Herald and News from Randolph, Vermont on January 17, 1907 · 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Herald and News from Randolph, Vermont · 1

Publication:
Location:
Randolph, Vermont
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 17, 1907
Page:
1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Herald and News XXXIII. NO. 16-1735 RANDOLPH, VT., THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1907. PRICE THREE CENTS UPHOLSTERING PICTURE FRAMING, 0111' V, that the holidays are over we can give your m, mediate attention. work ut8 go Everything in Upholstering and Furniture Repairing and Do it Well. Our Team Will Call for Your Work. 1907 Calendars 1907 fancy Calendars at less than cost to WHAT IS DOING THE WORLD OVER. few luce ipiirkly. just Received a New Lot ot $2,50 each up. Iron Clothes Poles, S3.00 each. Charcoal for Hens. SPECIAL: ( dozen Egg Caes, with fillers, 55c ea. V. E. LAMSON, Randolph. We Deliver the Goods. A WORD ABOUT THE LEADING EVENTS OF THE WEEK. Warm Times in Congress. The principle issue in the Senate continues to be the Brownsville incident. Saturday, Senator Tillman made a savage criticism of the president, alleging that he had lynched the negro troops whom he had dismissed. Monday, the president sent to Congress a special message covering the result of special inestigation he had made through agents at Brownsville, the tendency ot which was to remove ail doubt, as to tne gudt of certain of the negro soldiers for the disturbance. He modified his discharge order in so far as it prohibited the dismis.ied men from securing civil service under the government in future. They may even re-enlist in the army, if the department is convinced of their non-complicity. Senator Spooner holds that Congress has no authority to I question the president as to what he does I as commander-in-chief of the army, but Foraker will push his resolution. Representative Gaines of Tennessee, who had introduced a resolution docking members of Congress for non-attendance, asserted in a speech that Mr. Mahon of Pennsylvania was absent of the time. Mahon denounced the statement as an untruth, whereupon Gaines rushed upon him and would have assaulted him had not other members prevented. Apologies and a handshake followed. New Lot of 10c Bargains For January and February. N e our north show window, all new goods and all bargains. IVople are beginning to find out what Security j Stock Food gv what it does do and what it does not do. Our It is 1 sales hae increased over 50 per cent in the last month, own best advertisement. Your Horse wants a 5-8 blanket. Why don t et it You can buy them cheap now. j . S .r, t Don't Mop Again Until you have a Mop Wringer. Mie easy way of doing mopping; $1.25 RANDOLPH CENTER. Clinton Edson is sick with the prevailing disease. Jlias Martha Gilbert is visiting Miss Bertha Neal at White River Junction. Mr. Clark and family of Middlebury have moved into a tenement of Mrs Bryant. E. V. Parker and W. E. Adams are both quite sick with grip. Or. Bailey attends them. Mrs. V. I. Spear is spending a few days at the Old Homestead with her sister, Mrs. J. H. Holden. Mrs. Conant and Mrs. Patterson are among the late victims of colds, with tendency to grip. Rev. E. N. Webber, the new rector of Grace church, w ill hold service Sunday afternoon at the usual hour. Mrs. Jennie Bryants will was proved last Tuesday. N. L. Boyden and George O. Hyzer were appointed commissioners. At the Methodist church next Sunday morning, the pastor will preach on The Secret of a Happy Life. Cordial welcome to all. Prayer meetings in the Noah Clark district have been resumed. The one this week was heffi w i; h Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Boudro. A baked bean s pper will be served in the vestry of the Methodist church tomorrow (Friday) evening at 6 o'clock under the auspices of the Ladies Aid society. The scarlet fever sign that has been on John Bolins house the past two weeks was removed yesterday, the house fumigated and pronounced safe for friends to visit. Miss Delia Buck has finished caring for Mrs. Pride and is keeping house for E. C. McMurphy. Mrs. Benjamin, who has been looking after the household duties of Mr. McMurphy, has taken rooms with the Clark girls. The Randolph Center Magazine club held its twentieth annual sale of periodicals at J. W. Fargos store last Saturday evening. There were twenty different periodicals taken by the club the past year, and these were sold at auction, N. L. Boyden, auctioneer. The bidding was spirited and fair prices realized. Dr. L A. Noyes Deceased. 1 News w-as received last week of the death of Dr. Luman A. Noyes, who formerly lived here but removed to Chicopee, Mass., about a year ago to make his home near his daughter, Mrs. Blanche Nutting. Dr. Noyes has been to Alaska for 26 years, and of late bad come to spend each wuiter with his family. He was 66 years of Hite and was born in Tunbridge, where he received his early education. He was graduated from the medical department of the University ot Pennsylvania in 1562, and served as surgeon during the Civil war b ith the old Vermont reg.ment and and 1lth Pennsylvania. He came here and located in 15li6 and had an extensive practice until he went to Alaska in 1850. His last coming from Alaska was in September and he spent a few weeks here w it h hi.-, family at the Randolph House I and then went lo his home in Chicopee, builder of the Soo canal. The contract I wj,ere j,e died Jan. 10 of cirrhosis of the will not be let to them or any bidder until ; remains were cremated there the commission has investigated fully. f ai-t jjou(jav. He left a wife, two daughters and a large circle of friends to mourn his loss. Randolph. Georgia White, Local Editor. As They Run. The house passed HAS private pension bills one day at an average rate of seven per minute. A delegation of California Congressmen aopeared before the House committee on foreign affairs Monday to oppose the proposed modification of the Chinese exclusion act and to ork for Japanese exclusion. The Senate has passed the general service pension bill, which, if it parses the House, will give to survivors of the Mexican and Civil wars who have reached the age of 62, f 12 a month; f 15 to those over 70, and f20 to those over 75. Panama Canal Bids Opened. The Isthmian canal commission opened bids for the construction of the Panama canal Saturday. The lowest bidders were W. J. Oiiwr of Nashville, Tenn., and A. H. Baugs ot New York city, who proposed to do the work for 6.75' ; of the estimated cost of construction. There were only four bids, and th highest was over 25. The government experts w ill prepare the plans and specifications, and will estimate the cost, the contractor taking the job at a certain bid upon that estimate. The contractor? must furnish bonds for f200,-lim.OMU. The government reserves the right of sanitation and engineering, and the supervision of quarters aud subsistence. Oliver and Bargs have much capital of thur own, and both are ex-jiener red in construction work. Oliver is tunneling Lookout mountain. Bangs was H-w the svetht nature soar A. fn.rn w.itchc- j.eupje r;.trr Dovs n a line of vu ant rail, After trains seheiluleU to run That aelueve the pace of one Fat and very aged nad. Thirty late, they chalk it dw n And yen venture into uwn When a w hixtle makes eia spin On your heels, and. seared to death, Back you race, all out ol breath. As a freight comes lumb rniK in. Fifty mure, they tall it imu, So you mop your headed brow And essay another stroll To return as the express Disappears, to ur distress, Sending back a smoky si toll. We I. perhaps, not .jUite refined Is the language that in mind You would forcibly advance. Till the track tor miles should melt In the heat wh eh would be felt From your burning utterance. IS well invested, when Mop Wringer. invested in a eood o Lamson & Sons. vt., At The Smith Studio, Bethel, You cannot get One Dozen Cabinet Photos, For the muaII of 25 cents But Tuesdays and Thursdays nf'R- h w t ek, I will be at the Studio and will make work of all kinds at low ra.ea otto-h rt tune. Satisfaction guaranteed in ail cases. ALL KAKL . S. A. SiTITH, Randolph, Vt. Earthquake in Jamaica. j KimrMmi, the picturesque capital of the island of Jamaica, has been dcasiated bv a violent eannquake, whose first shock was felt at 3:3d Monday afternoon. As in the San Franci-co and Valparaiso disasters, dames immediately sprunp from the w rechaire to carry on the work of destruction. Tuesday afternoon the tire was still i burning, although it was believed to tie 1 under eonirol. The Mvrtie Bank hotel, which probably I sheltered the qreat hulk of visitors on the ' island, is report: d destroyed. The great i I military hospital w as burned and -10 sol-j : riiers are reported dead. 1 j Sir J 'Hits Ferqusou is said to have been instantly killed, but accord me to London -i reports, no other Englishman, Canadian' or American ii believed to be missing. S The native population numberB 50,000, 1 motlv black, and the city was crowded I w ith tourists. BROOKFIELD. was in Montpelier WEST J. V. Cntiedt day last week. Fred Arbuckle has been visiting his parents lately. Fred Crain of East Braintree singing schools in this place. Mrs. Frank Gold of Northfield was at V. A. Hutchinsons over Sunday. Ed. Bovee had the good fortune to capture tive large coous in one day recently. Luke Hutchinson of Lowell, Mass., has been w i h his parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Hutchinson, for a few days. Lerov Wakefield's 225 hens and pullets laied in the month of December 2(H doz. aud eight eggs, which sold for 74.94. Railroads Raising Big Money. The Pennsylvania Railroad company will issue flOU.OdO.OtK) new stock and flOO,-000, (XX) additional bends to pay for the extensive improvements now under way. The Boston A Maine has raised 3,000 000 cash for similar purposes. The B. At M. Harriman a Benefactor. In order to get its cars through to the coal mines to be loaded so as to relieve the fuel famine in the Northwest, and to prevent the seizure of the cars by other roads, t lie Harriman system is paying regular . freight charges oil empties at the rate of 1 installing the block system of safety sig-25 each, meaning a total expenditure of i nailiug. 32.500, and a further loss of ?6000 that! would be realized by other uses of the ears. ! Another Marked Man Gone. As a result 65.000 tons of coal w ill soon lie j (jen. Pavloff. military procurator at St. distributed along the lines of the Ham- , Petersburg, generally known as Hangman s stem. The step was taken by di- mau Pavloff, was shot and killed by au reetion of Mr. Harriman, after the inter About Rsxall. I liave jusi added a 1; Rexall remedies. These remedies are absolute guarantee to givi money refunded. There are no this, either. Try them andjirove it. The Corner Drug Store. each sold under an satisfaction or your RANDOLPH FRUIT CO., We are Headquarters for Ffuit of all Kinds, Oranges, Bananas, Nuts, Figs, Dates, Malaga Grapes, Etc. Largest Lice of Choice Confectionery in the County. CIOARS I'.-mil Xothingj makes a more acceptable present for a jrcnfli'inHii frieiul I Ran a box of our choice (Jigars. Home-Grown Lettuce. 1 s and X. E. Telejihonea. ltmnfolpn, Vt. KENNEYS MUSIC ROOMS "orlli of Music for tfoc, Havi'and's and Leo Frist's Latest Damp Folios. (i All All Sl "v Music, sold here for 25e. AVe have over 100 .Selections in stock. 'ab'st out, we have em; not an old cheap price of music in stock, 'l l jou want at any time a book, odt or instrumental piece not on hand 11 '1 fully gend and procure it for you, no extra charge. Come in and -ligate, you are welcome. Lbkshury Block, Feoides Phone, lilt! late commerce commission had ajijteHled to him for assistance. Worse than a Heretic. Dr. t'rapsev. recently dropped from the ! Episcopal elergv after convict ion for heresy, of the woll-knowil I has begun lecturing on the Moral Breah-; down of the Churches. tie says that all religion is unmoral, if not immoral, and j that no emotions need to be guarded more sternly by man's reason than the religious emotions'. He s verely arraigns the prevalent form of Christianity, and says t hat the effect of preaching a God angered for 41X10 years by the tall of Adam has been to t0 1 change that God into a tiend. May Take Radical Measures. The people of Massachusetts are so in-cen-ed over the poor service given by t lie Boston K Albany that a movement has started to annul the lease (if ttiat rosd to the New York Central. The railroad commission reports tlmt the faulty service is due to the policy of trimming everything so as to produce large dividends. Looks Like Illogical" Verdict. The jurv in the tobacco trust cases tried at New 'York found the corporations guilty, hut acquitted the individual yllt-cers from criminal complicity. TlieYor-poratinns were convicted of forming illegal combinations and of being a moimpo-lv. Thev are subject to a tine of not more than j.xxxi nor less than 1000. God Dropped from French Coins. Under ail order growing out of the separation of church and state ill France, the words, God 4roteet France, w ill lie dropped from the face of the government coinage. The Catholic church, pope, prelates, priests and people are making all the passive resistance possible to the new order, but active opposition is not contemplated. Familiar Tale from the West. A fast running passenger train dashed into an open switch at Barney. N. M., Sunday, killing live and injuring eight passengers. Ship and Crew Went Down. The British ship P. ngwern went ashore off Seharhorn, Germany, Hunday and suuk, with her whole crew of twenty-four. assassin last week. The assassin w as captured, after tiring forty shots and killing a policeman. He was a revolutionist and died unidentified, being quickly executed. Standard Oil Co. Indicted. At Findlay. ()., a grand jurv has returned 939 indictments against the Standard Oil company, its constituent companies and officials, including R 'ckefeiler and Rogtrs. Fines can be as-essed aggregating 55,000,000, if convictions are secured. Two Overdue Steamers are Safe. The steamers Ionee and Maraeas, whioh sailed from louee and Trinidad, respectively, and for which many fears were entertained becau.-e of long delay in arrival at New York, turned up all right, having been disabled aud towed to other ports. Exit Raines Hotel Sandwich. According to a decision of the New York court of appeals, it w ill not suffice to serve smdw idles only in connection with liquors under the Raines hotel excise law, tiut meals must accompany the drinks. Burnham Wins Out. The Republicans of New Hampshire will re-elect Seinilor Burnham, to whom there was strong opposition on the ground of his weakness ior such a J'! ice, and for the part railroads had taken in the canvass. Germanys Courts are Fair. Courts in Hamburg, Germany, have ruled that the German companies must pay the losses sustained in the San Francisco earthquake, when their policies contained an earthquake clause. A Card. We, the undersigned, do In-eby agree to fund t lie money on a 5U-c..it bottle of W ref - . , . . Greene's Warranted Syrup of Tar if it fails to cure your cough or cold. We also guarantee a 25-cent bottle to prove satisfactory or money refunded. C. E. Black, South Koyalton. Geo. A. Laird, Koyalton. Walbridge A Heath, Sharon. Badger & Noyes, Sharon. Edward Miller, East Barnard. M. J. Sargent A Son, South Koyalton. W. M. Adams, North Pomfret. A. L. Morse & Co., West Hartford. Kev. Samuel Knowles returned Tuesday from a trip to Canada. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Thomas have been in Milton and Georgia since Tuesday. Mrs. C O. Osha is at the sanatorium to recuperate from the after effects of the grip. F. K. Joslyn of Omaha, Neb., was the guest of his cousin, F. H. Joslyn, Tuesday night. Mrs. Julius Kattee was operated upon Friday at the Mary Fletcher hospital in Burlington and is very Ioa. Miss Ellon Matthews has gone to Wil-liarnstown to stay some weeks with her cousin, Mrs. Windsor Ditty. Hartley Fortin was able to resume work with the ice cutters of D. T. Dyer Monday, after a weeks illness from a hard cold. Mrs. George Miller of Elmore, who had been in the village since the 10th, went to Lebanon, N. H., yesterday to see a brother. There will be a regular assembly of Has-well council, K. and 8. M., at 7:3C Tuesday evening, Jan. 22, and a good attendance is dedred. E. L. Sault is making preparations to build a comfortable residence in sault Hollow between the grove aud the house of Fred Shequine. Miss Katharine Denison came back Saturday from Nashua, N. H., where she had be?n since Christmas with her sister, Mrs. John R Spring, and family. G. W. Barnes is mourning the loss of a pocket book containing over $60, which he remembers having Saturday morning but has not been able to locate since. The Rochester Club Dramatic company is rehearsing the four-act comedy, entitled A Womans Honor. which will be put on the stage early in February. While skating Tuesday morning on a stretch of ice at J. B. Eldredge's, Miss Cora White twisted her ankle and feifj fracturing a hone ia her left limb just above the ankle. Mrs. H. T. Spaulding, who has been seriously ill at tne home of her daughter, Mrs. C. H. Granger, in Barre, is slowly improving. Mrs. Laura Standish of North Pomfret is caring for her. Hon. James Hutchinson left yesterday for New York and, after a few days there with the family of Frank Parsons, will go on to V ahington, D. C., to be with his sister, Mrs. Spaulding, until March. The Buck Printing company has brought out for PJ07 a very useful calendar, embellished with an excellent view of DuBois & Gays block, id wfieh the company is located, and giving a full business directory of this village. Mrs. Eugene Segar, w ho had been with her sisters in Valdosta, (ia., this winter, reached Burlingtoi Monday and was called here the next day by the serious illness of her fat her, C. E. Abbott, w h is at the saua orium suffering from bronchial pneumonia. Rev. E. N Webber his accepted a call to the rectorship of rit. John's church in this j village and of Grace church at Randolph Ceuter, in both of which he will hold j services for the first time Sunday. He has , been until recently io Lawrenceville, Pa., but came here directly from C'ocna, Fla., arriving Monday. E. L. Bass has received from one firm in Riehford 72,433 feet of white rock maple piano stock, and has gone to Island Pond, where he has about twice that amount of birch lumber. He is also having roller logs from Canada, as well as from .Stock-bridge aud Corinth. His foreman, J. H. Patnode, has gone to Island Pond to cut chair backs. Mrs. Johnson B. Sargent has sold her house on Central street known as the Judge Perrin place -to Charles C. Gifford of East Bethel for fJOk). Mr. and Mrs. Sargent w ill continue in possession of the place through the winter and do not purpose removing from this vicinity afttr turning the property over to t lie new ow ner. Mark Goodell, D. D. G. P., and L. G. Erskine ins. ailed the officers of Eureka encampment, Northtield, last Thursday evening and were in Barre Monday evening to preside over the installation ceremonies of Minnehaha encampment of that city. The next night they performed the same good work for the Odd Fellows of East Barre. Andrew' G. Nicholson, who succeeds Hell Brothers in the mercantile business, is expected from Northampton, Mas., Monday to take possession of the store after the final inventory preceding the transfer. About the first of March, 11. H. Bell and family will take up their residence in the Bell home on Randolph avenue for the remainder of their stav in tow'n, and the house of Mrs. Emma Reed on South Mam street, vacated by them, will, it is understood, be occupied by Mr. Nicholson. The joint installation of C. S. Grant post, (i. A. R., the Woman's Relief cons and the Sons of Veterans will take place Saturday evening with Charles Fiske of ('liftondale. Mass., as installing officer for the post, Mrs. J. P. Cleveland for the corps and the junior vice commander of their state organization for the Sons of Veterans. Thu exercises will tie open to members of the three divisions and th ir friends and war songs will he sung by a quartet composed of Messrs. Kelty, Bailey, Brigham and Beedle. Emma, the voung daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hale L. Plint, is having a light form of dtpht heria, with which she was taken Wednesday night of last week. Just how she contracted the disease is not known, but she may possibly have been exposed on the train when returning with her mother and the other children from a holiday visit in Milton. The fact that exactly seven days elapsed from the time of her return to the appearance of diphtheritic symptoms lends color to the supposition of the germ having been encountered in the cars, as that is the length of time usually required for the disease to develop. The school w hich Miss Emma attended -taught by Miss Elizabeth Holden was closed last Thursday uight and did not reopen until yesterday morning, when all tear of further infection was over. Randolph Topics in Vermonter. The la-t issue cf The Vermonter, published by Charles R. Cummings at White River Junction, is a remarkably handsome magazine and contains much of special interest to Randolph people. The lirst article is on the new judiciary system, with cuts of all the judges, and a verv excellent 1 likeness of Chief Judge John W. Rowell of the supreme court, of whom it gives this brief sketch: Born in Lebanon, N. H., June 9, 1835; located in Randolph in 1H56: educated in the common schools and at West Randolph academy ; read law and was admitted to the bar of Orange county in DAS; state's attorney for Orange county in 1862-3; represented the to vn of Randolph in lh61-2; was senator from Orange county in 1874; elected reporter of the decisions of the supreme court in 1872 and held the of -ace by continuous elections and appointments until December. 1880, when he declined to serve longer; was appointed sixth associate judge of the supreme court by Governor Farnham Jan. 10, 1882; elected tiftn judge in ISM and promoted to fourth judge by Governor Dillingham; elected second judge in iSOOand appointed chief judge in 1002, and has received successive elections since. A bit of history covering all that is known regarding the Hazen M iiitarv Road, built 327 years ago from Newbury to West-field, is written by F. W Baldwin of Barton, and has among its illustrations a view of Caspian lake trom the Randolph camp, at the south end. The Hazen road traversed the length of this lake, and on a bay is the site of a block-house w here a band of Indians surprised a party of four scouts in 1781, kil ed two of them and carr!ed the other two captive to Canada. Tne union of the Cong'l and Christian churches in Randolph is treated by March M. 'Wilson, who sketches the inception and growth of the movement to the tinal consummation of the union, and the rising of Chandler Music hall aud Bethany Parish house on the site of one of the edifices, this solution of the difficulty presented in two houses of worship being made possible by the thoughtful munificence of Colonel Chandler. The article has a cut of Rev. Fraser Metzger, tine pictures of the exterior aud interior of the present Bethany church, the Brick church that w as given up and the hall and Parish house which replace it. The Late D. H. Chadwick. In the passing of Dana Chadwick to the higher life, it is titling to mention some of his attainments and virtues not that they will be forgotten by those who knew him, but for the good which comes to those who read of noble qualities, modestly and sincerely lived to the end of a long life. Mr. Chadwick was possessed of a refined nature, a good education and artistic ability as a painter His handiwork waft sought at home and for miles distant. With his brushJae wrote the story of his character?- TJis stroke was free, his lines faultless, hiasHJlors true. 1 Its most natural attribute was kindness. His dumb creatures kner him only as their benefactor. Children received his attention and beneficence. He found the places where encouragement and a hlpiug hand were needed, and his left hand knew not what hts right hand did. Asa neighbor ana friend, . be was social, courteous, appreciative and obliging. His home life was exemplary a devoted son whose privilege and pleasure it was to care for aged parents, a helpful brother, a faithful husband, who blessed his home with peace and plenty, and, while we may not say a loving father, the love was there, and a young man has gone out from his home the better for Cncle Danas" care and protection and the influence o! his honest, upright life. He will be missed by many friends, but to his home and neighbors the separation comes as a great sorrow. The approaching change he welcomed, and, having loved his fellowmen, parsed away as one whom love of God had blessed. CoxnmiurKD. Its a pleasure to tell our readers about a cough cure like Dr. ShoopV Fur years Dr. Shoop has fought against the use of opium, chloroform or other unsafe ingredients commonly found in cough remedies. Dr. Shoop, it seems, has welcomed the Fure Food and Drug Law recently enacted, for be has worked along similar lines many years. For uearly 20 years Dr. Shoops Gough Cure containers have had a warning printed on them against opium and other narcotic poisons. He has thus made it possible for mothers to protect their children by simply insisting on having Dr. Shoops Cough Cure. Sold by Victor A. Grant. ERAlNTREt. The school iu the Corner district, taught by Jennie Cleveland, cl sed Friday, Jan. 11. Pupils having uo absent marks were Anna Mae 'Thresher, Erwin Montgomery and Henry Russell. Mae laPue and Anna Mae Thresher had no tardy marks. A Card. We, the undersigned, do hereby agree to refund the money on a 50-cent bottle of Greene's Warranted Byrup of Tar if it fails to cure your cough or cold... We also-, guarantee a 25-cent bottle to pr6ve satis-factory or money refunded. , . ,s A. R. Hood A Son, Chelsea. A. N. King A Son, Tunbridge. C. A. Wight, North Tunbridge. S. B. Buell A Co., South Strafford. L. L. Cdall A Son, Strafford. Frank Durkee, Pittsfield. C. W. Brigham A Son, Pittsfield. Fred Morrill, Pittsfield. 'Vr j-,- iK AS FRAGRANT AS FLOWERS Hut more lasting nnd far less expensive, its wonderful what exquisite odors can be extracted from nature. A DAINTY BOTTLE OF l'LTIFLME is always lieeoesi-F.ry in the boudoir. We soil perfumes of standard make. A delicate perfume of lasting odor is worth a dozen others that are inferior. Youre safe when you buy of us. H. A. Leonard, The Pure Drug Store.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free