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THE VERMONT PIICENIX, BRATTLEBOKO, FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1894.
hllNIP PEOPLE AND THIN ONES. What Makes the Dili'ercnce? What makes some people plump and lleshy nd others thin nnu bony? is tno iiuman uouy t.,1 u1inmil In nn Invisible mould? And what (rang" electa this difference produces. Beauty In ays demands curves -it never allows angles. i woman may lx" thin and graceful, hut not thin ,n,l beautiful. With men the question of flesh, rtistlclully speaking, is of less Importance! yet may In" of Brent codsequence In other respects, o, much fat is a burden too little Is also a Be- ,us disadvantage. How can we strike tho gold- ii mean1 If, Indeed, we can strike it at all. 1 1 It the Turks fat Is the standard of beauty and ih all nations a reasonable amount of It is the if-ure of health In animals ami in men. Ilut he tendency seems to be the wrong way Just uu Thol e Is a vast number of gaunt, pale, thin que: people manifestly under their proper size I weight. Many of them are actually eniacl il yet not markedly suffering from rceogniz- Lie disease. Most of them eat heartily some f them voraciously. Still they remain thin midlines repulsively so. Commonly they are i.i very touchy and sensitive. They havo rves. They catch cold easily; they are upset v trifles: they lack force and courage. While Ht necessarily ill at any particular time they are ready victims of any disease and fall In mill- tinles before an epidemic. They provide con- notion with most of Its subjects. Sun , If they eat, why don't they grow lleshy!' I hv do they continue pale, thin and feebler De- iue tney ao not digest and assimilate hick il Indeed, their meals often work harm than nil The torpid and disordered stomach can it do the work imposed on it. The contents i ineiit and putrefy and scatter poisonous acids II through the body, setting up gout, rheuina- in, bronchitis, consumption and profound ner- us maladies. The system grows feverish, ften there Is nausea and vomiting; a sour fluid ses Into the throat; there Is distressafter eating, adness and distention of the abdomen, glddi ss. Ixad breath, hot flushes followed by creep- g chills; yellow eyes and sum; languor nnu earlness not relieved by rest; aching of the ck and limbs; great hunger alternating with a athing for food; anxiety and mental depression; lortness of breath, and variable nervous affec- ons. Nature needs help. So much is plain. Hut how in we help her'' We must do her work for her ira time. Wo must supply the body with some rfect food which will not require any digestive bor on the part of the stomach. Can we do mtr Until recently this auxiliary was sought among Is and other fatty products, especially cod liver I. Hut these llilnrs failed for the reason that jSiey are incapable of forming real and solid tls- Sie. ine ituse nesu uiey pruuuee mens uwii) ore quickly than it comes. It gives no strength. wariiuu. -uiiuons 01 uini, puie, uuieiuiu, uun- mptlve persons remember the delusive hoK'S recovery they were led to Indulge by the ad- rtlsements of these fat-and-oll compounds or nulsions; and how these air castles faded into ay disappointments. No' The fats and oils wont do. Experience oves that The only reliable remedy is not a ug but a food, prepared from certain fruits h In starch, and predlgested so as to require r the present no digestive action ; a food capa- e of being at once absorbed into the blood and Aiding up the body without putting a strain on fte enfeebled digestive organs. This is wonder- Wily done by a new preparation called I'askola, nicn is maae on me correct scienunc tneory. Df hen eaten (for it Is a food not a drug! It Inune- Ml ...... , a. 1. I...IUI ,!.. ..!..!.. ..I.. wuicij uecuiiies tt iiesii-uuiiuii'i;, uic kiihk cic- ent in me nioou. ah increase 01 vitality, vigor, id weight is felt at once, and the symptoms of previous, depressed devitalized state pass .vay. Yet, I'askola, while a true food, needs to be rased for a short time only. It gives Nature pow-Rtt-to put herself to rights nnd then Its work is ne. The point is that it soon enableH the stom- b to digest any food, even strong meats. Then e patient may follow his appetite and consult is palate alone. Inderthe nourishing power of I'askola, the ctlc flush soon leaves the consumptive s cheek, eskln assumes the hue of health, the night veats cease, the cough dies away, and the naciation is lost under a coating of solid warm id normal flesh. Physicians already report brilliant remits pro- need by I'askola In the digestive torpor charac- ristie of all febrile diseases, and employ It in le place of stimulants the old treatment. The itlent's stomach at once absorbs I'askola, which eepsup his strength until the disease is van ilshed. Its usefulness in this direction is be- und estimate. Of late years pale, thin people, of both sexes, ave come to be an Increasing majority In this mntry. Young persons grow tall and slender ithout breadth or stamina, and perish as fast as ley grow The statistics of the throat and lung nspitals tell the etory of their fate. They are lorn with brains and nerves, but without the lost Important arrangement of all a competent gestlve system. The doctors keep them going l stimulants for a while and then they die. It is all such as these that I'askola is destined save. They don't need medicines, nor travel, or change of scene. They need food and the iwerto digest and appropriate it to the body's nstant needs, That power I'askola gives. Why should multitudes of men and women ther die young or be invalids all their days' nee the reason was there was no means to revent it Now there Is. And this new rational roud to health will re. ard all who set foot upon It. 'ho I're-Digostod Food Company 1US Dunne Sr.. Xcw York. Mf-For sale by (JKO. K. GREENE, Brattle ro. vt WHO UNES YOUR PIANO? Having competent workmen fortunlngand reg Slating pianos, any order left at our ofllce or re lived by mall will have prompt attention. All Work Guaranteed. iSTEY ORGAN COMPANY. itate Normal School, RANDOLPH, VT., THE NEXT TERM BEGINS IN THE few Building, Tuesday, Feb. 6, 1894. PCSend for catalogue. 3DWA1CD CONANT, Principal. CITY BAKERY. e wish to call the attention of the public to our loughuiit nuil Crrmii l'lilts, liiflrr Wheat Itreiul, ot Ilrvn ltrrnit nml linked Henna very Sunday moriihifr. 'e think we know our business, and we'ask you ) test our goons and prices. CITY RAKKKY. UOB PRINTING I OK EVERY KIND AT fhe Phronix Job Printing Office, HARMONY BLOCK, BRATTLEBORO . .eland & Gray Seminary, 1 TOWIVNIIKIVII, VT., i KINTER term of twelve weeks begins I)eo It S. New Physical and chemical apparatus IglUh, Scientific, Classical and College Prepa rv courses of study. Thorough work in all ranches. ExDenses verv low. For Dartlculara iures, a, , I'Al.li, A, M., rrincipai. THE NEWS IN BRIEF. "Wants All Salaries Itcriucctl. I'lttslnirR Millionaire Propose n Cut A f lYcllng l"nlernl Omcc-IInlilem. There Is a movement on foot among some prominent people of Pittsburg, Pa,, to petition Congress to rctltico tho salaries of all federal olllce-lioldcrs from the Pres ident down. J. I!. Corey, president of the Corey Gas company, Is back of It. He calls the movement tariff reform, and says that It Is necessary on account of hard times. If Congress acts favorably on the proposition and reduces salaries, Mr. Co rey thinks that tho state legislature and municipal councils will make similar re ductions. Sir. Corey Is a millionaire and a close student of' economic questions. He does not say what tho reductions should be, but thinks that they should be graded. As everybody else Is being compelled to suffer wage reductions, he says that It Is but fair that the lawmakers should stand a a cut. The petitions are being numerously signed. liailroari Disasters. One llreaiirul A fin I r In c Jtney mill n Small Accident ill Vermont. The year 1801 has a bad start In the wav of railroad accidents. During a thick fog on the meadows just cast of Hackcnsack, N. J , Monday morning, a South Orange accommodation train on the Delaware, Lackawanna it Western railroad ran Into and telescoped the two rear cars of the Dover express. Nine passengers of the latter train were killed Instantly, and about fiO were injured. Of the Injured two have since died. The accident was due to the carelessness of an engineer, who ran his train at regular speed through the fog at a point where he should havo slowed up, and to the fact that the braketnan who had been sent back to flag approaching trains lost his head when lie heard the second train approaching, and Instead of giving the signal rushed back to his own car. Two Hilled on I lie ltiitliind A. Ilcimliic- ton Itonil. V passenger train going north collided with a wreck train going south on the Bennington iz Itutland road about ():-4. Tuesday morning, one mile above South Shaftsbury. Both engines, the car attach ed to the extra, and the express car were wrecked, and four trainmen were seriously Injured. Win. Smith, engineer, and E. ,1. Mattlson, brakeman, of llcnnington, of the wrecked train, were fatally "injured. The morning was foggy, o that neither engineer saw the Impending accident. It was almost miraculous that no more were Injured or killed, and not one of the passengers was Injured. This train had orders to go to aiiaitsbury, while the wreck train hands were told to run to South Shaftsbury, and between these sta tions they met. The man who gave the fatal orders is James Archer, a trusted em ploye. He noticed his mistake and tele graphed both stations, but too late. Each train had just left, and he awaited results. The Injured were carried to the Vermont soldiers' home hospital, where they were cared for. The llrnzllliin Viir tin- Slllinllon of the lilNiirKt-ntM Critical. A South American despatch says that the siege of Uailgc has been raised. After the insurgents had resisted lor Is days the gov ernment troops made a final sortie And routed them. Tiie government loss waslW killed and 00 wounded. The Insurgents lost 400 killed and wounded. The Insur gents have captured Engenho Island. Forty of the government troops were killed and CO captured. The government has sent re inforcements to Mctheroy. 'I he insurgents are reported to bo burning villages in the state of ltio liramle do bill, and butchering the captives they make. The government forces on baturday tried to capture the in surgent cruiser Guanabara. The vessel poured a hot fire into the attacking force at close quart ers and drove them off, after In flicting heavy loss. It is generally believed that the situation of the insurgents is crit- cal, and that the war, which lias been car ried on for many months, will soon end. A Pension Decision III Fnviil' of Judge I.miR. Judge Bradley, in Washington, D. C Saturday, handed down a decision on the application of Judge Long of Michigan for a mandamus to restrain the commis sioner of pensions from carrying into effect his order suspending the payment of the applicant's pension. The judge decided in favor of the applicant, on the ground that one commissioner has no right under the law to reopen a pension caso that has once been legally adjudicated by his predecessor except In cases where lraud Is charged Judge Long Is a supreme court judge of Michigan. Ills salary Is .itXXJ a year and he receives a pension of 72 a mouth for total disability, having lost both arms dur ing the Civil war. Kmliezzleil $ 17,000 In -JO Yriirx Theodore F. Baker, about 7 years old, paying teller of the Consolidation national hank ot I'liliaueipuia, admits mat lie lias embezzled about $47,000 of the bank's funds in small sums during the past L'O years. He was committed to jail in de fault of Slli.OOO bail. Baker explained that while the bookkeeper was at dinner he would alter and erase the accounts cn'.ered in the individual ledger, and would change them back to suit his convenience. The crime was finally discovered by tho indi vidual bookkeeper. Baker denies that he eambled, speculated in stocks or visited the race track. All his stealings went, ho savs. for tho living expenses of his own household. Atchison Kiiiployrs SulTVrliig A committee of Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe railroad employes have complain ed to Gov. Walte of Colorado, that the cm ployes of west of Dodge City, Kansas, have received no pay since last uctouer, aim mat many of tliera are on the verge of starva tion. The matter was brought to the at tcntion of Judge Hallett of the United States court. KiUvurd M. Field (Joes Hack to Jail. Edward M. Field, who lias returned to iall in New York from the Buffalo state asylum for the insane as cured, against whom there are five indictments for forgery and crand larceny, was held Friday in sums of $50,000 on one charge and $10, 000 on another. As no bondsman was forthcoming, Field went back to Ludlow street jail, Ttto Accidents Wednesday. A construction train of five cars used on temporary railroad at Falrvlew, N. J., fell throucu a trestle weitncsiiay morning killing two Italian laborers and Injuring 28 others. Tho same day the fast mail train, New York to Florida, was crashed into on the Klcliuiomi anu uanvuie, va, road. Almost by a miracle no one was killed, though five passengers were hurt A Terrible Kpldemlc of .'rlp. A terrible epidemic of the grip Is report ed from Pittsburg and Stewartstown, N. H. Nearly the whole adult population of both places is prostrated with the disease, and eight deaths havo occurred within a few days, i niriy men are sick 111 meir uampa at Perry and Indian fctreams, anu deaths have occurred there. National ltcullicati Committee. oseph II. Mauley of Mnlnr, the A'ctv Ktecntlve Chairman. At a meeting of members of the Nation al Republican committee, in Washington, last week Thursday, Mr. Carter resigned as chairman of tho executive committee, but retained his chairmanship of the na tional committee. Joseph II. Mauley of Maine was elected as Mr. Carter's success- Mr. Mauley has proclaimed himself n favor of Thomas B. Heed of Maine, as the liepubllcan candidate for president. he following day the executive committee lad a conference with members of tho congressional committee, at which plans for concerted action during tho comlni; campaign were discussed. Resolutions ere adopted favoring tho admission into ic Union of Utah. Arizona. New Mexico and Oklahoma. The question of the selec tion of permanent headquarters was post poned until the next meeting. Killed by ii llnlr. Mrs. and Mrs. Geo. W. llarvev were cel ebrating their golden wedding anniversary lona, a. .)., and while surrounded bv his children and grandchildren, Mr. Harvey kissed one of the latter on tho head. In doing so a hair lodged In his mouth and as drawn Into his throat. A violent fit of coughing ensued. Tills continued un- a blood vessel was broken, and Mr. Harvey died within a few minutes in the presence of his relatives. The shock to Is wife was so creat that she became un conscious and is not expected to recover. A llnttle willi Anarchists. A despatch from Borne says that the dis covery was made Saturday of the plot of anarchists to loot and burn the city of Carara, but extra military and police forces were put on guard. A squad of cavalry patrolling near the city met a band of oOO anarchists. A battle em-iied which ended with the flight of the anarchists after sev eral of their number had been killed. HO IV II Into the Wnl. r nnd l'.luht Were Orotriied. An improvised bridge over Newtown creek, Long Island City, Long Island, col- apsed Friday night, precipitating VA) men into nine feet of water. The greater num ber were rescued or succeeded in reaching the shore through their own cffoits, some an injured condition, r.ight persons were drowned, the bodies being recovered. Object to I'lutt us llrcrltrr of the A'etv i:ti;lniid Hiillroiitt. Independent stockholders of the New York and New England Railroad company, representing 50,000 shares, havo organized to secure the removal of Thomas C. Piatt as receiver, and the appointment in his place of Charles Parsons, formerly presi dent of the road. Dying Like Sheep. Advices from Pine Uidge Indian agency in Nebraska show the weather there is in tensely cold and there is a great deal of suf fering. The grip is playing havoc on the reservation and the Indians, who believe more In their medicine men than in doc tors' prescriptions, are dying like sheep. Stole $IO:i,000 Sentenced for Six ft A'ears. Louis Rcdwine, the assistant cashier of the Gate City national bank of Atlanta, da., who confessed to the embezzlement of $10:1,000, has been sentenced to six years' imprisonment. Six Orownrd fit Baltimore. By the swamping of a boat by the gale n the harbor at Itallimorc early rriday morning five sailors belonging to the Brit ish steamer Mareca and one fenyman were drowned. Three men were rescued. Win. Tinkham's big woolen mill at Har- rlsonville, K. I., was burned Saturday night; loss about $40,000. Tho Empire state express from Albany to Syracuse made a long-distance record Tuesday, covering the 148 miles in 151 min utes. Three buildings in the business centre of Ipswich, Mass., were destroyed by fire early Satunlay morning. The loss is esti mated at $4..,000. Reuben Kendall, postmaster at West moreland, died last week Wednesday of pneumonia, at the age of 75 years. He left a wife but no children. S. Sanford fr Sons' carpet mills, at Am sterdam, N. Y., which employ 3000 hands, and which have been closed since July last, resumed operations Monday. Insurance Agent Osgood's house at Claremont was badly damaged by fire Sat urday. Members of the family escaped, but saved nothing. Loss, $2500. One hundred and fifty persons died in Keene In 180;!, and the remains of 20 were liroiight there for lniiial. Of these il5 were over 75 vears of age and three over 00. I. (i. Burton, Win. Gay and the lattcr's son, ,loim uay, were lyncneu ny a moo Sunday at Russell, Kansas. They were charged with the murder of ired Dinning last July. Mrs. Nancy Sherman celebrated her 80th birthday last week I'luii'Mlay at the home of her daughter In Keene. Mrs. Sherman has seven sons and one daughter. Five of the sons live in Keene. Advices brought by the steamer City of Peking, at San Francisco from Shanghai, say that on December 1:5 nearly 1500 Chi nese women and eiiiidren were minted to leath in a theatre at Ningpo. Miss Sarah Holden died of starvation recently at Harrison, Me., but the public administrator has found $li00 In gold in a box nailed against the wall in her house and $000 in bills sewed into an old skirt. It has been decided to demolish the big tower at the'.board of trade building in Chi cago, as II has sunk eight inches and is threatening the rest of the structure. The tower Is 1525 feet high and one of the sights of Chicago. A despatch from St. Joseph, Mo., says that the express messenger on tho Ilannl bal and St Joseph train, which was held up on Wednesday evening, succeeded in concealing a package containing $10,000, and that the robbers got only $47.80. In the stock raising country between Uvalde and the Pros river, In Texas, there has been no rain since last June. The grass on the range is as'dry as tinder and many large springs that had always been considered never falling are perfectly dry Ten cottages owned by Keene people at Sliver lake, Chesham, were broken into last week. Every cupboard, closet and drawer was ransacked, but nothing of value taken, A reward of 6100 has been offered by the cottagers for the apprehension of the guilty persons. Edward Webster, an American school bov. son of a New York millionaire, dlsap pearcd from a railroad train near Paris two weeks ago, and tho best detectives are unable to find any trace of him. A rowan! of $5000 Is offered for information as to his whereabouts. Seventeen of tho 10 Danbury, Conn hat manufacturers sent a letter to the may or, Saturday, announcing that they were about to resume operations, and asklng'for protection In their endeavor to run their factories, ui tue otner two manuiact titers, one has started and the other has removed to Newark, N. J. Dr. David Wilson died a few days ago near Robinson, 111., where he had lived for 12 years as a hermit. He owned 20,000 acres of land In that vicinity and a drug store in Cinciniutl, which has been locked up for 12 years, and which ho said the dev il had instructed htm not to open. He was 80 years old, and until his mind be came deranged was ono of the best physi cians In Ohio. Robert Livingston Cutting, Sr., was taken suddenly 111 In a street car In Now York city Saturday, and died In a police station shortly after of heart failure, lie was 57 years old, a millionaire banker, and one of the best known club men In New York. Ills son gained notoriety a year ago by marrying Miss Sellgman, the actress, and going upon the stage as a member of her company. The New Terscy Usurpation. lllKli-llnndrd Course of the Ormoeriits In the Senate. The usurpation boldly attempted by the Democrats of the New Jersey legislature, and upheld by the governor, Is a political act not less shameless than that of the New York Democrats in dealing the legis lature of that state two years ago. The facts may be briefly told. Having secured control of tho legislature of 1802 by con spiracy with liquor-sellers and race-track gamblers, by crimes which have sent about 00 Democratic election olliccrs to the peni tentiary in one county alone, and by the most reckless bribery throughout the state, the Democrats felt that they could defy the wishes of all decent citizens, and they accordingly made a gerrymander of the state, which they boasted would keep it Democratic for 20 years. This action thoroughly aroused the moral sense of the state, and In the election of last Novem ber tlie people gave a plurality of 2:1,8:50 for Republican legislative candidates in a state wlifch usually gives Democratic ma jorities; elected 40 Republicans out of (10 members of the assembly and 11 Republi cans out of 21 senators, though the year before there were only five Republican senators. Unmindful of this overwhelming con demnation of their course the New Jersey Democrats set themselves to defy and de feat it. When the legislature met two weeks ago the senate chamber was seized by only 10 Democrats, who pretended to organize without a quotum present, while a mob kept out Republican senators, and then they refused to allow Republican sen ators who had taken the oath of ofllce to take their seats. This rump senate, com posed of creatures of the race-track gam blers, was recognized as the senate of New Jersey by Gov. Werts, who thereby earned public contempt and well-deserved punish ment. The Republican senators also or ganized, and each body held separate ses sions, while the question as to which was the legal senate was turned over to the at torney general of the state for decision The attorney general's opinion, delivered Tuesday, is In effect a lawyer's plea for the Democratic senators. Their scheme was, having got control of the senate, to appoint a committee on credentials to which the credentials of all the senators elect should be submitted. The Republi can senators refused to submit their cre dentials, because of their belief that it was the Intention of the Democrats to exclude some of their number and thereby main tain control. The attorney general's opin ion is to the effect that the senate can do as It pleases in this matter The Demo cratic senators having been recognized by the governor as the real senate, It follows, under this opinion, that they can do as they please about accepting or rejecting credentials. As Others See lTs. iKnuntlu' Iloston Aderller I'here are at the moment of this writing two very instructive periodical publications from across the water lying on our editorial lesk. One of them is the Irish Textile Journal, published monthly at Ilelfast. The other is the Textile Manufacturer, Issued 12 times a year from the city of Manchester. In both there is a delightful, frank discussion af the Wilson bill in com parison with the McKlnley bill. N'cw England manufacturers and operatives who lave heen assured by tarifl reform organs and orators that they have nothing to fear from Democratic tariff legislation will be Interested in seeing how this question is looked upon by their foreign competitors, and what those competitors say when they are discoursing quite among themselves. The Helfast periodical is devoted spec ially to the Interests of linen manufactur ers. In a letter from its Xew York cor respondent under date of Nov. ISO;!, written soon after the draft of the llson bill was published, this significant para graph appears: All the proposed diitlesnre strnlg'it nd uilorem rates. There nn' no speellle liamlleups liuKo- eer. All linen piece gmnls are 111 1 n logntiur at .'At -r cent. Tliii is only a trilling tllllerenee on goods counting oer 10l threads. . . . Hut it would scorch linen lining and interlining and other piece goods counting under W0 threads (sipiare inch of omnx'i ery badly, ns they imw pay .Hi wr ceni mere will ie ninny cuungr ui tli.- bill before Its llnal iuu-mil'c. but It Is ten to one If the linen goods Item will Ih- reviewed, and the tninti-tnne may now he set oer the gme of the "Anierlv.ni huen Industry. That concluding sentence is particularly candid and confident. How do American voters like it? Please read it again: "7'Ar loiiilisttmr mil! note he xct otcr tin ijrticr if the American linen Industry." The Manchester publication Is not quite so outspoken. It makes note of the fear entertained in Kugland that telling the whole truth may hinder the passage of tho Wilson bill, since whatever is said iiy way of Hritlsli reioicine will be quoted in merica. hut the editor professes to think there is nothing to fear, since "Mr. Meeker, the American consul, tells mo there Is not the slightest doubt the bill will pass." Nevertheless, tho editor adinltn that "a good many opinions and a good many valuable figures have been kept back be causo Bradford men fear that capital will be made of them by American Republicans." This Is followed by a lengthy demon stration, figured out in much detail, of which the conclusion is that the Wilson bill will give English manufacturers of woolen goods an enormous advantage In the Amer ican market compared with the condition of things under the McKinley bill, and especi ally that thti free wool clause of tho Demo cratic tariff will in practico amount to very llttlo as an offset in favor of the American producer. Tills latter point is shown up in fine shape. These are the culminating words: "Tlieio Is 100 per cent less duty on the manufactured article from Bradford, and the American manufacturer will get only '12 cents concession on his wool for the two poundH that produce a yard of cloth. . . . Ho v, under such circumstan ces, can the free wool clause hurt the Bradford manufacturer?" In other words, how can it help the New England manu facturer? I, out III ii For, (From the I'fillade'phlo I'reha.l Mr. Vaux has decided opinions about tho way things are aelng carried on In Con gress. "I havo seen nothing In the pa pers," ho said, "that indicates that they have any conception of what they aro do ing. The majority of this House of Hep. resentatlvcs Is lost in a fog. Xbey hear a lot of whistles on all sides of them and ' think they aro danjer signals, but they don't know which way to turn and haven't got sense enough to ask what they mean, and there's y Her to tell them." Consumption Cured Angier's Petroleum ntACHCAt TAMM r- Emulsion W ill STOP the courIi, STAV the progress nl the disease, BUILD up the constitution, and ASSIST nature to effect a cure. I'nlfkf ('ml l.iier Oil, it is both food and nu-dirine, And plweM .-(). Free M.rbo.,1. "Health." How to pel Ibivt to kciji ANOIER'S PETROLEUM TAULETS, for Coughs and Thtoat Irritations, a'je. ANOIEK'S PETROLEUM SOAP, antiseptic and healing, for the toilet and skin. 2."c. ml CARTER'S Ml CURE Pick Headache and relieve all the troubles Incl d''nt to a bilious state of the system, such as Dizziness, Nausea. Drowsiness, Distress after eating. Pain In the Side. c While their most remarkable success h&s been shown in curing SICK Headache, yet Carter's Littls Liver PiLia ore rtpially valuable In Constipation, curing" and preventing this annoying complaint, while they also correct all disorders of the stomach, stimulate the liver and regulate the bowels. Even if they only cured HEAD Ache they would be almost priceless to those who suiter from this distressing complaint: but fortunately their goodness does not end here, and those who once try them will find these little pills valuable in so many ways that ther will not be willing to do without them. Hut after all sick head ACHE is I he bane of so many lives that here Is where we make our great boast. Our pills cure it while others do not. Carter's Little Liver Pills are very small and very easy to take. One or two pills make a dose. They are strictly vegetable and do not gripe or purge, but by their gentle action please all who use them. In viais at 25 cents; five for $1 Sold everywhere, or sent by mall. CA1TXS VtZSlCmS CO., Hi Tci. UFi UDtn. SmiH Prise, A. E. THURBER, Main Street, Brattle boro. Every variety of bread and pastry constantly on hand. Crackers Fresh Daily. Cake ot nil Kinds. Plain, Omnmentul, Fruit, Sponge, Jelly, Cream, Angel, Ac. Cookies and Confectionery. tSlUaked Deans and Drown Dread early Sun day mornings A. E. THURBER. C. H. BOND, DSiI.lt 11 IN ALL KINDS OF O O A. L Odlee atOreene's Drugstore PHOTOGRAPHERS, BANK BLOCK, BHATTLEB0H0. Whctt is Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays foverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates tho food, regulates the stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas toria is tho Children's Panacea tho Mother's Friend. Castoria. " Castoria Is an excellent medicine for chil dren. Mothers havo repeatedly told me of Its good effect upon their c : lren." Dn. O. C. Osoood, Lowell, Mass. " Castoria Is the beit remedy for children of which I am acquainted. I hope tho day Is not far distant when mothers will consider tho real interest of their children, and use Castoria in stead of the Yariousquack nostrums which are destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium, morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful agents down their throats, thereby Bending them to premature graves." Db. J. F. KmcnrLOi, Conway, Ark. The Centaur Company, mmmmmmmmmimimmmmm children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. like all other diseases may be ?J II taken In time and the right means employed. t.v Is the rti;ht means. Will )bu tuku It In time? nml Wl. ANCIER CHEMICAL CO. Morrill's Children's Cough Balsam i IS A SURE CUKK AND IS Perfectly Harmless. Stop using the strong cough medicine for chil dren as they are positively dangerous. .11 Olt It 1 I.I, I)ItV; CO., Ilolyoke, Mass SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Vermont Loan & Trust Co. DEALERS IN 6 1-2 Per Cent Guaranteed Mort gages. 6 Per Cent Debenture Gold Bonds Commercial Paper School Bonds. County Warrants. Constantly on hand. OHlce - Crosby Block, Brattlcboro, Vt. 1IACKLEY & MOHAN, Furnishing Undertakers, Vinton's IUock, Smith Jlsln St., We carry a complete stock of undertakers' sup plies. Arterial embalmlnc a specialty. Tele Shone calls promptly attended to. Night bell, . 'n S3 Main street. Telephonecall. 18-S To Whom It May Concern. - I rilKHEAS mv wife Hetty I Chapin, having ' left mv bed anil hoard without just cause I I hereby forbid all peri-ons harboriHK or trusting i her on my nnniint as I shall pay no debts of her ! contractiiiK after this date. I JOHN W. CIIAVIN. I West Townshend. Vt.. Ileo 30. left). Castoria. " Castoria Is so well adapted to children that I recommend It as superior toany prescription known to me." II. A, Arciizr, M. D., Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. " Our phyBlcians In tho children's depart ment have spoken highly of their experi ence In their outside practico with Castoria, and although wo only havo among our medical supplies what Is known as regular products, yet wo are free to confess that the merits of Castoria has won us to look with favor upon it." UNITCD HOSPITAL AND DlBPKMSlKT, Boston, Alum C. Smith, Pre:, Nev York City. TI Murray Street, SUtjal Notices. UTATH OP VKIIMONT, Marlboro, 88. O The Irobate Court for said District. To nil persons Interested In the estate of At VIN II. llltUCE. late of Marlboro. In said dis trict, deceased. Greeting. You are hereby notified that this court will de cide upon the allowntice of the account of George A. Ilruce, executor of lh last will of said deceased, and decree distribution thereof to the fiersons entitled thereto, at the session thereof to 10 held at the Probate Ofllce In Drattleboro, In said district, on the lost Saturday of January, lMtl, when and where you may be heard in the premises if vou see cause. 2 E. W. KTODDAItl), Register. STATU OV Vim.llOJVT, Marlboro. SS. The l'rolmte t'onrt forsa'd District To all persons Interested In the estate of KELSON MOUSE, late of New fane, in said district, deceased. Greeting. Whereas, J. II. Merrillelu lifts presented to this Court nn instrument purporting to lie the last will of said deceased, for prolmte: You are here by notified that this Court will decide Uion the probate of said Instrument nt the session thereof to be held at the Probate Ofllce In Ilrattle lioro, In said District, on the last Haturday of January. A. D. 1691, when and where ou may appear and contest the same. If you see cause 1 E. V. sTODDAitD. lteglster. STATE OF VKIHIONT, Westminster SS. lly the Probate Court for said District. To all persons Interested In the estate of HORACE BLACK, late of Putney. In said district, deceased. Greeting. You are hereby notified that this court will de cide upon the allowance of the account of II. C. Black, executor iisin the estate of said do ceased, nnd decree distribution thereof to all per sons entitled at the session thereof to lie held at thtt Probate Office in Bellows Kalis, on the third day of February. A. D. 1891, when and where you maybe heard in the premises, if ynu see cause. 4 7.INA II. ALLUEE. Ilegister. T,VTi: HV VJUUMO.Vr, Westmlnster.SS. By the Probate Court for said District. To all persons Interested In the estate of OLLIE O. ULOUD, late of Putney, In said district, de censed. Greeting. You nre hereby notified that this court will de cide upon the allowanceof the account of Adarns A. Blood, administrator uiion said eftat, and decree distribution thereof tothe personsentltled at the session thereof to be held at the Probate Ofllce in Bellows Falls, on the third day of February, A. ! 1H9I, when and where you may be heard in the premises if you see cause. ZINA II ALLUEE, Keplster. STATE OF VKItSIONT, Marlboro, SS. The Probate Court for said District. To all persons Interested In the estate of JOHN F. BUTTEKFIELI), late of Dumnierston, in said District, deceased. Greeting You are hereby notified that this court will decide upon the allowance of the account of Eli za J. Buttertleld, administratrix upon said estate and decree distribution thereof to the persons en titled, at the session thereof to be held at the Probate Ofllce In Brattleboro on the last Satur day of January, A. D. 1S9I. when and where you may be heard in the premises. If you see cause. E. W. STODDARD, Register. STATK OF VKKMO.-VT, Marlboro, SS. By the Probate Court for said District. To all persons interested in the estate of MARY BUTTERFIELI). late of Brattleboro, in said District, deceased. Greeting. You are hereby notified thatthis court will de cide upon the allowance of the account of Lucten A. Elmer, Administrator upon the estate of the deceased, and decree distribution thereof to said persons entitled thereto, at the session thereof to be held at the Probate Ofllce In Brat tleboro. on the last Saturday of January, A. D. 1894, when and where you may be heard in the premises, If you see cause. 2 E. W. STODDARD, Register. STATK OK VEIOIO.-VT, Marlboro. SS. By the l'robate Court for said District. To all persons Interested in the estate of ZI NA CAREY, late of Marlboro, in said dis trict, deceased, Greeting. Whereas, A A. Butterfleld. administrator upon the estate of Zlna Carey, late of Marlboro, In said district, deceased, has filed his petition In this court setting forth that the sale of the w hole of the Real Estate will be beneficial to the heirs and all persons interested therein, and praying for license to sell the same, and at the same time filed in this court what purports to be the con sent In writing of all the heirs residing in this state to such sale. Whereupon It Is ordered that the same lie heard at the session of said court to held at the ITotiate Ofllce in Brattleboro on the last Saturday of January, A. D. 189), when and where you may be heard In the premises If on see cause. 2 E. W. STODDARD, Register. STATE OF VEIMIONT, Marlboro SS. The l'robate Court for said District. lo an wiiom it may concern. Greeting. Wharea-s. J. II. Worden. Administrator of the estate of Isaac Worden, late of New fane. In said Dismci, ueceaseu, nas represented mat! I ne amount or aetits utie irom said deceased and the charges of administration are S100. The value of the personal es tate is 5. Balance of debts chargeable on the real estate of said deceased, $95. l'rayinc for license to sell so much of the real estate of said deceased as is necessary for the payment of said debts and charges of administra tion. Whereupon it is ordered that the same be heard at the session of said court, to be held at the Probate Ofllce In Brottleboro. on the last Sat unlay of January, A. D. 189), when and where ou may be neani in the premises if you see ause. 2 E. W. STODDARD, Register. STATi: OF VKItJIOXT, Marlboro, SS. The l'robate Court for said District. to an wnom it may concern, Greeting. Whereas. II ATTIEJI. REED. Administratrix of the estate of Frank Reed, late of Brattleboro, in said district, deceased, has represented that: ine amount oi aents uue from said deceased and the charges of administration, are S1100.00 The value of the personal es- tate less w hat has been or may be assigned the widow is Nothing Balance of debts chargeable on the real estate of said deceased, 81100.00 Praying for license to sell so much of the real estate of said deceased as is necessary for the payment of said debts and charges of adminis tration. Whereupon it s ordered that the same lie heard at the session of said court to lie held at the Pro bate Ofllce in Brattleboro, on the last Saturday of January, A. D. 1891, when nnd where you may ue nearu in me premises it you see cause. 4 E. U . HlUDllAKU. Iteglster. Stati: of vmt.im.vT, Windham County Clerk's Office, December 2S, I9i. In Cliauncery. JOHN TAFT RENA F. BLANCHARD f I CHARLES I. BLANCHARD i county, has this day filed in this ofllce his petition again! iienn t uianciiani anil nrr nununna, uuaries I. Blanchsrd, formerly of said Dammerfrton, now re siding at Fiehers Island, In the Male of New York, returnable to the Court of Chancery next to be held at New fane, in and for tald county, on the second Tuelay of March, A. I). 1894, praying for tho fore closure of a mortgage executed by the tnld llcna F, and Charles I. to Charles F Thompson on the ICth day of December, A. D. 1892, on certain lands situated in said uuminerston, aercrioed as roiiows; Being a threc-comered piece, bounded north by land of A. B. Bailey, east by West River, and west by the highway leading from Brattleboro to New fane, situated In the village of West Dummerston, snpposcd to contain one-halt acre, with the building thereon. CondUlont for the payment of a promissory note of $150, of the same date with said mortgage, pay able on demand, with interest annnally, signed by said Rena F. and Charles I., which raid note ana mortgage was on the 18th day of May, A. D. 1893, duly assigned by said Thompson for a valuable con sideration to the petitioner, who is now the legal and equitable owner thereof, which said note Is now ane ana anpam, wun large arrears oi inisreBi thereon. And It aDnearinc that the said Hens F Blanchard and Charles I. Blanchard reside without this state to that the ordinary process of the court cannot be served upon them, if it ordered that the petitioner nouiy me said itena r . anu unariee l. oi ine pena lng of bis said petition, and of the term of the court to which the same Is returnable by publishing the substance thereof, with this order, for three weeks successively in tho Vermont Phoenix, printed at iiratiieooro, in said county, tnc lasipuDiicauon to be at least twenty days previous to said next March Term of said Court of Chancery. ROY ALL TYLER, Clerk. Claiike C. Fitts, Petitioner's Solicitor. BOSTON & MAINE RAILROAD. ON and after Oct. 1, 189:), trains on this road will leave Brattleboro for all points north at 11:10 a. h ,2:10, S;C0 and 10:20 r. u. The 11:10 x. u. train is null trat'i for Montpelier, St. Albans, Rutland, Burlington, Montreal and the l'assumpslc road. The 2:10 p. u. train Is the Montreal and Quebec express. The 5:20 p. u. train Is mall train for White River Junction and Rutland. The 10:20 p. m. train is express for Montreal, Sherbrook and Queliec, with sleeping cars at tached. This train runs daily (Sundays to Mon treal only). Going south trains arrive In Brattleboro from Bellows Falls and points north at 5:30 a. u, (night express), 0:22 a, h., (mail), 2:13 r- u. (mall), 4:38 p. u. (Montreal and New York day express). All trains make close connections with Boston 4 Albany road both east and west of Springfield. II. E. HOWARD, Supt