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YERMOHT PHOENIX. BRATTLEBORO, ERIDA SEPTEMBER 14, 1894.
IN THE LOCAL FIELD, Ml!! A HINSDALE. N. II. j li.irrows is on a visit In Leb- , r,o)len of Springfield, Mass., ; ai in town. ti' Postal Ti-li'crapli company havo ills- .nu.l'1'1- ol,lco llor0, ,. I from here attended the bicycle JV'1151'''1'1 tllls wcck l!na . l'nffy Is on an extended 'rXt.ves .11 Franklin Kalis. mil Mrs. 11. K. Shaw and child vis- MoKINLEY ON THE DEMOCRATIC TARIFF, lUs Scnruliltif A....i,..i. .. 1 revisions of the New Law. The (liusllnii of i. i. ... Wlint I Hint fnr- i.. J in Mr- . . ... , j. liiclianis nas uuun spending ,i- uiili lur son Carl at Hanover. ,, jf s. Loach Is visiting among j. 's in ( Inrlestown, X. II., and Wlud- ' l irlT liiLlianls, Kdw. 1. llallcy, Benj. . ;,,, ami F. I. Conway resinned their ' Jiat Dartmouth this week. V"t Amnion A Sons started their mill TiHiv, a'ter a shut down of several Lt.cn awmii.tof low water. Mr ami Mrs. Geo. II. Thompson re , -ne'd to Oranse, Mass., Wednesday, after ; t ins several days at A. S. Thompson's. del "llritton left Wednesday noon for ynntapolls, to he gone about two months, ,-ur I Woodbury's horse "San Jaciti- Mr. Kendall and family and Mr. Fltz- k rj ami family returned to Boston this i-,.k after spending a week at A. A. Bal j j, C anal street. unices weie held at the Universallst ..h iat Suiulav, conducted by Bertram ' n.. ... 'tl l. 1 . . t' , wn mere win nu ouiwuua jiual ouu ji jt 'he usual hour. t ailies of the Methodist society hold . party at the residence of Mrs. Saui- '. . ti- . I 1 rm sniittl, It eiuiirsuiij vtuuuii;. xucru ,ija iiooii aiu'iuiiuii.1.. Uwaril Stehblns is erecting a business k on Main street. It Is to be one story 1, 'h lian'tnetit, and will be fitted for t' stores, three on the iirst lloor and two basement. The Haile it Frost Manufacturing com--isy s mill shut down last Friday and Sat ,'.iv for repairs. We understand they lit 'irge orders, and the outlook for busi es ts brighter. Eev. Hush Montgomery will speak at tun hall Thursday evening, Sept. 20, un the auiiiees of the W. C. T. U. His led will tie "How to meet tne loe. it it Admission aten. free, but a collection will be NOHTHFIEliD, MASS. Mrs. Xewton, wlio has boarded for sev. eralnionins wtin airs, isaac iuaiioun, iias pae to live for the present with Mrs, Funk Webster. Arthur Martimlale, who is employed by i H. Webster, has rented a tenement in !tfhoae owned by Mrs. Uowsman btrat '.a on Parker avenue. The neighbors of Mrs. Warren Tufts met on Thursday and dug the potatoes wared firewood and did other work to Lip her In tier time ot trouble. Miss Mary Cutler of Hatfield, who for ti-'past three years has been an assistant I'.the Xortlifield training school, died at er home recently of typhoid fever. She lube greatly missed here, where she has tiny warm friends. The lieimblicans will hold their caucus tithe town hall on the evening of bept Under the present law the delegates for all conventions will be elected at this seetins, also the town committee, and a Ml attendance is desired. The Connecticut River Valley Medi al association will meet at the Loveland House, Xorthfield, Tuesday Sept. 1$, at 1ft. T.. i-it.. r ... .1 1 I iv a. .'I. nit; rrauKiui iiuumy lueuicui societv will meet with them at this time and take part In the meeting. Frank Stiuipson, who has been proprl- t'.or of the Loveland House for the pist tre years, and whose lease expires (Jet. 1 as recently bought the properly owned aytiie heirs of the late Mrs. Allen on Hain street. This is one of the finest lo cations in the village. Mrs. A. C. Town of Gardner, Mass., has tented a studio in a buildine near Urow. .!'! store and will be ready for patronage a about two weeks. She has a fine ex libitof photographic work, also portraits o sepia, water colors and crayon and win witless receive liberal patronage. Terrific showers visited this town on today, a large amount of water falling, relieving for the present the drouth. Telephones were burned out and the light ting struck the house of George Alexan itf, ho lives at the Farms, playing curi t'J! freaks about the house, but not in jaring the occupants or setting Ore to the botse, Ctmtitri. "Wlt U ll! You TnUe for Yonr Vote!-. Some of the most effective passaeesrfrom n McKIi,ler8 speech at Bangor, Jle.. last Satur day night. The Demoer.it Ip K,ted thn, rpl?' trme,! 'th thesa rTd JTis" JZMc ? l CXclted ,llstrilst llfpi .1 ".0ns llelr,co'stituents, and Im paired their enterprises and Investments. n.V. . Vi Yuml"s sesslon for thirteen mont s, they have done nothing but aggra- m ' 10 ' tuatIo- I'ldged, If Platforms mean anything, to overthrow our long con tinued policy of protection, they have qtiar eled and compromised, and upon their own .VO.IUIUUJ, uavo ueen compromised. The litiiil of n I. aw It la. The result of tholrl law with which nobody Is satisfied. A law un:u. even tiiose wlio made it apologize for. A law which tho rh committee on ways and means and almost uiu enure democratic side of the House condemned by a yea and nay vote only a few days before Its passage, alllrmlng their intention, in tho most solemn manner, not to permit It to be enacted. A law which was never armroved nf hv a majority of cither the House committee on ways and means or the Senate committee on finance, who were charged with the preparation and management of the bill. A law which all factions of the Demo- party agree is me work of a mon strous trust, which Chairman Wilson con- lessed in the House, amid the applause of his confederates, with deep chagrin and Humiliation, "nelduongress by the thro it." A law which never received the deliber ate consideration of the conference com mittee, and was not withdrawn bv the Sen ate only because of the forced and hurried action of the House in accepting it, under uie inreat ot the agents of the trust that it was that or nothing," and in all human probability nothing. A law which, since its passage, the ma jority ot tne senators have rushed swiftly lorward to denounce and condemn, al though they are responsible for its passage, A law of which the House of Itepresen tatives were so thoroughly ashamed that they had no sooner passed It than they made hot haste to . seek its immediate amendment bypassing supplementary bills which put their tariffed sugar, coal, lead, iron and barbed wire on the free list, under threat of still further similar assaults on the much-disturbed and distressed Indus tries of the country, u.tcrly heedless of the stupendous ruin they had already wrought. A law which the President condemned before Its passage, and from which, when passed, he withheld his approval. A law which was characterized, before its passage, by the greatest leader in the Democratic party, the senior senator from Xew York, as "a violation of Demociatic pledges and principles:" and which was denounced by the ollicial head of tho gov. eminent as such an act of "party perfidy and party dishonor," that if the House should at last concur In it, "they would not dare to look the people of the country in the face." and which the executive still condemns, since their surrender, as the very "communism of pelf." Thla la Not the Km!. After 18 months' useless agitation, not yet content with the vast ruin they have wrought, they are still unwilling to give the business interests of the country any rest or relief, but continue and constantly renew the threat of still other and more hurtful changes In our tariff schedules. Even the President himself, in his letter to Congressman Catchings of Mississippi, says: "The millions of our countrymen who have fought bravely and well for tariff reform (not accepting this bill) should be exhorted to continue the struggle, boldly challenging to open warfare, and constantly guarding against treachery and half-heart-edness in their camp." Even the activo agents to the settlement avow it is a settlement which does not set tle anything. They openly disclaim n as such, and invite the protectionists of the country to again join issue with them on the doctrine of free trade against protec tion, which they declared in their last na tional platform was a "fraud and robbery." Then, as now, we accept ineir uuiuicugc, and appeal to the voters of the country for their suffrages. How The Kill Waa Made. MASSACHUSETTS NOTES. Io Mm Killed nml Others Injureil In lloosnc Tunnel. The worst accident In Hoosac tunnel ' it was opened took place Saturday ?ht In a rear end collision of freight tans. Two men were Instantly killed, three Wly wounded, an engine totally wrecked JM a number of cars smashed to splinters. We killed are William Terpinnlng of Syr jwe, X. V., and Geo. Minnick of Fltcu wg. The wounded are Walter C. Clapp, meer.of Rotterdam; Chas. Fraser, fire M, of the same place, and II. E. Bart- Ktt. l)RllriniT, T.'llnl,l,.,rn A W. Bodgktns, the signal station operator at the west portal, who is now under ar- t for criminal carelessness. Is supposed 5 m responsible for the disaster. Fraser Jed from his injuries Monday. Hodgklns lls been held under $5000 bonds on the ""ge of manslaughter. W. Divennnrk tlm Tillnil farmer and JMI purchaser, of Leyden, has bought 100,- pounds of wool during the past two sun noids it and is purchasing more, the Will nf Q4nnl.A -KCVtt.o Tirna rnnd J'w the funeral at Williamsburg Satur It sets aside $15,000 for the erection stone library building to be located in '-e centre of the vlllacre. the amount to be ;,-rumru lor books heing left at the aiscre- "-ui me trustees. It it nc,l....A 1 ..... nAftfl C Innil . lomuiueu mat ::uvAj acres ui ave been ravaged by the ilames, taking in "Wius of elcht mlloa frnm Tlnnaao. tunnel nrJs Ueadsboro, including a large area 'i mountain and woodland In West Howe. 7Te' Heath and Charlemont have been 'watened, though Heath has had no fire ''Wn Us limits. The fire burned huge V 0 1,10 Kroulld by destroying the roots, j01'". In the porous soil, were dry as tin- "tlm The I.niMl of Promise i'4i.,7r"'.v. "es'. tne land tuat "iicuieu warn wis a Harvest;" the El Dorado or tne ma u-i ' 1 goal ,f nnrioultiirnl emigrant, ... -'Ht'ems U 141. nil 41.u uLmanta nt Wealth (.'J'kierltv, some ot the fairest and most a,; tlT'ions bear a harvest of malaria, reap- .. r'U'AllneRq hi. 4lin.i. i,tinrnlMlpil llV A 1116 dwelline in M C"lialil,r ls safe from the scourge with- It s nioinacti liitiers. juiiBwkc,i mind. Commercial travelers so. mlarious regions should carry a bot. iierri lit 4im trail rinnfti niiE.autvl frects of exposure, mental or uoay In p and unwholesome food or water ie uerenso. Uonstlpauon, riieutuo The historv of the new tariff legislation is interesting and instructive. The House, which alone has the power to originate revenue bills, passed what is known as the "Wilson bill." , , The bill went to the Senate and took the usual course of reference to the committee on finance, which is charged with the rev enue legislation of the Senate. After pro tracted consiueratioii uy mc t.uiuunv.v, Wilson bill, with more than 400 amend ments, was reported to the Senate. But, after much talking and wrangling, it was soon made manifest that neither tho V 11- son bill nor the Wilson mil wmi iue ...mu committee's amendments could pass that body- . . .. . f .... And so. taking iue mauer m n -. hands of the Senate, and out of tne nanus Lf tho iinance committee 01 uj .i, self-constituted adjusting count i ttee, a committee unknown to the const itutlon. a committee unauthorized by the rules of the Senate or by party caucus, tradition or cu tou. an adjusting committee cons 1st tag of Messrs. Jones of Arkansas, Vest of Mis souri and Harris or ieiineacD sou" jum rece ve the votes of forty-three Senators, or a bare majority of all. . , , , .i,i,i pnn. The manner ot its 'f' "B " ,:,:,: demn it. It was "traueu uiiuugu lie Interest orpuuni; ., romArkansaPs himself best te U s::ffl izrA" flebw form at that time was impossible. With tha fact staring us in the face, and appre ciating the necessity of passing some sort of a tariff bill while we had Power,"-that I Significant ; they must make hay be ore the storm came "the aenaior a.u... jSlTth. Senator the secretary of tho treasury and the Presi dent; and thus we made the bill." That Is to say, ho said to the several Senators: "What do you want? What Is your requirement for voting for this bill? Wo must pass a bill whllo" wo have the power. What Is the least consideration that will get your vote?" iNot what was for the best interests of the people; not what would carry out tho pledges of their nlntfnrm iinnn which tlinr gained power; not what was idio best for the whole country and its vast interests; nut wnat mo masses of tho people wanted; not what would give employment to our thousands of idle men and promote tho general prosperity; but "what do you Want, what do vnu InaUt. minn. nml wlmt is the least you will take? Let us havo your answer frankly, so that wo can ar range things and may count upon your vote for the passage of some sort of a tariff bill." And the Senator from Arkansas olieir- fully put the rcnulrements of them all on tho margin of the bill and added one vote alter another to his list until 41! were se cured. The New Free I,lt nml (he Itnnsleil lte- tt fictions Let us examine brlellv the free list of tho new law. It has taken from the dutia ble list of tho law of 1890, and put on the free list, articles the value of which, as im ported in 1803, was $41,308,000.71. Now of what does this new free list consist? Is early one-half of it or to be exact. S18.- 400,553.02 was the farmer's wool. Then S10,10S,391.11 was lumber, and $1,512,- J.dl agricultural products. F ax and hemp, the Importations of which last year amounted to 1,720,231.00, are transferred from the dutiable list and placed upon the iree list. Your free list, therefore, consists chleflv. and almost exclusively, of the products of iue larm and the lorest, which amount In all to $31,037,750.04. The balance of this much vaunted free list, amounting to $0- 4(10,247,77, consists chiefly of manufactur ed articles, although nearly one-quarter of it, or $2,201,700.10, consists in paintings, statuary and other works of art. JSow let us see what constitutes their boasted reductions of duties: Oh the basis of importations of last year they have reduced the tariff on leaf tobacco and Havana cigars $1,434,012. On liquors they have reduced duties more than $1,232,050. The duty on brandy, for example, is reduced from $2.50 per gal lon under the law of 1800 to $1.S0 under the new tariff law. On laces and embroideries they have re duced the duties, based upon the Importa tions of last year, $1,537,800. On silk dress goods, plushes, velvets, etc., $2,720,005. On ostrich feathers and flowers, $205,330. On kid gloves, $875,000. On china ware, $2,233,0S7. On paintings and statuary, $432,057. On pearl buttons, $224,000. On plate and cut glass, $215,007. On opium, for smoking, $400,073. On jewelry, $70,000. How the reduced tariff on these articles will relieve the poor man I What a relief these changes will bring him 1 Every one is an article of luxury. Not one has any place in the list of necessities. All are articles which are clileily used by the wealthy and opulent, the best-conditioned of our country. Yet these reductions had all to be made to give the Democratic Congress au excuse for putting a duty upon sugar, a necessity to every household in the land, that they might enrich the trust already fattened, as they allege, by its ill-gotten gains. What comfort will it bring to the average American home, the modest households of the great masses of the people, to be told that the duties have been reduced on laces, silks, Havana cigars, cut glass, jewelry, ostricli feathers, velvets, liquors and opium? Yet such is the compensation the American people are given for the added burden of a cent and one-half, or more, upon every pound of sugar they consume. Sectlnnnl nml lTnJltst. The law of 1894 is not national, It is sec tional. Every paragrapli manifests its in spiration and discloses its authors. It has been considerate of the manufactures of the South, but has not spared the vast indus tries of the North. Whatever protection has been given to the great North ami Northwest has been grudgingly given, and only because without it no tariff law could have been passed, and where concessions have been made to Northern industries it will be found that they were made at the dictation of Southern people whose Inter- ests ere indentical with those of the people of the North. Have you reflected that the minority, and not the majority, represent ing the great industries and occupations of the people, made this law? ... A law thus made cannot permanently stand. The majority must rule and the majority voice alone can write into public law a statute which will endure. HOPE KILLS DESPAIR. And Beautiful Results Surely Follow. Thoro is Ono ThiiiR You Want IJiullj And Must Havo. I3vcn if You llnvc Given Up Pos sessing it This Will Give You Hope. Neuralgia and nervousness are fearfully prevalent, Tnere is no more painful disease, than neuralgia. It indicates a diseased state of nerves and blood and the most terrible suffering is often present. Most everybody is nervous, and this is more dangerous than most people think, for, as in the case of the well-known S. W. Anderson, Esq., of Warren, Mass , it is very liable to lead to nervous prostration and paralysi', if not cured. He writes ps follows about his wonderful recovery: "Some time ago I was afflicted with ner vousness and neuralgia. The pains I suf fered were frightful. They commenced in my legs and arms nnd then went to my head and face. Finally I had a paralytic shock on my right side which laid me up completely. "I continued suffering tho most terrinble agony from neuralgia and was nearly dead with pain. 1 tooK everything l ever Heard of but got no better. I consulted four loctors but they did me no good. They said then was nothing but morphine pills that would belli me. I took,them for nearly a year nnd was no better but began to get even worse. I heard of a skilful doctor .in Worcester, Mass., and went there to see him. He said lie could cure me in one week, I staid there three days and then went home. "The day after I got home 1 was taken worse than over 1 had been before and my suffering wns more than 1 could endure. "I continued to grew worse every day all through tho fall and winter, then I became so bad that I had the pain almost constantly, and I could not have lived but a very short time lonvrer if help had not been very close at hand. t "My wife saw the advertisement of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy and she wanted me to use it. Having Jin. s. w. ANDEll.SON. Election Aote. Hradford elected a Republican represent ative on the first ballot, for the first time in 10 years. Fairfield is one of the few towns In the state in which the Democratic vote was In creased over 1802. In that year it cast 184 Democratic votes, this year, 200. Stowe cast the largest vote of any town in the state for the Populist candidate for governor 54 exceeding even Burlington and Rutland. The former cast 53 and the latter 45 votes. Legislative honors have fallen generous ly on the family of Hon. John Lynde of Williamstown. He has represented that town five times in the house, and the coun ty one term In the senate; three sons have been chosen representatives; and three sons-in-law (ono In Vermont, one in Illi nois, and one In Kansas) have been repre scntatives in state legislatures. heard it very highly spoken of I decided to try it although I had made up my mind I was about throuzh with this world. "The first bottle I took stopped the pain entirely and my improvement was steady and sure from that time until I was cured. I could not have lived more than a week longer if I had not taken Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy "I am thankful to God for this medi cine; it is the best remedy that ever came before tho public. I thank Dr. Greene and I hope that he will be rewarded here in this world and the world to come. "I am constantly recommending it and shall always continue to. 1 advise every. body to take this most wonderful medicine for it will make them strong, healthy and vigorous. " ou must have health, i ou want to be strong and well. Then why don t you take this greatest of all medicines, fir. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy? It will surely cure you. Try it. It is recommended anil used by physi cians because it is the discovery and pre scription of that most successful specialist in curing nervous and chronic diseases, Dr. Greene, of 34 Temple Place, Boston, Mass, The Doctor is consulted with by phvsicians themselves, in regard to ner vous and chronic diseases anil all may have his advice free by calling or writing. RIGHT ON HAND WITH Popular Woolens for Fall and Winter Suits, Overcoats and Trousers. Look at our list of special makes just in. Cleveland Hard-times Cassimeres, Wilson Chev iots and Vicunas, Gorman Worsteds and Meltons, and the real McKMey dyed-in-the-wool Mixtures. We are able to meetthe demand of the times. Best of Goods, Lowest Prices, Superior Makeup. Do not overlook our line of fine woolens for Custom Made Business Suit $25 The genuine LAMS0N & HUBBARD HATS are sold by the leading clothiers and hatters. We have the fall style in two grades. OUR "SPECIAL" $2.00 DERBY IS A LEADER. YOUNG & KN OWL TON. TAILORS. CLOTHERS. FURNISHERS. X Survivor Tells the Story at tlae Fire at Hinckley. "It wasn't any forest fire," said Patrick Began of Hinckley, gravely. "A forest fire wouldn't havo hurt me, for my 40 acres were cleared. It was just like this: First it got so dark, at 2 o'clock, that we couldn't see our hands before our faces. I said it was the end of the world, but some of my neighbors said.it was an eclipse of the sun. I said it wasn't like any eclipse I ever saw, and that I meant to get Into the river. As I ran I saw chunks of lire falling from the clouds. My clothes caught and I tore them off as I ran along, until, when I reached the water, I hadn't a rag on me. Ou the way I saw two men throw up their hands and fall, and I said my time had come, too; but 1 held out and reached the water." iaub, nw "-.- , , camo!-"the Senator from Ten , senator from Missouri, myself , tt.pn mill nml other members oi iuo , StSTpot on the committee . discussed Mother I carefully noted down tho oh lect ons and criticisms of each and to each would at all meet be d Cure The Earache quid ache, Saturate a piece of cotton vitli Pain-Killer and place in the ear. The pain will :ly cease. To cure tooth ice the cotton in the hollow of the tooth, and bathe the face with KILLER This good old remedy will cure any ache or pain that ever attacked the old or young. Every household should have a bottle of Pain-Killer with which to meet stich emergencies. Sold everywhere. The quantity has been doubled but the price remains the same. PERRY DAVIS & SON, Sole Proprietors, PROVIDENCE, R. I. )00000OQOOOOOOOO OOQQ TODAY ME OFFEK A General Mark-Down Sale 1 Cat Prices in all Worsted, Cotton and Wash Dress Goods. We offer Two Bar gains in Summer Biankets. Lot 1, 20 pair at 69 cents each; last sea son's price, $1. 1 Lot, 10 pair at $1 eaob, former prioe, $1.50 each. We give you tho best Summer Corset over sold for tho mon ey, 50 cents, Cottons, Prints and Ginghams all marked down; jour own prices. T.W. BARNARD WE HAVE A GOOD STOCK OF Baskets, all kinds, Corn Cutters, Corn Binders. Don't You "Want Something- of This Kind? ROBBINS & COWLES, Brooks House Block. One Reason Why It Is to Your Advantage to Do Business With Is, It Saves You Time. Us After the Show is Over Supposing you come to town with a long errand paper. You have got to buy a few groceries, some nails, holts or something else in the hard ware line, some shot or cartridges for those squirrels, a pair of shoes for yourself or some of the family, bottle of medicine ot some kind, something in the way of dry goods, some underwear, hosiery, a piece of flannel or shirting, perhaps a pair of gloves for summer or winter wear a few pieces of crockery to replenish the household stock, some wall pa per for one of those chambers, some COME AND GET A Plate of Hot 01am Chowder At Bogle & Brookington's on Elliot street Remember we Keep all Kinds of Fruits, Cigars and obacco. BOGLE & BROOKINGTON, Wanted at Once. rpO LET the Job of cutting and drawing to mill X 500,000 feet of logs. B. II. BKI.LOWS, Marl thing in the way of farming tools for the fall's work, a bag or two of grain You know what a variety there usually is. Did you ever think how much time you could save by buying these things all under one roof? You can bring us your but ter, eggs or potatoes, and we will sell you anything in the above list and many things which we have not mentioned. Nine times out of ten we could fill your whole order and thereby save you both time and money. W. D. & J. L. STOCKWELL, West Brattleboro. A HANDFUL OF DIRT MAY BE A HOUSEFUL OF SHAME KEEP YOUR HOUSE CLEAN WITH SAPOLIO ess, dyspepsia, nervousness, ano n are all remedied by tms gemm ties which were m m --ji -