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The Windham County reformer. (Battleboro, Vt.) 1876-1897, October 13, 1882, Image 2

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THE REFORMER.
OfiCNTKKaD aJ HlOOMO-ULAUl MATTXR
At TBI PoBT-Omoi is Brattlibobo, Vt
I hi tUroHMKR'k oireulatum latt vetk
fa ilt variout tdilxotu viat Mii.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1882.
Thi Ohio RepubUonn enterprise of carry
log whiskey on one shoulder and water on
, the other hat resulted Id a bad spill.
Thi ReDubllcan maiority In Ohio in
1880 was 24,000. From that to 30,000 the
. other way, ahowg quite little freshet.
Thi Democratic tidal wave ! coming.
Thgreat Republican victories In Ver
mont and Maine presaged it just aa mey
did in 1874.
Folobby and forgery are spelled very
near alike, though It Is unfortunate that so
good a name should have got into such a
olose connection with the crime.
. "Phof" Lanqstou drawn a salary right
along of $4700 a year while be speuds
hiatime stumping Virginia for Mahone.
The example of the president's cabinet
is not thrown away on him.
An aged negro of Mississippi proves
his wisdom when he says : "There is no
reason in God's world why a set of men
whose skins are all one color should think
alike in politics any more than they should
think alike in religion or other matters."
. Pnawrat annmincea her intention of
making a clean thing of it in Madagas
car. There are symptoms that England
and France mav yet renew in Africa
their ambitious contention of more thau
a contury ago in America.
There are chargos that the Egyptiaus
wounded in the trenches of Tel el-Ke-bir
were bayoneted by the victorious
English troops. England ought to clear
herself before the civiliied world from
even the suspicion of such barbarity.
Hobbhll boasts that he has got $400,
00 from his assessment mill. This indi
cates that the office-holders have pretty
generally bled at his domands, and proves
that those Republican statesmen were lying
who asserted last summer that not one
quarter of tbem were paid.
John Roach who appeared before the
junketing tariff commission declared
liiineeli' ready to carry the "protection"
silliness to its logical conclusion. He
wauted every industry, "one and all,"
protected. That's it. Let us all get rich
by taxing ech other. If it is such a
blessed thing when partially applied,
why won't it be, if we go all around?
The Springfield Republican gives the
answer iu a nutohell to the whole hum
bug of the protective tarin argument
when it says : "Why should.there be the
constant boastinij about tbe superior
wages paid for American ltbor, when
those wages are fixed by ibe profitable
ness of agriculture on the great prairies
while the cost of living is materially en
hanced by the duties on all goods, fur
nitures, building stores and and all neces
saries of life ?"
Tne Work for the Legislature.
The earnestness and vigor wiiu which
our legislature starts off is due to tbe
fact that it has something before it on
which every man has formed opinions,
which is conceded to need attention, and
which every man is eager to take hold
of. Of course there is the usual rou
tine of little business, the screws will
be tightened a little In the. liquor laws,
the normal schools will get some atten
tion, and the fish and game lnw will be
tinkered ; but the attention of the state
as well as our representatives is almost
wholly absorbed upon two measures
the Judevine highway law, and the tax
law, As to the former, Intelligent sen'
timent is overwhelmingly in favor either
of its repeal or of some amendment
which shall require our roads to be kept
in repair. If the latter is adopted it will
require great ingenuity to frame an ade
quate measure. None has been propose
ed yet The difficulty with the law now
is tiie red tape with which it is endlessly
wound up.
It looks as if the tax law was to be
overhauled pretty thoroughly, and though
it needs some amendments, there is quite
as much danger that it will be hurt as
improved by the way it is being bandied,
Not lens than a half-dozen amendments
are already proposed. Lynde of Dura-
merston, Monday, introduced a bill pro
viding, in the case of wilful neglect of a
citizen to make out an iuventory, the
listers shall estimate his worth as best
they can, add the estimate to his visible
Drouertv. and then double both for
taxation. Woodard of Halifax pro
poses that the taxpayers' list in
previous years be the one that is taken
for doubling. Judge Thompson hasabiil
to cee allowing "offsets" agiinsl the
personal list or debts. A determined
effort will be made to pass this measure
and there Is some argument in support
of it. It would cut off an immense
amount of fraud. It would have in
creased our last list by $320,000, and
would have re Juced taxes enough to be
benefit instead of a damage to poor
men. But it is based on a wrong princi
ple ; it is double taxation just as much
as that of mortgaged property. If the
rich man is taxed on the money
which he loans, it is a mani
fest injustice to make the debtor
pay attain on the same money. Our tax
Besides the 12 states that have already
bestowed partial suffrage on women, the
cause is making great progress in others.
In Wyoming where a woman's full citizen
snip b become a settled policy, it is
the universal testimony ol candid observers
that the ballot has been a great moral pow
er in the bands of women. A woman suf
frage amendment has passed both branches
of the Indiana legislature, and mere
every prospect of its ratification by the
neonle this autumn. A similar amena
mnt is now oendinz in Nebraska ; and
Iowa is preparing to follow up her prohibi
tion, with the franchise of the women.
Sbobbtart Chahdleb is helping the
Republicans in New York, Lincoln is at work
In Illinois to get elected to David Davis'
seat in the senate, Frclinghuysen, tnougb
not a politician, is on a vacation, Folger
has got his bands full in New York, Teller
has devoted the latter part of the summer
to manipulating Colorado politics, and no
one knows whethor he is yet back in Wash
Inirtnn so he can iro to work or not. The
D u
president being also absent, public bus!
ness progresses In true civil service reform
style. .
Thb Georgia election last week accom
plished more towards the elimination of the
"color line" from southern politics than
any one event of the last quarter of a cen
tury. The silly and reactionary old hour
bonisin which fought Stephens because of
his progressive character was thoroughly
whipped. The blacks enthusiastically sup.
ported the old Democrat who has been a
friend of their race, and spent so much
time and money for their education. In
one district the report says the "negroes
supported the straight Democratic ticket
nearly solid." And yet in the face of all
these facts Gen GarttreU, who was support
ed by a fusion of Republicans, Greenback
era, Independents and bourbons, raises the
familiar old cry of "intimidation" and pro
poses to contest Stephens' election.
Hxnbt Wako Beeches, at a meeting of
the New York and Brooklyn Aasociatton
of Congregational churches Tuesday, for
mally announced his withdrawal from the
orthodox fellowship. He stated his po
sition, theologically, precisely as it has
been understood for years. He believes In
the divinity of Christ He holds to tbe
inspiration of the Bible as set forth In the
Westminster confession. His theory of
the atonement is the moral influence theory.
In his opinion, the Bible doe not give
authority to say that future suffering is
endless. Beecher himself and his opinions
have come to be of very little consequence ;
but the important and tne gratifying fact is
that, In politely bowing him out, the asso
ciation expressed the opinion thai his views
were not in necessary conflict with those
of the church. It is another proof of the
great strides towards libenlity of modern
religious thought
Ths new compulsory education law
for children, applying to all those be
tween tbe ages of six and thirteen years,
ia at last fairly launched in France, and
week's operation of it has failed to elic
it that opposition from the clerical inter
eat which had been so energetically
threatened. Although it was denounced
in advance from the Vatican as one of
such impiety as "to drive God from the
schools," tad as criminal project
ugainet religion and every high interest
of the country, there baa been no open
avod visible demonstration against it
thoa far, and it certainly look aa if it
waa to be peaceably aqmeaced ia and
accepted. It ia an extreme measure
compelling all parent alike to aend
tbeir children to the public school ; but
if Fnnc ia to live aa free Mate some
xtrem aaeaaara to qualify bar people
jaw st'iMnahip appears to be nim irf,
system is certain to defeat itself when,
to increase the list, it goes to hunting
round for cliances to tax property twice.
A more sensible bill is that already be
fore the house to divide the tax on mort
gaged property between the mortgagor
and mortgagee. Dr Butler has a bill to
guard more closely against selectmen
and civil antliority changing false re
turns or wilful misrepresentations.
There has not been a single move yet
towards remedying the greatest defect of
all to provide an adequate or just tax
ation for corporations. It is time simply
frittered away to patch up these little
places in the law while millions upon
millions of the c irporate property of the
state goes free or practically so. Every
body Is insisting that the law for rail
road appraisal, which has been rendered
such a traves'y and fraud under Roswell
Farnham's administration must be
amended, but no one seems to be mov
ing towards it. Col L. K. Fuller had a
thoughtful article on this question in the
Phoenix last week. Massachusetts, the
most heavily taxed state in the Union,
has made her burdens endurable by her
tax of It per cent on all her corporations.
This measure was at first met with the
nonsense of "unconstitutionality" that
was bo loud against the Page bill two
years ago, but the difficulty was met
by making it a franchise tax. There is
corporate property enough in Ver
mont to pay every dollar of our
state taxes and without assessing
it in any higher proportion than the other
property in the state. There is no reason
in good morals or law why it should not be
made to pay directly to the state aa it does
in Massachusetts. It would end the strug
gle of the towns and counties to over
reach each other, capricious and uneven
values would not be adopted in 241 towns
as now, and national bank stock for in
stance would not be assessed as now, 140
in one town, 100 in another and 80 in still
another.
The tax on savings banks ought clearly
to be increased. By making it unjustly
small we are Inviting capital from out of
the stale to come here to escape taxation
and inducing our own rich men to hide
their money in these institutions. Inspec
tor Du Bois' report shows that only 27,
906 of the depositors were of the $250
less class for whom savings ban as are
devised. Their deposits aggregate
little over $2,000,000, while 14,587
depositors, mainly rich ones, have
$10,500,000, which is taxed about one-
third what other property averages.
Sheridan of Highgate nas a bill to go
back to the old system of taxing depos
itors ; but that has been proved to work
poorly. Instead the tax ought to be col
lected as now and raised to at least three-
fourths of one per cent
Instead of Lynde's or Woodard's rem
edy for men who refuse to make inven
tories, New Hampshire's quadrupling
clause, "by way of doomage, would be
iuster. safer, and more efficient. Then a
requirement of an oath, from selectmen
and civil authority as iron-clad as that
of listers before tbey listen to ap
peals, and for the regulation of equaliz
ing boards, if they are not abolished en
tirely, will afford our law all the amend
ment and guarding it requires.
And still they come. Sherman S. Rogers,
nominee for lieutenant-governor of New
York in 1876, and who had a large number
of votes in the senatorial contest of 1881,
and Wm. J. Bacon, for 15 years judge of
the supreme court, repudiate the Republi
can ticket of forgery and fraud in New
York and proclaim their intention to vote
for Cleveland. Howard Carroll, ex-Jour
nalist, and son-in-law of the rich John H.
8 tarin, has been selected by tbe Republican
state committee for congressman-at-large
in place of Hepburn, resigned, tie accepts,
but tells the party plainly that be won't pay
a cent to help elect the ticket He says :
"I am convinced that the greatest curse
of our political system is tne corrupt on of
money and patronage in elections. Fur
ther than this, I may aay that believing
the work of omce-eeeking, place-brokerage
and position-peddling to be no part of the
duty of a member of congress, I should. If
elected, refuse positively to take any part
in tbe general scramble for place in the
departments.
These are noble words ; but of what use
a man who holds such notioos to the
men who now manipulate the Republican
party
California railroad commireionera
have voted not to permit any railroad
iter Nov. 1st to charge more than four
cent per mile for passenger '-ravel. This
will rednce fare through the state from
10 to 50 per cent and yet will permit
railroad to charge a touch as they have
any LoneM right, under any rirrum
tmncea. The lime will yet come wbea
rmont will also become master of her
corporal areatar.
Bo xi of th New Hampshire Democrats
are beginning to swell with hop that there
is again a obauo for them to carry th
state. And there is no doubt that if the
leotion wer to ba held to day, they would
do so by a heavy majority 1 but money
very likely to ohange th aspeot of affairs.
Col Edgerly and ,thej Deinoorata act as
they wars sluoera in their determination
frown down the demoralizing oash canvasses
that have so often disgraoed ths party, but
no one is so (rreea as to imagine that Hali
or the Republicans will have any aoruples
in this matter. There is so union purchas
able stuff anions New Hampshire voters,
and so strict a partisanship among decent
men who don't sell their votes, that it seems
almost vain to hope the Demoorata can
hold their present advantage. Still, Judg
ing from the stole press, there is a deep
di-watisfaotion in portions of the state over
Hale's nomination, and it is barely possiuie
that it may show up surprisingly on elec
tion day. The Milford Enterprise refuses
to run up Hale's name and tills its blank
space with the words, "Any man you ean
conscientiously vow for." The Bunoook
Journal, edited by an old soldier, refuses
thus far to say a word in favor of Hale, but
Is full of compliments for Edgerly. The
Manchester Times and Peterboro Transcript
which have been holding off, appear not to
be ready to head a bolt, but say nothing
good for Hale. It is claimed that tbe op
position in Hale's old county is weakening,
but its organ, the Keene .Observer, insists
that hosts of these Republicans are going
to scratch the ticket. Altogether it is
healthy, even if ineffectual opposition,
Mr Hale is personally, we believe, a fine
man: but like the money bags who get
into politics, he has allowed his wealth to
be used iu the baseBt ways, and be deserves
nothing but defeat
Chairman Hubbill, in tbe relentless
pursuit of his victims, occasionally runs
down a dead man, and sometimes he wakes
up a very live one, as is shown by the fol
lowing epistle, which the postmaster at
Leeds, Conn., has written him :
"I am in receipt of your appeal for pe
cuniary aid in carrying tbe fall election in
the interest of "the grand old Republican
party ;" and I also fully agree with you in
the beiief that it would be a terrible mis
fortune to the country to have the wicked
Democratic Dartv attain restored to power.
I also believe that the free use of money is
indi8Densable to our success as a party
and. as I have the honor of holding an iin
Dortant offlce under tne government, iroin
which I derive my principal income for the
suDDort of a dependent tainiiy, l wisn to
make a contribution so uoenu as 10 secure
mv retention in offlce. I, therefore, in
close you my check on the National bank
of Ne York for ten (10) cents payahle to
your order, to be used for the purpose in
dicated in your circular. If I were per
mitted to advise, I would request that most
of mv contribution shou.d be used in pro
moting tne re-election oi mat incorrupuuie
patriot, Ueorge W. itooeson, to congress,
Tnit supreme court of Wisconsin has
rendered a decision which puts tbe whole
system of dealing in "futures," buying and
selling "on margin," etc, under the ban ot
the law as gambling. The case was the
common one where a man bought grain
not for actual delivery, but for settlement
at the prices on the dny agreed upon or for
ostensible delivery. $2500 was lost by the
transaction and his broker who did the bus
iness for him sued him for the loss which
he refused to pay. The court decided that
it is a debt which can't be collected, for it
was not a legitimate business transaction,
there was no real purchase or sale ; it was
simply betting on . the price of grain on a
certain day. This decision has both good
morals and good sense back of it and if it
hi sustained by tbe courts of higher resort in
other states, as it ought to be, It will very
largely break up this dangerou . kind lit
speculation.
It is highly disgraceful, if true as al
leged by some state newspapers, that Bos
ton parties connected with the Central Ver
mont litigation, are operating a lobby a
Montpelier to defeat Judge Royoe's re
election. This is an issue that ought not to
be allowed to enter into the contest at all,
to complicate the one overshadowing ques
tion, whether an open, defiant violator of
the tax law, shall remain the chief inter
preter of all our law. But it is more than
probable that there is no truth to the charge,
that it ib only a cover for another railroad
lobby working to reelect Royee. At aay
rate, whichever is the true state of the case,
it is proof enough of the debasement of
eur politics and of the pressing need of a
reform in our methods of judicial elections,
when we find the litigants on either side
of great railroad controversy at work in
the legislature to moke or unmake judges.
The Philadelphia Times estimates, as a
result of the Oliio election, that Stewart,
Independent, will poll 200,000 votes in
Pennsylvania, leading tbe regular Republi
can eke t. If this is the result, Pattison,
Democrat, is sure to go in by over 50,000
plurality. A well-informed observer of New
York politics tells us that Cleveland's ma
jority in New York will hug a good deal
closer to 100,000 than is generally Imag
ined. It looks as it there was a good deal
of a break-up under the feet of Hubbell,
Robeson, Cameron & Co.
The Montpelier Argus makes this sug
gestion, which contains considerable
good sense. "The Legislature should pars
a law that every mortal, arrested for in
toxication who swears that he "got it out
of a black bottle ; don't know who it was
that gave it to me; never saw him be
fore," etc., etc., should be adjudged guilty
of perjury and sent up for 00 days at
least. This "bottle perjury" is getting to
be a nuisance ; but then it saves the gen
eral vender."
Th N. Y. Time thinks "it is hardly
possible that the legialature will retain a
chief justice (Royee) who disobeys the
law." Wait and see. There are influence
back of Judge Royee which are very hard
to defeat. But for them, there weuldn't be
a ghost of a chance for auoh a tax dodger
to be reelected.
PrRKut dknt Garcia Caldekon has been
released from the prison where Chili has
keot him almost a year, ana allowed to
return to reru in company witn m uo
gan, the Uuiled Slate minister at Santi
ago ; trusted to couciuae peace oetween
the two countries and pacilicate hi own.
He has arrived at Arrquipa, which has
hwn for some time the actual capital of
Pern.
President Arthur bad an enthusiastic
reception in Boston Wednesday, lie
was received by civic and state authori
ties with all due military honors, i
grand procession and a reception at Fan-
mil ha I. at wnicn Mayor ureen wel
comed him, a banquet at the Bruns
wick and a dinner in the mDurna. ne
then left for the Webster celebration at
Manthtie d. Hia dignified, manly and
courteous beanna- seem to have I
pressed the city people very favoraply.
THE STATE LEGISLATURE.
HOW IT WAS FIXED IIP FOR JITD'UC
ROYCK.
ure Punlahmelit fur Liquor Mellera
Lively War bains; Waged by the Ladles
Nummary of the Important HUlle A
Working Legialature.
The legislature takes hold of lis work
busily and there is a generul determina
tion lo make the session a short one
Early davs are fixed for the joint assem
bly work, the preliminary matteis are
well in hand, and things now look as if
business was to be done promptly, per
Iiuds with too much haste. Col Hooker
Ima aat in a resolution to prevent the iu
traduction of bills alter the 20th, but
nrnhab v it will not prevail, i lie House,
after a sharp struggle, refused to adjourn
over, as nas ueeii me uuBbum, huui - ii
day to Monday. Hooker led the opposi-
tinn to it Monday forenoon the un
Drecedented number of 120 members
wnre nresent ready for duty.
One movement for hurrying business
contained quite a little soli erne. Hooker
hurried througn tne tiouse a resolution
to elect the supreme court Judges yester
day and die other state officers to-day,
The idea was to prevent the opposition
to the ta -dodmng J udge Koyce irom c in
centratiug, or the circumstances Irom
being understood Dy me tarniers. A. r.
Childs, who wus absent when this was
done,got back Monday night,locked horns
with Hooker and floored him. He put
in some thosouehly lively work, and the
result was tiiat Hooker's resolution was
tab.ed in the Senate by a decisive vote,
as was also an amendment by Col Estey,
fixine the lHlli as the date. Hooker in
tne House had to give it up, and him
self offered a resolve to call back the
resolution ; then come a reconsideration
and it was ordered to lie. It was a per
fect rebellion aod gives just ground for
nope that the integrity oi tne tax law
may be vindicated oy uoyce s oeieai.
Yesterday the vote of Beunington
county was unanimously declared over
tbe protest OI Dt rower unu outers.
The main business thus far ot course
has been the introduction and referring
,,! hills. Resides those to amend the tax-
law, which are editorially reviewed else
where, a number of other important
ones are already in. One by Judge
Thomoson makes habitual drunken
ness a cause ior aivorce, anuiuer io pro
vide imuriaonment from three moiuns
to two years lor tiie first offence agaiust
the liquor law, and on conviction of
manutiicturiug, imprisonment from one
to live years.
A. P. Childs has submitted one to re
duce the number of our judges from 7 to
6 and another, which has before ianed
in the legislature, to confine the supreme
courts to semi-annual terms at ttutlanu
aod Moutpelier.
Others are a bill proiuuiting trout nsti
icg for five years, with a penalty of $20
for every trout caught; to re-enact lite
old nnrhWBV daniaite law. or. by How
ard of rjbaftsbui v. to prevent damages il
the injured part) was drunk or duving
more than 4 miles an hour, or turning
out of a highway or acliog carelessly iu
anv way : to torbid nrst constables trom
Dresidiuz at town meetings wuen mey
are being voteu ior ior auy ouiue , uy
wilder ot Whitingnam to empower any
town treasurer to re-issue his warrant
to the constable returnable in sixty days
for the collection of any tax remaining
unpaid: by A. r. Clukts to abolish in-
municipal court of Bennington altei Apr,
1 next; and to require all hiunway taxes
to be expended in the district where
thev are raised.
Tne senate nas aoopteo uiese sianaing
committees?
H-inanc. Senators Jones. LOlDiirn ana hmpv
udlcurv. Walker, Uuruap, Crane, Ida, Hoguu, Hoy
den and liinlum; ciaima. Bitmap, Vian, P-eica.
er, Keitun and Cutting; education, Boydun, How
ard, Dartt, Patf" and Cuamuer.ain ; agriculture,
Childs. Cutting and Kead ; mauulacturua, Hruin-
erd of Franklin, maley and uoouwiu ; election,
Page, f erklna una Darner: mniutry uimins Afiuy,
Brainerd oi Caledonia ana walker: rat.roaua, iat
Kinvham. u-Ki-tt. TemDleton. Col burn. Head an
Uiltnore ; higuwaya and Dridgea, Martin, Perkins
and Burnap; banka, Fletcher, ttogan and Jonea ;
rlntlnif. tiralnera oi uaieuouw, leuipjeiou ana
'iall: Konetai committee, tlogan, Whiicomb and
Hclntoah : federal relations, Howard, wnitcomc
knit Rralnrdot Caledonia: atatepriaon, Uoodwio,
Helton and Uingham ; grand liat, Crane, Mclutoah
and Walker ; lnaaoe aayium, Templeton. OHlmore
and Brainerd of Frankiui ; tana taxea, cnamuer-
lain Chiiriii acd Martin.
The House committees, announced by
Sneaker Mar in Monday are :
Kallroada, Butler of Ktaex. Allen of Ferrlsbnrg,
Bollea of Kockingham, Brigham of liakeratiuld,
Laudon of Kotlaud, Tewkabury of Kandolph,
Walker of Peru, Kandall of Waterbory, bpunlding
or Lud ow: nnrnwavi. nnairea ana rerrie-. oaueu
of aliddlebury, chairman; banka, Fletcher of Cav.
endlHh, Fairbanks of St. Jobuabnry, tiray of Mid-
dtetown, uaynea oi Wilmington; military anaira,
oi neatminater, riiiug.
Stone of DanvUle, Harow t
man of Barton, Uorlon of Chittenden, Briges of
of Manchester, Abell of West llaven, Plumley of
SearBbarg, Lyon of Webtmore. Haywood of
bridge; judiciary. Thompson of Irasburg. Munson
NorthAeid. Noble of St. Albans. Koberta ef Bur
lington, Carter of Hardwick, Bollea of Kocking
ham and Burke of Albany ; elections. Smith of
Newbnrv. Biiertaan ur uiifneaie. Bmun oi Addl-
aon, Fay of Kichmond, Taylor of Guiliord, Kowell
ol Bloomdeld, Wakcileld of Westdeld; federal re
lations. Hunt or waimam. cnatrman ; wava and
meana, Hooker of Brattleboro, Wing or Montpel
ier, Landou of Rutland, Kimball of Vergenuea,
fntcnardor iiraaiora, Daruara or wiunaii. rer-
kina of Windsor, Brown of Sprlngnelil; educa
tion, rr'est ol tlarre. col da ot uenninirton. An.
drewa of Johnson, Bruce ol Castleton, Perkins of
Windsor, Stanley or iieiceater, uearoorn ot Kiy,
Walker of Chester. Jones of Dover: claims. No
ble of St Albans chairman ; grand list, Jooes of
Waltuneld, Wing of Msntpelier, Wadlelgh of Con.
cord. Burton of Rupert, French of Underbill, De
mick of Windham, Paine of Fairlee. Kendall of
Woodstock. Kipiey oi ronitney, smitnor Klcb.
ford. Brock of Coventry. Harbour of Bridirimrt.
Randall of Hyde Park, Sowlea of Alburg, Hastings
of Walertord, Raymond of Bridgwater, Mack of
Shelburne, Cotton of Weybridge ; tnanufacturea,
Brown of Hpringneld, chairman ; agriculture. Ball
of Walden, Atwuod of Salisbury, Blackmer of
Stockbridge, Millard of Jericho, Howe of New
fane, Holden of Landgrove, Prescott of Strafford,
wncoz oi ueorgia, uaiisonoi nuooaratown. 8k n-
ner of Lowell, Howland of KaBt Montpelier, Cole
oi tiunenonrg, uixon o oouiu nero, uaion oi
lalrman ;
Brandon, chairman : mileage and debenture.
Wolcolt. White of Parton , atate prison. Cnshin
or
Tna poatomce department la en
deavoring to stop a large num ber of poat
maxtera using money from ihe eaJe of
stamps in their private buaineaa, while
reporting to tbe department the sfamne
on band. One postmaster ordered II,
300 worth of stamps and sold almosx i to
rn ediatelv $'i1 worth, bat reported that
be had only aold I-"1". Eventua Ir ail
the money is turned over to tbe depart
ment, bat the poanuasten manage to
gt the itae ot the funds for their private
buaanea for the grealav part of the rear.
The special strati are mom bnntiiut up
Hartfoid chairman ; town liuea. Taylor
Brunswick chairman; corporatlona, Meacham of
Brandon, chairman : mileage and debenture.
Hherwin of Jamaica chairman; general committee,
Muneon, Temple, Bolton, Roscoe, Winchester,
Clark, HoWon and May : public buildings', Farn-
bam or west ratriee chairman ; ou the insane, Kr
win of Newport chairman. The Democrats in the
House have four cbatrmanahlps of committees,
Dr L. C. Butler of Essex. F. W. Farnham of West
Fairlee. Oaro Meacham of Brandon, and Tavlor
of Brunswick.
Notea.
When Speaker Martin announced up
on a motion, yesterday, that it was car
ried yeas 200, nays 25, without waiting
an instant even, one of the pages was
heard to whisper in an awe-struck man
ner, "How can he count so fast? " ihe
genial speaker is a lightning calculator
at times. (.watchman.
Gov Barstow bad to send Farnham to
represent the state at the Webster cen-
teunial
The Springfield Kepublican.remarking
upon Gov Barstow's niersnge, says: "It
to he hoped tnat tne eiiorts of the
cniei executive to prevent tne persecu
tion of helpless railroad men np there
will be crowned witn success."
The oldest member of the House is
Geo V. Hyde of Grand Isle. He is 71
and a Democrat The youngest member
C. I). Houghton or Slumlord, also
Democrat aged 24.
Huntly of Duxbury has got in a bill
for the commutation of murderer Meek
er's sentence.
A despatch to the Reform kk from
Montpelier, yesterday, announced that
the charter ior tne srauieooro ot Ben
nington railroad had passed the bouse.
There was quite a sharp hearing be
fore tbe general committee, Tuesday
evening, on tbe bill to repeal the Jude
vine highway law.
The Rinhford Gazette thinks there is
a great chance for tne Democrats to ef
feet itood for tbe state, if they will only
stear clear of some of their party leaders
who will try to capture them in the in
terest of the railroad ring.
The temperance women are very busy.
They are working in force against the
prohibitory constitutional amendment,
because it exc pta cider, ana wine irom
grape grown in the stale. Tbey have
also got a bill introduced to make the
the slimy oi aiconoi ana in euecia on
the svstem compulsory in the public
schools.
The Democratic caucus is org mixed
for tbe srmion by the choice of M illard
bhepard of Stration for chairman of all
canenssee. George F. O. Kimball of Ver-
grnnea. secretary, and John C. Burke of
Albany, committee to call caucuses.
A negro, eloquent and cultured, bas
been ordained as pastor over a clmn h
society of whiles at Jacksonville, Fla.
The bop croiC is a failure in Europe
and Ihe price of tbe product has doubled
ia lilts country.
The Connecticut German like those
of Ohio eeem to be flocking solidly over
to the Democrats.
The Democratic candidate for Govern
or of Delaware, Charlr (Hoekley, rs
tlUtlier.
TBI ELECTION.
Ohio Overwhelmingly Democratic Change
of Sa.OMI Voloa The Balanoe In Congress
ChangedNewark, N. Straws Losses
In West Virginia.
The election iu Ohio Tuesday was a
"regular Bull Run disaster to the Repub-
licanBas," a the editor of the Cincinnati
Gazette lugubriously pit's it. The Repub
lican party has been knocked down and
dragged out by the Germans, as Mnrat
naisieau oi me commercial purases it.
On the niilit before the election both
sides conceeded the state to be doubtful
and the highest majority that any of the
Democratic mam gers presumed to claim
was 0,250. But it was evident aa soon as
the returns began to come in at mid
night that the state had gone Demo
cratic bv a full 15,000 and though they
are still incomplete, every hour's news
makes the thing worse for the Republi
cans and it is nos8ible that the uiaioritv
will run up, as some Democrats claim, to
35,000. 3'1ih Republicans concede 20,000
ami ii is HKeiy to De uetweeu zo,uuu and
30,000.
But this is not all. The last Republi
can legislature eerrvmandered the state
so that they thought they were sure of
electing two thirds oi tne congressmen.
Instead, the Democrats have got at least
that proportion. The Republicans are
sure of majorities in only five districts
out of 21. Several of the districts are
very close, but it looks now as if the
Democrats would have 15 to tbe Re
publican's six. This makes Congress 1-2
a Democratic body. The present Con
gress in the lower House stands 146 Re
publicans, 135 Democrats and 12 readjus
era and greeubackers. The Republi-,
cans gainod two congressmen in Maine
one in West Virginia and have lost nine
in O.iio, making their full number to
date 140. The Democrats have gained
IU iu Ohio (there being 21 districts in
stead of 20,) vhile they lost no regular
Democratic lenreBentation from Maine.
so they now have 144 or four more than
the Republicans; . There is no prospect
of the KeuUbiicans regaining the ma
jority in the remaining elections. They
win pick up a lew stray members in the
south, but are certain to lose heavily in
jew xorir. and Pennsylvania and they
may come out one or two short in Mas
sachusetts while the are fighting a los
ing D tttle generally throughout the coun
try.
l lie causes of this revolution in Ohio
are various. It is mainly attributed to
the temperance issue, in which the Re
publicans, though they were insincere
and double dealing, proclaiming dia
metrically opposite doctrines in the city
and country, were the nearest right.
There has been a de.il of blundering
legislation, but generally speaking, the
question was the taxation of the liquor
trafticjunder a constitution which forbids
license, and the closing of the saloons
Sunday. Tbe latter issue brought tbe
Germans in the cities solidly to the
Democrats, while the Irish Catholics
went largely to the Republicans and 500
Cincinnati negroes, as it is estimated.
voted Democratic. The issues and dis
tincti mis were somewhat vague on
all sides, but as a whole the Democrats
appeared to be in favor of free rum, bun
day as well as week days, and so far as
their victory was the result of this po
sition it is nothing to be proud of,
uut mis was not nearly all. The re
publicans expected to lose heavily in the
cities on ibis issue, but to gain still more
in the rural districts, but they lost almost
as heavily in the country and the fact
can be accounted for only on issues of
national politics. Tbe Herald-Republi
can, of Cleveland states the case justly,.
wnen it says : rue tun .Republican vote
of Ohio is never polled unless the hearts
of tne masses are enlisted in the work
and their enthusiasm raised. They find
nothing in the present situation of the
party to encourage them. They bave
been disgusted and demoralized by tbe
scramble ior spoils in Washington, the
dictatorial insolence and selfishness of
the leaders, who should have set the ex
ample of conuiliatioa and patriotic con
cession and the ruinous party quarrels
in New York and Pennsylvania.
One of the most gratilying features is
the brilliant victory which Frank Hurd
won in the 10th district. He made his
fight fearlesslv on in out and out free
trade issue, braving the opposition of
Democratic manufacturers.
WEST VIHOINIA.
The election was very quiet and the
vote light The Republicans made gains
generally. Geo -God', their candidate
For Congress, is erw-ilPJ in the Wheeling
district. In the second district, Mason
has made a gain of 1000. but he admits
that he is beaten by 500.
A STRAW PKOM NEW JERSEY.
Two vears ago wheu the Republicans
carried' Newark, N J., in a municipal elec
tion by 2500 majority, they regarded it
as a presage of victory in the state.
Last Tuesday the Democrats reversed
this verdict and carried the city by 2500.
If tbe Democrats finally carried the
state then, what will they do now ?
THE NEWS.
MEW WORLD,
A New and Terrible Kpldemlo.
A nucnllar lllaeaaa Called TSllOW Ohllls
hmnrii.rlA fevnr la auldumlc In the northaaatrD I
nan ol North Carolina. II la general ly fatal, Its I
victims turn yellow and vomit blood.
WaMTBD TO SB ANOTBKB OUITIAV.
William Martin, IS, aaked at the New Tork
rjolloe headuuarlera Saturday for a permit to
nurrv a iiiaiiil that ha mlirht anoot PreaiUelit Ar
thur. In answer to queaiiona ha aald that he lived
at IU Kaat Ktghty-fourth atreet, and that Presi
dent Arlltur used to live In the same house with
his father 18 years ago; he had Just oome from
the penitentiary, where ne served a term ior tar
iwnr. and when he did not ateal be blacked boots.
ne waa oommltted for examination aa to hla men
tal oouuiuuu.
. A BI0 OANCI OP CONHTBKrBfTBHB.
The secret service agents have Just learned that
laat Auajustagangof about as experienced Aua
trlan and Hungarian counterfeiters arrived in
tbia oountrr aud oommeneed manufacturing
aimrioua ooin. Search haa been made for their
headquarters, bnt ao far, in vain. Three tierman
forgera were sent home per steamer for trial
saiuruav.
"Why suffer longer'" These are Ihe wonla
snokeu but a day or two aluue bv one who for
yeura nau paaaeu aieepieaa nignta, ami who
chanced to meet a friend aluillar.v arnlcled.
Ilopa and Mall Bittera haa completely restored
m."
The flotorloua ontlaw. .Prank James, surren
dered to Gov Crittenden at Jefferson cttr. last
week Thursday. He was taken lo independence
Friday, and all along the road waa the object of the
wildcat cunoaity. lie aald that he had received
nopromtaeof leniency from Gov Crittenden, but
he seems to nope tnat in case or conviction, clem
ency will oo anown ntm, on account or hla volun
tary enrronder. He states his desire to lead a bet
ter and a quiet Hie with hla family, and to aid in
protecting me state against criminals, lie waa
locked In tbe Jail at Independence j
Thirty persona are afck at London. Ont.. from
eatlugnuaa.cneese muuuiactureo ny local ontcu-
era. The pny
bristles wider,
tbe pork. Some surlerera are very low, bat it is
supposed all win recover.
Tbose who pren.tre Hops and Malt Bitters make
no secret of its Ingredients, but publish them) on
every bottle. Metiieal authorities say that these
reiuedlea are all that ia claimed for them for tbe
cure of Dyapepala, Debility, Indigestion, Consti
pation, etc.
SPECIAL SALE
-OF-
GLASSWARE,
CROCKERY.
AND LAMPS.
At VAH DOORTJ & SON'S.
Births.
JofteDb Fry. about lixtr yean old. and lone no- I
ted ai a mteer, died at Vlncennea, Ind., Sunday. I
newea in ms nairi wer f4.xouingreeDoacicst many
oi mem gma ueinana uowb, woicn naa eviaenuy
been there atnee the war. Tbe immediate cause
of bti death waa eating ureen applet, which he got
by walking into the country, thin aavloic the
money he would nave to pend to procure rood.
At Pitt burn. Pa.. Monday morning. Jacob
Becker, employed at the lead pipe works, was
standing on a scaffolding cleaning the rust off a
haft which was maklnir 150 revolutions a minute.
and his lea- became enumiriud in a telephone wire. '
ixing nis oaiance ne graspea tne ttnait, ana was
whirled around with fearlul rauldltv. The wire
wrapped around bis lee until bis limb was severed
rrom nia doov. wnen uecaer reii inruuiin me aaicn-
way to the ground. He waa picked np dead. His
head waa a shapeless mass.
It la estimated that there are SO caos of yellow
fever in Brownsville. No new cases are reported
at Fort Brown. The few cases of tevnr In Mata
moras are entirely cotflned to the suburbs. The
average deaths daily are from eight tt twelve.
There is no abatement to the spread of the disease.
The fever la now rafting in Carnargo.
Foreman Dickson of the late star route Jury has
sent to District Attorney Corkhill, remonstrating
anatnst the investigation or the Jury corruption
charges by the attorney-general. He requests that
the investigation be made under direction of the
court before whom tbe case was tried, and the at
torney or tne aistricu
An In TALn abm Aktiolk. The readers of the
Argus have no douot seen the advertisement of ,
uiya uream uaiin in anoiner coiumu. An arucie
like "Cream Balm" has long beeu desired, and
now that la within the reach of aufferers from Ca
tarrh. Hav Fever, etc. there ta everv reason to be
lieve they will make the luont of It. Dr W Buck- I
man. W i liammun. Druggist, and other Kuaton-
iani have given It a trial, aud all recommend it in
the higheat terms, Eaatou, Pa, Daily Argus,
uut f, in...
Halter and Ward, charged with conspiracy to ob
tain government proper ty Irom the bureau ol en
graving and printing, were arraigned Monday and
committed, iu default of I'J.lHHI. The affidavit of
Chief DeUtctlve Brooks, dartres that they, on tbe
otn or septemoer and at otner times, proposed to
fljizjioetn inompson ana wiifimn a. uariiag, era
nlovees in tbe bureau of engravings and printing.
thai it tney would steal a sheet of the distinctive
paper used by tbe government upon which Ate
stain ns for Internal revenue are printed, or upon
which its currency is printed, or if they would
siea a sneer, or siainDS or currency, nnisnea or un
finished, aud deliver the same to Halter and Ward,
they should receive miu, and employment at a sum
not less man 9 1 a nay.
U. O. Mead, a wealthy banker of Wapaca. Wis.,
was found lying in a pool of blood, dead, in the
bank Monday, lie bad evidently been shot in the
face, trom a back window which waa let down at
the top. Several thousand dollars were stolen.
There is no clue.
Why Wblcomh. What makes Floreaton Co
logne welcome ou every Uviy'a toilet Uble ta its
lasiiug iragrauce aim ricu novvery oaor.
The steamer. Herder, with malls, passengers and
In North Bennington. Oct 8. a daughter to Mr
and Mra W. B. Hbeldon.
in 1 ondonierry, sept su, a oaugeier 10 us iuu
Mrs H. A. MoWain.
in JacKsoDvme. uct , a aon w mr auu mn r.
F. Crown.
In .'iiiluUelpQla, fa, uct w, a son to r ana Mrs
A. 0. Ollhert.
In Sp.'iugfleld, Oct 5, a daughter te Mr and Mrs
George Trotter.
u At North Bennldgton, Oot. 8, a dang lite to Mr
aud Mra W. B. Sheldon.
Marriages
In Brattleboro. Oct 11. by Rev JL W. Whitney.
Jono L Barney to Minnie Cutting, both of Brat-
neooro.
In Brattleboro, Oct 4, by Rev fi. M. Crothers,
Robert J. Haynea of Boston to Uattie K. Brow ue 11
of Brattieuoro.
In Brattleboro, Oot 11, by Rev George B. Gow,
Oliver F. Bastion of Plush eld, Mass, to Emma K.
Holden of Brattleboro.
In Bennington, Oct 11, by Key A. K. waves, j.
H. Kelso to Carrie Boynton, b 'th of Bennington.
it KeaiiatMtro. Hem. tf. ov Kev n. a. cook. a. r.
Bishop to Carrie I. Cook, daughter of officiating
clergyman.
in wniliugnam. Dy nev n. u, nuermau, nm n.
Phelps to Georgie 8. Moffatu Also, Frederick W.
Whituomb to Maria . Stafford. All of Monroe,
Mass.
in Hem ard s ton. Mass. Oct 4. by Kev h. b. nagg.
Alva Canedy of Leydea to Ida Thompson of Guilford.
In Bellows Falls. Oct 11. by Rev W. H. Roberts,
Rev Preston Barr of Newton Mamilion, Pa, to
Alice D. Hunter of Bellows Falls.
In Bellows Falls. Oct 4. by Kev A. B. Dascomb,
Elmer K. Oouid to Eleanor M. Knox.
In Hum It 111 1. N v. Oct 4. i,v uev K. h. sawyer.
Dr J. W. Keyes of Bellows Falls to Belle A. Ben
edict,
Deaths
In West Dover, Oot 11, Otie -ter Hiue, 63.
Iu Earn Halifax. Oct 7. of consumption. Almeda.
wife of tbe late bamuel Stafford.
in Siixtous Klver, oot Dr John Austin, w
years, 9 mot.
iu tsUUiow, Kn x, airs uyuia vvuiKer,
In Towns ftend, Oct 4, Aaron Uolbrook, 80.
In Wiiliainsville, Oct V, Emory Duuklee, 79.
Iu Htrattou, Oct , Lyman W. Sprague, 50.
In Guilford. Oct H. Harriet JL, wife of Gilbert
Clark, titi.
Iu No rth field, Oct 7, Mira, widow of Jon i ah
Alexander, U9.
In Whitiugham, Oct 6, Mrs Lewis Goodnow.
Iu Grafton, Oct S, Ira Blodgett, U.
Iu Westwille. N Y. Sent 30. John L. Rnmrlll. 87.
formerly of Landgrove.
At Dorset. Sent. Ih. George, son of Mr and Mrs
James Reed, aged V weeks.
At Dorset. Out. I. Mra Phoebe Robinson, widow
of Will mart d Robinson, In br ;et1 year.
in Grafton, Oct. 8, ira Hi ou gelt, aged th years.
general cargo from New York, bound to Hamburg,
ran asnore in a aense tog near Cape Race Monday. I
The passeugers and crew were all saved. It I
NOTES AND CLIPPINGS.
Frank James, tbe last cut-throat of tbe
gang that bas so lone borne 111s name
nas at last surrendered in MiHsoun. ne
is being lionized in a most shameful way
and it is whispered that Gov Crittenden
has promised to pardon him, if he is
convicted and sentenced to hanging as
his crimes deserve.
The honest Mayor Low of Brookly;
has started an investigation into tbe
rascality of the great Brooklyn bridgi
which has already swallowed up (14,
(KX),O00 without being anywhere near
completed. He is to set expert upon
the books.
Old John McKean, has begun a war
agaiust the gam b I en of all classes in
New York, and the criminals with their
allies ot the corrupt and inefficient police
.un-v mo piujuiujiy yeuing mat ue in try
ing to destroy the Democratic party.
Democrats in the 9th Wisconsin dis
trict are trying to elect Judge Park, a
man wno enlisted dunng the war but
left when the colored trooos were firnt
employed because hs wouldn't fight
witn tbe blanked nnnreni "
The New Yurk Sun thinks William A.
Wheeler is the mn for tbe vacant place
on the iew York Folger ticket, and
(ays : 1 hen tbe ticket would be beaded
by Contemporary Forgery and tailed by
nisturiu rntuu.
The contemplated re-union of th6 vt
emus of the Union and Confederate ar
mies engaged at Gulp's and Cemetery
Hills, Gettysburg, called for the 17th and
mil instants, bas been postponed until
next year.
The Wellington papers report that
two of the members of the star route ju
ry who voted for the conviction of the
conspirators are to be given appoint
ments in the department. It will be a
very silly thing if it iadpue.
Old Bill Eaton, copperheadiah, but
nonest and unit-pendent, nas Deen noin
mated bv the Democrats of the Hart
ford. (Conn.,) district against a Kiver and
Harbor Republican.
The comet has split in fragments,
which are estimated to be 20U0 miles
apart. It seems to be bavins; almost as
hanl a tune an the Republican party.
irniiadeipnia Times.
H. 11. Hadley, who hang round the
Democratic headquarters in lasu as a
"Hancock K-Dubliuan" ia now said to be
the man to whom the Morey letter for
gery lias been traced.
In getting over the line into Canada
fishing, the other day, President Arthur
was the first president to pass beyond
the limits of the United States during
his term of office.
Blaine is accused of baring given np
hia presidential ambition and of being
now at work to Drove l.imseli the boss
of the part y by making Allison, of Iowa,
tne candidate.
Gen Hazen reports that during the
late rvrloi.ii' atorm. shinDina valued at
$ 13.1 1,0(10 was detained in safe ha bors
by the cautionary signala of the signal
service.
Judging fr ,m the tone of the party
paers the oulh Carolina jjemocrais
are in a pitiful state uf agitation ai uie
proapect of losing the stale.
The New York Sun sees in Tom W al-
ler. of Counerlirut the face, figure and
future of the L ttle Giant of Illinois,
Stephen A. Douglass.
1200 miles of new railroad trark were
laid in this countrv in September, a to
tal for the nine months of the present
year of 8,075 miles.
Princess Dolsoronki. mitrea of the
late Russian caar haa been recognised
and received into
Petersburg.
PROFITADE
A Policy In tmar one of the fol
lowing Time Tried and Fire
Tekteo Companies Absolute
Protection Iu caw of Fire
Homo of New Tork
JEtna of HartferA,
German American ef N. Y.
: Insurance Company of North
America of PUlitdelphU.
LlTerpool ft London c Globe
of aUondon.
Royal of island,
j Hartford ef Hartford,
( Oermaaia of New York,
1 Fire Ai.ooia n of Philadelphia
Imperial and Northern of En
gland. Niagara of New Tork,
Pennejrlrania of Philadelphia
Springfield Virm and Marine
of Springfield.
National of Hartford,
Orient of Hartford,
Connecticut of Hartford.
Manhattan, of New Tork,
Farmers' Mutual of Montpelier
Union Mutual of Montpelier
LIFE.
New Tork Life of New Tork.
JEtnm of Hartford.
ACCIDENT.
Travelers of Hartford.
Cudworth & Childs, Agts.
S2tf Brattleboro
thought the ablp kuti cargo will be a total loan.
A. W. Roea waa murdered at tha crnaaini? at 1
GleDdale, O., Saturday mldnieht while solnir 1
nuiue i rum ids vidciddbu exposition; lae ODJVCb I
wwonueuuy runuery. i ne exposition COmiQU-
alouera have offered a reward of 1S,W0 for the ar
reat ana conviction of the murderer. Other re
ward, will be offered.
The treanur denartment haa dnr.irlwt that tha
antlCblneae ImmlLrratiiin treaty rjtnntit ha con
strued at forbidding the landing in this country of
iuiii cub uioruuuiiui. travelers, iiuaenta, etc.. mey
The Taaul and MJavo Indiani. In Mexico. 15.000
erai outbreak. ,
Wls.tar'e Bnlenm of Wild Cherry
cures Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis, Whooping cough
Croup. Influenza, Consumption and all diseases
of the Throat. Lungs, and Cheat. 51 cents and $1
a bottle.
Three masked banrlars at Bitr Beaver, Mich., on
Fridav nlirht. entered the bouse ot Benj. htureis.
aged 70. and bound htm, bis wife, his servant and
a hov. After BecnHniT a small sum thev tortured
Hturgis wuh pincen to make him reveal the hiding
place of bla hoard. They pulled out bis toe-nails
oy me roots aim umerwiw wriumu mm mi ue u
came unconscious. Tbey then stole a horse aud
buggy ana eecapea.
Rev J. L. Denton, state superintendent or public
instruction, jumped front the balcony of ,udge
Gregg's house in Kayetterllle, Ark., while de
ranged Monday, and was killed.
Kdward Muther was arrested by Marshall Leflar
at Middletown, o j uesaay morning, as me mur
derer of Arthur W. Ross.
It has been raining in Case county, Dak., 19 days,
and uo threshing bas been done during that lime.
A quarter of the wheat and three-lourths of the
oat crop are In stack or shock there yet. Tbe
wheat in shock is badly grown and will hardly pav
for threshimr This will rednce tbe average heavi
ly. No other portion of Dakota reports rain or
damage of any consequence.
THB Safest Wat. The aafest and surest way
to restore the youthful color of the hair ia fur-
nisnea oy ranters iiatr Daiaam, wmwi mucbht
edly popular from its superior oieauituesa.
The body of Richard Langston, a prominent
Englishman, living near Prospect Sution, Va , was
rouna ounaay murumg buuic mnw
horribly mutilated, tie left home last evening in
a buggy, but whether he was killed by falling from
tbe vehicle, or was murdered, is not known.
Three bodies were recovered from the pi; of
rne aimwpim wi miuw vs..,... -.j, .
Pa., last week, wlileh caved in nearly a yeax F Iw Kfdlirart C
airo. Home thirty bodies suit remain. Vt TT s k7X TT AI I 9
.rnhn iio-h recent It shot dead James Rlgby of
Christian county. III., for a reward of $1000 prom-
laeU by nis lamer, n.. 1. iigu. iwvv iiuumwi
armed men are scouring the country for young
LelKh to lynch him. Tiie father ia in Jail and will
probably be lynched.
OLD WORLD.
TBE EGYPTIAN TROUBLES.
a tiAim correspondent declares the Egyptian
Wounded were muraereu oy mv oriiiau iu tuo
trMi.nhea at Tel-el-Kebtr Ion it after ail resistance
bad ceased. Letters bave been discovered among
the papers taken from Aram aud ot tiers com
promising M. DeLesseps. They go to show that
he supplied them with tools by which the reiel
forces were to construct railways for etntegic
nnrrssivi iiuriiisT the late war. The enlistment of
native Indian troops Into the Egyptian army la
contemplated.
How Hhi Saved Ban Darling. "I shall not
feel so nervous again about baby's teething,"
writes a grateful mother. "We almost lost our
darliuc frjm cholera Infantum, bat happily heird
of Parker's Ginger Tonic in time. A tew spoon
fuls soon cured baby, and an occasional dose
keeps us in good health.'' Brooklyn Mother.
Tbe prosecution of persona guilty of outrages
at Tantah. Kutdu of whom 11 bave been arrest
ed, waa begun at Alexandria, Saturday.
A native convicted of atrocities during the
June massacre, was executed at Alexandra, bat
arUay, before an immeaae crowd.
Two lane ageote named geoet ana Frome have
been 11 red at from behind a hedge al Bally Castle,
Ire., but were not hurt. Both men had previoualy
been flred au
a farmer named Hogan has been shot In the
thigh at Bailina, Ire. One arrest has been made.
Arab! can obtain no counsel for his defence, all
the lawyers being afraid 10 undertake the case
lest tney lose ineir imuub
Combination Clothiers !
Mens' Overcoats,
ST. JULIANS, VAN DIKES, AND ULSTERS.
YOUTH'S OVERCOATS,
LONC AND SHORT, IN NOBBY STYLES.
BOYS' and CHILDREN'S OVERCOATS
ST. JULIANS AND ULSTERS.
Largest and best stock of these goods we ever had, and PRICES to
defy all competition. Special Drive in
Men's Buck Gloves and Mittens.
At 75c and $1 per pair. Extra good bargains in
HEAVT UlTDBE-WBE
in White, Clouded and Scarlet.
SOESB BLAITIZETS
by the bale, from 75c upwards. Also large assortment of HEAVY
LAP BOBES. special bargains at 2.50 and 3.50 each.
We guarantee all our goods the best made, and PRICES LOWEST
IN THE COUNTRY.
STAR KEY &, WELLMAN.
THE LARGEST & FINEST
STOCK OF
PIANOS !
IN SOUTHERN VERMONT, AT
Rooms,
NEW BANK BLOCK,
BBATTLEBOHO, VT.
I nave constantly on band the
DECKER BROS., HALLETT &
DAYISa METHAUSHEK AND
NEW EN8LAND
PIANOS.
THE ESTEY, BRIDGEPORT
A D SHONINCER
OTtQAJSTS.
C. W. STEWART.
aarauleaxara, Vt.
EXTRAOKDINARYANNOUNCEMENT.
To the Public of Brattleboro and Vicinity :
We take great pleasure in informing the public of Brat
tleboro and vicinity that we shall open on or about SAT
URDAY, OCT. 7th at No. 45 MAIN STREET, (next
to Salisbury's hotel) with a full line of
171 en's, Youths' and Children's
CLOTHING,
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS !
Hats aud Caps, and everything appertainrne to Gents' and
Children's Outfits at such prices tnat will brir
bring them with
in the reach of all. Our stock is fresh and clean, and we
shall be able to suit all, young and old, big and small. An
examination of our stock is solicited.
- A.CLIN
BOSTON CLOTHING
a. ;
STOKE.
remlaea, on
farm
Farm at Auction.
I will sell at public auction, ou tne premiai
&i.v im'T 17. ai iu o'clock A. M.. tna
kuown aa 'ine Tnoinaa Morae Karin, in soutk
v..i.. 1 1-4 miles from wniuunsTilla,
contalnluc iw aorea ol laud, BaltmWy dtridejl.
wak a iuu a paatura adjoining. Vt 01 Im aoW
toaetnar or aoparala aa auita purchaaera. Tha
r...V .:l.r;. . T, lot of si uaea. alao a rood
apple orcaard, located onlj I l-U mUea Irom two
ood Jell factories.
T... '. ... uim and nlac 1 cheao Horse,
rood worker; 1 tnrae-jearaold oolt, 1 jearlluf
Jolt, out ol the trot i lot mare " rib Woodard." anu
aired by the "Abdallah Prince." I pair s-year-o d
...rkara. i oair i-rear-oida aud 1 pair
' . ..arlmia. I odd i-year-old ateer, I at oow, a
a n am nr aiamii ulnar nuinar iriama tm t a ara ma aiiauin
m to ihe future form ol irve, ooifuu uue party JJJ"J Ttmoo. luoioTr wagon, fcorte-poww woo.
JEWELER FRINK!
HAS AN ELEGANT LINE OF THE LATEST NOVELTIES IN
LADIES' BAR INITIAL PINS.
Drops, Band, Chain and Bangle Bracelets,
Bangle Rings,
GILVEE G-OOHDS, cSsc,
TO SUPPLY HIS FALL a HADE.
REMEMBER This is the place to tret the new tmoda iu m? Km
as fast as thoy appear in market. Anj Remehbeb tbe Number,
101 MAIN STREET,
BRATTLEBORO, YT.
fUv.ara mn ftutcrmttc iTsien for tome re, and
anotber party tvlTuoai the retention nod devel
oiHnent of tne usteiu etablunel under tne first
gDJMUluuuu.
PftOOP BTIHTWSKHB. If HIT 111 Tall J OT .CE
awsrautil haU til? iOtaaM OOUDC Off IB DtlWer MDQ fill-
rr..B (l hod Btttt-ra to cor them, laey cad And
catwa exactly like tbeir own iu law own neiiftt-
K.arhni.1. wiiu oroor posture oai mer can oe
aailr ana permsomti; vurvu m a iruiing
or aftk jroar drucsiti or piijuciau.
M ae Lesaepe has telegraphed to tbe president
of the court-martial at Cairo, bj which Arab.
Pacha ia U be tried, tesufjina; that during the
WatT A ran CACI IT-S UVCll (V HliaiUMIU llkC H7-
tralltr of the Huea oaua.. and that he protected
the Uvea aud intereata of aererai Kitropeana in
ArabTa treatment w Mia to oe nnnropwaniy
hiriia. He tears aeaia ar me anuv to cir-
caavian guarda. The khedive is reported 10 nave
aald tt he and Aral cannot live in the aame
country and ooe of hia eoortiera haa been heard
to aav that he would like lo cire Arab, a cup of
bad eoaTee.
The temperance war ta Engl ana w HPMW
and powerful, ror the ftrat Une in Loo ki lit
Uue ribbon waa een recently, worn arte by wte
H KoCnaB vaiaoirc rwiwiiw. viuipi mmmy
jr haa Moctrotied t ie bloe ribbon army by ao
eeuunc n poaiiion m m rwu uy m m
Ke Newman HaU. He doea ao because "he om
abtera every fond eauae lending to araw the ha
nan soul trout darfcn-ea o mat as the wort of
ts sheik who was arrested al Tanian twnaay
for aitesapiuig to incite a massacre rroaiTrd
is lashes, ano wm -r
Admiral Clita, eoaamanoins; taw marea
naval forces oa the Asians atauow, rep to
apri!Bei that the troabto betas Japaa
rVweThas apparent ij bee settled, sad bo.
bjiuss will aot take ptace,
rioters still semis la Totofcaaas, wat a toleatt
rpaavmic mot feared, Us saasw bewc as lar
advsBosa.
sm suttais Osl rs I was aiea as wr the
Ha been racoffniaea i . of sorofai roasnmpttw. Two
the royaj tmroiiy ai w j buous si foar
mill. Lamb kiutting-macnian, r i"B"H"1''
surar meuaila, a good ox-cart, horse rake, sleigh,
chains, harrows, eroascutaaw, eaiuvatur, s'de
hilt plow, land plow, slide yoks, steer yoke, forka.
rahea, cider barrels, o, a quantity of hay and
.i.ia.r imi Athur aTticlea too numerous to men
tion. Ths public are invited to come and examine
the property before the day of the sale. The farm
has wood and lumber enough within a nine a
Dwelling House Wanted.
AanltahM Darelllraj Hons, soaulninc at! or
lht room, witn yard and. If poaslble, a small
Krdta plat. w:thln lea minatea walk of Tna
former offica, and fur wkieh a od fair price
will be paid, and oecupten permanent, i.
ir JAMBS El LlVlhWrOS,
Publisher ot Kf former.
CEBTiriVATH,
imam. N. H.. XmaL t. Il
rrikls ( t Oruf t Uat Dr Prank C. Piere
I of Kaat Pule-., vu, tae Ureal Haimetie
Healer, kaa baea i, eatinaj my wife, wao kaa heea
aamaf for the paal Bee Tears froai Peaaale
weakaesa ami general dieaMlilT. Hhe kaa receiv
ed on it rot a TaaTMaTa, tae paia haa all left
kaa- and aae coneidera keraelf aearll cured.
w.uii.l reeumnsewd all wko are anfferlnc fmei
para e.d diaeaae ta teat tae power of aaaTuuaai
. A. HUNTOO!..
twwiT. vt new. t;. i.
This la ta aTwrtif f mat IK. Prank Pwree
kaa (tree at wile saairoetlc tnatoMW witk
aiaad aaooeaa, reatonna: ker rroaa a eera weak
cxadiuoa to a aoarce of health aad kappmeaa.
A ad I eheerrall? aad eonSlnllT reonaawead hiaa
ta tkose waa saa; and tawaaelTea aaSenof froa
.IBT diaeaae waateeer. knowing taat laea oan b
loan Kuap.iiiwuvt .
I or Sale Cheap.
a . mi hand ELOPIXw. aa aoad aa Bar.
OnanaaUToaeir.BV Ul be sold eer? ekaap.
ll. W.o. HIST, Jaataaeuaa,
CLOVES AND CARDICAUS AT
The best line of FALL AND WINTER GOODS we have ever
shown, including the LATEST STYLES of
HATS, CAPS, &c.
All of the NOVELTIES in NECKWEAR.
Buck, Castor, and all kinds of Gents' Driving
and Dress GLOVES.
YAEN AND BUCK MITTENS.
A COMPLETE LIVE OF UNDERWEAR.
Of all grades and prices.
OVERALLS, JUMPERS, DRESS AND
WOOLEN SHIRTS,
Linen and Paper Collars and Cuffs, and in
fact everytning in the Furnishing Goods
line always on hand at
J. J. RAY'S,
9 OPP. AMERICAN HOUSE.
Farm & HiU: Bonte for Sale.
nWoarlav to the Mrtata of ckaa. W. DaTeanort,
tf.tnata-4 betv Alfwra aa4 Br&tUeboro, .
Uinlnit ana aoaIrrtl ao4 thirty arm. i wllfvw
building, wail vatcr at hoae. raaaiac water at
a. loa mam km poad. aickhoi ituk q
iwm. Prach aa( pear arrhard act oat Vat
ear. Coaattermte titntter. loere u a mm
toate ! onaaeHltoa vtih the farm, afortlloc wl
for all Milk awte oa tha tarn, ana opportaaliy
far a square asaa lo meli all he out tmy.
M9 aj. U. BUlfl, auwiiMiiiw.
Wanted.
Oooa live taea to eetl the twcr ewttw M arhts
ta Wwdham aad Wtadaor i4oita. Pkntea to
he tootled ia differaat texraa throac'Kvat the
Ta good awo good wagea ai he paid.
THI IIXQU MPO. CO.,
BratUahnr. W
A Cr1.
I THE nagMCRIBKR 4eatre to infona
, the public aad ail concerned that mj aoa, A.
N. Kiivalej, han ao intrrvat whatever ta the hotel
kaowo m the Shi ill Vernon Hoaae, aor k he eav
rloyMl there ar ta iu bnaineaa ia atir ea-a?:;.
hold the leae, oMitrui the hrae, in ? the
clerk, and the bau&eMO w done eo'ir 1 uihjert lo
bit order. MAKT U KLNUsLKT.
Buath Verwwi, Vt Vpt. t 7wt
KN ABE
PIANO-FORTES.
rXEUAIXED IX
WILLIAM KSaVBK CO.
!(oa ma a&J wa wm Bainm-n (mat, Uanaa.
Ma 111 PUU Aeaaaa, Naw T.k- . - Hawk

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