Newspaper Page Text
Till: WINDHAM COUNTY liKFOltMKIi, l-'IMDAV, OCTOBER HI. 1002.
THE WINDHAM COUNTY REFORMER1 duw them. The lust nuditor's report shows mi inorense of 6117,0(1(1, ami so it : him been rejnilarlv until they lim e more than doubled in 20 years, the money ULLERY & CO., Publisher. Subscriptions Per year, 1. Mi; six mmitliK 76 cents i fmir nioiiilis, !u cents; per ropy Scent All Hiilisirit Ioiik arc :i y n li If In mlnimc. taiii lo copies will In- ma i It'll live cm ropiest. tNTtHED AT BRAT.TLtDORO POST OfFICE AS SECOND CLASS MAIL I wbieli is the lent Randolph Herald. Senator Knierv'n bill "evpense" account of candidates for l.ltl if il'lll ulllon. to l,!..! either the beiiitf substantially all wasted and the: ,llls,, ,. ,ie Semite, will have to lie stuiniiiinif bioeu.-, MATTERS ri'latinif to (lie IN VERMONT, THE NEWS OF THE STATE BRIEFLY TOLD Ti'(iliiulh;tm((oiint!) Reformer BRATTLEBORO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1902 state (jettin1,' nuthintr from it. It seems that C. II. Davenport knew what be was about when lie demanded n recount of the lirattleboro vote. The recount has been finished and shows ! a wain of 2."i fur Davenport and a loss of einht for Spencer. This with the ' dill'ercnce at Williaiiisville and a prob able error Ht Mellows Kails, will reduce , Senator Spencer's majority almost a ! hundred. It is understood that the rest of the county vote will not be The People and the Trusts, The trusts are (.'reedy, cruel, treacherous-feline. They play with the peo ple as a cat plays with the mouse she .menus eventually to devour. The beef trust mid the coal trust have both gripped the people between 1 , j wicked and merciless jaws. Now they: . crouch back, purrinoly, watching for ! The nonsense about the devastation a favorable opportunity to make an- ! of crops by the great herds of deer other spring at their plaything and j which are roaming the hills of Ver prey. moid, should be treated as such non- liut the people are not tiny, fright- i sense deserves. i revised as regards the clause iviriTing j to newspapers. The opinion prevails that so long as publishers continue to publish newspapers, and pay the pub ilicatioll bills, they will be entitled to support any candidate they see lit and receive remunerat ion for such season able items of labor, postage, paper or other incidentals as the support of a candidacy may entail upon them. The impression is somewhat too prevalent that a newspaper exists only to incur unlimited expense ill advertising church suppers and similar events, support all good causes and all good and proper candidacies for pulilii; ot- Death of Vermont's Oldest Mason-The White Kiver Bank Embezzlomeiit-Advent Chris tion Conference - Hunting Accident The Checker Championship -Firo at Tininouth Mica Mining in Sherburne- Attempted Bur glary at Bane. 1 The Fish and Maine league will hold its annual bamiuet November l.'l. Thomas Hayes, clerk in a IJurling ton grocery store, has skipped with about jCloo of his employer's money. Andrew l-'olsom will retire as land lord of the Avenue house at St. Johns btirv November 1, after which date the hotel will be managed by a syndi- olnce must pav There is not a word of , pelier Journal. fice, and to do it all solely from a pure eate of traveling men and unselfish regard tor the public : The state auditors' annual report welfare. Hut printers, paper makers simvs tmt . (10 expense of running the or any others do not do business on ; sopi j,.rs' h,m ,,. ti, two years end Ihese principles, and so long ns their j,,,, ,jm. m,, hhil, was about 'rfti.UlO less bills have to lie paid, a candidate for ,i,,.n :r, two vears previous. lus piionsner. .uoiu- t ened mice. They have power and truth in it. 1 f Vermont is ever to see strength and need not submit ta the ! ,rosperity she must make up her mind piuching process. to take advantage of such resources as There are two ways to stop the dep- ' nature has provided. The fisherman, redations of the trusts: but one way is the hunter and the summer boarder are thnt of ignorance and passion and , the people for us to look to for pros slavery the way of the oppressed of ; pcrity. kingdoms and empires and American After all it seems that the Reformer was right in its contention as to the unconstitutionality of a referendum. Hon. John Young, president of the Vermont bur association, says thnt most courts so hold. What have the Hon. J. L. Martin and other stump orators to sav to this:' need not descend to it. The other way is the true American way the sober thought, the timely re straint, the sure control by law. But during the criti.cal weeks of the coal strike, it was claimed on the highest authority that there were no lawful means of settling the difficulty that threatened the very lives of the people. Clearly there either were no adequate laws or else there were no omciais u in- ; m,r grvnt naV(1, hero,,Si ing to enforce laws on great corpora- i hav( tUi:0i hig ,,ortrilit tions: for concessions were nnauy made from business policy alone. The remedy that the people want for this state of affairs must be found in their own hearts. It is honesty, j The state welcomes a new and dis Dishonesty in politics is the cause of: tinguished citizen this week in Robert all the trouble and that dishonesty has T. Lincoln, sun of Abraham Lincoln, its origin in the hearts of individual aud a former secretary of war, who has voters. ; bought n summer home in Manchester. If you sell your vote, if you trade it, ! The more such the merrier. other purpo: Vermont this week gave her first for mal reception to Admiral Clark, one of Her citizens in a place of honor on the walls of the state capitol and they were proud and happy to grasp tile hero's hand. Some veterinary should take up to j Mont pelier, a diseased udder mid show 'the legislators how tubercu'usis looks: j especially should the example be one ; of those .'healthy looking" animals over which so much controversy has ' arisen in connection with the work of tlieCattle Commission. til ' word for it, those to who'll the object lesson is ex hibited will not knowingly use milk thereafter unless they know something about wiiere it conies from. Such an exhibition will knock all the legisla ture's theories of Dr. Koch's opinion into a "cocked hat," so to speak. Some will even decide that the tuber culosis animals are worthless as well as their product. The expense of main taining the cattb" commission, includ ing amount paid the commissioners and for cattle killed, was i:M,7':i.iil. In all. 11.7."i.'i cattle were tested and l.-.'lT killed, for which the stale paid els..V.i. T.". In other words. 'J4,?il.'t.iU was paid to stop the ravages of the curse of one of the most loathsome of fond defilements that has ever been . known. Letter double the nppropria- : tion. lieiinington Banner. , or if you vote with any than the country's good, what can you expect of the men you elect to make and enforce the country's law.-? You have bartered away your right to honest laws or honest government. The American people have the grand est country in the world, the widest opportunities, the largest hopes: and best of all. they have the power to shape their own destinies. It was their own fault, if they become the plaything of the feline trusts. They do not need, either, to follow any dark and bloody path of escape. Thev onlv need to be honest. The Mc Feelers bill to abolish capital punishment should pass both houses. Capital punishment is a barbarous cus tom of the past and the sooner it is abolished the sooner we can regard our selves as civilized people. : Press Comments on the Temperance Question. Undulatory .loe Lattell of Middle bury has sprung one of his pet theo ries, a revision of the North Carolina dispensary law upon the good people of the (ireen Mountain state. The statesile is too near an imitai ion to prohibition to go ju-t now with the people of Vermont. Fnirhaven Kra. The Conland license foil lias features that are admirable. With a referen dum clause r.nd son..- changes ind-'tnil it might well have the i-arnr-t consid eration of the coiumittie on temper ance. Willi so much excellent m;i:e- C. 11. Davenport appeared before the temper-nice committee at Montpelier Tuesday evening and spoke oil the feat ures of the so-called Conland bill. His address will be found elsewhere in our legislative news. rial, tlo re for a modi the house. To our ble with handl i tig "buttl em- no i tuea-ure . -Vergenne mind the the dispe liipiois is feature in e Col. Alfred A. Hall of St. Albans re fuses the office of judge advocate gen eral to which the legislature elected him last week. It is good to see a man refuse an empty lienor in these days of vain glorv. The man in the legislature ns well a: in the temperance committee who i most looked up to and whose opinion have the most weight, is Dr. .Tame: Conland of lirattleboro. Senator Proctor is abundantly aide to succeed himself. There is not on the horizon a mure capable or able man The Speed of Automobiles , fr ,hl, ,,lat.(. alul j, wijl be plenty of Representative M. J. Horton of Poult- tjn, to consider the matter when one ney has framed and passed through the conies in sight. lower house n bill regulating the speed of automobiles to six miles per hour within village limits and 12 miles per hour on outside roads. This bill is as absurd as'the. man who passed it and will do more to harm Vermont as a popular summer resort than i'ocs the ridiculous law which has passed as a f prohibition law on the .statute books. It is such ridiculous laws as this which are holding Vermont in the back ground and making her the laughing stock of the country. Vermont has need of every dollar she can gather from the outside world, and if we can do anything to encourage automobile or any other trallic through the state it should be done. It is barely possible Representative Horton has never seen more than one or two automobiles and that his bill was framed as a personal spite measuie at any rate it looks that way, as he is reported to have said that if this one does not go through he has a worse one for us. It. is the plain duty of the Senate to kill this ridiculous measure, and this failing, it should be vetoed by the Gov ernor. Let us have laws which will make Vermont popular as a summer resort and not throw us into the background. Our streets and highways are not so crowded as to require so low a speed. It is well enough to have some meas- ! ure, but is unjust and unfair to regu- , late the speed of automobiles to six ; miles while horse propelled vehicles; are not limited. Kill the bill by all : means. The president has designated Thurs day, Nov. 27. as Thanksgiving day. One of the special causes the country has for thanksgiving this year is its president. Hy all means let us have the caucus law. The last election amply illus trated the neeessitv. Our Montpelier letter covers the leg islative proceedings, fully each week. LIVE STATE TOPICS. One Thing Lacking. The principal speaker at the teach ers' convention at Bellows Falls last week declared that the great end of education is citizens of character. The best education in childhood, he said, is that which allows the foundation of a good digestion and the domination of heart influences. He thinks we are getting nearer the truth in our systems of education. Political Points of Interest Gathered From the Local Field. Last year the state print ing cost sl's. 47o. This year it has cost f'.Vi.si;1.!. This is one of the saving features of having it done in Albany. New York, instead of Vermont where it belongs. St. Johnsbury Republican. The workings of the legislative mind make an interesting study. The Ver mont House of Kepresentat ives voted to commute the death seitence of Doherty but killed the bill abolishing capital punishment. The Senate de clined to commute Doherty's sentence and then passed the bill abolishing capital punishment. Rutland Herald. We hope to see the legislature take some action toward the protection of Vermont's forests. This idea of out side capital buying up all or a large portion of Vermont's lumber land is not right. Maine has a good law in this respect which Vermont coiilil do well to follow. Any person purchasing a large tract of land should be obliged to erect a building on it and the same should be occupied all the year. The amount of land purchased should be limitfd. Waterburv Record. e,-s, .n.llde excu-e failing to reach - Knterprise. ol.e t-l'eat troll nsiry system of that' it ' lias the omnr n with our present town iigeuc) .-ysteiu. The man who packs away a full Iiottle of spirits from any place soon has nothing but an empty bottle and a full skin a combi nation that raises the old Nick many t hues. -- Hard wick iazctte. The bill introdtice.l by Mr. Ua'tell of Middlehury, providing for state mo nopoly of the liquor trallic through (, system of dispensaries or stores, em bodies a principle that deserve spec ial consideration in the final settle ment of this vexatious question. We do not look to see it adopted or care fully considered at this session. It appears at a time when the people are calling for something else. The plat forms of all the patties except the pro hibit ion i-l s called for a local option li cense law. Kepii sentativi-- are bound to vote for that instead of any other plan, unless very strong reason- are presented for doing other vise.- .Mont pelier Argus. The sooner the panicky, petition signing public loses the idea that the : pas-age of a license local option bill means that we are to have free rum in every Vermont city, village and ham let, the better it will be for the peace and happiness of the state. There is going to be a change soon, w hich may be a somewhat radical departure fiom the present prohibition procedure, but the change now advocated doesn't mean that we nre to have an unrestrict ed trallic in liquor or open saloons all over Woodstock, all over Harnard. liethel. Hartlan.l or liridgeu at.-r. It llleails that the people of I he-e and utiles town- will have tic right that belongs to tin m of s-iving whether they w ill have prohibit ion as it now prohibits or some other method of reg ulating the rum business, - Woodstock Age. Yes. The Times is for prohibition just as strongly as ever, but the license .crowd have the Moor just at present. A majority of t he members of the pres ent legislature are pledged to enact some sort of a license law with a ref erendum attachment. After they have made their promise good and the li cense law conies up before the people for acceptance or reji ction- then the piohibit ionists will have their session. We do not believe that any license bill which can be framed will stand the chilling blasts of a Vermont winter. There's no doubt but that a license law or most any old thing in the way uf a rum measure would have gone through with a whoop a month or so ago. but we believe that the tide is turning. The steady-going, sober ele ment of our population are stopping to count the cost, aud by the time the li cense bill comes before the people the enthusiasm will have died out and the hard headed farmers of Vermont will have reconsidered their purpose to vote for the saloon Otto Schultz of Woodford had his , left leg shattered by a bullet while out deer hunt ing with Newton llagar hist week. The latter shot at him, mistak ing him for a deer. Schultz will prob ably lose his leg. A company is about to establish a large paper mill plant at Fast Ryegate. It is intended to construct a dam across the Connecticut and build a mill for the manufacture of a certain variety of paper. The Lyndouville Journal, which was bought by F. O. Leonard last spring, has been incorporated with a capital of '.(,0O(i. The owners of the paper, aside from Mr. Leonard, are three liradford men. Robert T. Lincoln of Chicago, former secretary of war and president of the Pullman company has bought 12.1 acres j of laud for a handsome country seat at .Manchester. It overlooks the golf links! of the Kkwanok country club. The residence will be built this winter and Mr. Lincoln will make Manchester his slimmer home. ! I Dr. W. Seward Webb had a pheas-j ant shoot at Shelburne Farms last j i week. There were -1.1(1 birds killed, j ; The birds this year are confined to ; 'Shelburne point, purchased by Dr. j : Webb several months ago. A force of : iinen beat the bushes and as the birds j ;tlew from cover to cover they were shot. ' Several ladies took part. j A house and barn at Tinmouth be- i longing to Michael Mulqiieen wen-com- pb-iely destroyed by fire Friday morn , ing. (nly a few articles were saved, ; but the family escaped. Stevens Wylc, ' an imbecile town charge, wanted to get into the fire and had to l.e dragged trom the house. The tire is believed to have caught from the chimney. At the National W. ( '. T. V. con vention at Portland, Mc. last week. Mi-, , i;, II, Read. Vermont state pres ident, was made life m, .inner oi ihe national organization by the Vermont delegation, who, f..r this honor. ay s-1 into the national treasury. She and Mr.-. Mary Spencer Morgan were elected delegates to the world's con vention to be held in (ieneva, Sw itzer land, m l'.'o.;. The Vermont Advent Christian con ference w hose session has just closed at Waterburv was one of the ino-t .suc cessful in the history of the confer ence. There were out lo minister-and delegates present from abroad. Most of the Advent churches were reprsented by delegates. Two candidates were or daine l, and officers were elected. The next, session will be held with the church at liridgewater. John N. Cassidy. Jr., of Council IUull's, la., has been held for trial on charge id embezzling j-1.(i fr Til the White Kiut Savings bank of White Kiver Junction. Treasurer Watson of IIE ROMOC MAN I TRAVEL ABOUT THE COUNTRY WITH A MISSION A VERY OISTINCT AND DEFINITE OBJECT I PREACH LITTLE SERMONS ABOUT NATURE NATURE IN HER RELATION TO MAN PHYSICAL NEEDS. I HAVE SOMETHING DIFFERENT TO SAY EVERY TIME YOU SEE ME. AND I SHOULD LIKE TO HAVE IT UNDERSTOOD THAT I DON'T MAKE STATE MENTS AND ADVANCE THEORIES JUSTTO HEAR MYSELF TALK. NATURE STARTS EVERY HUMAN BEING OUT WITH A SET OF PHYSICAL ORGANS, mi Hal ALL NECESSARY TO THE LIFE OF THEIR OWNER THE STOMACH. THE NERVOUS SYS TEM AND TH E BLOOD (WITH ITS CIRCULATING SYSTEM. INCLUDING THE HEART) THESE fiRg THE MOST IMPORTANT ORGANS OF THE BODY NATURE KNOWS BEET HOW TO REPAIR THESE ORGANS WHEN T-tEy GtTOUTvr WMWtri i "' v- .. ,uw HOW. BY MEANS OF ROMOC. SHE DOES SO I HAVE PUT SOME OF MY IDEAS IN A BOOK WHICH WILL BE GIVEN YOU FREE WRITE FOR IT TO THE ROMOC REMEDY COMPANY, PROVIDENCE, R. I. ASK FOR IT AT THE STORE Of " ..m OR BROOKS HOUSE PHARMACY, C. E. CRAFFAM, Prop. ITNAM I I.. The Vt. Loan & Trust Co, UK CRANO FORKS, NO. DAKOTA. (I Set I'i 'UA I 1 it 1-M't.) CAPITAL, $175,000. Negotiates the sale of Farm Loans, netting to the investor 5 per cent. I'v.-ry wi'i uritv jn-r-inalty 'xatuiiicil. Iriii'' ij'.t) tui'l int'-H'-t p.ii'l by chirk fi'.iu ins! K;i-tf rn i 1 1 at ll..itl-ii-pi, Vt. t i)m--.ii.nii-i.fe invit' il. F. B. PUTNAM, Genera! Agent. r V v ing which, iimler nnv the haul; savs ( 'assjilv gave mislead references atol imiieateil hv his letter heatl thai he hail been estal ilishetl in business sitit'e ls.Vi. ('a. lily received -Cijuo for an investment otl'ereil hv him hut faileti to make the investment. Allan .Met iiKivrav. Vermont's oMest Mason, is .leail at N'ort htiehl. The J-'ith ut last Aul'Us: was the .'.1st afini versary of the stay hi1 received the .Mas ter's Meuree. 'I'll is ami the ileerees lejuluiL' to it he received in Clarenee v ill.', Que. In ls."l he became a Kniiht Templar and later received the oid de cree, Scottish rites, in the city of Ju.-l.ei-. lie -erve, I in the Civil War. I.eiiiL' a member of the "ill Vermont. Massachusetts papers say that Wil bert Laliihsoii. engineer at a Westlield factory, is t hinl; imr of hrinu'in-.' suit ft. r libel against the publishers of the story that he is menially unbalanced, in connection with his abduction of his little daughter from lirnndoii last week, His account of the matter is that his w ife left him and that she was not properly c.-irintr fur t he child, lie says his little cul is clad to be at hoineacain. John Sharkey of Castleton was buried alive Friday while evcavatinc for new tracks for the iv'ullanil Street railway company which is extending its line from t'astleton to Kair llaveu. Hut for profnpt action on the part of his fellow workmen, he must have per ished, lie was shoveling in a cut when the bank cave way completely covering hi ni wit h earth aud rocks. He was bad ly bruised and sull'eriiic somewhat from ' strangulation. I Marc litis K. Wheeler, a Rutland mil- j lionaire, will make a public oiler of a j larce sum of money to the state with ; which to pay the fanners for any dam- j aire which the deer may do to their! farms or crops, providing; the law re- i latini: to the killing of the deer is al- j Imved to remain as it is at present. ; Mr. Wheeler is a trreat friend of the deer aud is making a hard tight against the extension of the searon during which they may be killed. (ieorge C Anderson of Harre won the John Filkins & Go. Stock Brokers, 92 State Street, BOSTON. Send for- "Market Trend," issued monthly. Market Letter, issued weekly. Moderate Margins. Correspondence Invited. i SUCCESTS , (hrhuj to Die ilemttnil creatttl in the jmut HetimtHS by thin irurht-n ttoirneil train, SI71TSET LIMITED" Will he uiierateil every tiny in the week, commenrinti .Vo rember l.'tth, irith Comtariment Car, St'iiainnl Sleeper, throuyh lHuitnj Car ami nil the ejretuire features irliich hare riiiineil it to he knoim as "THE FAMOUS HOTEL ON WHEELS." FAST TIME. SUPERB SERVICE. EXCELLENT CUISINE. 0)1- The "PACIFIC COAST EXPRESS" will alto he erated ilaiy between Sea- Orleans ami California. Fansenyei' Steamer between Xew York ami Xea Orleans. AKHKKSS AN Y Silt TIIKItN PACIFIC A'JKXT. L. H. NUTTINC, C. E. P. A., 349 Broadway, N. Y e. o. Mccormick, p. t. m s. f. b. morse, a. p. t. m., HdP.STdX. IKX.lv M SAX l KAXriSCI). ( A I.. r 1 (in; MAi;ivi;r ikiiki: ..f rj II llli? week tllt'llti.ths intfl.'stilif.' Dt facts r.-j:.o.lin the l-'inam ia! Sit- R In uaI'"1- Ke.iitili.-hnn an. I steel. mjS fl 'liesa,e;ike anil (Hun. IleaiUm; II' II i t.niiii.in ami Manhattan. We If ,11 sht.iU.l lie t. as,..l t.. mail yen a ill GEBfED I ! the honi drunkards t,.i . 1 .i: :., . ' ..... ! In the several liouor license bills al certainly a good roumlauon tor any- rea,1v introduced in the lecislature no thing, and heart influences nre all I provisions have been made for a bar in Valley Times, ritrht. too. Hut what the business ' the capital building. When it is re- ' world is longing for, and crving des- ! membered that legislators at the n.v knowledge of; f,T.rt-iirn nation's and wineH them from law, is a public nuisance, a robber of champiouship of Vermont in the re- and a manufacturer of ind criminals. Deerfield perately for, is a littl those uninteresting things, spelling the face of the earth, after a visit to and arithmetic. If some wav could i ,h basement of the capitol building it onlv be found, amidst the beautiful' V?11 lo ,caI1 "Mention thus early to . ; what mav he an unintentional omission regularity of our natural growth ; in the ,;r,n os.-d license measure, now educational methods, of injecting n : before the Vermont law makers. little of the knowledge of fundamental ' Northfield News. principles that teacftcrs used to ham- ; Authorities are pretty generally nier into our heads with frown anil a-rreeo uini n uaieer eise ns i lruies or The heavy rain and high water at liethel Monday night caused great damage there aud in the vicinitv. The cent checker contest at Harre. X. A. llailey of Rutland, whom he defeated, loses the title after holding it 2"-' years, lie had the dist inct ion of be ing the first American to beat the "Herd Laddie." the famous Scotch player and champion of the world. sliortconnngs. tne tuherculosis law is unconstitutional, so far as it relates to compensation for animals slaughtered HTwlr ,t i rpct ion ,tf tl.n cl nit. htm r.l l-.r ihi- statR. Throiieh its- commission, to avvay. and appraise cattle within a fixed limit, and ceased. then to pay only half the appraised value, not only has a queer look on its face, but comes prettv near taking a due l.rocess of law. Some change in this feature w ill niuirr nr t )in n-lnila Inn- n- 1 1 ir.i since state expenses are piling up every ! h v the lloaI:,j jt ttUi,ht ,Q he ltwsjb-,e year, after campaign promises to re- ' to get at this matter of compensation. ferule, our present systems would sure ly be well nigh perfect. A bill is in preparation and will soon i be introduced in the legislature for a radical and systematic reduction of, state expenses on Democratic lines and simply by the application of Democrat-; man's property w ithout ic principles. It is certainly high time temporary bridge over White river : The new champion is a uative of Scot land, is champion at Wooitside, Scot land, and played second in the Aber deen championship. He is a stone cutter. The Harre Checker club will send him to the New England tournament. A Philadelphia firm has bought a farm in Sherburne which contains a very rich and extensive deposit of mica, discovered about a year ago by a min ing engineer. This mi' e was worked fora lime by local capitalists but lack of experience made the ven'ure unprof itable. The new owners of the farm w ill begin mining at once on a large , scale and they have been trying to ob Itain options on other farms in the vi cinity. A number of wooden houses w ill lie built near the mine to accom modate the workmen and a narrow- railroad w ill be constructed to carrv went out and the enh work of the lieth el Klii'tric Light .V Power Co. 's dam, which was erected this summer at a cost of fiUKi. has been swept away. This was put up for the protection of the dam. It is feared that the dam it self will go. also the bridge in the vil lage that the Central Vermont railroad company is rebuilding. The trestle bridge which the Kiver Valley railroad has erected at the mouth of Stonv Brook, at Stoekbridge, has been swept all traffic on that railroad Tbii ipTi.it ure on everv box of the genuine Laxative BromoOuinine Tabieti Ui remedy that cum a cold In one daj j the mica to ibe nearest railway. Ksr.WtUMlKIt 1808. JOHN H. WALSH & CO. H.V V MA U K t'T SiJfAltK, Hos-mx. ItcliaMi' Wholesale Dealers in Wines and Liquors Von FAMILY I SK. Sealed it'hmIs. ivr Kittle. "Sphinx live" Wlii-k v $1.25 "Honor Huuhf hi-tev l.im "Turtle" N..ll:in.l iim , "lVleTi;il roektail-s' six kitltl "Haroiu't" Old Tom iin, "llork Kve mul (ii ntiau" '--,foi; eivvi;li. r-oh) and los of appetite. i "Hiae llnin" Seoteli WhUkey 1.00 Hulk trKnis. ivr pallon. W aih s t aluiii't live 4.011 WaMis Owl Kye..!.. 3.ft hiTimiHMi Hyt'or llourbon ;iemvid Kyi or l!ouilon Wellington i'lul live or li'rlt'n, sxx. 4. ;. , xx " x... I.awnnee iM !'dford Hum, 'lupin Trull I'nV Hum, 2.00 New Fnclaml Hum Pure Holland iin .1.00 4.U) Pure live ;in 2..X Atneriran i.iit 2.00 1.75 l.ffl Purr Talifornia Wine l.uo Pure t i a i ii Aleohol, 2.70 SKND POK CATALOG I E. Money must aeeoiiipnny order. Hemit hv)HMat or expr money order. No t-liare for ,Iuir or paekini;. All good? parked in plain rae?. Km l.uo .) ..m .2.00 .1.7-. .i.w .3.00 HiEN WANTED ! Fori Conductors, Motormen & Brakemen The Boston Elevated Railxay Company can give em ployment to a large number of the right kind of men upon its elevated and surface lines. For conductors and motormer: the requirements are as follows: , I t..n; They imi-t l.e not le.s than twenty-one or mole than forty-live ear i.ieii;iii Him lie.llllli lllll-l In- pi-rit-.-t. Ileiirlu luu-t not he le.th:ltl live fe. nieiies 101- foiiuiu'uir aim uv(- iivi ms ni. li. s fur niotonneu nn.l hrake men. " iluetors inu-t i.o-. -s a i-oiiiniou ,iiool e.lu.-ation tin.l furnHi a hon.l w ith real etatu owner n uretie. eaeh in the amount of three huinlreil .lolli!'-. .Miitornieu niu-t Leiihle to read and w rite the Kn;.'ih himrtm -e. Va-'o for.- ti diietor and liiotornien on urfaee ears, two dollar- and n quarter (i.'j7.i per o;i of ten hours, and thirty cents itiile.) per hour of extra work ainoinitin ' to i. -'-than a hall day. ( Inly men of -ood hal.its and ehanteter need applv. "previeu experieiiee not necessary. Applications nuisl he made in person at office of ARTHUR W. SENTER, Supt. of Employment, Boston Elevated Railway Co., 82 Water St., Boston, Mass. 3T -Mention this paper. Further information furnished hv mail if de-ire l. FROST J. KING JPz .W'ffk FROST QUEEN Chamois Vests, tailor made, for men, made of chamois, reinforc ed with Bannel. A perfect pro tection for back, throat and chest. All days feel alike to the man who wears a Frost King Chamois Vest. Put on a LUNG PROTECTOR or VEST At onee : ym liav Hon t wait until had pneumonia. Greene's Pharmacy, ACENTS. Chamois Vests, tailor-made, tot women, made o: chamois, coverei with flannel Can be worr. an underjrxer.:, or as an outside gar ment, which cir. t taken off when doors, if desire'. Perfect-:n-:-comfortable ana helpful.