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Burlington weekly free press. [volume] (Burlington, Vt.) 1866-1928, September 12, 1901, Image 11

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.THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS i THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1001.
11
i
ROOSEVELT.
VicePresident of the United
States a Visitor in
Burlington.
TWO STIRRING
Pays Tribute to the Grand Army and Sounds the
Praises of Vermont Among the Lessons ot
the Civil War None is More Important Than
the Lesson of Brotherhood Annual Meeting
and Banquet of the Vermont Officers' Re
union Society.
Theodore Roosevelt, vice-president of
the I'll led States, came to Rurllngton
Tlrrs.iiv afternoon, was the central figure
In a procession from tho railway station
to the residence of Col, Le. Grand li. Cnn
n i delivered an address before the Vi-r-ni'
nt Officers' Iteunlcn Socio ty it t he
H"w.ird cpera house that night and was
h. cnest i f honor at the nnmi il bi:uiue-t
Df 'It ,c icty .it the Van Ness hous..- nt-
I i the cm reUs at the e.pcrr. house, Fine
wc 'her m.irked his airlval In the rltv and
I I vv is ordlally recehed every time he
made his appearance. Ills acknowledg
ment of tho creetlnRS was at nil times
vi rv gr.olous and ho irade a most lavor
M a Impression on all v. ho saw or heard
' a irrival of tho vice-president In the
Hi. nc in called many people together at
1 ,e r llway station. At about 4 o'clock
Tnops 13 ind II of the 11th Cav.ilr from
I rt 1 ,t i m Allen anixed at the station
t r i formed a lino on the east side, from
ti.it tlmu iintd 4:lia the people were eon
B'nntly airlvinp and when the train came
In at 1 t thcro were fully HOou peciplo In
the vlcinlt The vic-presldent was ac
renpani d fmrn Itutland by Senator I'roo
tor nnd the came in President Clement's
private car ilrand Isle, attached to tho
erflne Ch r'. - Clement.
Vlce-I'resldont Roosevelt alighted first
and his appearance was the oceat-lnn for
art lau.-e and cheering. Ho was met hy
Cd I.eilrand H. Cannon, Mavor O. C.
Hawley, Gen. W. II. Gtlmore,. Gov. IT. A.
uodbury, 11. J. Derby, Gen. W. 1,. Grecn
lerif. LoGrand Brookes and others. The
Vice-President i.nd Senator Proctor wire
escorted to Col. Cannon's private carriage
s.nu wrnt to thi' latter's residence where
tiny were entertained. The squadron
ff cnvaJry acted as escort pod the enr
rl.iiie was es ortd by a first lieutenant,
two first servants and two quart ermn sier i
Reig-eant3. Tho reception committee fol-1
le wed In carrlases
As tho party moved up the hill a salute
was fired from Pattery Park and tho
crowds of people nlonc the street cheered. '
'lb residence of Gen. T. S Peck was
deierati'd with n-ve-r.il old battle flat's and
as Col Rcofcielt pai-ted be ro-.p and sa
burd tho flap1- and expressed much nleas-1
iir' at the dlulay. '.
MIKTINO OF OPFICFRS' RKI'NIOX
SOCIETY.
l R:?l tho rnnual meeting of the Ver
mont PfHrcis' Reunion society was held at
tl City Hall There was a larp-s gather
lnir mil the Ijusiness was speedily trims
a t d In the absence of Prellent r J.
Or sbon the; mee-tinf; was cnlled to order
by Vice President B, II. Sawyer. .Mr.
Ormsboe camo In later and assumed tho
cbalr. A committee was appointed to
draw up a list of officers. Their report
was un-.nlmously adopted and was as fol
lows: President Stephen F, Rrown of Swnn
ton. Vice-presidents Joel II. Lucia of Mont
peller and Ransom K. Hathorn of Lud
low Secretary and treasurer Lorenzo V.
Shedd of Mnntpelier.
IZxeeutlve mmlttee Col. Fred K. Smith
of Montpellrr, Col. A. C. Drown of Mont
pell' r and Col. Kit ITolden nf ll.irre.
Ih- re was no further business and the
meet ns adiourned.
EXERCISES AT OPERA HOUSE.
Vice-President Roosevelt the Principal
Speaker of tho EveniiiK.
In tho evening at 7 30 tho ollcers of the
iety formed In line at the Van N. ss
Hou o, and wafted while Sherman's Mlli
t try band plnved one srlectl.in In the City
Hal! square, then, led by the
band, marched to their reserved
seats In the opera house, which'
wis crowded with people anxious to he-tr
Vice President Ibioi-e , i-lt s address. t'p
to 7 "0 admission to seats was by ticket
and at that time every one- was nlloweel a
(i-obe of retn.iit.ing .--eiUs The Vermont
Olllcers' society o. e upied the front seats
on the right of ihe open house and upon
the stage were mtee -..-ores of the prom
inent men of tin- state.
The programm.- was e.immenreel short
ly after S o'cloi k the. Howard opera houso
orchfstra tendering music at the entrance
upon the stage nf tho guest of honor. As
sooi ns he mad- his appearance all of tho
peoi 1c assembled in the house rose and
gave 11m a mo-i e-ordlnl and onthiif-lnstlo
welcome, their clpeers being accompanied
bv tbe band dapping anil waving of h ind
ker. liief-e The president ot tho evening
wa cv-flov Ebene-zer J. Orinsben of
Pranclon Seated at his right in tho order
named were. Vlce-Presldeni Roosevelt,
Col I,r Grand H. Cannon and Senator Red
Held Proe tor Ppnn his left were Gov.
Stlrhnov .Mayor Hawley, Congn-ssman I).
J. Foster, Lieut -Col A (J Ilcnnlseo and
Rt, Rev John S. Michnud.
MAYOR HAWLEY S WELCOME.
Ex-Gov, Ormsbeo first calleel upon tho
Kodol,
Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat. 1
It artificially digests tho food and aids 1
Nature, in strengthening and recon
structtng tho exhausted digestive or
gans. It lathe lateatdlscovereddlgest'
ant and tonic. No other preparation
can approach It in efllclency. It in
stantly relieYcsand permanently cures
Dyspepsia, Incllgostlon, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Pour Stomach, Nausea,
Sick Headache, Gastralgla.Crampsand
all other results of Imperfect digestion.
Price Wc. nnd $1. Ln.rfnnliocontaln82!4 time!
StQull size. Uook all about dyspepsia mallodtret
Prepared by E. C. DeWITT a CO.. Chicago.
O'Hullivan Young, Medical Hall, W, P
Hall, Crystal 1'liarniucy. V II. Parker.
City Drug Store, E. (losselln, HeUrouo,
l'barraacy, K. it. C'rundall, Wlnooskl. I
ADDRESSES.
mayor of the city, Dr. D. C. Hawley, who
fald In part: Members of the Oflleers' so
ciety, tho city of Hurllngton welcomes you
within her borders. It is with the Great
est li-jolcliiK that we we so many of ou
"pared nt the beginning of the twentieth
century and we rejoice that the erownlns
fclory of American soldl-rs l American
manhood. We are proud that the Amer .
can flag Is respected allko at San Juan and
Pekln. We were proud of joti when you
went forth to do battle, we were proud ot
you when you returned and we are promt
of you now. We give ;ou the city nnd may
tho festivities which we ire In ginning con
tinue till "The night shall be Illleil with
music nnd the cares which Infest the day
shall fold their tents like Arabs and as si
lently steal away."
Gov. Orm-Oiee thanked the mayor nnd
said: We havo for the speaker of the
evening the Vice-President of the I'nlted
States (applause). He comes to us not
unversed in war and not unversed in the
arts of peace fgreat applause) and In be
half of the Olllcers' socletv I extend a
greeting and Introduce to you, ladies and
gentlemen, Theodore Roosevelt. Vice-Pros-ildent
of the Pnlted States. (Great ap
plause.) ROOSEVELT'S SPEECH.
Pays Tribute to Veterans and Finds
Lessons From the War,
I speak to you to-night less as men of
Vermont than ns members of the Grand
Army which saved the Union. Rut, nt the
outset. I must pay a spiclal tribute to
your State. Vermont was not a rich State,
compared to many States, and she had
sent out so many tens of thousands of her
sons to the West that It was not improba- '
tile that n.s many men of Vermont birth '
served In the regiments of other States
ns In those of her own State. Yet, not
withstanding this drain, youi gallantStato
was surpassed by no other State of the
North, either in tho number of men ac- ,
cording to her population which she sent
into the army, or In the relative extent of
her financial support of the war. Too
much cannot be said of the high quality I
of the- Vermont soldiers; and one contrib
uting factor in securing this high qual
ity was the good sense which continually
sent recruits Into the already existing
regiments Instead of forming new ones.
It Is difficult to express the full measure
of obligation under which this country Is
to the men who from 'fil to 'HI took up'the '
most terilble and vitally necessary task
which has ever fallen to the lot of any
generation of men in the Western hemis
phere. Other men have rendered great
service to the country, but the service you
re ndered was not merely great--lt was In-
nleulablo. Other men by their lives or
tb. ir deaths have kept unstained our hou I
nr. have wrought marvels for our Interest,
have led us fnrwatd to triumph, or ward-!
eel off disaster from us; other men havo
marshaled nur ranks upward ncrnss the
steuiv slopes of greatness. Rut you did
more; for you saved us from annihilation.
e can feel proud of what others did only
because of what you did. It was given to
you when the mighty days came to dn
the mighty deeds the days called for, and
If your deeds had been left undone ,il
that had gone before would hnve turn, el
into apples of Sodom under our teeth.
The glrry of Washington and the majesty
nf Marshall would have crumbled Into
meaningless dust, if you and vour com
rades had not buttressed their work with
nnr strength of steel, your courage of
fire. The Declaration of Independence
would now sound like a wlndv platitude,
the Constitution of the I'nltrd Stabs
would ring as false as If drawn bv thn
Al I e SI. yes In the dayi, of the l-'rcncn
Tenor, If vn-ur stern valor had not proved
the truth of the ono and made good the
promise of tho other In our history
there havi been other victorious struggles
for rlglil. on the field nf battle and In clvlo
strife. Tn have lost 111 these other strui-'-glcs
would have meant bitter shamo and
grievous loss. Rut you fought In the nnn
struggle where failure meant death and
ib-strue Hon to our people; meant that our
wholo past history would bo crossed out
nf the records nf successful endeavnr with
the. rid and black lines nf failure; meant
that not one man In all this wlelo country
would now ho holding bis head upright as
a frc e c Itlzcn of a mighty and glorious re
public. All this you did .and therefore you aro
entitled to the homago of all men Who
have nut forgotten In their blindness ei
ther the awful nature of the crisis or tho
worth of prb eless service rendered In tho
hour of direst need.
You met n great need, that vanished
because of your success. You have left
us many memories to be prized forever
more. Vou have taught us many lessons,
and none moro lmpoitant than tho lesson
of brotherhood. The realization of tho
iinderlvlng brotherhood of our people, tho ,
fe eling that there should bo among them I
an essential unity of purpose and sym-1
pathy. must Lo kept close at heart If wo'
are to do our wnik well he-ro In our Amer
ican life. You havo taught us both by
what you did on the tented fields nnd by
what you have done since In civil llf u how .
this spirit of brotherhood can bo mado a ',
living, a vital force, I
In the first place, you have left us the I
light of brotherhood with tho gallant men
who wore tho gray In the ranks against
which you wero pitted. At tho opening ot
this new century nil of us, the children ot
n reunited country, havo a right to glory
li the countless deeds of vnlor done nllko
by the men of the North and the men of
the South. We can retain an evergrowing
sense of tho nil-Importance, not merely to
our pe oplo but to mankind of the Union
victory, while giving tho freest und heart
iest recognition to tho sincerity and self,
devotion ot thosn Americans, our fellow
countrymen, who then fought ngulnst tho
ntnrs In their courses. Now thcro Is nono
left. North or South, who does not take
joy and prldo tn tho Pnlon, and when,
three years nco, we once more, had to fnc.a
a forelfjn enemy, the heart of every trim
American thrilled with prldo to soo veter
ans who had fought In the Confederate
uniform once more nppenr under I'neln
Sam's colors, side by side with their for
mer foes, nnd leading tu victory under tho
IfimoiiN old flag tho sons of both those
who had worn the blue nnd of thosn who
hail worn thn gray.
Rut there are other ways lu which you
have taught tho lesson of brotherhood, In
our highly complex, highly specialized In-
dtistrlul life of to-day there ure many
tendencies for good, nnd there ure also
many tendencies for evil. Chief nmong I
the latter Is the wny In which, In great'
Industrial centres, tho segregation ot In-
teiests Invites a segregation of sym-
pathles. In our old American life, nnd In
the country districts where to-day the old
condltlons still largely obtain, there wns
urn in mi mull mi, tail nun limn iniiiiii nu-
.mil i t i ii i ii in u i-i I'll l p.iuii-n in tiii.iin.
In most country districts of the present
nay not only have the people ninny
lngs In common, hut, what Is quite
portant, they aro perfectly aware
nicy nave ineso ieonngs in common,
. . . 1 . ., ,
real Inter.-sts Is nothing llko ,ia
great as Is commonly supposed; but It
does exist, and, above nil, there Is n tend-
ency to forget or Ignore the community
nf li.tn.n.t Tl,.-. lu mmn, In lllll.
... ,,...... , V win . t , V . J I...." tlllll 1111111,11,
nelghborllness, nnd life Is so busy nnd Your history, rightly studied, will teach
the population so crowded that It Is Im- us the time-worn truth that In war as In
possible for the average man to get Into 1 pence wo need chiefly the everyday corn
touch with nny of his fellow citizens, snvo monplnce virtues and above all an unfliiR
those In Ills Imme-dlate little group. Ill i glng sense of duty, Yet In dwelling upon
consequence, there tends to grow up a the lessons for our ordinary conduct,
feeling of estrangement between different j which wo can learn from yoTTT-experlence,
groups, ol forget fulness nf tho great prl-1 wo must never forget that It also shows
mat needs and primal passions that aro 1 us what sh.iuld be our model In times that
common to us all. arc not ordinary, In the times that try
It Is, therefore, nf the- utmost benefit to , men's snuis. We need to have within us
have men throw
stances which force
community of Intcre
the community
fiom community
a lofty Idcnl
War rendered precis
drew Into tin- field
of the ndult mnle population
n together under clrcum- tho splendid heroic virtues which alono ,,,V ' ,;; rjl" :V. "''"'" .- iiihu... .....i -.1 i-. ,e.,sre 1 e3.,r-
esi esiiceiaiiy wnero catastrophes, wnereny n nation is emu 1 ,, ,, i ,, i.iol,.. , ., 1 " , 1 V. At. C A. In
01 inieresi arisc-j puriueil as II ny lire or else cousumcn iui- 1 i,a,. t ..i i..ii" .. . . .... , ninnlei nlns eal
a very large proportion nnd lifo Itself, In the scale with the na- i,,,u ,u, ,.,, 1 .1..' . - ............ .
so long that Its lessons were thoroughly you did because you had In you, not only
driven home. In our other wars the snmo the qualities that make- good citizens, but
lessons, or nearly the same lessons, havo In addition the high and Intense traits, tho
bon taught, but upon so lnuih smaller a de-ep pnsslon and enthusiasm, which go
scale that the effect Is In no shape or way to make up those herops who are fit to
comparable. In the Civil War, merchant, dcnl with Iron times. We can never as
and clerk, manufacturer and mechanic, n nation afford to forget that bade of our
fanner nnd hired tniin capitalist, and reason, our understanding and our com
wageworkcr, city man and country man, mon sense, thore must He In full strength
KaMcmor and Westerner, went Into tho the great fundamental pasMnns which arc
army together, raccii ton and risn ami
hardship side by side, died with the samo
fortitude, and felt the same disinterested
thrill of triumph when the victory came.
In nlir InndnrM life tliern lire onlV n fl V
occupations where risk has to be fiartd,
and tin re are manv occupations where no
exhausting labor has to be faced, and to
there are nlentv of us who can be benellt-
ed bv a little actual experience with tho
rough side of things. It was a good thing-
n very good thing, to hf-vc 11 grent mass of
nur people learn what It was to race
death and endure toll, together, and all
on an exact level. You, whom I am now
addressing, remember well, do you not,
the weary, fool-Foro n, arches undo.- tho
burning sun when tho blankets seemed
too heavy to carry, and then the wilvtr
lng sleep In tho trenches when the mud
finze after dark and the blankets seemed
altogether too light Instead ot too heavy?
1 on remember the scanty fare, and you
remember above all how you got to esti
mate each of your fellows by what there
was In him and not by anything ndvt tui
tions In his surroundings. It was of vital
Importance to you that tho men on our
left and your right should do tlinir duty;
that they should come forward when the
order wns to udvance, that they should
keep the lines with censeless vigilance and
firtlfii.l,, If nn llin ,l,ifniislv,i Vnn neither
knew nor cared what had been their oc-
cupatlons, or whether they were In world-
lywayswelloftortherever.se. What you
desired to know about thorn was to bo
Kiirn thnt tbev would "stav nut" when the
eilsls came. "Was not this so? You know the Invisible array of the fe elings ill that
It v ns. nature has reserved for the great scenes
Moreover, nil these qualities ot fine hero- j of the world. When tbe usual hopes and
Ism and stubborn endurance were display- the common aids of man are all gone nnth
cd In a spirit of devotion to a lofty Ideal Ing remains iind--r God but those passions
nnd not for material gain. The average which have often proved the best minis
man who fought In our armies duilng the tcrs of His purpose ami the surest protee--Clvll
War could have gained much more ' tors of the world."
money If ho had stayed In civil life. When
the end came his sole reward was to feel
that the 1'nlon had been saved and tin
flag which had been rent In sunder was
once more made whole. Nothing wns
more noteworthy than the marvelous way
In which, once the war was ended, the
grent armies which had fought It to a tri
umphant conclusion disbanded nnel wire
Instantly lost In the current nf our civil
life. The soldier turned at once to the
task of earning his own livelihood. lint
he carried within him memories nf ii. es
timable benefit tn himself, and he be
queathed to us that come after him the
pilcelss heritage nf his example. From
the major general to the privi.te in tbe
l anks each came back to civil life' with tho
proud consciousness nf duty well cb.n. .
and all with a feeling nf community or
Interest which they could have gained In
nn other way. Each knew what work
was, what danger was. Each came luck
with his own power for labor anil endu
rance strengthened, and yet with his sym
pathy for others quickened. From that
day to this the men who fought In the
great war have Inevitably had In them a
spirit to which appeal for any lofty cause
could be maile with the enntident knowl
edge tint there would be Immediate and
eager response. In the breasts of the mm
who saw Appomattox theie was no room
for the growth of the jealous, grei dy.
sullen envy which makes anarchy, which
has bred the red commune. They had
gone down to the root of things, and knew
how to judge .mil value, each man his
neighbor, whether that neighbor was rich
or pnnr. neither envying him because nf
his wealth nor despising him because of
his poverty.
The lesson taught bv the great war
could only be Imperfectly taught by anv
lesser war. Nevertheless, not a little good
has been done even by such struggles ns
that whb h enileel In Insuring Inclepe nd
cnee tei Cuba, nnel lu giving to the Philip
pines n freedom to which they could mver
have nttnlned had we permitted them tn
fall Into anarchy or under a tyranny. It
was a b-at-nnt thing to pen the way in
which mm camo forward from every
wall; of life, from every section of tho
country, as soon as the call to arms oc-
etirrerl Thn tiei.il iviiw simill nil,! oiitlli'
met. and nnt nne In a hundreil of the ar- --nniineni. jiiiKsnn cnuni wind a sword ,i conduct two Presidents through Vcr
dent young fellows who pressed forwardto nn r;n. Lincoln was rai-ed mnnt and I am In hopes to make It three,
enter the attny had a chance to see nny HP nml Inspli e-d for theoceislon. llebrough' Hut there Is n serious sld. to our gather
service whatever Rut It wns good to see mlt ,nf "1" 1"'l)t war these States that no i,ig, n.s Col. Hcnedlct re-feried tn the deith
that the spirit of '61 had not been lost, traitor ,s hand will ever .lam to try tn ti ur of our comrade. Dr. Hullard. To our sol-
Perhaps the best feature of the wholo
movement was the eagerness with wl,.h
men W'l.nl tl n llin rnillrs nnvlfills on V- In
serve their country and to do their snare
of the vvork without recrard to nnvtblnsr
In the wnv of reward or position; for, presidential chair to-day a man the peer
gentlemen, It Is upon the efficiency of the f nny whom I have mentioned, lie has
enlisted man, upon the way he docs his (lone '"ore to allay the animosities of
duty. Hint the efficiency of the whole- ar- m!'' than any other man since the war
my really depends, and tho prime wen It Is"pw problems have bee n presented tn him
of tho officer is, ifter all, only to develop, hut he has solved them .ill In a manner to
foster and direct the good qualities of the show the highest statesmanship. Anxioue
men under him. to avoid war yet when necisslty came,
Well, this rush Into the ranks not only quick nnel vigorous em land and sen, no
had a very good side, but nlso nt times prosecuted that war to victory to a vio
lin amusing side. I remember one charac- tory that ihallcngo.1 the admiration of th
terlstlc Incident which occurred on board wholn world. Loved by more people than
one nf our naval vessels. Several uf theso any other President he stands among the
vessels were officered and manned chlelly foremost statesmen of the day such to
from the naval militia of tho different elay Is our President, William McKlnley.
States, the commander nnd executive of- GOV. STICIvNEY
llcer and a few veterans here nnd there ' '
among the crew being the only ones that- Gov. W. W. Stlekney was the second
came from tho regular service. The nuvnl speaker Introilucod. Unsaid: First of all,
militia contained every type, of man, I wish to extend to our honored guest the
trurn bankers, with a taste for yachting, freedom of thn Stnte. We have met Un
to longshoremen, and they nil went lu and Vice-President nnd wc are his. Ho Is
did their best. Rut of course It was u lit- , worthy to become a son of Vermont. At
tin hard for somo of them to adjust them- previous banquets It has been my prlvll
selves to their surroundings. One ot the ege to speak of the splendid records of
vessels In quet-tlon, toward the end of the the Vermont troops, n seems to me that
war, returned from tho Spanish mnln und the example of Ethan Allen must lav
anchored in one of our big ports. Early Inspired you In the late wnr. The nn
one morning a hard-looking and seaming- played by the Ameilcnn soldiers In U.i
lv rather clejicted member of the crew
was eniraged In "Bt'Ucsreelng" the qunrtejr- 1
deck, when tho captain camo up and nn-
tired u largo and handsome yacnt nenrny ruio i it was our own senator Proctor,
(l shall not uso the real name of tho j When troops wero called Vermont re
jiicht) remarked to himself: "I wonder sponded with 300 above tholr quota. Ver
what boat that Is?" Tho man with tho mont has no seaports and It Ik wonderful I
squegoj loumea nis cup unci mini in ,-iu-1
svvcr: "The Dawn, sir," "How do you i
A Night of Terror.
"Awful anxiety was felt for the widow
of tho brave General Uurnhum of Much-
las, Me,, when the doctors said she would
"'," --- u
die from Pneumonia before mornliiK '
writes Mrs, S, II. Lincoln, who attended .
V,..- .1,,,. .An-.nl Ul.l !.,. l... I. 1
her thnt fearful night, but sho begged for
Dr, King s New Discovery, which had
more than nnco saved her life, and cured .
her of Consumption.. After Inking, she
slept till night Further uso entirely cured
her. This rnurvulouH medicine Is t'ltur-ante-eel
to euro nil Thront, Chest and Luiir
Diseases, Only DOc and Jl Oft, Trial bot
tles iron aj O'Sullivan & Young's drntJ
store.
know that?" quoth the captain looking nt
him. ' Hernnse I own her, sir," responded
tho man with the squejee, ngnln touching
his cap, nnd the e-oiiversntlnu ndeel.
Now, It was n first rate thing for that
man hlniFcIf to have served his trick, not
merely ns the man behind the gun, but
as the man with the squejee; and It wan
a mighty good thing for the country that
be should do It. In our volunteer regl-
ment wc had scores of enlisted men of In-
iiepenueni mentis serving uniier ouicai.i
we of this generation Had not w lioiiy tor-
goncii me. n-Msons uiukmi. ny ;uu v.
fought to u finish the great Civil nr.
1 And there Is no danger to tho future of
, this country Just so long as thnt lesson
Is remembered, In nil Its beailngs, civil
1 .llll-..
not niton needed, nut wiucn every iruiy
11-sp'rlng of
great race must have as a we
motive in time of need.
Ive In time of need
shall end by quoting to you certain
ds from n minister of the gospel, a
i
wnrit.s
most wlttv man. who was also a phlloso-
pher nnd a man of profound wisdom, Sid-
nev Smith:
i "The history of tho world shows us thnt
men are not to bo counted by their nnm-
hers, hut by the fire and vigor of their
passions; by their deep .sense of injury.
bv their memory of past glory; by their
engerness for fre-sh fame; by their clear
and steady resolution of either ceasing to
live, or of achieving a particular object.
which, when It Is once formed, strikes nft
load' of manacles nnd chnlns, and gives
free space to all heavenly and heroic feel-
lngs. All great and extraordinary actions
inn Iroin the heart. There are seasons
Inhuman affairs when qualities fit enough
to conduct the common business of llf
are feeble and useless, when men must
trust to emotion for that safety which
riason at such tlnu-s can never give. The e
are the feelings which h-d the ten tlinu-
nd over the Carduchlan Mountain.-;
those are the- feelings by which a handful
of Greeks broke In pieces the power of
Persia: and in the fens nf the Dutch and
In the mountains nf the Swiss these feel-
Itiej defended tin nnt ne.ss nnel revenrred th
j oppressions of man! God calls all the pas-
slons out in their keenness and visor for
t the present safety of mankind anger anil i
I j eiwe and the heroic mind, anil a rendl-
ness to suffer all the secret strength, all1
The exercises came to an end aiiout y i"
o'clock and as Col. Roosevelt entered hi
carriage at the stage door the large crowd
who had gatheicd around gave him three
hearty cheers.
THE BANQUET.
Bright Spoechos by Vlce-Preflldont
Rooosevelt and Distinguished
Venuontors.
The SSth annual banquet was a fitting
climax to the pleasures of the- day. The
large dining hall at the V an Ness was s. t
with tables for the accnminoil.itio'i nf .M
guests and every seat was oci upled, '111
tables were handsomely decorated with
p.Ums and ferns nnd the table which tin
speakers sat hail In addition a vniietj ol
cut flowers. The mom vvaa strung with
flags. Ample preparations had been nuul
by the management of the lintel and t- e
service pasted off In a way fatlsfaetory tn
all piesent. During the evening the How
ard opera house orchestra furnished mu
sic. The printed menu c ard was done In ri d
nnel blue ami in the centie was an c-eccl-ccnt
picture of Col. Roosvelt At the held
tible wero seated many oMii Inks of the so
ciety, tho speakers and distinguished K n
tlcmen from nil parts nf the- State.
President E. J. Ornishc open-,1 the po.-t-prandal
exercises. He salel that owing to
the absence of Col. llnokei he shciul I
hnve to act as tcustniaster
On his light
sat Col. Roosevelt and on hi.; lelt Gov
V
W. Stlekney.
COL. M. M NSrit.
Capt. Ormsboe Intinduce-cl linn. 'A. M.
Mansur as corporal. lie paid In part. You
will observe ,that the toastmaster has be.
gun this part ot the progrimme as you be
gan the banquet with soup. Hut I assur -you
that there Is something better to fol
low. The olllco of president calls lor
strength and eharacter. Washington s.'t
an example as tn how this olllcc should be
conducted. JefTersnn gaV" this c oimtrv s..
huuu ..a ,i.i,.,i,i,.si,.u,uii ui.i uie iieiuo rais
never get tired of quoting him. Monro-
seni out a warning to foreign nations that
hns done much to preserve pence on this
W- , , t ,, ,
("-'-m ' ni'irh toward keeping peace In
i.iin ' .' iii.iiiii ill i I in , 1 1 1 K ki II I
""""-v s1"" vniuu win i" 10
"Is everlasting credit. There t-ets In th
Hptinlsli-Amrrlrnn war Is eloquent. Who
was It thnt convinced the country thnt 11
was our duty to put an end to Spanish
iiiuv n.-i runs iook. sucn a part in tno na-'
vm victories or the late war. Vermont
was nlso represented In the destruction of
uervera s si, ps 10 my minu no typical
hero of that battle was Capt. Clark of tho
Oregon. When Corvera's ships came out 1
of the harbor at Santiago they wero
, ;; ;',", V , ' . '. "",v'n
are seeking the highest places In the navy
dur Onpt. Clark Is willing to wait but
...I,-.. ..... 1. - l I 11.
liouiiu.-.i ... ucuiii, iii-uay wane miters
when tho history of that Hat tin Is Inscrlh-
eel f apt. Clark's nnme will be found at
the lop. Comriulwi, lu cloidng, let me say
that the flag which you dofended will bo
kept floating forever by your sons
VICE- PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT.
Vice-President Roosevelt spoke next.
After waiting for tho cheers tn subside hn
suidt 1 have spoken twice In Vermont. To-
I,"",'" """m , i ' i i , , i "tp rouiu no inn one possum wi.oaton, Rnrrr; W. C. Daniels, Wood- subscriptions nre e
ii.iiij mraii inni mi- m.uv ill mi-ii u,i, ..-. IIIIICOUIO Mild 1110 lll-Xl lllOrillng I Pltlrirtl It) lielt-1-' . Iiril-lrtj II 1 In nn IVnni .111-1 M fi I 111 . I t I 1. .1..
fool- or Iirnln (mm mnnlh In innntli. It wns II nnA . .1 ..ii,.. ...... . . . ..... . : . ..' .. . ! " ,l
n.i Im- pnocl thing for both elnssos to tip brought front. Von have il Hchl. In hn nroiul of i... . w a i in,,ri if '
that together on Mioh terms. It showed Hint Cant. Chirk, in nil tlm hlatnrv nf tlm i ....,..... vi.. n iv.iii... m i.'i.'. A friend of L
them to reaize their avail In theso mighty crises, the teriimo Kv t amc , ,.,. ... . i U 'r ' ,hn cm.rt In session ' H. Merrill.
-1 , . . , ... . - ... - . 1 n""i ii-Hii'j 11, me iiiniwi, ui um ujiii 111. . 11, im rii in son lninieinaeeiv ci m in-
of devotion t, ever In the ilames. When you of the Civil t h Ti iZ "? .. " ' l" n,72 uZ. C'oau . Y il. C .
The treat Civil War sprang forward at Abraham Mil- rnM ,,,, . ,u,,, , "' - " ,a 'V ; V. ' .. ' . ! fin., hnlldlnc and
eiy una service. 11 coin s can 10 pin. an mai nie 11 hub uv..., K .. . . .. . . . . ' AZ,"., " . . , , 1,. ,' Is a promising
11,1.. 1. . ..... . . .. iif. ' ",v 11 ' ' n'iiniiiu JUll 1 WrlllL I'J K1T1H. l'i. I Til II HI VS. I'-lCIl DG LYtr . Vl
, anil 11 insicu tion s nonor. vou were unie 10 no wnai.
night I w-ant to pay only one or two thing?
In the nrst place 1 wish to speak of tho
living Influe nee of the men of the Ornnd
Army. I don't see how nny American
can fail t0 have his actions Influenced by
what vou did. I know that nt S'lfillngo
we would havo gone through an Inllultely
greater scrape safely lor we would not
have dnred to return to you othorwlse. In
regard to what Senator Proctor said be-
fnrc the war, I knew that when Senator
l-tortnr made thnt speech, with his In
navy I can remember hardly anything so
romantic as the trip of tho Oregon which
arrived In time to give the finishing stroke
0 )n(1 nst remnant nf tho SpnnMi fleet,
Votl lmvn (l rj )t t . n , nf h , '
r ri,
ttnticm vniif rli.lil In I. a n.tn ..on... I
I-.."-.' n" -V IMuiin
of lilm than I am
Vour Vermont troops under Oen. Stan
nnrd and others did things of which vou
mny well be proud. I deny that there is a
Vernionter who enn be moro thrilled than
lean he when I rend wh.it they havo done.
Ygu have no seacoast, but whenever then
Is a battle on sea there Is sure to bo a boh
of Vermont there and he Is suro to bo tak
ing n prominent part. You gentlemen
lure, when you fought, gnvo us tho right
other States larger, richer, mere nomilnr.
'.in size, riches unit nonu ni on enmn see.
end to energy, e-ournge- nnd patriotism.
e need thre? qualities, henesty, courages
nnd common sense. This nation Is what
It Is because our fathers dared to bo great,
We nri d gr"at natlr-n. We e-.m't help
meetln? tho greit problems. All we can
eiecme is whether we. will do them 111 or
wen. mi wo could do with the Philippines
Wt- to moot. It 111 or We'll. ITlldor tho
B,lld!nc.e of President McKlnley we havo
"u tne n""ves rre enjoy-
fom they could never have hop -
c" Inr -n any other wny. Wo must act 03
,11,, ii. 1 IUIIIVI.-.1 i.-ii; i-iiij-
cn ns eeiy man here would llko to
fcc l,ls "P" act. I am glad to come hero
l.ec,.uso " ermont has shown rectitude,
: . 7 """ i-in-i-. vu
"V" 1 '. 5CO conunuca in tno future as in
" l-
COL. G. O. RENEDICT.
Col. G. G. Hcnedlct said In part: I sup-
im.se 111.11 placing me niter the distinguish-
ed guest Is Intended a.s a enmpllinent to
nur profession. 1 accept It as a member
nf the press, rather than ns your historian,
the position you hnve tendered me. It is
" ,ul1 ule mv" papers puniiMu 11, near -
"" "-" 'i--' i-iii'iimn-ii m nun unium..
vas a statesman ius great as Edmund
liiirki- who gave to the newspapers thn
title of the fourth estate. That was moro
than 100 years ago. Certainly the press la
not now what It was then. The pn ss Is
a. power to be recognized in this country
"IU 1 am prouaer 01 tne months 1 spent In
" service of the nation than 1 am of
th' M-ars 1 havo spent at the editor's ib sk.
1 "-iuk iniu uus society deserves to lle.
It was the first of Its kind to be organized,
ji iinn iiiiiiiuaiiu n siicu a nign eone mai ir.
's had an Important influence upon he
"f our State.
EON. C. A. PROKTY.
Hon. C. A. Prouty saiel to those who
were going tn Isle La Motte 1 would say line Manehl, apt , continued; Nelson Gay
In a little careful whom ou nominate vs. Chester Wood, continued; Fred fetand
for governor. If you want to nominate a i?h vs. Chester VYood, continued : Sadie A.
President looKIng at Vice-President
linoae.elt why go ahead, I think the reo-
pi' oi the .-state would approve your .ic-
tiim. 1 had a speech that I was going to
make but there ure five other orators to
e-nnie after me and 1 won't. 1 want to say
this, however, but for the services of the
si.ldlers of the North nnel South there
would have been no I'nlted States to-day.
U hatever the I'nlted States has done, or
what It will do Is clue to you.
A b tier or regret was read from Sena
ti.r W. P. Dillingham, whom Illness pro
ve ned htm from being present. Other let
ters were lead from Admiral Dewey, Capt,
(Till:, Gov. llolbrook, Dr. Webb and
George F. Edmunds.
F. W. M'GETTRn K.
F. W. McGettrlck said. When
iiskeel to speak In-night It struck
I was
me as
se-mevvli.it of a departure from the
rule It being nn olllcers' soclity.
usual
The
thought that I would emphasize Is that
th- private citizen and not the soleller re
i elves a cnmparatlvelv small amount of
i r. dlt for tbe civil and military gloiles of
our cniiutrv. To them Is this country
more Indebted than to the men whose
names are emblazoned on the pages nf
history. He told several entertaining
Mollis and closed with a glowing tribute
to Col. Roosevelt.
GEN. J. G. McCt'LLOI'GH
Gen. J. G. McCullough s.ild: From th
general atmosphere and fiom all 1 havo
r.-nd within the past few elays the subject
nf the occasion Is the guesi of the no a.
slnn. My friends, If Sidney Smith were
alive to-day he would say that our guest
Is one of the .Vfrtl horse power dynamos
at tin power houso at Niagara.. If It Is
San Juan hill to be roiupii ieil, It Is Teddy
nt the front. He seems nv no elangers e,r
phvslcal duties daunted. We must claim
the guest nf the evening ns a Verinnnter.
lle was nnt born here but he ought tu
hive been.
REV E. J. RANSLOW.
Rev-
E. J. Ranslnw told a number of
pleasing stories and then talked entertain
ingly of the navy of the l ulled States.
SENATOR PROCTOR.
Senator Redheld Proctor said this Is our
U caUlf,rlng but this Is the '"th time I
have been askeel to speak before y.ai for 1
hnve some times beene-alleld up in tododon.
duty.' it has becen my good fortune.
1lers to-day the civil v. ar l.s only a nv m-
ory, but with us It Is a fact We leave
Ilietll nur nv.imr s VV', u l.n qrn nKr.,,.
rile salulo them.
This closed the speaking.
A Shocklnsr Calamity,
"Lately befell a railroad laborer," writes
Dr. A, Kcllett, of Wllliford, Ark. "Ills
font was badly crushed, but Hucklcn's
Arnica Salvo quickly cured him, It's slm
plv wonderful for Hums, Rolls, Piles and
.ill skin eruptions It's the world's cham
pion hrnlT." Cure guaranteed. 25c. Sold
at O'Sullivan & Young's.
WHAT NOT TO WEAR.
White petticoats on muddy days,
Chenp Jewelry any time.
Plight red with n florid complexion.
Consplclcus bicycle costumo.
A bread bolt on a stout figure.
A plain basque on a slim figure.
Cheap trimmings em a good dress.
Cheap lace on anything.
Diamonds In the day time.
Linen collars with dressy frocks.
Picture hats with outing costumes.
Theatre bonnets with street suits.
Soiled white gloves on a shopping ex
pedition or any time.
Worn shoes with an elaborate toilet.
Dotted veils with weak eyes.
A linen collar that Is not Immaculately
fresh
Hair dressed high with n snub nose.
Gaudy colors In cheap materials,
Tnu shoes In midwinter,
A long, drnggled skirt on n rnlny day.
Lueu frills or chiffon ruches for work or
school
i-iim-eu iih holes in. or lin.-iia with hni.
tons mlsslni?.
n,r i a pycll0 knot with a
ngc
i.omtf d. shoes when bicycling,
fihorato toilets for church.
Roman
lTntlelv frocks for breakfast.
untidy iroei;s icir nreiiKiasi
Horizontal htrlpes or tucks
in-ure Leslie's Weeklv
'H-!ll. lie,,l J ,
nn a stout
Norrls Silver. North Stratford, N. II :
"I purchased a bottle of One Minute Cough
Cure when suffering with a cough; doc-tors
told rue It was Incurable, One bottle to
llevod me. the second nnd third almost I
ct red To-day I am a wen man."
O'Sullivan & Young. W P Hall, E,
Gosselln, E. IX. Crandall, Wlnooskl,
WASHINGTON COUNTY COURT.
A Jury Choson to Honr tho Famous Mc
Govorn Cnso.
.Monipouor, sept. h.-ai mo opening of sldorublo success In raising a $M,Oi.o en
County Court thin morning the Inbor tit dowmenl fund. Edwnrd K. Inliittn, i -m-sclectlng
a Jury In the ruse ot McGovrrn tlvo of Penning on nnd a summer resilient
Vs. Hnys nnd Smith from the list of tlia of Manchester, bun subscribed JS.Ouo, mid
struck Jury. Tho following men wore Mrs. Henry J. Willing of Chicago am)
selected; H. T. Harvey, Wnterbury; Fro.l Mayor J. H. Holllster of Rutland ha
- i
II. siDiey, East Montpc-iior; uoorgo E. c.
Middlesex; H. V, E, Richardson, Rox-
bury; (lllbcit T. Miles, Middlesex.
J, V. Gordon outlined the plaintiff's caso
to the Jury and In tho afternoon Frank
Plumley outllncil the defense.
Henry Rallnrd ot Rurllngton arrived to
day and Is associated with .1. W. Gordon
and 1"', U Laird for tho plaintiff. John
Cut lis, Clark Plumley and C. . Witters
ure attorneys for the defence.
FIRST DAY'S HUSINESS.
Montpcller, Sept. r. Washington Cnunly
Court opened ItH September term at 10
o'clock yestetday morning with Judge
.Munson p-'csidintf nnd Assistant .iimgo
Edgorton In attendance. The majority of
( i ... t .,. .-i.V,. Siul, Whitonmh
x. t-,., m r.iiv nf tin-re- G.-nre-e W
White vs., John D. Titus et ul apt.; Staf.
ford &. Holden vs. city of Ilarre; OrvW
Batchelder vs. city of Ilarre; Jones Iiros.
vs., city of llnrre; George W. White vs.
John D. Titus, npt. The caso of Frank
Ploof vs. Edr.nrd Lee. ant., wns tnins-
fcrred from Jury to court calendar. John
W. Dhlon, ndrh., vs. city of Rnrre was con-
1!l1tl,l- eii.nllnl rinllnira lietlW find Trust
company, apt., vs. Puffer & Hall, whs
eeiiuinueu ; it. u, now vs. iviex, ijuy-
continued; 1,. D. Tiow vs. ,
'ctle. npt., Jchn Trow et al.
Harm continued, GetugeCasej
vs. city nt
SeV VS. HhVC-S
& Smith, discontinued. The 19 cases In
which Edwin C. Tompkins, receiver, H
plclntlff. wero all set for court hearing by
i-gree rre-iuijonn a. 0111ns 11 111 , vs. cny
of Harre, continued Agnes I). Yooelworth
vs. II. E. Miller, settled and dls-ontlnued;
Capital Savings bank and '1 rust eoiupnny
s.. FlnMi Mill turd, discontinued : I)i-lli
Patteium is. Murray Cutler and In stees,
continued; A. .1. and Walter Young vs.
city of R.irre, continued; Almlra Amcll vs.
Joseph Amcll. divorce, dismiss-d without
prejudice; Nathaniel Clark vs. Charles nnd
Hattle North, discontinue P W. C. Daniel 1
: vs. j. h. Holt and trustees, discontinued,
-j nomas iiiaseicj vs. .1. w . nruu 1111c irus-
tees, bankruptcy of defendant suggested;
Natonal bank nf Hat re vs. George Towno
et al., ils.-ontlniird -, Ida M. Dana vs. Wil
im R. Dana, continued; George J. Pern-
hi id Clothing company vs. Myer Li ' In, fall at Hartford to replace the lr..n struc
upt.. s.'ttti'd and discontinued; Michael ture at that place Passetig. rs eei the
Devanev vs. James I-nrlght, apt, sottl.Ml mail hive noticed the grent amen-it of
1 nd discontinued; George L. Johnson vs. new steel rails along the line. A'l-.ut .11
Jesse C. DeHieene, apt., two trustees, miles have ben distributed between M. mi
nt t ed nnd dli-ronttmif el Hnrnro 1. Writ- t,..li,.r nnil While lti er Junction. In b-
son vs. Joseph A. Dow, apt., discontinued
costs to defendant; Join; T. CaUilirn vs.
Hairy Jefforels and trustees, bankruptov
of defendant n:irge-tej; Florence Kellry
vs. H. J. Slnyton, seltleil and discontinued;
Dan V. Camp, .ipt., vs. Thomas Si'itor,
continued; Ambrozlc Prontlnl vs. Clemen-
Fuss vs. Isaac Stanton,
pt continued;
t m . men il ,'i.n.
Odulo Gilbert vs. Alex Latourneau, con-
tinned
At the nftorncon session the grand jur-, , 1 ' '
ors were first sworn and chnrged. W. C,lc p J'
Nye of Rnrrc town was appointed fore-! At the meeting of the Montpelbr branch
mm. Tho original pam ! ot petit Juror" of the stone cutters' union Thursday even
was sworn rncl then excused at the call lng further arrangements for the big la
of thr clerk until alter the MeGovern ens?, bur day celebration were made. Word has
The rest of the .ifternoor was taken up In be. n rec- lved from the Northiielil blanch
selecting jurors for the case of MeGovern that they will take part lu the parade- nnel.
vs. Havs it Smith n which the struck
jury was drav. n. At o'clock court took i
recess tmtll tiiornli.f, without having fin
ished tho work of empanelling
Mnntpelier, Sept. (!. Dr. McSvveeney of
Harm was tho first witness put on tho
stand to-day in tin MeGovern vs. Hays it
Smith case. Hn testified to the ooiiditpui
of Mr. MeGovern at icitaln times when
he hnri examined him, find especially i.rt tu
a brnken rib which he said l.s bent Inwards
so ns to press on Internal organ... Then
by means nf a photographer c.rtaln pic-
tures of the- scene of the accident wen'
admitted as evidence. Mr. MeGovern was
called to the stand .mil with Intermissions
fot his revt was unilcr examination unt l
..nrv thrvo o'clock when he was too t.i-
te,.(i tn continue and the remainder of
hi. ...mlmimv wns left until Inter Dr.
chandler of Mct.tpeller testified to the In-
juries of the plaintiff In corroboration of
his testimony and gave expert testimony
llllll lll'UI.I III llll'lll. Ill lllM'A UI1 Cillil flll.l
of the back and on each knee and in tho
chest have been testified to thus far lo
M tber with a broken rib, .im1 Internal In
juries which have led to serious diseases
In conrc-ctlon with tie exposure .it tho
lime of the accident.
Montpellcr. Sept. 7. In Washington
County Court this forenoon, Dr Chandiir's
cross examination was ended and then .Mr.
MeGovern took the stand again In his own
behalf. Ills direct cxanunatlnn was mn-
eluded by Henry Hallnril anil Ftnn.i I'h m-
ley cross examined hlin lor over an hour
nut had not finished when e-ouii look a re.
cess until Monday at 2 p.
Mr. Mi'Gov-
em's testimony has thus far brought out
iiiit ii-niiinifii iii.- iimr- I fil I'loiiKiii. i.iii.
theso main points of the accident. Ho wns
driving along the io.nl below P dton anil
at a railroad crossing not far from a small
ui.,.i.. .v.. ...... ,i, i e..ii..
train and thrown abiuit so fecet from the
crossing, lie was in a sleigh nnd the train
lilt the back of that, missing one runner
but hitting the other and entirely -mash-
ullolp sh-lgh. Testluu nv as to hU
i ill iiiilllt III i. 1 1 1 if ill. i-JtlIK l"' I I 'Jfi-si Ilg
and as to his Injuries has been given also.
Sir George Dlbbs has Just presented
King Edward with a walking stle k of his
2W".,"'- '' was tvvle'o Pre-mler of New
)N "'J ""' llc, J1 numerous other im-
own make. He was twice Premier of New
i-". (.. , .., , ,.,,,v.c it. .......n..
GIVINGJIJT
The Struggle Discourages
Many a Citizen ot Bur
lington. Around all day with nn aching back.
Can't rest at night.
Enough to make anyone "give out."
Doan's Kidney pills will give renewed
UN.
They will cure, tho backache.
Cure every kidney 111.
Here is Huillngton proof that this Is so;
Mr. E. J. Flnnoran, city carter says: "1
havo In my business a great deal of heavy
lifting and stooping to do. To do this
with a backache Is almost Impossible and
on several occasions I had to refuse wot It.
The pain was Just over my hips on both
sides of the spine and besides iimioyln(j rue
all day It followed mo home nt night and
compelled mo to shift In every position
, .... i .. -i....... ..... i . n
liyillg lei ciniaiu column iniu lesi, uno
,1 I.. II. II- T 11 .-..!.. T-l.i.
....j ....... ... ... ...... u r ,,ll,
Drug Store I got a bo nf Doan's Kidney
Pills, After n dose or two I knew they
were helping me and when 1 had finished
thn box my back was well nnd strong.
Fur sale by all dealers, .M) centH per box
Forter-Mllbuin Co., lluffnlo, N, Y., sole
agents for the I'nlted Slates,
Remember the name Doan's and take no
substitute,
THROUGHOUT THESTATE,
Tho trustees of Hurr nnd Uurton s
Innrv nt Manchester are nieo.tlnir with run.
, each subscribed llko amounts. All three
ontlngont on the rals-
amount by July 1 ot nrxt
yndon Institute makes tho
following proposition: If the frli pels nt
the school will ralso from anybody, ati
where, any amount of money from J.Vj'jO
to tVl.POn for a permanent endowment of
th" Institute, I will double- the nmount,
whatever It may be. Tho present endow -ment
of Lyndon Institute Is $ai.(inO. An ad
dltlonal JiO.OOO Is Just what It needs.
Tursday Aug. '.7, sixty-five vuests worn
reglstcicd at the Summit House, Mt.
Mnnnold, nnd slxtv-elght Wen- entertain
ed at dinner the following day. Landlord
Adams has had his hotmi well illkd all
thr mgh tho season and tho fact that
larg, proportion nf the t-lsltors come from
oth'T States Indicates that Mt. Mans
In Id Is holding its own us a health and
formerly In charge of tho
Montpellrr, has b. 0:1 a,p-
illri-i'or of the Nnrwb h,
A. The association has a
equipment and the ibid
one. Mr. Merrill disliked
e Montncller. but as the association
tpre could guarantci- no salary, and. If
1"' 1 ' " ei
would have to raise his
own compensation, he very naturally con
cluded to accept n. more ilatterlng offer
I elsewhere.
The government has Issued a circular
practically forbidding its employees to
1 hold town, county or State ofTees In
eonsenuenco Porter H. Dalo has resigi.esl
the offices of town agent and member ot
tl, -nl.n.,l l,..nv.1 f.- lDh,l TrtM,l find
rapt. Randnll'his olllco of first constable.
'inp seievjimen navo appoinieu isaiuan
Hol on town agent and K. A. liemls first
rnnvtnlile U'lin Inttni- Ins film II find and
ified his bond. No appointment has been
made a.s yet to tho vacancy on the school
board. .
li, (i. Thomas, ns representative of Hon.
Henley Akeley of Minneapolis, who pur
poses gUlng Stowe a memoilnl building,
bis -. Islted several Vermont and N.-w
Hampshire towns during the past week
examining public buildings, nnd has also
receive! plans for several well-known ar
chitects. One of thce-o plans, with whlih
Mr. Thomas Is quite favorably Impressed,
contains a. memorial hall, public librarj
room, postofflce, town clerk's office on the
first floor, anil an opera house nnel town
hall on the second, being practically a
three storied building. ,
The Central V. rmont
Is report. '1 ns
planning to put In a new steel bridge this
put In within the next few weeks
The
rnadlied Is also neing tmuasieu near iv
niton.
Sliver Like was the Mecca on Tuesd.iv
nnd Wednesday, August IS) anil U, fur ihe
I nlversallsts of the territory centering
at Ilarnard, and a series of grove mei tings
was the attracting power. Parties wero
present from Woodstock. Rochestir, Hart-
i I liAil,fl1 l.'.et It.ivnnril linvnlton.
c-'mcri.iec, Pomfre t, Gaysville and other
' " . . . . i. .
Iplnces, making Willi the memucrs ol iiiu
t i ....n.i n.rlcl, n 1 n i" i a .1 nil InsnlriniT
exercises that clay, it is estimaieei ma.
there will be between n0 and t.ii people- .n
line The Mnntpelier city council have
In "ii Invited to take part In tho parade,
,-is will as the high school batnlllon and
St. Mlcha'-I's cadets.
Merrltt Thomas, an employe of the Com.
i.in.itlnn Cash Store at Itutland, was biiellv
, rushed In an eb-v.itni- shaft shortly befnro
i; dock Tuesday evening. Mr. Thomas
u(,m t vvork at tlii time on tin- third tlo-.r,
and when found his head and part of his
body were protruding through an open-
ing at the side nf tho shaft, whero til
halance weights of the el- vator slide up'
and down. When the elevator started the I
weights fell, nnel Thomas was crushed
,nv ,n happened to be In such a position
nne knew, as the man was unconscious
...... f,,.l it lo .lii,,f.lil tils miiirles
cause death. Mr. Thomas Is about
nttv yiars old.
The accountof Judge J. M. Tyler, admin-
tstrator of the i statu of the late J. .V Hal-
cstler nf Urattlebnro, shows a. balance of
fSW. I7. Tills will be distributed accord
ing to the will, lino-fourth going to John
A. Hnlestler, on. -fourth to Mrs. Anna S.
H.ilcstler ami her three children, ono of (
whom Is Mrs. Uiuhaul Kipling, nnd an-,
cither Is lle-attv Hnlestler, one-fourth to
liohtrt Hnlestler. and one-fourth to J. N,
Hnlestler, Jr. The four pilnclpal legatee's
are Mr. Ralesin r s children.
A si liemo whl. h has been discussed In
Hrattli b.irnsevei.il years, namely, to build
a dnin across West River and establish
there an electric power ..t.ition for furnish
ing power to some of Hrattleboro's pjwer
, ,,,,,
industries scenis likely to bo fu 111 d nt
no earlv date. The scheme has tho Hrat-
tleboro Gaslight Cmnpauv behind it, and
tins Is said to mean uusinos.s
The dlnc-
tors nl llie cniniiany lire- .seiiiuiit i. m
stockholders a statement to tho effect
that It is purposed to form an Independent
company to go nhead with the enterprise,
but that it l.s expei tod that the directory
of thn water power company will he the
samo as that nf tho gaslight company nnd
that their Interests In thn matter will bo
Identical. The cost nf sc. tiring tho nee-
pssary lights and nf est jblihlng the plant
will be about $4..0,J. Tho dam will glvo a
"'" ,, "a head . f M f. et
"".h0 f, rVe" " "c,,vor , 1 eiil-t ills. rlnR
Careful surveys by sovcr.il englnex-rlng
firms agree that at tho lowest water a con
tinuous power of ,rJJ home lower will be
developed. Tho company will require
about half this amount for Its own busi
ness and will have the oilier half for sale
to other industries.
Miss Ethel Cooledg., daughter ot Dr.
find Mrs. D. F Cioledgo of Ludlow receiv
ed a tolegram f r mi Pan Fu-uelsio Inst
Friday morning, saving tl it her applica
tion to teach In the Hawaii in IMnuds was
accepted and sho was to come at once.
As some friends of .Miss Cr.olodge were lo
sail this vvee-k. sha packed lu r thluws to
gether and left on the four e clock train
north for S.in Francisco via Hu'falo and
Chicago. Miss Coolcdge npi lied for tlio
prsltlon sometime ago, but i Utter which
accepted her application was In "onw way
lost en route, nnd she hud reo ntlv written
tint If they ivnnti-.l her n te'egrnni must
be sent, but she h.id pr.ictlc.illv given up
expecting nny message She Is tn be ,i
teacher In nn endowed school on the Is
land of Maul tnklng ohnrge of the vm-il
music nnd history, The school Is graded
nnd hns as pupils bulb natives and for
eigners, but Is conduited on the snine Hn-s
ns an American school She expects to
stay nt least a yenr, and possibly longer .
Miss Coolcdge. slum graduating from'
Hlnck River Act demy Ir. IM'!, has hid a
Unfiling m. el oprrunce which fit In r re-1
marknblv well for this vvork nnd th-r. Is1
no doubt that she will be successful Sho
spent last car nt Oherlln college, pursuing
hpeclul studies, and
had been nt home
nl-oiit two months.
HAS DSHD TOHACCO FOR SO YEARS,
If ho lives until Nov. :tli Rmsnm 9.
cin, i of- Irntulnliih will bnvr nttiiltn-,1 Hi,.
rl,H, olll n(r,. 0f ir.. Tho burden of his years
I , .. l,..l.,l.. lilm It. I,li,i ...... .III..
nmi. iikiili) ,,, iniu,i.tiii n
i ,..nll l.-I'lir. Q,ll..tt f I-..-- -v..
IIUI'.OU.S ll.l ll. Ill, ll-' ll-llll l'l ie. .ill,
s nek micni vveii iiave posed ior me. pu-i
, trlotlc grandfather, so striking Is the rc-
Isemblnnce between his erect figure mid
, the stnnch old man ot the portrait
Mr Slack was bom In PlalnMeUI, N 11.,
but moved tn Washington tl-ls State, vvi'-li
Ills parents when nbuiit t yc rs old Time
he grew to innnhood and was honored w ith
several olllccs by his tow iispet pic. tnclud
lng that of Justice ot the pea. . Ho lived
lu Nnithlleld siveril yell", but went to
Randolph S3 yeaw ago last Mnr-h and has
since reside on his hill farm about two
CAiWJlSI
. rt'f.n I
ill
IYTIZ
IVEF
PIS. US.
GORE!
BIcV Ilivvlaclie and rollovaalt thotronbl. lnofc
dint to nlillioUK stntnof tho njulfin, nioh ia
Xir7ineBp Kausea, IirowRlniyiii, biiitrMii ftfler
atlnK, l'lu in tlio HIJo. ko. While tholr mrM
tezuarktblo niiccc-n had ln-cu ftbown In curing
IIes(id(-lie, yet Cartejr'.i 1,1'tlo I.ivor Pillf r
equally vn.lunblolnConstlpa.tv a, rurtnif an.l pr.
Tontln tlilsA!ino;ltKce,iHplalnt,-tMlo ttie7alw
eorreet nil difi. rrlnrn )tllioNt..m&cn,tltnuUttba
liver ud rivujato thobo.vclB. Krcn If thoyonlf
cureiu
PI
Acbethc7w.nl 1 i' almritprlelrs to ihoja H
suffer from tl.fp l.trn ,ngcotni l.int butfortei
natly their r; nvlnn in..tejtirlhi.re,ancltboM
whooncotry thi-mw l: 1 n-l (Iipbi- 'Ittle piil. vliv
ablo in o many wajn fiat Ihnv w '1 not wil
llDgtoduitUouttti. .n. Uutaf-crallilclcluiad
!e
Is thebnrio ef so manr brm hit here Is nhcM
wornal.elOlll an at boaci. Oar pilHcuroltwhU
othem do 1 1
Carter's J.i-tlo I.lrcr Pills .ire very ?mall aaei
Tery cay t'i ta't. Ono r two pllln makari doac
Tbe-y aro -. r..-tly vegetable an 1 do n-.t (tripe o
purgf. but 1 .' th.i'.r gjutlA ai tl. n pjei.oall who
uaethom lu vi.ilmt renta ; lUcfor St. 3ol
by drugglfti eviirywhero, or font by tnall.
Win MEDICINE CO., Mm York.
Small Pill ball kill Priest
miles above the village.
He wns .1 sbr. -.Ml. sturdy farmer and nc-eo'iiulati-il
his theiusands wnll" Mhers
w.re wrestling wi'.n Ver.nont i-.'.i'- .
Mr Sl.H'k was thrlrei m.iirle.l I! t'-s-wife
wns Hannah 'b orge of Wi- - ' 1
by whom lu- had 0110 son, tb. 1! 1 !r
ec.i'ed. His second wife dim
rli
after tho we.bilng dey. ills hi-'
was to Luclna R. Hanlster nf tl
v hn died n bout a e.ar at.--. . '
el.ildron five are living -!f..i t
Mrs. W. P. FPnt .-nil Mr- 1;
It mdolph, Mrs j. ,f. fyv.y
1' I-ach of M irsb.ill Mi. h
For a year p i-.t Me si.- . k 1
Lb d with sl'-'ht d ..fn. -s 1 nt b
b Irrnlty. I" his 1 "t- Lie he
little of do. 'or-, u I ,
in'.rkably n.'iu--t -i'h H
v (ted mm gift. I ivrti k--c-r
nt n -n ind '! ; v,i
c ' ' ,1 ' l'l . J ' Jt c ll I II 1 I 1 1
II I, ' U'l 1 toll I , ' . '
12 v .rs old .mil v
l.i i t . erm. nt l.r . , n . o . i
lie.m..ri St ,t. .
ten r it m m. I.w ' , i '
ent'y vo'ith and r. i -. ; i r
I i Si '
I
I Mr I .
1- T -!
til
is
1 In
el v .1
rri
-il'
It-
but s-is with a twlrk
wa- I e ttcr in tho-e 1
II li.s . ye .
THE NEW CEN'SCS A N 1
T'lE A MB II-
ICAN (T ,-v.
In 1700 there- were lx . Itien i, the t"np .1
Stat. - having a popu
it I
; no
wb !
In r" then- were r,r
the number of villi g. s
it C-s
d
Iti.-s l.iv r,
nd tl . 'o
' ' s vv ' s 1" -
over 4,ft'f population vv i ' "
tal n.'tnlier of lncorpoiaie i t
fife.'. 'I ii- urban pop il tl .u
been mternrited to ri ! !
.. r,i p, r-.
il 1.,'la' l!i'
living '-i pi, .res eif over -
Accotdin? to this di tlmti -i tb
uliiti. . nf our countrv, at lb
rb in pop
late . ' t'
r . cv
first .."'-'is in 17iii. w,., -, r
the t..ti I population. In "100 It w .s : .1 ' j i
cent '. '.. tvv.lfthc.n-. h -. n dlbt : i e
dell-i'ii n nf urbiii p--i il itlm n 1 It . n
Ini-1 id. s . ,.r- .ns In cities . f n r l.i...n p
ul. item 'l'l '.rb.in pi.pulatl' 13 . w
37 "1 I . e r e -it i.f the total i o ul ton I'rl '
lv st it. (1 tV f - It. .1 St .t s tl , .
ce n-- .- li d i -tl 1 1 "I' ' ( ' n
Ir i Hie-- 11 i s I i - . -ii r .'i
wen In e n . s 1 1 r. i I t i.r ;
prnpi .rt i "i . '( url n I: 1 ' ' w
bli Germ. i ii, H Iginm, and ' '.in di
have ,i I u-g.'r urban puptili l.n
it . i
- .! 1
- - i
se -
v 0
th n
l'l 'tv
or Italy, r.r Spain, but le-s tl, n
Gri.it IJtlt.iin. Pr..f. E. D. Jon. - v
L. -
li. s Weekly.
THE IDLER.
When "hnrd luck" overtakes a man.
We've usually found,
'Til while he- sits down, wnltlnr for
Good luc k to come aiounl.
Philadelp lla Pres
Miss Helen Morton, da
Vie . -President Morton i' '
the nd sun of tb. P
1 1 S .L.n , a greal-gt.in.l-i -tan
"is nlnlster. wi- . ' .
nnd is i in . cmplbl .1 1 1
of a lit . r ir turn, too, ad
manv outdoor sports
1 r of former
.1- fi . rf. 0r
'nl'vr - 1
N.ij c .e. n'l
in Pans
.0 She it
I- expert it
Si ratch. scratch, s r.i'
tend tn busin, cluruiL
elurlng th" night. It I
pl.igue Dmn's Olntn
falls. At anv- drug st.r.
.hie ti if
or slee
Imrrlf '
N ver
Slel Darling. I'd-' IIovv.i ! St.. Port Hu.
roil. Mi h . vvWi.s: "I have trb d ms-iv
pills anl lixitlvis, bi-t D.Witt's l 1 t : a
Faily Ills, rs are far th.- b st pills 1 b ivs
ce-.-r ueel " Thev never gripe
O'Su'll' in .: Young. W P. Hall. K.
GosseMn. E. R. Cr.ind ill. Wlimoskl.
Everybody Has a Want
Ton probably hnve some little wnl
right now.
And nine chances out of ten, or ther
sbouts, you could dissipate the want by
usinc a Free Press want ad.
You may find our servants, and your
trrtvnd boys, and your gardeners, without
advertising, but a want nd costs so little
and Is so easy and so quick and such fi
gure method of Undine tho "cream" oi
the unemployed that you cannot afford t
rot alone without It
WEDDING
INVITATIONS
AND
ANNOUNCEMENT
ENGRAVED OR PRINTED.
FINE STATIONERY
IN GREA T VARIETY.
Free Press Association

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