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THE REFORMER: BRATTLEBORO, VT., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER i, iao.
VOL. XX. NO. 7. THE REFORMER. PIUDAY, SKI-TEMIIKR 13, 18U5. The WI1VDIIAI1 COIINTV RKFOltMKK, a,wt'klviiue.lnt Itrnltlrlinru, iatlleniily IMtlirr ill Vermont 'ltiK over S.OOO copies. TRiin 1'rlnti'rs' Ink, issue ot Mny Stli, 116. TV PK FOR SAI.K. Jl:tvlii- umrte n clumiio In our body type to lit the tviie-HOUlUR iiiiieliiuc, wo have left 10MI lbs. of "liiiiion tvne. neiirlr now, wlilih we will sell lor i!f cents u iioiinil. tlirmviiiK In the rnses, Also iihout .'! lbs. of Drovier, In good condition, '!! I ll'tHfu 1) lllilltlll 4M( KKFOKMER WIB , CO. It is tho Ronoral expedition in Now York that Piatt will dominate tho Re publican politics of the state nearly as completely us Quay does in Pennsylva nia. Tho two men have formed an of fensive and defensive alliance and pro . poso to exert their combined strength together to control the next Kepublican national convention and probably for the nomination of Reed, though this is said not to bo fully determined where of the translation is that thoy will hang for terms about patronage, The pros pect must be a pleasant one for respect able Republicans. The Ludlow Tribune thinks it would be' ' the funniest thing it ever heard of, " if ex-Landlord Howe of St. Johns bury, who has just served his term in tho house of correction for liquor sel ling, should be elected town represen tative from St. Johnsbury. Not half so funny, neighbor, as the scores and hundreds of cases of support prohibi tion has obtained from legislators whose record on the subject is far worse thuu Howe's. In fact tho time has passed since the Woodbury disclosures when it looks pretty for our Republican cotemporaries to call anything in connection with prohi bition "funny. ' ' There is a goood deal of a rumpus iu Spain, which may overthrow tho present ministry, over an after-phase of tho Aliianca incident, in which this country exacted an apology from Spam for filing on and overhauling that ship. A French passenger on board now comes forward with a belated story to the effect that the Aliianca got only what she deserved because she was in Spanish waters and was carry ing contraband, of war for the Cuban insurgents. The ex-Spanish Minister. Muruaga, who was recalled because he talked too much, declares that he knew this all at the time and ottered sullfcient evidence of it, and got into his trouble because he was not willing that his government should be unjustly hu miliated. But at least all these yarns at this late day have a very suspicious look. These be joyful days for the Repub lican bosses since Quay's sweeping tuuniph in Pennsylvania. (Jen. J. S. Clarksou, ex-chairman of tho national committee, says in an interview : Senator Quay can now get anything ho wants. I do not know one aspirant fot the Republican presidential nomi nation who would not be glad to have Mr. Quay manage his campaign. Sen ator Quay has not yet been discussed for president, but I do not see why he would not make an excellent candidate and a still better president. Clarksou is not nearly so wild as many good people would like to be lieve. Prospects such as the Republi can victories last fall raise, always bring these fellows to the surface of any party. And they are the ones, if they got control, that always spoil the prospect sooner or later. Postmaster General Wilson in his admirable address before the gather ing of the letter carriers association at Philadelphia last week, por trayed strik ingly the wonderful growth of the postal service until it has become probably tho greatest business machine in the world. The entire revenue, he said, of the postal system in the first year of Jefferson's administration would not pay the salaries of one-half the letter carriers of Philadelphia. In 1790 there were but postollices throughout the United States, and only 187.") miles postal routes. The PostmasterGeneral at that time, Samuel Osgood, proposed to put his office and that of his assistant and their one clerk into the city post office, to see that the mails were as sorted and made up correctly. The salary of Mr. Osgood was $1,500 per annum. Senator irny and the Third Term Talk. Even so cool-headed and usually so far-sighted a man as Senator Gray of Delaware, pronounces In favor of a third term. Ho says ho believes Cleveland to be "the logical nominee, next year of the Democratic party." Ho doesn't profess to know the presi dent's wishes in tho matter, but Cleve land " has, by his devotion to his duty as he understood it, twice saved the country from plunging into a course that would have been disastrous to our institutions" and thereforo ho ought to have a unanimous renomina tion and he " might not refuse it." Tho Senator thinks it ought not to lie called a third term, because it would be only a second consecutive term and anyway the objection to it is only sentimental and the Washington pre cedent ought not to count because : The conditions which existed then are totally different from those which exist now. In Washington's time the future of the republic was an uncer tainty. It was feared that an at tempt might be mado to change the form of government, and a continu ance in office of any man would have been a stop in that directi in. Hut now nothing can change our form of government. A republic wo are and a republic wo shall remain. What op position thero is to a third term is based on-no intelligent reason except, perhaps, that it might have a ten dency to make the people confide too much in one man. That is reason enough. When the time comes that the people "confide too much in one man" fatal disease has entered the veins of our system, which, if it has any merit whatever, rests on the principle that there is always a plenty of material among the people, which they can be trusted to select, for the making of presidents or anv other officials. There is no lack of appreciation of Mr. Cleveland, or of tho great services he has ren dered his country or of the important influence he has exerted towards the uplifting of our politics, in saying that his place can be worthily filled or if it cannot that we ought to stop calling ourselves a republic. The danger of a departure from sound principle in this matter is not less serious, though different, than in Washington's time. On the one hand in our unsolved race problem and our dangerously big proportion of ignorant suffrage, with our occasional outbreaks of rioting and anarchism, and on the other with our enormous growth of corporate interests and ac cumulations of wealth, we have just the conditions that alwavs and inevi tably ache for a "strong government" and look for a "savior of society." If Grover Cleveland could be elected for a third term and, giving a success ful udminiBtration as he would, grow in the confidence of the conservative classes and the "business interests" as ho has steadily grown ever since he ontered public life, there would surely be a demand for a fourth term for him and then perhapB for a fifth and so on. And if this were not the result with him, it surely would be with some other man in some complica tion of danger and difficulty such as are ever crowding human affairs The danger line lias been estab lished in American opinion at the third term. Washington set the pre- decent which Jefferson hardened into a principle and the country re affirmed it in the case of Grant, with the additional provision that it should not be passed even where the third term is not consecutive. All human history is full of warning of the need and the importance of this safeguard, and it is not going to be broken down for Cleveland or any other man. He is not so infatuated as to desire it, and if he were and the nomination could be secured for him, the Democratic masses, including his warmest admirers, would be found ris ing in unprecedented revolt and re- Coiuptroller Howler's decision on the sugar bounty chhc was made public Friday. He disposes of it by sending it to the court of claims under tho provision of the statutes which pro vides that whenever any claim is made against any executive department involving disputed facts or controver ted questions of law, or where tho do cision will effect a class of cases or furnish a precedent for the future act ion of any executive department in the adjustment of a class of cases, or where "any authority, right, priv ilege or exemption, is claimed or de nied under the constitution of the Uni ted States, "such claims may be refer red to the court of claims for adjudi cation. He makes a strong argument in support of his position that although congress has mado an ap propriation for the payment of tho bounty, giving it all tho effect of law that legislation can give, the decision of tho supreme court of the district of Columbia that the bounty is uncon stitutional, as well us tho decisions of tho federal supreme court on similar points, compel him to doubt whether the law is valid or not in conflict with the constitution. The real ques tion is whether as an executive officer he has any authority to refuse pay ment and he passes this along with the rest for the court of claims to pass upon. There is very little chance that the sugar-growers can get their money when once the question gets before the courts,, and this is the practical evil of making laws that are well understood to lie unconstitutional, as was the sugar bounty clause of the McKinley act was when it was passed. Many sugar-planters depending on it made improvements and invest ments which will ruin them and a long stretch of other interests back of them, including perhaps some banks that made advances on their claims. It was because of this situation that congress passed the act for the pay ment of the bounties for tho year during which the law was repealed; but it was as well Known then as it was at the original passage, that it was unconstitutional and that the money could only be got out of the treasury by disregard of the fundamental law of the land. The only miss in the calculation was that this might be done by the authority of congress whereas the comptroller regards it as his duty to determine whether con gress has exceeded its authority. ICI.Kt THICK IO TO umtvso. TIIK FA MI NI met Ten Tvo-IJov. pudiation. The experience of the Northern Pa cific railroad under its receivership will not be adduced as an argument in favor of government management of railroads or afford encouragement to the advo cates of this socialistic system, who a short time as;o saw in the court con trol over so many roads through the agoncy of receivers a long step toward their ideal. Tho road went with a re ceivership through the decree of Judge Jenkins of the circuit of the eastern district of Wisconsin and un der his sanction $j,(KK),000 worth of certificates were issued to keep the business going. Hut now comes Circuit Judge Gilbert of Portland, Ore., declaring with all needed em phasis that .Tugde Jenkins had no au thority under the law to name receiv ers, not having jurisdiction, and that the $.",000.0il0 certificates issued with his consent and approval are not le gally valid. Tiie receivers have, con sequently, been ordered to tile their bond in another court, to which the entire management of the great North ern property will be transferred, and by which the status ot the receivers' certificate will have to lie determined. The Wilmington Times labors through a column of space nearly to deny that it is "squirming" with regard to Gov. Woodbury's relation to the liquor business at Burlington But like all our Republican contempo raries it is paintully careful to ignore the point that is beyond dispute or cavil in the facts as known. The Times savs : The main issue" is, as we under stand it, as to whether or not Govern or Woodbury is a rumseller, either from a technical or practical standpoint. This is the issue involved in the Governor's libel suit against the Rut land Herald but not the issue by any means raised in the Reformer's treat ment of the case. That issue is whether he "knowingly permits" the liquor business in buildings owned by him in violation of Sec. ."584:1 of the Revised Statutes which is an integral part of which the prohibitory law, of which Gov. Woodbury professes to be so ardent a supporter, and under which he is himself liable to prosecu tion and fine. There is no sort of pos sibility of doubt that he does "know ingly permit tnis business. Ijotn in his hotel and in the drug store block of which he is part owner, and there fore the assiduity of the Times and the rest to tlireej attention to some other point in the case. Whether in fine spun legal technicalities this" knowing ly permitting" the traffic makes him a rumseller or not, or whether the Her ald will lie able to prove a more direct participation, is of no particular im IKirtance. The indisputable anil un disputed facta compel a moral convic tion of the Governor and afford com-! A Missouri corporation has a project in hand that contains great possibili ties in the way of utilization of elect ric power. It not only includes an electric railway, which has been con structed across country between Car thago and Centreville in that state for a distance of 15 miles, and which if successful it is proposed to extend in various directions through a well pop ulated farming district, but it con templates furnishing electric power to farms, mills, and industries in all that section and the illumination of the ru ral district by electricitv. Already the contract has been made to supply one mill with power, and later it is cal culated that quite a business can be done in furnishing power for thresh ing machines in the grain districts. If this can be done successfully and profitably in connection with an elect ric mail, the imagination is hardly equal to picturing what it will mean to agriculture and all other industry. It is quite within the probabilities that this particular experiment will not be a success in the present development of electric science and the large loss accompanying the known means at present of conveying the power to distances. But it is certain that these difficulties and wastes to a large degree at least will be overcome in the next few years. Then think what it means for Vermont with her limitless supply of water power, waiting to be applied to man's service. Ily Way or Noulli Cimnl Cent Fine far n Vem' ol Fuller' PohIIIoh III Hie M Tho negotiations noted last week for tho extension of the electric railway resulted ill a decision to do it in sea son for this year's fair, but with such conditions and requirements of extra expense that the faro to the grounds is to bo made 10 cents on those days from any point on the line, though on tho regular route tho regular 5-cent fare onlv is to bo charged, and it is hoped after two years that tho 5-cent basis can be made uniform and invariable. The selectmen, very properly, required tho company to bear half the expense, of grading the Hall-Fuller hill.and the Valley Fair directors required it to make a 250-foot fill at tho turn and tho gulley in tho road to the grounds from South Canal street, tho route adopted, and for which legal permission of the bailiffs and selectmen has been given as regards the highway and of the Valley Fair Association as regards their way. The line therefore will run out from the Pine street corner to within .'i0 feet of the gate, but will be south of the roadway at the point where the filling is made. This decision was reached at a meet ing of tho Klectirc Railway directors Saturday evening, and a contract was closed with M. J. McGawley, the sub contractor, built the former line, in the villngo, to lay the tracks. The rails were also purchased the same night under an option the company had secured, and a contract concluded for the ties. Kverything is on the ground except the wire which is bought and will reach here next week. The contract required the line to be completed a week from Saturday night and everything now points to a fulfill ment of the requirement. Mondav morning a force of men com- I menced on the "fill" and Tuesday noon 10 men and seven teams began grading on the Hall Fuller hill, which work was about half done last night. A cut of five feet is made at the top of the hill and thence graded down all the way to Pine street. There are now about 50 men at work on the line and the number will be increased to 00 in a day or two. The fifth car just bought is to be equipped with (mother motor also to be here before the fair. The grading of the hill is certainly a good thing over which satisfaction is expressed, and it is an improvement which Gov. Fuller has long urged, but he insists that the road also ought to be widened and straightened in ac cordance with the order of the court commissioner in the l.uilford road ease in 1807. It is now nine feet nar rower at Fuller's entrance than this order required and at that point in time of busy traffic it is in a congested condition and very injurious to our Guilford people. There is a petition now out to enforce the court's order. Gov. Fuller strongly opposed the ex tension until this could all be done. He requests us to say for him gener ally that his position is not one of op position to the trolley as such, but to the engineering features of this partic ular case, because the best route lias not been chosen and the road has not been put in us a road of this kind ought to lie: that the regulations for operation are inadequate, the running rate being 15 miles an hour on Canal street, 20 on Main street and :i0 on Western Avenue: that it is dangerous and rapidly driving traffic from the street and that the time has come when the authorities ought to fix a limit of speed. DR SS SHOES. Lighter and more Stylish. $2.00 SHOES THAT SHOW EVIDENCE OF CAREFUL BUYIM "WORK" or "E VERY-DAY" SHOES. Xot In any means clumsy or heavy looking sM though made lor com fori and ln- servlce. Warranted not lo rip j to kIvc satisfaction in Hie hard! service. Excellent quality. Others at $1.75. Others at gl..?0. MORSE & SIMPSON. "hhatti.kiioho in I.ITKH ATl'KK, it iiiii-i Not The gold exports continue. Above $5,000,000 has gone abroad this week, and tho treasury reserve lias for four days been below tho $100,000,000 mark. The syndicate deposited $1,000,000 Wednesday, not quite enough to till the hole, and some of this was contrib uted by the banks, indicating that the syndicate's resources are exhausted. Secretary Carlisle feels positive that the exports will cease early in October. Another marked evidence of the progress of right opinion on the cur rency question among Democrats was afforded Wednesday when Senator Mills, long an aggressive free-silver man, came out with a strong letter against any experiments iu free coinage until it can be undertaken by interna tional agreement. These things are happening while the Republican lead ers are assiduously dodging. The Pennsylvania Democratic con vention Wednesday pronounced aL'ainst free silver and stood bv tariff reform. It is Known By Its Cures Hon. James M. Tyler, presiding judge : Hon. Lewis S. Walker. 1st assistant judge ; Hon. Kdward Titus. 2d assistant judge : Hon. Royal Tyler, clerk: Hubert K. Gordon, Esq., (h'ighi sheriff. Court was opened Tuesday by prayer and proclamation, the grand and petit jurors were called and sworn. The presiding judge Jcharged both panel of jurors and appointed J. Henry Kidder of Wilmington foreman of the grand jury. There was considerable comment by the members of the bar upon the very sensible, able and ex cellent charges of .Judge J. M. 'flyer to both the grand and petit jury. The grand jury have not yet com pleted their work hence there' is noth ing to report as to the result of their labors. The first case for trial is the Vt. Farm Machine Co. vs. Ilatchelder & j Co.. which is still in progress and j quite likely to last until some time next week. It is an action of assump sit to recover for a cream separator sold by the plaintiff' to the deft 'lldant. wild .'vcnrret'ii an. I upon a written contract. I he defend ants are a firm doing a large business in Hoston in handling butter, dairy and farm products, and own and run several creameries in Vermont where they make butter for their own trade. They claim the separator did not come up to the contract in doing as good work as other separators in the market, and they took it out and returned it. and put in one of another manufac ture. The creamery where it was put in is in Plainlield. Vt.. and there are a large number of witnsses in attend ance from that place as well as from other parts of the state. t lemming v. Central Vt. R. R. has also been settled. The settlement of j mese iwo cases w ill shorten the term of court very much. There are still for jury trial the following eases: Stebbins v. Thomas A- Trs. Heed v. Crosby two cases. Wilbur's F.st. v! Wilbur. Kavanagh v. Savings Hank! Powers . X. K. Fire Ins. Co.. Shea v. Smith. McCluro v. Cavasants. Slate v. Carey, Sanders V. Pierce. Nash v U......I.1:.... -:n: ti-:n ui',utiinii;. iiii.uim v. 1 ii ier. i.vman v. Houghton .V Tr.. Waite v. Starkev. Sherman v. Waite. Sherman v. F.stev Organ Co.. Kerry v. liryan. Crosbv v. Hrvaii. When these cases are dispone! of the criminal cases will be taken up lint probably will not hcieachod before ine tlnrd. if not the fouth Ami llic Lltrratl lo Wl I Appeal. (Kiiscno Field III lili nj?" Ilccord.) A contributor to the London Queen savs that "perhaps the most notable feature in Mary K. Wilkins' career is that she went to live in llrattli'boro, Vt., and got tired of it. I have heard of another literary person going to live at iirattleloro, Vt., and I never entertained the least doubt that he would get tired of it. " This sneer at lirattleboro is unfair, as very many who visited that charm ing place will admit: for it is indeed a charming old town, picturesquely lo cated upon the banks of the Connecti cut and among the hills endeared to the lover of romance by many a pleas ing legend. The people of lirattleboro are an intelligent, an appreciative ami a cultured people: we can understand Hint thev are not a progressive peotilt1 in the modern sense of progress, which involves noise and rush and the tumult of business and a tremendous, waste of nervous energy. Until recently -very recently- the pursuit of literature was associated in the popular fancy with quiet and retirement : it was supposed that the author, ambitious of securing the best results, sought and gladly se questered himself among those repose ful influences which from time imme morial have been adjudged conducive to thought, to study and to author- sh There is. however, a certain modern school that can do nothing except to the rhythm of commerce and amid the distrcations of urban life: this school is made uri of two classes which cor dially despise each other. One of these classes is the bohemian, so called, and the other is the fashion able. The one is a roaring class of Ishmai'litcs, for whose vagaries we can not help having a good deal of sympa thy, because these bohemians are a generous, liberal lot and there is no hypocrisy in their veins. The other j fellows, the society lions, are the lisp ers and the dawdlers with whom "so ciety" is the vocation and literary work an avocation carries with it a certain sense of nobility and dignity with which these literary hermaphrod ite never invest any of their employ ments or their performances. The contributor to the London Queen alludes to Kudyard Kipling, for he is the person who lias "gone to live at lirattleboro:" indeed Mr. Kipling's home is still that Vermont town, but unless we have misjudged that man's character, Mr. Kipling will not lose any time in getting out of lirattle boro as soon as that place becomes tire some to him. Mr. Kipling's best wink was done before he left India: it has yet to be demonstrated whether his genius (for Kiplng has actual genius) did not suffer an irreparable hurt when it was transplanted to a higher latitude far away from its early and propitious environments. Burdett College .PATENTED MP IflSBBf BYlRDETT" 1 0LLEC Business Shorthand. Largest1 in the World. Roll-top desks for pupils. Chamber of Commerce prices. Frldav 2 o'clock Lectures. Situation Department. Open all summer for visitors. Prospectus free. 694 Washington Street, Boston. The '1 World Week. NKW VOIiK WOULD. Tin l.i-n-V ek Kditlon. wlee a-Week Kditlon ot the New York lias J.cen converted into the, Thrli'C-a-It luriili-he.- three oaners of ix napes apiece, or .aae.-. every w eek, attlie old price of one dollar a year. TIiIk lve 1. imperii a year for one dollar and every paper has six (ai:c eilit col mini, wide or iM-olunin in all The Tlirlrv-a-Week World 1 not only much larger than any weekly or eml. weekly news aer, luil it furnUhe the new;. Willi much greater iri-iiiency and uroiiiiUne?;.. In fact it i-oiiihiiii'.- all tfie ci 1-p, irerli qualities of a dally Willi the attractive special features of a weekly. The lii:ni!Mi:n will continue to send to Its still scrihers the Tlu-ice-a Week World at the old price, 2.1:. lor the two papers. Statistics which have been by that eminent alienist. Di Winslow, show that the Unite, has a less proportion of insane u. within its borders than is fomj j anv other country where statistics available. r- Drapery Curtai Next week we -hall place on At, of DRAPERY CURTAINS at the lowest prices ever named out). A few of the bargains will lie in windows. FOLDING BEDS. A new line of low price. Folding I'.ed- at . va in the inar- e-ultc.l the 1 1I- niaoe to Towilslieml. Herbert Itandall from A1I10I, Ma... town this week in auteudance upon riajje 0! Ills oroliier. The foot ball name l.-i-t Saturday trolirly in lavorol Ihe llrattleboriaiis. Valuable do;. have bei-n poisoned In lae this week and eltorls are belli: di.-covcr the perpetrator ol Hie act. Weililine lit I1-- A larjje couipanv Lralhcre.i at the I oiuii-cjra-lional diuirch on Clne.pay evening lo w itne! tlie marriage of Frederick 'Ilandall and Kalh-i-riiic WilkiiLon, or Katie Wi.well as her friea'U have loved to call her. The chancel had been made beautiful with lloiver.s by the hands .0 her lo inc Inends. A iare arch trimmed llowers, Willi a weddim: bell, iilmer w hich the happy couple stood, mak ing the central adornment. As Hie strains of Ihe "Weddiui; Hells" march was played bv .Miss Mabel l.add, and the bride entered the church witli the hridsmade, Mis liraee Thaver and the croon-, on the opposite aisle aeeompan by Kmest Wilson, best man, the maids of honor Will oflhe I.ate V. E. Rytlirr. Judge C'onant of the probate court at Greenfield, will have a knotty question to decide next month. It arises out of the late settlement of the estate of the late William K. Ky ther of liernardston. years ago the ed itor and publisher of the I'hoenix at this place. One clause of the will provides that in case any of the bene ficiaries should contest "the v ill. the whole of the estate should he given to .nr. JioiyoKe college. Under the law- Mrs. Hyther waived the will, and is sure to receive her just due in anv event. 1 lie son, George H. Kyther, endeavored to break-- the wilh and there was a hearing before the su preme court. Thereby under agreement between the executor and contestant the will was confirmed. Now the liiestion is raised for Judge Conant to decide, whether anv or all of the remainder of the estate shall go to Mt. Holyoke colio.r,.. Tho children ,f George H. Kyther are beneficiaries under the will. Dr. Charles Honker is the executor of the estate. A DAILY AMI A WEEKLY FOK .30 There is no brighter or newsier paper in New Kiijjland than the Hoston Daily Traveler, a large s pajre paper, sending out .V; columns of Informa tion from nil parts ot the world everyday. To induce subscribers to pay up arrearages and ;iay in advance for ihe 1U:foiimkh. wc have made arrangements with the Traveler, and will send the Dally, price $3, and the Kkfoumkii, price $l..'i, for J..'ifl to every subscriber w lio w ill pay up arrear.iL'es and pay a year In advance for the KkiiiIimfii. It is the best newspaper offer ever made, 4.."n for $-.'.:-o. offer Is open for a short time onlv. The Xew York city police commis sioners have given a decision that ought to mitigate the feeling against the enforcement of the Sunday excise law. The hold that clubs shall enjoy no privileges with reference to liquor that saloons do not have and have ordered tile officers to arrest any em ployee 01 a eiun against whom they can get evidence of selling liquor oil OlIIlUcI f . ROCKING CHAIRS. Large Wood and Cane Seat Hot-: Chairs, low in price but eomfortabk durable. All good qualities to have chair. Soft Top Mattresses. We still keep callino; your attciitii our SOFT TOP MATTRESSES, as we claim to have the best. BEHI State of Ohio, City of Toledo. . Lucas Countv. b,S- rrank J. Cheney makes oath that he is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney jt Co.. doing business in the L ity ot loiedo, County and State afore said, and that said firm will nav the sum of OXE HUNDRED DOLLARS lor each ami every case of Catarrh that cannot lie cured by the use of Hall's catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 0th dav of Decem ber. A. I). IS!. Seal I A. W. GLEASON. Notary Public. Bin klra-a Arnica ttal vt. plete demonstration of the humbug ' The Iti-st Salve in the world for Cuss, and the false pretense of the prohibi- j nruises. Sores. t'Uvrs. Salt Kheuiii, , torv ostein and of the Republican par Hever Sores. Tetter. Channed Hands. L . . .. . .. Chilblains. Corns, and all Skin Erup- P 01 ' hs iw sponsor and Ihe lions,- and positively cures Piles, or noj ""I'poncr of Woodbury with a full pay lcjuirrd. It is guaranteed to give knowledge of the facts. The Times' x-i fecl KaliVfaction or money refunded, llalk about "insinuations" needs -no driw Si cents 1er Ikix. For sale by FfifTUMher Attention because it has itself m.J. ;""'"- v1- " 1 sumvieniiy reouceu u m an awuniiiv. W' V Vi-xV - " '""Hi nei'K Ol the term. J here are also several cases I to be tried by the court. The uresnnf It is not what we say. but what indications are that the term will be Hood s Sarsaparilla does, that talis the '..Xfore redtr'" ,hp story of its merit. ! Tht thousand of people whom It has I , ' '"i"' l'1"'"' in calling your at r.:seC from dicna desp.fr , h.Ppi; I iS Kir ..C3S ...d health, .re the .tront r.d to ,lH,j SeppLer Sith and lltl, best advert isemc-its Hood'. Snrsap.ril! Four hundred dollars in cash "priies ! has. No other prepsrt.-:ii In existence ; are offered in this department, more j h.s Mich record of w.onirrU I cures. i than at anv other fair in 'e- I'Lbn.i I This is why Hood's Strcapari:!. his the ! We urge upon you to enter your best ' largest sale, nd requires fo.- produo-"r 'n he dairy test. Also! .... 1 .,,-m i.uuer or -nec8in the Dairv I Exhibit. i By so doing you r.ill establish ai reputation for breeding gixid cows. making a fine ,niHlitvj,,f holt..- 1 I i-Mtiw. aisostanila good chance of ' winntno- a hn.lu..n,n The butter and cheese will m judged by an expert, who will he giad to gue you any information .....,,.,. 111:? the ir'nli,..i- -.. ...... , . , 1 i.ifi. i-xiimiT. which will enable you in the future to correct any defects that inav appear. 1 Entry blanks in this detriment can i he secure. ,v addressing. Supt. of Dairy I partment (i. V I icqce. ' ' Wnlpoie. A t Hi,- iut iiieetinjt of the irranjre the .iiic-tloii, H im, ran Ualpole ran.ire .lo to henellt the fair.-" na ilnly iliseueil. John f Tlnnvon ..f MorrMown, N V, ami tli-, w-1 VV'" '" l!,'?.,.'"f were married in North n .illH.lv l;u?t week H cilneMtay. Ti!'w.!:,ir'. i1.11. ' ith Mrs KranLiin n Hooper lat rn.la; alleniiHin. vI'T ,,.',li,,,r,i"1 Mtmlav Ii.h.I heh! a picnic at Maple t,rc larm la-t Saturday. I.iirhliiinR Wednesday -truck and hurned a 1-arn iH-toninir to K.I lirMol, who lil." i , ..lie , Kalrl.av.-n. The t.arn i VT, K.V lie lHUte f.l IX ulver and M Mav- irurK,ail itlit damage done Hall's Catarrh Cure is tnUnn intm-nult.. and acts directly on the blood and mu cous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. K. J. CHENEY .t Co., Toledo, O. ISold by Druggists, Toe. adv. Canned Articles are onterlnv into the tlioii of a srood many bnsy women now. But what about Hum- Don't wait until the fruit i most rcadv to nut 1 liuyinv. We have oi' 1". inllv fu m hi or sizes and prices. at t5c per dozen - . dozen quarts. AH sizes Jar rubbers, ait piece. Asate presenilis ei from 15c to $1.00 each, mid length of presen ilis spoons v S Inch ones at 3 cents each i inch one at 10 cents each. 0 in it will leave money in if pocket as well as ours. VAN DOORN & MORR hav. nan! were alx. ALL TROLLEY GARS STOP AT OUR DOOR, t-onic iii ana ";et prices on new: now daily an'ivinjr for Fall tni'lc e i:n jiloase you Tn quality and prices: .,c c,( xpei-tat mention to Ool $,i.- A',.-.,.;..,. n;,.:., T rnuuea topx -S4.oO, HACKLEY a MORA SOUTH MAIX STKEKT. BRATTLEBORO. tion the largest latK.nto.jr in the world. Now if yoJ need a good medicine, why no try that wtaicS has done others so much good. Reme)'jer Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the Only True Blood Purifier Prominently in the pnWk-ejre t;-.1-t forf HOOd S PlllS Hoo. sfc-1M.-Ja. Be. Perfect Digestion la aecured by taking Hood's Pilla ,ftCT uinner, or ir digestion ii impeded change of Reverses of Fortune Should be Taken into Consideration. Toilav von -in.) -... ' m.. ..... . always fav,r v..., i vl " " . :-?'tliy. Are -.. Mire that form- come they will not lie .l.-m-nie ' ..,T.,,? 6r2"K'- "V ,h:lt sl'"!lM " . . .'".nil t.l MJ j they, hy your example and geat ion changeable weather. They break up a cold, prevent ferer, j nd restore! lleilthVaHinnAf I BrSrf7V5?.'1 bOW" At hom or abroad ! Hood a PUls are a aafecnard aad a friend. diet. , oomet.it hem v ir h... . l'Tared to meet misfortune ....il.. I to th ml ,,..i. . "i i.ers oetor." tliem. Few n.ireni n i ' "vii UK' DOOr A IMlli.-t- in The National Life Insurant Company or Vrrmonl. k;amzi: i.-,o. Genera! Agents Brattleboro. H. E. TAYLOR & SON. "JSuw-jr-ifc-s-,.-- AUKSTS WAXTKO. I It ft. I II