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THE BURLINGTON FREE I'RKSS, THURSDAY, JUNE 4, IftflG.
DAY OF DAYS, SATURDAY DEVOTED TO VETERANS AND THEIR DEAD COMRADES. Impreiilre SerTlocs In Honor of Departed Ueroes l'x-Gov. Dillingham on the Character of the American Soldier KxeroUesnt Stannard 1'ost Ilooma. Memorial day had Its usual observance In this city Saturday. Unlike, most Me morial days It wns cool, maklnc mnrchlnB u plcnMire. Mont of the places of busi ness wcro closed In tho afternoon. The, stores and residences aloht; the line of march we.ro decorated with Haps nnd hunt ing. Dclnlls from Standard post nnd tho Sons of Veterans decorated the Braves of the dead heroes durlnB the morning. At 1:30 the column was formed on tho west side of City Hall I'nrk, with J. H. Scully marshal and C. II. Cola aid, In the followlnR orjcr: Battalion Third cavalry, U. S. A., Major Ioula T. Morris, commandlns, as escort. Detachment of police under Chief Dumas. Shorman's Military hand, George D. Sher man, leader. Co. M. I'lrst Ilefflmont, V. N. O., Capt. C. M. nrownell, commandlm,. Gen. William Wells Camp, Xo. 13, S. V., Capt. CI, N. rtavey, commandlnR. Stannard Post, No. 2, O. A. Il 1'ost Com mander C. A. Van Steinberg, commanding. Honorahly dlscharced soldiers and sailors. Wouivdcd and disabled vctcrati3 In car rlapes. Orator of tho day, chaplain and Invited rruests In carriages. The line of march was up Main street to Church street, up Church street to I'earl sireet. throuch -Pearl street to North Wl- rtcoskl nvenue, up North Wlnooskl avenue, to North street, through North street to KImwood nvenue, down Klmwood avenue to Elmwood cemetery. At tho cemetery tho exercises were as follows: Itltual services of tho O, A. n., conducted by tho post commander. Music br Sherman's Military band. Decoration of Braves by tho Post and Sons of Veterans. Dirge uy tne uami. Taps. "Lights Out," by OcorBO P. Sher man. Tho services over, tho column was re. formed outside of tho pate In tho same order, at tho sound of tine "Assembly nnd returned through nimwood nvenue. Pearl and St. Paul strfuts to Main, up Main to Church and up Church to tho opera house. AT THE OPERA HOUSE. Adilrenby rx-Oor. W. P. rMllngliam on tho Clmrsoter of the Soldier. Tho exercises at the opera houso becan with a selection by the band, followed by prayer by Chaplain Goodrich. Commander Van HtelnberB In a few well chosen words Introduced ex-Gov. W. P. Dllllnphnrr. ns the speaker of the day. His remarks In Bubstunco are as follows: OOV. DII.MNGHAM'S ADDRESS. 1 am Rind to be ablo to help carry on nnd I am Rind to be able to help carry on and keep nllvo the enthusiasm nnd patriotism connected with Memorial day. When I think of our army I am filled with admiration for the men who fought Confederacy." I saw In the Freo Press to and bled In the war of the rebellion. It I day where Charles Dudley Warner truly was an army mado up of citizens, not said In Hnrtford: "Tho obligations of tho following wildly; It was not an army of i American citizen are greater than those men rushing Into the battle field without of any other, because each man Is person- deliberation. It was an army made up of thinking men and as wo look back we seo them coming from every State nnd terri tory of all nationalities. These men If they were Irish remembered their coun try; If they wero Germans they did not forget their fatherland; If they were Ro mnn Catholics they did not forRCt their church; if they were Protestants they never forgot their creed. They met a common danger nnd marched together meeting tho snmo sacrifices nnd suffering tho snmo fate. It was for a government of tho people, for tho people and by the peo plo. I have been thinking whllo talking to you of tho wonderful development of the freedom that has como to tho masses. I was rldlnR three or four years ago from Chicago to Omaha with Rev. Dr. Moulton of England, who hnd Just visited lloston and the same week viewed the wonders of the famous Niagara. He had also been to Chicago nnd when he said Chicago his face filled with wonder and amazement. Ho said: "Do you know what this coun try has accomplished? a city of such vast wcnlth and bigger thnn anything In England except It bo London, bigger than anything In France, except It be Paris, bigger than anything In Germany except It bo Herlln. It seems like a dream to us cross the ocean that In so short a period a city of such proportions should bo built In the centre of a vast prairie. It Is simply tho result of the wonderful Individuality characteristic of the American peoplo. look at Illinois, only vears old and 1 think of her wonderful development. Ver-lhls mont was tho first Stato admitted to tho sisterhood of States and Ken tucky wns tho second State ndmltted. As I look to thai great State I am reminded of two great men. Ono was given by tho State of Vermont nnd bore the nnmo of Douglass. The second one wns given by the Stato of Kentucy and In tho clash of their mighty Intellects they set to work nnd opened tho eyes of tho North, so that In IMG the North was aroused nt the attitude of tho South and tho purposes of skive power. What I have said In relation to thoso matters shows that our men did their own thinking. You will see how thoughtfully how wisely they cared for every Interest of liberty. Why Is It wo hnve such Individuality? It Is a matter of evo lution. There has been no more princely nnd noblo sentiment than that which char acterized our war. Christianity was not recommended as the moral force In early history ns It Is to-day, the world has made progress and tho Idea of God has grown A Simile in Smoke. There's all sorts of grades of tobacco plant. The best comes from Havana. There's all sorts of grades of sarsaparilla plant. The best comes from Honduras. If you want cheap tobacco, all right provided you get value for your money. Cheap tobac co 's not as good to smoke but it don't cost as much. If you want cheap sarsapa rilla . . . But you don't want it. Of course you don't. You are pajing for the best. To pay for the best and get anything but Honduras sarsaparilla is like paying for Havana cigars and getting Pittsburg "Stogies." There's only one sarsaparilla made exclusively from the im ported Honduras plant. That's Ayer's. Just keep it in mind that you are paying for Hon duras sarsaparilla when you are paying for the best; but you t don't get what you pay for unless you get Ayer's Sarsaparilla. 407 doubt bout It f Bend f th " Crbook." Zt ktllt doubu but cur dovbttr. IdlrtH I ), C. Aycr Co., Lowtll, Mui, slnco the Mohammedan movement, which took Jerusalem nnd held that country eight hundred years. Their Idea of God seemed to be thnt 1 1 o only saw the great masses of men nnd not tho Individual. Coming over to England we find for several centuries the snmo status of affairs. We find upon the stnt nlo hooks of .England that n person who nntngonlaed the government must he condemned. Why, up tc- tho closing of the year WO the Parliament of Eng land believed thnt Ignorance of tho people 'was necessary to Insure obedience to tho law nnd at thnt time only ono child In twenty wns was allowed to attend school. The form of such a government did not pleaso some of the people; who left nnd went to Holland, They wanted a Chris tian Slate, and nfter constant think ing they said "wo will cross tho ocean," which wns done nnd they plant ed a colony In Massachusetts. Cal vert, who was secretary of state under King James was Inspired with the snmo feeling that the peoplo must have ckll liberty and crossing the wn. ter he established n colony In Mnryland nnd by Its charter It was to be n Christian government. He lnvlt"d nil nationalities of ptople to settlp there and Christianity was acknowledged. Tho Massachusetts colonies first planted school houses. There was a desire to bring the masses tip Intelligently, nnd a system of education has grown to wonderful propor tions In America. A deslro for equal rights nnd n freo government were fanned from n small spark Into a flaino and people were talking nothing but liberty, and the result was the framing of that gnent document which has chal lenged the ndmlratlon of tho world. The slavery question came, but the business was n profitable one and the North real ized tho class of politicians that wereRrow Ing up were klllliiR the Idea once fought for. In lOl the North were nroused and snld "Thou hast gone so far but not one step farlher." There seemed to rise for the occasion a strange character, Abraham Lincoln, n product of civilization nnd freo government. I never think of him without comparing him with John tho Haptlst. "What went ye out Into the wilderness to sec? A reed shaken with the wind?" No! "A man clothed In soft raiment?" No! "Hut what went ye out for to see?" A prophet! Yea, I say unto you more than a prophet, for among those born of women there hnth not arisen n Breater than John tho Hap tlst." A character such as Abraham Lin coln, history has never seen. Some of us remember the great hush after that election when the news came that Sumter' had been fired upon. It wns worth living to seo the old men young, mothers mailo Spartan mothers, nnd patriotic men on all sides anxious to rebuke the Insult. Hut tho North was greater.and the faith In freo Bovernment nnd God never left such lead ers ns Grant and Sherman. When the r.cws of tho disaster after disas ter enmo that president sat In his chair knownlng we wero right, nnd when the call came for troops they fame, solid columns, 3no,POfl strong. The people were loyal to government. What would have been the result hnd It been otherwise? Can any one conceive? Gov.! Mansur snld the other day at Cleveland In n speech "That we were fighting for a t'nlon nnd not for a NowH." In talking with two ex-Confederates ta Texas a few ve:irs ntro. tbev said: "Whv. If had every capacity to make a government of Itself nnd would have seceded from the nlly responsible for the character ami con duct of his government." All nations A " looking to the I'nltod States and tho thought of liberty prevailing here Is spreading everywhere. This Is the result of our wnr, and If you will go along down upon the stream of history the contrast Is wonderful. A government like ours Is nn honor, and you have helped to link tho history with your brave comrades who laid down their lives and made the day a thus honor the soldiers nnd to carry on tho1 lesson so that all the world shall be blessed by It. As ex-Gov. Dillingham closed his elo quent address a round of applause burst forth and when It subsided the chaplain of tho day pronounced the benediction and ns the vast audience moved out Slicr man'.s band played a selection closing tho exercises enjoyed not only by tho old soldiers but by every American citizen. AT THE POST ROOMS. IUinnrku by I'rmlilint Itnolilinm, Iter. Dr. Hanoi, Itev. Mr, Howe, Huv. Sir. Wheel rr and Otlinrn. At the close of tho exercises In the opt ra house, the members of the post. Sons of Veterans, nnd several Invited KUests, nssetnbled at the post rooms, and listened to several Interesting speeches. Commander Van Steinberg first cnlle'l up- on President Uuckham, who responded In his usual felicitous manner. Ho expiosi;d pleasure nt being present nnd able to tell a part or what lie reit in nonor ot mo clay, llo nan 1001ml rorwaru to uiti nay with some anxiety, not but thnt he bud J confidence In the Grand Army hoys, but not so much in tne people at large, rno politicians of both parties have tried to lead tho peoplo on n fulso scent with their talk of war. The old soldiers thus far have expressed no nymnpthy with this feeling. He also said he felt somo anxiety ns to what the orators of the day would say. Ho thought that the soldiers felt that they had been engaged In one holy war and would not enter hastily In to another. In tho old soldiers Is a resort and a sourco of safety In tho midst of this Jingoism. Tho soldiers who hae fought In tho war of the Union cannot bo easily seduced Into entering a war with other nations. Rev, Edward Hnwes, D. D., was called upon next. Ho thought that on such oc casions tho old soldiers woulil prefer to be reminiscent ratHer thnn to listen to speeches. Hut, during the nflernon, two of three thoughts had occurred to him. Somo of tho great things seem greater ns they reccdo In distance or time, and this Is eminently true of the wnr, which .was ono of the greatest things In Christian civilization. He compared It to a certalu cathedral In Europe, which to ono stand ing near It, docs not Impress Its maB.nl tudo upon them, but ns ono draws away from It, It seems to grow larger and larger towering above everything else. At I ho time of the war, no one fully appreciated Its significance, as they do now, and this significance nnd Import continually Increases, as It recedes. A proof of this Is that year after year wo gather together nnu discuss it witn unn mln s bed ntorcsr. Dr. Hawos alBO spoke of the burial places 01 i.nginna s neroes ns compared w th thoso of our own. Tho former to a largo majority, aro interred either nt West minster Abbey or St. Paul's, while ours nro scattered all over tho northern part of our country. Rev; H, S. Rowo wns called upon next nnu spoku ui inn signmcance or tho day, giving us much to think about. He had been thinking how easy It was to stir up this war feeling, and It had occurred to him that some day this spirit must dlo ana never ngam control the Christian nn. tlonB of tho world. He snoko of the mill tnry rulo of the nations of Euronn ami their easy resort to wnr on the slightest provocation. This militarism must Boon die. Tho spirit of our common patriotism must or Wirt not die, however. Thcro Is a vast dlfforcnco between patriotism nnd militarism, ono mat wo must carefully consider, i Rev. H. I. Whcoler said that every year no naa a new sense of the Import anco of the day In comparison with tho other national holidays. To him the day Is very serious and thoughtful on account of his memories of the war. some of which he related, 'In closing ho expressed more confidence In the people of the United States than In their leaders In the houses of Congress Prof. J J3. Goodrich was tha next speaker, He thought that the present and future generations of the country would be ready to shoulder arms In de fe'nse of, our country as did the old sol dlers. 35 years, ago. The Instruction In patriotism! In" our schools' and colleges In ot (he ties' t. and the yrfung men of the country row tneir auiy ana can be ro. Ilea nipon lp ao it. t Cdli 0., O; Ilonelot was called upon nnd congraimaien ,0 pout, on being present Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Royal RSjg ABSOLUTELY PURE such largo numbers, and In such good physical condition that during tho parndu they had been nblo to keep up with the cavalry. Mo said thnt wo do our duty to tho coming generations when wo turn out In largo numbers upon Memorial day, and related a touching Incident of how tho feelings of a young man wero com pletely changed In regard to tho old sol diers by simply witnessing their parade nnd listening to their reminiscences. Hc foro he had had no faith In them, but af terwards had become tholr staunch friend. Hon. Henry Uallnrd said that the day had been ono of surprises to him. When ho read tho morning's Free Press, he saw that a Sons of Veterans camp In Hutlnnl had been nnmed nftor him and he felt very much gratified. His second surprise and noved feeling was that It was the first tlmo In 25 years that he had henrd a Memorial day address, having always during that period taken part In the exer clses himself. Ho spoko hjshly of the ad dress of Gov. Dillingham nnd congratu lated tho post on the success of the cele bration. Comrade McKenzle was called for and nfter a little urging delivered a stirring speech In his Inimitable manner, and was accorded hearty rounds of npplnuse. The following resolutions were then read by tho chairman of tho committee and adopted: RESOLUTIONS. Itesojved, Thnt the Stannard Post, O. A. U again tenders Its most cordial thanks to all who have aided In the cere monies of Memorial Day: To ex-Oov. Dillingham for his Instruc tive nnd stirring oration: To MaJ. Morris nnd his battalion, Third Cavalry, U. S. A., for tho honor of their escort; To Company M., First regiment, V. N. O,, nnd to tho Ocn. Williams Wells camp, Sons of Veterans, for their participation n the services of the day: To the members of the city schools nnd others, who have contributed or arranged (lowers to deck tho graves of our departed comrades; To tho Hon. H. 11. Tntt for his hand some gift to our treasury; To tho City Council for their customary liberal contribution toward the expenses of tho celebration; To tho V. M. C. A. of the city and the Ladles' Auxlllnry for the renewal of their kind Invitation to n banquet ns a fitting and happy close to the commemorntlon And to nil others who have Joined ns In tho ntttmpt to render our honor nnd respect to the memory of thoso men who gave their lives to perpetuate our civil rights nnd liberties. .1. 13. GOODRICH. II. O. WHEELER, V. G. BARHOUH. Committee. AT THE Y. M C. A. A Collation rollnwed by ltemnrks bjr Sev. ernl Prominent Citizen. Tho annual reception given by tho VotiniT MOM fhrlsllnn AcaftMnltnn In members of Stnnnnrd Post nnd Sons of Veterans followed tho exercises at the post rooms. The reception wns ono of tho pleasantest events of the day and wns heartily enjoyed by nil present. Nearly 175 sat down to a collation served by tho i.nflies' Auxiliary In the boys' nnd lecture rooms. Tho rooms were tnstefuliy decor. I a ted with Hags and bunting nnd a largo blue back ground bearing the word "Wei ??m'" pl"ectl at tho upper end of iuu iwuiiim. i in- miiipiT widen wns served ai a mo, was an excellent ono and wns heartily enjoyed. A reception commttteo of young men atteded to tho tnblo service in a very satisfactory manner. As tho supper wns finished Vlce-Presl dent Lord called tho company to order and ntter a few words of welcome called upon tho following gentlemen, who spoke for a few minutes each: Gov. Woodbury. Prof. Howes, Dr. Grlnnell, Commander Van Steinberg and CnpU Tracy. SHEEP FOR m'ENOs"AYERS, Mlddlebury, May 2. Thirty-two high grade merino rams ordered of Addison county parties by South American citizens have been selected In this vicinity tho past month by J. A. Wright nnd will bo shipped next week to Huenos Ayers via :sew orK. in previous years many such shipments were mndo from hero but nona recently. VERMONT irOMEOPATHISTS. Montpeller. May 2!. Tho 4Cth annual meeting of the Vermont homeopathic med ical society closed this afternoon. Read tug and discussion of several Interesting papers continued from yesterday s sea slon wero concluded. The finance ques tion and appointing of legislative commit tees formed tho principal business. Tho committee olected nro Drs. II. S, Hoard- man, of Montpeller, F. E. Stcelo of Gays vlllo. E. n, Whlttnker of Ilarre, W. 11. Mnyo or Northfleld, W. V, Mlnnrd of Wn terbury, Georgo I Forbes of Hurllngton. MONTPEL1ER AND WELLS RIVER OFFICERS. Montpeller, May 29. Tho annual meet Ing of the stockholders of tho Montnrller anu wens itiver railroad was held yestcr. day afternoon. Tho directors elected nro A. F. Sortwe.Il of Cambridge. Mass., G. E. Carter or lloston, S, C. Shurtleff, Joel Fos tor and J, W. Hrock of Montpeller. At a subsequent directors' meeting A. F. Sort well was elected president, George E. Car ter vice-president, Joel Foster clerk and treasurer. Tho president was authorized to appoint subordinate olllcers, THE VIEW OF LIFE. Tho man who was standing on tho ledge of a 14-story window and washing tho out- sldo of tho plato Blar.s paused in Ills work a moment nnd looked lnslilo at tho pale faced men sitting nt tho various desks In tho room. "Poor devils!" ho said to hlmnolf. "Some men will do 'most anything to mako a llv Ins!" And ho whistled a tuno and went on washing tho window. Chicago Tribune Rev, P, I. IMillop V Or St. Albans, Yt., Recommends the Greatest of all Medicines. In speaking of Dr. David Kennedy's Fa vorlto Remedy, City Missionary McKlllop said: "I hnvo hevn a praotlolng physician, and was not In tho habit of prescribing proprietary medicines, but DR. DAVID KENNEDY'S FAVORITE REMEDY was an exception. I have often recom mended that, and my patients havo tnken It with most beneficial results. My wife used It steadily before child birth with most desirable result. She Is an enthusi astic admirer of that great medicine, for indigestion ami to regulate tho bowels, it Is an excellent medicine." Dr. David Kennedy's Favorlta Remedy has effected cures after physicians had given up hope, It restores the liver to a healthy codltlort, and curei) the worst cases of constipation. It Is la certain cur for all diseases peculiar to females, and affords great protection from attaclcs that origi nate In chango of life. It cures scrofula, salt rheum, rheumatism, dyspepsia, all kidney, bladder andurlnftry diseases, gravel, diabetes and Tiriirht's disease: In this last dlsefeo It has cured where all In.oliTu failed. HIS INVENTION KILLED HIM. Mr, Itnpar rerfrct n Steam ItlcycU ami lt rimtTrlnl Killed It I in, Cambrldgo, Mass., June 1. S. It, Roper, mechanical engineer ot Roxbnry lost his llfn nt New Charles River Dlcycle Park this forenoon whllo experimenting with a stenm bicycle of his own Invention. He was pacing "Tom llutler, a well known professional rider. At the beginning of tlip last quarter he lost control of the ma chine nnd fell. He died almost Instnntly. Mr. Roper was 72 yenrs old and had been engaged for a number ot years perfect ing his steam bicycle. This morning lu determined to try his machine on the new Chnrlcs river track whero a number of professionals arc lu training. It wns proposed that he pace somo of the riders nnd he willingly ngTced. Pul ler had dllllculty In keeping within a short distance of the steam wheel and Mr, Roper wns much elated nt the efficiency ot his machine. After finishing ahead of Butler Mr. Roper started to speed around tho track when suddenly the wheel be gnn to wabble and Roper fell with It. When tho wheel wns lifted from him It started on Its own accord and It required four men to hold It until the steam wns shut off.The physicians who examined Mr. Roper's body stato that ho died of heart disease occasioned by tho excite ment. STATE OFFICIAL DEAD. Westminster, Vt June 1, Homer Good hue, nged S, died at his home In the West parish to-night. He had lieen on the board of supervisors of Insane slnco 12 and was connected In early life with the McLean asylum, Somcrvllle, Mass., for 21 years. He wns town clerk nnd treasurer of Westminster mnny yenrs, county com missioner several times, reprosented the town In the Legislatures of ISM and 1W5 nnd was State senator In lfiCC and l.W He was commissioner of Insane In ISM nnd ISO". He was widely known nnd was of a tender and loving character. Funeral on Thursday. A Note of Warning. O, thnt I could ennatt an loud thnt nil would hear what sufforlnit I havo seon as a doctor. Hnfferlne that Is caused by caroloss neglect of tho kidneys. In thoso days ot ex citements thcro's no living bolug whoso kldnoys nro notnttlmespvorworkou. Thoy need watching, don't wult till It's too Into. RUKKU'S KIDNLV PILLS will keop thorn In repair, I will gladly clvo advloo froo. wruouin. i nnvn iiunurcusoiiottorHiiKOtlilSt lours, ior iioaun, ur. .u u. isukct. "I was run over bv a team tome ten vears aero and my kidneys were strained! since then have been troubled with wetting the bed., Two boxes of your pills have entirely cured me. i cannot inanu you enougn ior your wonaenui medv." Vourstrulv.Henrv E. Lawler.Etna.N.H. rmswcatiue aragKins.or mauoti postpaid, tor pnc Bancroft's Instant Relief Is wonderful In Its curatlvo power Diphtheria and LaGrippe 4 soon succumb to Its Influenco. Neuralgia' Toothache, Stings and Burns. are Instantly relieved and rain cf any dcfprlptlon Js Immediately cured. Seo how quick It works on UOWEL TRQUBLE. Sold everywhere, FUEI)'Kri)ji'd1Ert DItUO CO., St. Albans, Vt. 27,wly FISTULA Cure gunrnn- Dnk trented without tho uco ot knife or detention from business, nln nil otner d inai-jfil rectum L uunrnn- D A KM D J u n teed, filar- imveri in. nuuu, iri.u. vnrd, 18,'). 170 Tromnnt, St., Ilniton. Con iiniim!. tUQ. 'PILES sultation rrce. hk.mi i mi iMMl'lll.HT. ornce hours. 11 A. M. ti 4 P. M. Sundays nnd holidays exccntoil.l 10, c.o.w 17t If you accept a substitute, you must not fuss because its uot as good as genuine HIRES Rootbecr. onlr tit Th. Chirk. F. Hlrf Co., Phil, ldrhlk. Jf A tto. packase BlM t Sllloni. Boll (lltjwhtn. WE SHALL BE GLAD To sec old friends and now at our now office 152 Col lege street, one door east of the Burlington Savings Bank, where all insurance left with us will re ceive the usual prompt and faithful at tention. T. S. PECK Gcn'l Ins. Agent. 152 COLLEGE ST., THE DAYTON. ? lie Comine Wheel. Do you want' a Wheel that will be right up-to-date In IfcSt? Tho Dayton Is the originator of the use of large tublncr, the greatest Improvement In bicycle construc tion. Its 'entire main frame Is of 114 inch tubing, adding greatly to tho beauty of design and making It the strongest aml sunest frame ever shown., THE DAYTON RACER Is a, winner eveiyVtlme and can be geared as nign as ss inches lf desired. BOlib BY E.J CORSE,.Underhill,yt, lH,e.o.a,iTw, A FATAL QUARREL. no lllen Ilnfmn to Turn Out for Knob Othur nnd One In Killed. Woodsvllle, N. II., Juno 1. John Evans, Jr., nged 2.1, cnused the de'ath of Joseph Eggleston, nged SO, near Four Comers, Newbury, Vt,, obout two miles from Wells River, at 8 o'clock this morning, Hoth men were In teams and refused to turn out for each other. Evans struck ICggleston's horses with his whip, where upon an old feud brought on alight Evans struck Hgglestfin with his fist, knocking him senseless, Evnns left his victim In tho road, went to Wells River, nnd sur rendered himself to Justice Parker, offer ing to settle for the assault but Mr, Par ker refused to nccopt .Evnns' version of tho affair. Eggleston was taken to a house near by and died In 1," minutes, Evans Is now under arrest In Wells Riv er. Ilo will bo taken to Chelsea, Vt., as tho grand Jury sits there to-morrow. F-n ls unmarried. Eggleston leaves a wife, but no children, NEWEST 1 1 ATS AND TRIMMINGS. 'If nil womankind wears the fnshlonnble summer chapeuti," writes Isabel A. Mallon In Juuu Ladles' Home Journnl, "then tho garden of girls will bo materialized, for every bonnet nnd every hat this season Is heavy with flowers and their foliage. And tho hats themselves are of fancy straw. and tho fnshlonnble colors nre more gen ernlly seen than the plain ones. Stem green, dahlia, dark green, dull rose-pink, violet, dull heliotrope, ecru nnd dead white aro shown, For the small pdko bonnets, which will undoubtedly hnvn a special vogue given them, white Neapolitan II. liked. These bonnets, much smaller than tho poko ns we havo known It In tho past nnd a little moro like the poke as worn during the tlmo of Queen Anne, are, when properly worn, which Is sllgltty forward, very becoming. They do not shado tho face Indeed, they show It, allowing tho forehead and tho front hair to ho seen with good effect. Expnnslve laces nro put on these bonnets, nnd very often tho en tire brim is studded with paste ornaments. Tho Host Couch Caro ls Shlloli's Cure. A neglected cough Is dangerous. Stop it at onco with Sliiloh'a Uuro. For sain by O'Sulllvan, tho druggist, Church Street. I'rlco I.ltnf Clinmherlnlu's Medicines. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Tho most successful medlclno In tho world lor bowel complnlnts, S3 and 50 cents per bottle. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Famous for Its cures of coughs, colds croup nnd whoop. Ing cough, 2." mid 50 cents per bottle. Chamberlain's Pain Rulm. For rheumatism, lamo back, sprains, bruises, cuts, burns, scalds, frost bites and chilblains. 25 nnd 50 cents per bottle. For 6ale by Ileaupro Sc Lowry, and F. II. Parker, City Drug Storo. Hake Cows Pay. Twenty cows and one Iittlu Giant SnrARATort will make more butter than twenty-live cows ana no cream separator. Write P. M. SHARPLES, West Chester, Tenn., Hlgln, III., Rutland, Vt.,or Onjolia.Neb. . BE UP-TO- 1 1 Rail w ay s , itearaditpi, tho olograph most wonderful inno vations hi foot, wore ineored at when first intro duced. Its old fogyish to sneer at a now idea be cause its new. Perhaps good ready - to wear clothes aro a now idea to you but they're to bo had just the 111110, Don't bo oil fogyish, look in to the matter call hero aud tee The Illuo Storo attiro for your self. This is n "SHARPE" coat. Not noces sary to dwell on its stylo if i. looks just llko tho cut. AND IT DOES. V H.C.HUMPHREY Hood Clothes. OPEN BVJSNINGS. A WHY $85 IS X ENOUGH FOR A X 6 blUYULt. Considering, first, that our reputation for hlh'h-class work Is tho best: second, 'that the material used Is of the high est (iiallty;. third, that our facilities for jnanufacturliiK aro unsurpassed; fourth, that tho special features aru numerous nnd advantaReous; nnd Inst, that each machine carries with It a stronK, honest guarantee why should tho MAJESTIC not be as Rood or better than tho "best"? Jnstnlmcnts, $20 down and 10 monthly, or $15 down and $2.50 week- MESINGER RATTAN SADDLE, HEALTH. COMFORT Much attention has been Riven to Rottlnu the proper shape of our saddle, and tho present lorm answers every requirement of tho rider In scorchlny, resting or stt-ady rldlnc. and is particularly nrtantablo to Ions rims and century rides, and there Is absolutely no injurious pressure. $:uo. Hulbert Safety Cycle Suit, run he worn ns a recular skirt at all times and adjusted for bicycling In a Eecoim, Sklrti, $10. Hulbert Air Brake Specially adapted for ladles, becauso it WOrKn SO euauy. ua uuy wiuwi. $8.50. HULBERT BROS. & CO., sjk Men Men and Women's Sporting Outfits and sand M I 1.091U111C9, 26 West 28d Str eot,. MEW YORK. Boston University Law School -New Hall, Ashburton Place, ppeiijpqdt 7. lloston, Mass, ow 49, Wj2t 1 "A Bicycle Built for Two." PLUG Five cents' worth of "BATTLE AX" will serve two chewers jtlst about as long as 5 cents' worth of other brands will serve one man. - This is because a 5 cent piece of "BATTLE AX" is almost as large as the 10 cent piece of other high grade brands. BOSTON 56 and 58 It is Imperative that we secure a certain sum of money this week. To effect our purpose we will daily place on sale during the week certain lots of stock at Bargain Prices. These lots will be advertised daily in these columns and displayed and sold direct from Bargain Window Number One Contains 25 dozen Percale and Lawn Stripes and Fancy Figured Designs, warranted fast colors, large sleeves, pointed yoke, perfect fitting (15 dozen with wash ties to match). These are worth 69 cents. Our price for one day 49c. To flflfl Interest to our Cloak Department we will give Free with every Misses' and Ladies' Garment sold this week the choice of any Belt from our of these fashionable articles. Tnis Offer means nmr .m.-i'rr Cn no price in the citv. with one of Ladies' attire, FREE. J. W. McAUSLAN & CO. J. E. T. FIlASEIt, Manager. We Clothe The Koys as they should be clad. Our new and pretty effects in spring suitings meet with the approval of mothers who like to see their boys stylishly dressed. Our boys' suits are cut in thc latest fashion and made in the most thorough manner. See the now things in linen crash and sailor suits, and in wash goods. Sizes four to sixteen years, Hen's Fancy Shirts, Hen's Fancy Vests, Men's Suits, 1 Hen's Trousers, Straw Hats, Summer Underwear. Our prices always the lowest for reliable goods. Pease&lanson, 108 cHuncirT You Can Save Money on yonr Fire Insurance br plnclnff It in the old reliable Mnssa chiueUli Mutual companion represented by Max L. Powell, Agent. Thoso companlM re from 40 to 68 years oU and my the profit (ft dlrldonds to nqlloy.heM!. Aaioont pat policy hofdera'iR 18M, 8S,854.7f. . Look ilifcvfiffiro.rpnom'ng. STORE Church Street. merchandise from our regular our South Window. Shirt Waists in Plaids large and handsome assortment Tnrlj-rr nr Suit, nt tllfi ImVPSt the most necessary articles of Wall Papers AT China Ha New goods direct from the factories. See our stocki and prices before purchasing. ' Experienced workmen fur nished when desired. L. C. GRANT, 09 Churrh St. ElJIah Porlcr's Estate Wc, tho subscribers, liavInK been nppolntej by tlio Honorable, tho l'robato Court for th IMMrlct ot Chtttcmlcn. Commissioners to re ceive, exnmlno and nrtlust tho claims anil de. mamls of oil persons ngnlnst tho eatate of Klijah Porter, lute or I nilerhlil, lit paid dls. trlct deceased, aud also all clnlms and demands exhibited In offset thereto! and fix months from the day of the date hereof, belnit allowed by said Court for that purpose, wo do therefore hereby etvo notice that we will attend to tho business of our uppolutment, at the late rest, deuce of Elijah 1'nrter lu said District on th second Thursdays June and November next, at 10 o'clock a. in., on each of snld day. liatcn mis iiu nay 01 may, low. 'hi S'MBTi'AW fConrmtssloner.. LOOM AJ r. luii UflNTCn AGENTS KSffi, 'mm I