possible tbe over stepping ot tbe limits of genuine sport and indulgence, in far too many in stances, in mere butchery. There are definite records to show bow far this op- It is willing enough to conoede that there are men in Vermont who are overseeing some part of thia highway construction who not only know a good road wben tbey aee it but undoubtedly know bow a ood road should be built, tbat is to ear, know in a general way bow a good road should be built. Tbe qualification is a just one, because Vermootera employ precious few trained and experienced engineers to make country roads. And yet tbe best ia always the cheapest, either in materials or service. Tbe Messenger will admit that there is in some instances a high standard ot road-building Intel ligence overseeing a part of tbia high way construction, but it does not fear much contradiction wben it says that only a comparatively small part of the oversight can rank very bigb in tbia re spect . it ia not in tbe Datura of things tbat this should be so, under our present system, and we are but deluding our selves, or trying to, when we blink at tha present law and the present system and pretend tbat we are doing tbe im possible under tbem. Hence the Messenger does not know just wbat to make of the editorial of ita esteemed friend, the Ht. Jobnsbury Cale donian, in which it says: A comparison ot the results bere with those of Massachusetts reveala much bet ter results in Vermont tban in Massa chusetts. In Massachusetts tbe sum of f 1,000,000 waa spent by tbe state for highway purposes. Of tbia sum fluO.OOO was used for tbe repair of permanent roads already constructed by the state and left fCOO.OOO for tbe construction ol new roads. With this latter sum about BOO miles of road were built. In Vermont about f228,000 waa used for the construc tion of state road work and approximate ly 4,000 miles of highway were construct ed or repairad. This proves tbat Ver mont is wisely expending its money on the bighwaya. If the state can continue Improving 4,000 miles ot bigbwav each year it will not be long before every high way of any Importance will be im proved." Surely the contemporary does not mean exactly wbat it aays I It cannot be possi- nie, according to any law of SICK TWO YEARS AFTER THE GRIP Tonic Treatment Is Accessary After ma Acute stage of the Disease Is Past Before the Health Can Be Fully ' Restored. A single attack of the irrin may m j a lifetime of misery if proper precaution, anvo ous nie lingering poisons that cause the so called "after-effects" of th, uim-iMKi. , The danger from the grip is gldoB over when the chanwtoristio symptom, the fever, the catarrh, the headache and ins urprosBiuu ui ejurue pass away The grip lea vea behind it weakened viuj powers, thin blood, impaired digestion and over-aenaitive nerves a condition, that makes the system au easy prey to pneumonia, uruuujiuiB,riieumutisiu, tier, tous prostration, and even consumption. Too mnch stress cannot be laid on the importance of atreiiKthening the hlij and norve during convalcsc nce. Mrs. W. II. 1'arker, of No. 8? West i Union street, Newark, N. Y., tolls of ner cure py una treatment, as follows: "I was sick for two years following ' an attack of the grip and could get lmia relief from the din-tors' treatment. I had a Dan cougn lor over a year and everyone thought I was going into con sumption. I was extremely nervousand had trembling spells which affected ma so that I couhin't sit still. During t J .ia year l had to lie down most of the time. My heart palpitated and niv head ached frequently, I lost a great "d.-al in weight, had no ambition and was not able to do much work. I hail no an. ute ai aa ana my stomac n was weak. 'I was led to try Dr. V ilhanis' Pink Fills by readme of a cure of a case uml. fff'nliomic.' . - r i f.u - , . . that The Messenger knowa anvthimr i i? JT'; nVL.T ' ' '? i 4 ti a. a.,n. ... . Biimv iiiiin. iiv iiT-JMiMiiiir FTViis It'll 22fi,000 in mountainous Vermont I It ! -iit;. Tiv r:ii. i i .. . : 2,7 ,lc Trz ' thu m biood ds as a,;n iaasfi TirfaZ n'l Ut 'e """" rheumatism, after-effts of thegripsnd il? f0f Ve.rmout ccou'- fevers. Owing to the intimate relatioi between the blood and nerves, the pills, portunity for iiiditcrimiuata killing waa believe that actually 4,000 mile, of first taken advantage of. and numerous in-1 class highway are the result of h mn atanccs could be cited to prove the inbu-1 diture of thia 22(1,000 in the past year T inanity which marks tbe trail of the d ia- j Tbe Mes.ieng?r believes in making the cretiouiess Dunter. it ia not too much to oest ot our situation, ssy mat many a lawn will fall and winter because of tbe t h. dn imon whii-h il dpiuin.H 1 ivi a- ....... i i ( , r C IIIUBl HOlBl- i icmpi ro glows over the present condition in is may oe "sport," but we do not of aliairs. hen tbe people thoroughly plishment on lesa money I ;'e"OD"!"' 0.o.you have been found inyalnable in such ner. vnns diseases as dizziness, nervous de bility, neurriTinn and St itus' dance. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are gold by 11 nrni'ty-ttu nr unr ruc t rn i i nn In putting the ppipt o vri, 60 cents per bo; six the Ir. illmmt Schenectady, N. Y. looruutnto uesi . our situation, Inputting the',, of in.-o 60 n perish this ! bright side out when e can. lint if we ffi ' . r"0 L aerifies of are ever to reform this highway law and Medicine Pom ruin vK ied for sua- tbe practice under it. we must not at-, l"Iny. b understand the definition of the word that way. Ludlow Tribune. Bob Bomerville, tbe English wrestler, who spent some time in Vermont last spring, witn neaaquartera at Harre, re turned last week and baa located thia time at Burlington. Included in his bag gage was a silver cup about three feet high, won in a tournament for tbs light weight championship of England, and another of smaller proportions, represent ing tba 130-pound championship of the same territory. Bob bad held the big tropby one year and tbia victory entitles him to Its purmauent ownerabip. It took seven matches to secure it and one of tbem, with Billy Collins of Oldbam. last ed over five lours. The matches were pulled off in open air on a grasa arena and before about 12.000 people. Tbe smaller cup waa won from Tom Boss of Lancashire. Burlington promises to be something of a wrestling center this win ter as Homerville and Billy Saxon, cham pion of Wales, will train together at the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium through the cold weather. Both men are anxious to ac commodate any rising young aspirant and Haxoa ia particularly willing to meet one Fritz Hanson, who romped up and down the Champlaln valley all last spring undefeated and undismayed. . LIVERY AND FEED STABLE. L H. STEARNS, Attendant Veierinari OLD DVKK bTAMJ, RANDOLPH, VT. SPLCIAL CLUB RATES TH.S IMI'lk fi RUTLAND HI Hh'.vAt ll one car KLY $1.00 - jstiutrely as a Republican partisan and ex pects bis party to sutsin him. We note from Representative Foster's recent utter ances an indication that Vermnnt'a vote may, under certain conditions, be joined with tha insurgents. We believe Mr. Foster voices the general feeing of tbe party in this state, too, in this matter. Vermonters do not like tbe arbitrary and egotistic sway of a presiding officer over a body w hose constitutional duty to repre- Jr"ISr'!,-k " J RAhkE.DA!lrmi'S 3.00 ''t the people Is pretty effectually cur DAILY IN DAILY JOLR- THIS PM1 if .J MuNTf'ELIKR Jilt MAl. one nt THIS PAflK at. J Hi. ST' NAl. one vrir THIS P.U'l R rl THE VI KVtONTEIt or yeai THIS HAPi.k MiktKjft AM) FAKWt B r. year -HIS PAP! k ,r.i M a Y,,K thkice'-a- tr K M 'JHi H ftr:t itr THIS l'A''t ..id I Hi M yijKK 1W.H t'l. I !.' it ost rt ...... T). ' a.'i i v J I. I I 1 , ! . IV , AiJ ?' 3.00 3.75 1.95 1.35 1.75 1.60 1.95 4.10 c ' en r.-e- art M3! lo milrt.r ife- tailed hy tba gavel wielder. ness knea t everyw here else, for that mat ter. There is; no parallel between placing tha responsibility of aufTrage upon all women, to be exercised by those only who feci like djiug ao, and giving the ad vantage of college training to those who care to pursue it The latter ia an indi vidual matter wholly. In practice the former would not be. Give women the right to vote and however unwelcome, nr however poorly prepared they were to cast tbe ballot, in tha heat and atrife of politics they would be dragged from tbeir homea and voted by those anxious to 4 t.l K- Mu.r 1 suffrage, of both sexes, to postpone it id- aa fol- til conditions are changed and women L B. JOHNSON RANDOLPH, . . . VLR.N'ONT ,5 PARKIRS HAIR BALSAM ai4 t-- - I - imiL . um...i r-.-c to fcMV.r Orj lo 11. Ycy:!.!:l Co cr. v r- The Bennington Banner, whose editor, "'""""""' cne act, naa a jin. vv, enough of tbia now. Particularly keen interest in thia subject, j There is no necessity of adding to tha puMi.net . letter from the assistant biol- , nubilities in that direction. It ia tbia og.stof the government board ot biologi- thst na. ttM crporJen!, of woman cai survey in wnu-D tnis expert baudlea the "motherless fawn" question 4 1- . . ... . 1 V J ' I ..-u.viiu, viimium UlTr are flora n,.,lr inj illlni tn . v.. ultant duties. As Annette a-ks if a majority of the negroes were consulted before tbe ballot was placed in tbeir bands, s are quite ready to lollcw out tbat line and declare nur belief that it as cne of tbegtat mistake of ccr national bitory when the slaves of the South were enfran chised; a mistake tbat ia being 'rectified from Mar ).i to July 1, most of them !.t.nut June 1. T- i j grow rapidly and see aeati-d at'ntit tlie time they shed itheir firt coat in F-ptomSer. Tbe j fawn, s'ay w it h the d.lir some moot ha 1 after ting weaned. Karelr fawn, born i verv Ute niiiht still have the snotted "In sod b waionaliy suckling at the p n; tg c;f the hunting aso:,, October 20, but even thee could shift well for themselves. While I do not think doe. shoul i be shot, I see no rva-oo why tbe fa ns shnui 1 Dt do at well a. if the doe after a generation of evil experience, by remained with tbem." (state lata tltet in effect abridge thia S'Goii's Emulsion is a wonderful food-medicine for all ages of man kind. It will make the delicate,sickly baby strong and well will give the pale, anemic girl rosy cheeks and rich, red blood. It will put flesh on the bones of the tired, over worked, thin man, and will keep the aged man or woman in condition to resist colds or pneumonia in the winter. fob sajle by au, rBroozsrs Mas !-. lamp eS papr thi. mi. fee aa bpppltfeJ Sprimr. fcpnk pp C bod'. &ketc-Bouk. pch own cn'RUip. . Gou Lc Tmumj. SCOTT BOWXE. 409 Pearl St, Kew York arouse to understand what thry actually j are getting for tjfieir money in the shape ! of highways, and when tbey are no long er deluded by tbe Idea that tbey are est- ting the best there ia, gelling better thsn tbeir neigbbora-and actually getting something for nothing at tbat we may have hope of a better business policy in this respect being adopted by tbe state. Ht. Albans Messenger. Heavy, impure blood makea a muddy pimply complexion, beadaehea, nausea, indigestion. Tbin blood makes you weak, pale, sickly. Burdock Blood Bit tera makes tbe blood rich, red, purs -restores perfect health. STATE BHIEFS. Mr. and Mra. Cbarlee McCarthy of Ca.tleton narrowly eacaoed death h- asphyxiation by coal gaa Nov. 18. The pipe-namper of a stove waa left closed in rite locals, read proof j tbeir sleeping room. Both were over come ty the gas hut Mr. McCarthy man aged to open a window. Capt. O. H. Parker has announced his resignation aa the commanding officer of Company M. 1st. Inf., V. N. O., Burling ton, and an election to fill tbe vacancy will be held Dec. 1. It ia probable tbat Lieut. J. M. Ashley will be chosen to the office. Cbarlea IL Davia of Brattleboro, .wuiniani oi company L, baa ten- uorou ma resignation, lie bas been In tbe service fifteen years and waa at Cbicka mauga. After tbs war ba waa offered a i-uiiimiaion in tna volunteer service tbe Philippines. Women Journalists In Vermont. Misa Parker, daughter of Harry E. Parker, is receiving some deserved com pliments lately on account of her good work on her father'a paper, the Bradford Opinion. Thia brings out the fact that Vermont hae aeveral woman-journalists, whose names seldom apppar in print. There ia Georgia White of the Kan dclph Herald, a clever writer and talented rhytu'ter; Adelaide Davia Keynolda of tbe New England Farmer, formerly editorial writer of tbe Brattleboro Reformer; Alice Soule of tbe St. Albans Messenger, a good society and local reporter; Florence M. Wbeelock of tha Montpelier Journal, whose woman'a psga ia a feature ot tbat paper; Gertrude Menut of tbe 8t. Johua bury Republican, capable and enterpris ing; Ada Taylor of tha Ludlow Tribune, wuu cao sei type, or count money; Bess Newell of tbia office, whose short locals are a Herald fea ture, and perbapa a bait dozen others who are doing good work on atate paoers. Tbe office of a country newspaper ia an excellent place for a young woman to learn to write, offering opportunities tbat compensate in some degree for tha small aalary ahe gets. In this, however, she ia no different from her auperiora, and, in fact, small as the salaries are, tbey com pare favorably with what young women earn aa teachers, clerks, saleswomen or even typewriters. Furthermore, there is practically no competition in the busi ness, as girls who possess the "newspaper instinct" are ao ecarce tbat there are not enough of them to go 'round. Rutland Herald. COULD HOT CURE WEEPIN G ECZEMA Epiacopallana and Congregatlonallats An Epiacopal missionary conference for New England was held in llnf.,e,i Conn., last week aud Bishop Hi of Ver'- mont was one or the speakers and In the course of hia remarks treated bis auditors to a genuine surprise. He proposed a union of Episcopal end ConireI7siln.i churches. The newspaiiers quote him aa saying tost be stood ready to give up the 39 articlea and would even sacrifice, th. name "Episcopal" if necessary to hrin about the union. The bishop said: "In order to gain the advantagea and avoid the lew ut a lack of unity there mu.r he a concerted desire to realize tba ouenesa of the church. We must allow great free dom of worship in each church, provid ing tha sacrainenta are observed." According to reports Bishop Hall'e sug gestion bas met with much favor in both Episcopal and Congregational churches The obstacles to tha would begin to appear when an effort was made to agree on details. Bishop Hall may be willing to sacrifice the name Episcopal and in ao doing withdraw from tbe great Epiacopal communion, but he j would not have a numerous following In Vermont. It ia possible tbat the n.m. could be retained and our Congregational brethren atill agree to the union provided other details were satisfactory. If Bishop Halt really desires to set the ball rolling, let hiro draw up a plan of union and at the aame time prepare for getting into ecclesiastical hot water. Church onion is a suggestive and prolific theme for convention addresses. Reel trooble begins wben progress beyond th. oratorical stage ia attempted. wetore ciscussing tbe proposition in de tail it i. safer to wait and see what m-nop nan really c.nl aay. The news paper reports do not sound just like what onewhokmws the rran would .n..,i him to aay. Betkma f alls Times. Vermont Hiqhway Building. The Messenger has no dispo,t;0ri to enter upon a general criticism cf the work actnally heiDK done under tbe present highway Uw in thi. state other than to aay, aa it has many times before, that in ita opinion the system by which tbe work ia conducted, under the Its, it funda mentally wrong and that it stands to reason tha- the retulta. pcaile under such conditions cannot be of the ben. in Fred Corliss, who drove a freight team between Hardwick and Craftsbury, was killed Saturday niht, Nov. 20. when he fell trom hia team and waa run over No one saw the accident, and it was not un til another team came along and again ran over the body that tbe discovery was ?non' C7'i("' W"on t,rritd ""out 7,000 pounds weight. It is thought that the driver was asleep and fell under the beeia. When last seen he wa, Dot in. tox.cated. He resided in Craftsburv aud was 47 years of age. The Green Mountain Maehi and the Hiawatha club have filed articles of association in tbe ofil .,i . i,. . l";'t Tbe ,orm,r. capitalized at J100," 000 i. incorporated under Delaware ... ana taa Lt.uquartere at Wilmington Its ermont office will be in Danl.r Th. company i, organized to quarry and man ufacture marble. The Hiawatha club, lo cated in Winooaki, i. formed for devlt ng the musical and aocial culture of coloredpeopla.nde.peci.il, of the col leu TbTc.htiOD'd " Frt Eth A -ien. Tbe club baa no capital stock whh IT?, WMb,oD. county court. whlchclod last week Wednesday, broke the record in the numbar of divorce cwae. beard and granted. Ont o ,hT tort, petition, on th. docket, 37 divorce, were granted, the remaining three be I discontinued. Tbe next nara.1- . . ' term of tnii eoan ,of ditor, ' was 33. A total of 201 ranted ui or 450 nn IK. of at tbe present term HrwsLakfr T U nna Fc..rw.!r.T0',Ul -T "vided a. ,, . . ""i criminal 68, chancer. 10 and divorcs 40. la three tri.i. r-i 1 u. emith, reputed -r.il u mi man In Addison at his home in Kalisbnrr to be tb. county, died Disease Began over Ear and Spread ill Faceand Neck were Raw Itch ing, Inflammation and Soreness were Terrible Lasted Over a Year and All Treatments Failed UNTIL CUTICURA AGAIN PROVED GREAT SUCCESS "Ecwmt began over the top of my ear. It cracked and then began to spread. I had three different dxiore and tried several tilings, but they did me no gioa. At last one aide ui my face and my nck clear tip to my hair were raw. 1 he water ran out of it so that I hail to war medicated cotton, ana it waa ao inflamed and Bore that I had to put a piece of cloth over my pillow to keen t!ie water from It, and it wuid .lain tha ninth a Sort of yellow. The ecsenia itched so that it Bc-niHd aa though I could tear my fan all to pieoew. Xbe disease bciran in the fall and I dij everything for it until tha B'tt winter. Then I began to u the Cuticura Soap nd Ointment, and it was not more thitn three months U-fore it waa all heeled tin. I .tiU use the Cuticura Ib-solvrnt Pills once in a whii to cleanse the blood. I am ycrv thank ful that I tried Cuticura. and I a rooommend it to any one. Miss Ann fearuona, Nortbileld. VL, Deo. 1J. GROWS HAIR Cuticura Removes Dandruff and Soothes Itching Scalps. Tarrn shampoo, with Cuticura Soap, and light drossine. with Cuticura. pre vent uiy, tmn and falling hair, rem"" crusts, aciln. and dandruff. dtn'T hair paraait.at, soothe irritated, itchinf surface, stimulate the hair fIIici-s. loosen the s-alp skin, eupply the roots with energy and nourishment, and make the hair rrow upon a sweet, whuiesome, healthy scalp when aJ other treatment fails. Omsplpt. rrtemal and Mtpmal Trrirnt S Frerr llomne ot Inlanu. Cfcuarra aixl A J i " TT seta of Oinrura sp Ote.t to r.ep-sp the l uileiir. Ointment iNir ) to Hfl hi. a r. 1' rura Heptfeent i&ne. ), tar ta tit torra et r ? Oiwl 21e. pr mi alfrn to Purify tli !' " r4 tnHii.-Loiit U.P wi.r.A Pnt.e ijru. A CpPp Oom, Hi. lT-m, r otl. Uut . ' mrMtuti i rpp, CUUun Book Mtltt Dum Horses and Holes. TEN HORSES, all wcichts, aqes and prices, from $20.00 to $200.00. ONE PAIR MULES, kind and fearless, best workers on v is .. . ' cause being a general bruiting d'ow CZTth' WCCht 1800. H. ZTr:T VZl J F1 VE TRAVERSE SLEDS, Z'l"- Mr- liQht and soma heavy, uvZiZlV Price $15.00 to $40.00. estate. t. n,.. . J" 'orngr, , r , -opstheA,..;,,;';;- :z X ,T,y aaidtobe. m,umamirr. held a rmhlir-nl. uvf ,1; UiOrSS. IIP nm..J dor.- f.r. , Ao(i,pon UB',P;TI large tract, of Western Proper,. ' ,n'1 No Backache or Kidney p.,-. Several Good Secondhand Driv tng Harnesses and Rotes. Remember, we are open for rus- v.ay cr mgni, ra:n or ?u buy, sell or trade; suit yoursJf and I will not complain. B. H. ADAUS, JB, HOTEL STABLES, CHELSEA.