OCR Interpretation

Burlington weekly free press. [volume] (Burlington, Vt.) 1866-1928, August 21, 1902, Image 12

Image and text provided by University of Vermont

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072143/1902-08-21/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 12

L. Pcrham, in a Confession, Tells
How Marcus Rogers
Was Killed.
Porhara and Stolla Bates Hold tho Vic
tim Whllo tho Drug Wns Admlnls
terod Wus to Rocuivo $500 for
Tholr Part Flondlshnoas of
Rogers Woman In tho Act.
Bennington, August lu.-Thc death of
Slaicus Rugeis, whoso body was found in
tho canal below Coopur's mill yesterday
morning proves to have been the consum
mation of one of the most diabolical crimes
ever planned and executed in thu State of
Accoiillng to the confession of L. Por
liain he and Sl lla IIjUs luld Rogois
vhlle his wife killed him with chloroform.
His body was then thrown Into the canal
mid a nolo written kovit.i1 bonis In nd
V inn was pinned to the hat of (he victim
tt mug that In had committed suicide and
the hat hung to a nearby tree. The Rutland Street railway company
Afttr the body was found esterday and will apply to the general assembly of tho
tlie autopsy showed that the death was state at Its next session to extend the
jiut due to drowning the s lei tmi'ii oidi'tnl company's charter anil to Ret a new char
mi Inquest bi fote Justice ShurtlcIT who (, r inilld and maintain n steam or eloc
i ilUtid the sirvbes of fonuer I'nlted trie road from Rutluid to Woodstock and
States .Mai shal J.moi'.v S. Hauls and 1 p-, Monlpoller. The louto of this proposid
,ty Shcillf Nash to fin It out the mystery. rood N the same which has been discus
It was found that Rugi rs and his wife had ninny times hi tin last 20 years and
nut lived together since last fall. He for which the State has heretofore grant' d
v. irked at Hooslik Tails while she led a. charters. It was Intimated several months
notorious HI' inn boarding w Ith the I'nni- ago that tin- street railway company
11 v of Kilmiind IVihani. She had a might at some future day build a line to
ilium Stella Il.ttes and the two had nil- Moiitpi Her through the following towns,
numus male friends. In the l'erliain fiini- which are to bo ineltidid In the new elinr-11-
were two young mi'ii Steve, aged and ttr: Rutland, Mendon, Chittenden,
J on, nfii d VJ, who had more or les to do Shi ewsbury, Sherburno and PltUfleld In
with the women though homing good rep- Itntland county; Plymouth, Urldgewntcr,
iuatl"lis. The Inqili st which had been ill Stoekbildge, Koche-m r ni.d Wooilstoek ill
inogrc-s since cstorilay at 2 o'clock until Windsor countd and ltoyaltou, Pethel
j , 1 1 this afternoon was without lesull Tunliridge, Randolph, Ch lsea, Urooktlelil,
v hen Slet- Pci ham was siimnioiied. W ashington and YVIIllnnistown In Orango
After some qiie-ttons, he snld that Mrs. county. The liropo.-cd charter will include
Rogi is had otlered blin ?'' t'- kill her bus- the tight to establish and maintain power,
l1 mil si that she could marry another man. lighting anil truction plants, to take nee
dle (1.. lined Ills brother I n was then cswuy proport for the company's pur-
t ik' " one side by ex-Marshall Harris and ),,.,. on proper compensation and rcs
K veil i rigid examination, i le finally brniie trillions, and to Im'ld dams and uquo
U"mi and told the whole stor iu follows: lnm when- needed. The legislature will
II. .iji rs though discarded by his wife was a K, asked to anthorl.n the Chittenden
sull in loo with her and olien tame lo Power company and the People's lias Light
j- e i t r. Taking advantage of this his wife eon.pni,, upon proper compensations and
I a.l. a date for him to meet her in Mir- rosli iclluns, to take property neodtul for
t- m s Held beside the stream wlvro tho iiu. eoi p'orallons' purposes; also to permit
1 d was found at 7;liu Tuesday evening, the three companies mimed to consolidate
J.igirs came and there found bis wife with ,,acn other .or with other companies
Mm Stella Hates and Leon Pcrhain. Mrs. bating similar rights and powers, with
Rogers was provided with a rope, a but- the usual rights and privileges as of such
lie of chloroform anil a note already writ- corporations.
tin witli her linslnnd's name signed and
Kiying he had diowind himself. , MAUllHCD i".G YHAItS.
Nevertheless Mrs. lingers met her hus
liaml with effusive friendliness claiming to Mr. and Mrs. (recti 11. Stratton of P.en
be in a repentant mood and the four sat nlcMon quietly observed the Mth aiinl-
o'l the bank of the canal and talked for an
hour. Then Mrs. J'.ogers pulled the rope
i it of her pocket nil told her husband
she' would "show him a trick." and he
allowed her lo lie his hands. She then sud tlvcs of tho town, her name befoie mai
denly pulled the bottle of chloroform from rl.igt' being Maria Henilnwny. Heith nie
)! pocket, turned half Its contents on her old families of Pennington. They woio
handkerchief and held It over his nos' and nrurled by tho Rev. Aretas Ioomls, the
mouth whllo Perham seized htm uy Hie hrst pastor of the Congi egntlonal Church,
h gs. and as far as they know of those piesent
If his struggles Rogers broke the rope at tli.it time none; nie now living. Mr.
:i id also cleaied lilni'Jt from Perham's Stratton Is one of tin- pi o.-pcrniis farmers
grasp but his wife clung to him with tho "f the town and is held in high esteem.
II' n i iif-s of a tlgeri'ss and bioalhlnp heav- lioth he mid ills wife aid In gi od health, al-
IU in Ins elforts he suci'iiml" d to tbe cblo- though both are 50 years old. He takes
reform. Applying mcie of the Hqi.id Mis. charge of all the work on the farm, and
l.igrrs held It to his nose until he stopp d when lie drives Ir.to the village, three
bralhing. ndlis, he always has a good t"nin. Thev
The body was then rolled face downwnnl have no ehllihen. but In their pleas, .nt
irto the shallow canal with the suppnsl- home at the foot of Paid Mountain friends
tion that he was not dead but In his help- and cullers are alw:.ys welcome;. Hen
less condition would drown himself. nlngton Reformer,
Perham was to re elve from the pisu-
r-in.e on Rogers life which he had kept A.NNIWL RKl'NION OF CO. 1, 11TH
J. .Id up nnd payable to his wife. The note VKP.MONT IlF.fil.MHNT AT CALAIS,
was arrmigeel as found and the three mur- The annual reunion of Co. I, 11th Ver-
dcrers went home'. mnt r(gn.nt. was h. Id In North Calais
W ednesday Mrs. Rogers was down town We due: day and out ot the 40 known Hvliig
rmd meeting Constable Fred Codtrey told mtml-TS of that company .10 woro pres-
' o sn?,"ns nfral'1 her husband had cut. It was a very peasant gathering,
klllid himself as he had threatened often tbe hours being passed In a social maumr.
I i ill), (joafroy took no stock In wlmt nlm M, .,,.. i,..n I,. v, it , v,i,i
said and it wns not until the hat was fond
yesterday that a search was made and the
e 1 t' ; , . .
... "in ooi ue u years out until Foster of Ilrooklyn, N. Y., was re-elected
ViT'J 1,1 J1' 1"KC, wns :1-' -s'" as piesldent and .1. It. Wilson of Worcester
married liogcis when 16. A year ago last secretary. During tit- afternoon shmt ad-
L ,.R,.n, P' WtlS to th"m- Thls dresns weie delivered by Mr. Martell of
hil,l died when n few das old from a Poston, the. Rev. '.. 11. -Wheeler of Calais
fall from Its mothers aims as she claimed and J. O. Livingston of Montpeller. Vocal
ih.n.'h W7" , " .'! r'"Y" nJ"n" v l,h "' ""'"s verr rendei.il by Mrs. H. L. Foster
though his family thought the death sus- of Pionklyn. N. Y., and Marlon Kent of
,n ',' V theUmp- ,ol Denver. Col., acted as planIst.-Mo.it-
two months ago Mr. Rogers wa.s visited
... .... ..u,..,i4 .win wilie ineio .sao payn
li.m some tea. He was afterwards taken
violently 111 and vomltul frcelv. His fam- While Henry Jnvcry of Proctor was on
ily again urged blm to look out but he did llls W1IV home from Rutland in his bnggv
not think his wife would try to put blm Tuesday August 12. he met Congressman
i t of the way. He ims an homst and Fowler of New Jersey and otbeis in an an
il Td working man but not of a large men- tomoblln Just north of the William .lohn
1 1 ' dl'iie. .son pl ice on the east road. .Invery's horso
M's Rogers was put on the stand li' forn i' "k fright .it the machine, upset the bug
she knew that Perham had eonrew-il and K'. breaking the thills and cross lice and
mini t ij u rigid examination without throwing Mr. .Jnvcry out. Congressman
t'ltulilrg and she nnd tbe l!,ite woman 1' owler stopped his machine and assisted
1 an lied nnd talked freely when they were Mr. .lavery, who was not hurt and who
link d up to await a hearing on the charge 11,111 hung on to his horse, to set things to
or murder. light so that he could reach home. Ho al-
Perham went with the ofllcers nnd found s" l'-1'1' llln' lor tho ditmago sustained.-,
there the broken rope used to tie Rogers';) Rutland Herald.
hands and when he was later pl oed m a
ti'l was not in th.- least affected and did. SHOOTINC! IN HARD WICK,
r .1 appear to realize the graMty or his . , , . , ,
pi Itlon. I Hetvvrep J and 10 o clock p. m., Aug. 11
Cerporatlon Attorney Charles A Mniror llFlll,l t,l"1 " '" nl I-ouls Heney In
vlio conducted the i xamlnatlon diVeovrini Himlwiik. The Italian's namo is Vulv.i
this m' rnlng that Mrs, Rogers had boegbt '''' 1''r,l"1- Fortunately tho shot did nut
a epiantlty of furniture and planned to go take effect. Theslioolliigoccune.il in front
to house-kcueplng with tho man who she ot '""mpbeirs fi nil store and was witness, d
expc ted to mairy when her luisbaiil was 1,v ,"11'' n ,11l","' f People. Raphael Val
out of the way. Vil resented being nddres'-ed as "dago" l,y
I Honey and made a rush for him. Ileney
ALL WERE SAVED landed blm n blow that fe tched the Itell. n
"EVir vfni-u I nfr..,.,i o,a. 1,' i, , tfl lll(' sutler. Alter a little more scraping
nf frooi-hlrn f! i ' h, i 'OUUSlOll, t,nI, wlth two frPnJH. VfllVIl Was then
bio u work Thei, a J'1 " , '''! looking for more trouble and got it. Valva
failed 1 was w o V c ,1 bv I Kln ' ''rnnk ,llow " BU- n,u' """""K to
I cfVa V.. . a .1 .,,, ..
' o' j . .. ..'iiei. 101 ii i-u,-
nl her, and all our experience goi s to show
It i' tho best Cmup midlcine In tin
world." A trial will convince yon it's un
rivaled for Throat and Lung dl.-e.i.-es.
Guaranteed bottles .Vie and $l.f Trial bot
tles ftce at O'Sulllvai.1 & Voting's.
Northncld, Aug. II. Gasolene on tho nut'
side of a stove Ignited In G. R. Coffrln's
barber shop this afternoon and for a brief
time tho business section of tho town was
endai.gcreil. In endeavoring to throw tho
stovo out Coffrln was epiito seriously buni
cd Tho fire was extinguished by luindilio
extinguishers niter u loss ol about JJO) was
Three Foertres that threaten baby's life.
Cholera infantum, dysi'iitery, dlarrhoen.
I t Fowler's Extract of Wild Stiawbesrry
n ver falls to coinpier them,
Nationa Bond
St. Clair Linen,
Sold by the pound at the
Free Press Asso.
Gon, McCulloutth PlunnoB Into Local
Iosuos Tho OsoatoBt Enthusiasm
Shown No Othor Bpeakora
Bradford, Aug. II. Tho most enthusias
tic icptibllcun rully of tho smson was held
In llrudfoiil to-night, people being present
from all tho sun minding county. VIIIiiro
hull was packed to the doors will) Cm) peo
ple. Dr. Prod Plctchor, president of tho
Bradford Itopubllcnn club, Introduced thu
chairman of teh evening, tho Hon. Horac
Bailey of Newbury, who presented tho
lion. I C. Archibald of Manchester, llo
Hindu .hi ublo Kpceoh and jnstorel tho ar
guments of Mr. Clement hero hist week,
lie said Clement's epitaph of September
second would read: Not forgotten but cxe
ruteil." Following him General McCullough was
presented and greeted with great applause.
He opened with a graceful compliment to
tho ladles present, He plunRed at onco In
tho local Issue and answered point by point
the Clement accusations. Ho said: ' 1
never used and never authorised to Iks used
one single dollar corruptly or Improperly.
1 stand on tho referendum plank as on
every other measure proposed by tho Re
publican party.
"It Is the duty now of tho Republican
parly to fleet if publicans tothc Legislature
and the duty of the (letnir.il Assembly to
frame the wisest local option bill that tho
Vcinnmt legislature can devlso and then
submit it to the people for adoption or re
jection. On the finance question I havo
lead nil these charges for tho last 20 or ".0
years and I think 1 know that tho repub
licans ol Ve-imunt have not been of the
stork In the past to raise up plunderers of
the public funds."
new electric road schemes.
vetsary of their maniago Aug. H in the
house in which they began housckecpliu:
the day of their marrlago and in which
they have resided over since, lioth are un
illy decorated for ihe occasion nnd dur-
u,r the , xeroses was neaari tilled, ov
,fl" 1-er.ple b. lag present. Lieut. K. I
Pustop, the Rev. 'A. H. "Wheeler of Calai.q
lioktllltliis censed. Vf iliii'sdny State's Ai
tornej Potter was In Hnrdwlck and after
an investigation Issued warrants for thu
two Italians In cpiestlon, charging them
with btench nf the peace. They entered a
plcii of guilty beforo Justice Drldgman
through their attorney, U. E. Dullard, and
paid 111 line and c.osts J1U, 17. Hard wick
Ouzel te.
Tho Rratlleboru milkmen hnvo signed an
agreement that tliey will charge six cents
a ijuart fcr milk, Inslc-id of live cents an
heietofore, using tho wlno measure, which
they ndoptod some time ago. Quantities'
In excess 01 six quarts wll be sold for five
cents a quart Theio is no change hi the
pi Ice of cream. Tho milkmen say that
with the present high prlco of nil kinds of
feed there Is no prollt In the mill: business
nt the juices they havo been getting. St
Mbans Messeimer.
Republicans of Newport Instruct
Their Nominee to Support
State Platform. '
Montpeller Republicans Nominate P.
M. Coiry Democrats In liarre Town
Renominate O. N. Barbor an Rep
resentative Ropubltcan Cau
cus at Swanton Adjourned.
Newport, Aug. 15. One of the largest re
publican caucuses over held here was that
held to-night. W. it. Counell ot Newport
Center was unanimously nominated for
town representative.
The most Important action of the caucus
was the adoption of a resolution Instruct
ing the candidate nominated to work for
the fulfillment of the State platform, es
pecially the referendum plank. This Is not
In accordance with the resolution adopted
by the county convention and represents
n change In sentiment In this place.
Pwnnton, Aug. IB. The republican caucus
was called to order In the town hall this
evening and orgnnlx'd by electing R.
Sturtevant chairman and R T. llradlcy
secretary. Owing to the small attenclanoo
the caucus was adjourned until Monday
evening at 7:20 nt the samo plice.
Swanton, Aug. IK At Itlghgnte Center
to-night a largely attended republican rally
was held in the Town hall. The chief
spcnkr was the Hon H. 11. Powers.
Music was furnKbed by the Hlghgale hand
nnd tbere was a torch light procession.
A Clement rally held in Liberty hall was
bllmly attended.
Nominate William Wlshart for City
Rarre, Aug. 15. The ncmcnl men ot this
city held n caucus to-night. F. Cr. Howland
was elected chairman, and C. S. Currier
secretary. William Wishart, the city at
torney, was unanimously nominated for
city representative. Resolutions were pass
ed protesting against the ne t Ion of the
town, county and State committees in re
fusing to recognize the city committer
composed of Clement men and recognizing
and endorsing that committee.
Harro, Aug. IS. The republican caucus
in the town of Harro was held in school
lioue hall this evening and W. J, dough,
a ('lenient man, was nominated for rep
resentative. Tbe democratic caucus was
held In the same place and Dr. C. N. Har
bcr was renominated as representative.
Publication of Aflldnvits Regarding
Fraud in Orango Unsettled Him.
Parro, Aug. 15. Papers containing the nf
lidavits of the residents of Orange regaid
ing the methods of H. M Smith, who was
in that town working In Mr. Clement's In
terests, were scot to Northfiold lost even
ing by special li'esseiger so they could be.
ileliven el hcloro the rally. A more sur
prised or Indignant and unstrung man than
Mr. Clement was when he had read ihe
papers would be hard to Inniaglne. llo
was visibly alfected during tho whole oven
ing. Mr. Clement sent for and closely qtn s
tloiied Harlow Smith, who was att'M ding
the Clement meeting, He denied seeing
Mr. Flanders, except In the Mills barn, lo
havo any talk with blm and said the wholo
was a "damnable lie." Mr. Clement ques
tioned Mr. Smith about an expanse Item of
$0. Smith said he had to pay that sum for
a man and a team to bring thiee Clement
men to the caucus Mr. Clement thought
the price rather large for "legitimate ex
penses," even if the man had to go seven
miles and lose part ot a day's time Mr.
C'lc-icnt told Mr. Smith (11. M.i to start
to-day and go to the bottom of the matter
as mlc My ns possible.
Rennlngton, Aug, 15. Clement republi
cans this afternoon filed the nomination of
Arthur Roekwood, republican, for town
representative nnd this evening he was In
dorsed by tho democratic caucus.
F. M. Coiry Unanimously Chosnn
Menibsrs Plodgo Support.
Montpeller, Aug. 15. More than .i'i volers
were present to-night nt the regular ie
piibllcan caucus held to nominate a can
ilidate for city representative. J. G. liiowr
was elected chairman and C. K. Woodward
secretary. An Informal ballot was taken,
at which a majoilty of all the votes cast
were for Frank M. Carry. He. was then
placed In nomination by W. A. Lord and
his nomination was made unanimous amid
great applause.
Mr. Cnrrj on being called for made a
brie' speech accepting the nomination,
salng he should doall ho could to bo elect
ed lu an honorable way. Ho pledged hlm-.-.i
If to do all he could to bring about tho
passage of a local option law. A union
Jostle e ticket which had already bcenngieed
upon by the democratic caucus was placed
In nomination as follows: Hiram A. Huso,
John II. Senior. Gcorgo V, Wing, M. E.
Smllle, J, J. Egn, F. L. Laird. M. W.
Wlieclock, John Mooney, F. P. Carleloii,
('. F. Collins, C. D. F. Bancroft, II. C.
Shurtleft, W. C. Lampbcie, C. E. W'ooil
waiii, Roneit Whelan.
Following the business of the caucus
three minute speeches were mndn by E. A.
Nutt, 1'". P. Thoinas, .1. A. Dolloer, 11. A.
iluse. W. A. Lord and II. W. Kemp, all
plixlslng hearty support to the nominee.
Sports and Mternry Exorclsos-Prizo
Winners in Decoiutionn.
Chelsea, Aug. 15. To. day has witnessed
the crowning events in the Old Homo We k
at Chelsea, and has been piopcrly calhd
'Old Homo Day." Neatly 30J former lesl-
dents of Chulbea have been heie to witness
and to take part in the liotlvltics.
At 10 o'clock this forenoon tho huso ball
game between the South ltoyaltou and
Chelsea nines resulted In a score of 12 to 8
In favor of Chelsea. At 1:3a o'clock P. m..
a band concert by tho Wllllnmstown Cor
net band was followed at 2 o'clock by tho
principal exercises on thu north common,
which consisted of a pinyer by thu Rev.
William Roberts, uddru.,s of welcome by
the pteaieient of the) Old Home We-ek iikmi.
elation, Col, U. S, Emory of Cliclsua; re
sponse uy iv, 11. uummliigs of lladlej1
Mass.; address, thu Rev. William H. Da
vis, D. D., of Newton, Mass.
Mr. D.ivls touched upon thu lov which
all loyal Vermontors feel whllo they onco
more sei ineir reet uim t he r nat vo so
mid tho greater Joy which come to one who
is also a native, of Chelsea, llo referred
to her rare advantages In the wuy of
scenery, wonneriui nureness of n r and
water, to the quaint charm tho town has
lor everyone whothor he bo coming back
to his boyhood homo or visiting the place
for tlie first time. Mr. Davis's address was
one of rule beauty of ellctlon and gte-at
uie-auiii 01 inougnt.
Letters weie rend from many former
residents win were uiiablo to bo niesent.
Jlrlijf icinlnlsceiicent address's weru miido
by C D, Hood of Lowell, Mass , Royal R,
Goodwin of Craftsbury, Murccllus Gould
Free Press Asso.,
of Concord, N. It., and Martin S. Hall of
Tho eommltteo on prizes for decoration,
given by C. I. Hood of Lowell, reported as
follows: First pilze, flii, P. W. Rogers;
second, $10, Miss Frances Andrews; third,
$7, E. D. Fuller; fourth. $5, C. W. Ilacon;
ilfth, $3, V. D. Panics; lsxth, .$2, W. S.
The exercises were followed In the even
ing by fireworks nnd later by a concert by
WildiT's Orchestra club of Montpeller.
Lemonade nnd fruit punch wa.s served
throughout tho day from huge punch
bow is.
Ludlow, Aug. 15. A McCullniigh club
was formed In Plymouth last night. The
following ofllcers were elected: President,
Leon Albee, vice-presidents, L. 1. Walker,
and T. II. Moore; secretary, E. E. Mooro;
treasurer, Gcorgo Merrill; executlv com
mittee, J. J. Wilder, John Pierce, Charles
Sott, Charles Cnrpenter, Oscar Estoy, John
Uix, Oscar Glbbs.
Corn and Wtaont YlJldof 3.000,000,
000 Bushols Treasury Hurrylnu
Notos to Pay.tho Freight.
With the prospect that more than 3,ik"0,
OOO.Oikj bushels ot corn and wheat will havo
to be moved to market this fall, the trea
sury officials aie seriously considering the
situation in regaid to tho circulating pie
dlum that will bo required for the under
taking. It Is appal cut from the figures
published by the agrlcultutal depni tinont
csteiday that the corn and wheat ciops
alone will exceed by nearly l,(O,0il,00i
bushels the crop of last year. Tho e'rop
of other grains Is also phenomenally large.
Secretary hhaw said that tho treasury
was making preparations to meet the de
mand for small notes, such as will be coll
ed for In the western bnnklng centres to
meet tho expenses of the crop-movlns
period. I'nlted States Treasurer Roberts
said that tlie treasury was nover better
equipped to me-et these demands thnn
now, and tiiat thu outlook was most en
couraging, with no sign of distressing
stringency In the money market.
Two years ago when the corn crop was
very large tho crop moving season was
a period of great stringency In the money
ccnties. Last year, on account of tho scv--ere
midsummer drought, the com crop
was light, and tho season of moving crops
passed without any seero tax upon the
country's circulating medium. Now tho
prospect is that the corn crop will lie n
record bie'aker, while the wheat crop is
certainly above the nicrago. The treasury
Is better prepared to meet the fituatinn,
however, and the prospect Is that the
money stringency will bo much less severe
than In 3 we).
Hie preparations for this crop-moving
teas-oil hne been going on for nearly a
year. In anticipation of large crops th
treasury has had a Inrgo number of
notes of small denomination printed, and
the Inoiv.isul output from the bureau nf
eirrav!ng and printing lias gone on s'o
stendllj that tbe total volume of paper
inonrj on hand Is now JS91,CS0,ni, as
against J.'i.'G.JM.iliO. The number of separ
ate pieces of paper mono on June :;i, line,
was 1 J, tL'l.ono, as against 87,111, 0J a year
ago; so the Increase is seen to bo largelj in
lieues 01 small denominations.
lilpmenls of paper currency of small
denominations are now being made from
tho treasury to Chicago and other money
centres in inu west ncijncont to the crop,
shipments of this kind have amounted to
nreiai. During this calendar year the
t.i.Mf.OOO, as against W.WO.OwO the year be
fore. The volume of cltculatlon throughout thoi
eillllltt'V lint: lnrl-.)nu'.fl iln.lnr. ,1... 1.... '
-.... u... i,,, to.! mr.1
year by a large amount. On tho first of
last July the total circulation was 12.-
:fiu,;n,2i:, or nearly JlOo.Oen.ony more than
It was at the end of tho tlsenl year 1M1.
There Is a sightly unfavoiablo sign, how
ever. In the fact that the total circulation
de clhiC'd during tho last two months by
about Rftm.oiM, This is regarded! us onlv
a drop lu the bucket, when tho great vol
ume of tho country s paper currency Is
considered. It was thought at one time
that tlie withdrawal of circulation by tho
national hanks would have an adverse ef
fect on the monoy market during rron-
moving season. Thero were withdrawals
In the last fiscal year of more than i:o.-
n(0,-f'O, the cause being, ns tho secretary
of the treasury Pellet ud, tho advanced
prlco of government bonds which made It
moro prontnblo for the banks to with
draw their bonds from tho treasury thnn
to Keep tnem there as security for their
own circulating notos. Within tho last
tew months, however, thete has been a
great Incrense In national bank circulation
secured by lawful money In tho treasury.
rue net increase in national im.HK notes
has, In fact, kept paco with tho Increased
volume ot ttio general currency. Iist
week national banks withdrew from the
trensury J35n."on worth of bonds, but thero
were deposited In tho treasury In tho same
week $l,HS.('fiO to secure circulation. Tho
amount of bonda held by the treasury for
tho security or name circulation on the
SOtli nf Juno last was $317.0st,:,sn. as
agninst '):C,11!,5iO n year before; but much
01 tno circulation tor bonds withdrawn
during Hint period Is still outstanding
against the cash paid In to the treasury,
incmeniniiy, mis inn is citcu ns showing
that Seqietary Shaw's action In suspend
ing tho bond purchases inaugurated by his
predecessor has not Had tlie bad effect on
national bank circulation that somo cri
tics hnvo said it hud.
Washington, Aug. 15. Veimont pensions;
Original, Robert B. Edwards, Br.iilford, jr.;
Increase, reissue, etc., Royal C, Smith,
North Tunbrldge, J12.
Diminished Vitality,
Pome people talk very flippantly about
diminished vitality.
They don't stop to think that vitality N
the pilnolplo of life that it Is that It t In
understood something on which ctory
function of their bodies depends,
Diminished lt.illty Is early Indlentcd by
loss of appetite, stiength and endurance
and Hood's Sarsaparllla Is tho greatest
For Over Sixty Years
Mrs. WInsiow's Soothing Syrup tins lieen
men tor cnuurn wille teething, jt
soothes tho child, sofi'ns the gums. at.
lays all pain, cures wind colic, and N lh
pftt remedy tor Diarrticea, Twenty-llva
cents a bottla. Sold by all drutrejsr.j
Affidavits Showing Corruption
Practiced in Orange by His
Montpeller Agent.
His Agont Attemptod to niro a Candi
da to for Dolocjato to Accept McCul
lough Votes nnd Thon Vote for
Clement-Washington County
Rarro. Aug. U The corrupt methods
employed by P. W. Clement's lieutenants
In tho pio-conventlon campaign wcro laid
bare to-day when tho nflldavlts of four re
liable citizens of the town of Orango were
made public for the Hrst time- The afll
dnvits recall a condllon ot affairs In the
recent Orange caucus for the election of
delegates to tho Stato convention that Is
unequalled. At least two of the nflldavlts
are from the most prominent citizens of
that town. They show that money was of
fered and In some cases paid by supporters
of Clement for votes In the caucus, and
riot only lh.it, but an attempt was made
to secure the vote of a man who was to
be elected a McCllllough delegate to the
Stale convention. The attempt failed.
One afldavit Ftates that ten volers In
the caucus were elemocrnts, that they
made known to the callcu.- that they wcro J
democrats nnd still they voted. It will bo
remembered that there was a contest over.
the seating of tho Clement delegate from
Orange in the State convntitloii, the claim
being made that he had been fraudulently
elected. The delegate was unseated,
l'our of the uftidavlls are as follows:
1. Royal C. Inlanders, of Orange, in tho
State of Vermont, on oath depose and S'lv
that I am a lesldent, taxpayer and vntr
of the town of Orange, thut on the day of
the caucus lnt held In the town ot Orange-,
for the purpose of electing two delegates
to attend the State convention at Montpel
ler to nominate a governor, I was at work
in the Interests or McCullough, nnd that
1 e xpected to be put up at the caucus us a
Hist McCllllough delegate-, and that wate
the general understanding of tho McCul
lough supportrs in the to.vn of Orange,
that during the day I went over to tho
elriftln mill, so cnlb d, to get the voters out
to attend th caucus, and on my way back
It was raining and I stopixM at the home
place of Charles Mills in Orange; while
thero I was approached by one Harlow
Smith nf Montpeller, who, after talking
with one Oscar i'eako awhile, and while I
was in the barn, approached me and said:
"I understand that you nru going to be
one of the delegates for McCullough." I
told him that was the understanding. Hi
wanted te know how much 1 would take to
go Into the caucus and let the McCullough
and Clement men vof for me., to elect me
as a delegate, and then go to the State
convention and vote for Clement for gov
ernor: he said that ho was ordered to pay
any amount that was necessary and for
mo to namo my price, and that I ne ed not
bo afraid as he had plenty of money to
pay me. I told him that neither ho nor
Clement hud money enough to buy my
vote, and he then said: "Wei don't want
tmv hard feelings about this." And then
I told him he didn't want to undertake to
taiv mv vote, and ho then said: "Don'l
say anything about this to anyone, let it
go as tt Is."
1 further depose that a week from the
Sunday following tho Sunday after tho
caucus In Orange, 1 was at the house of
Oscar Peake In Orange, and that Mr.
Pen let- infoi mod me that just before Har
low Smith spoke to me in tlie barn of
Charles Mills, that said Smith spoke to
him nnd ask-d Mr. Peake if he supposed
that he. Smith, could buy Mr. flnnder's
vote over on to th" Clement side, that he,
Peake-, did not think so, but that he could
I further depoe that I was at the cau
eus nnd that 10 democrats voted for the
Clement delegates, that their votes were
challenged, and that they were asked
whether they were republicans, and they
said they were democrats, and always had
been democrats, and that they had a right
lo vote and were going to vote; their bil
lots were taken under protect, names wi it
ten down, and they all voted for Clement
delegates, and the ballots, and the names,
were Mibsequently taken before the com
mittee on credentials.
(nlgned) R. C. FLANDERS.
Subscribed nnd sworn to before me this
1th day of August. A. D. 190.', at Orange,
and State nl'oiesald.
FRANK D. Bl'RGESS. Notary Public.
I, Oscar Peake of Orange, in the county
of Oinnge, and State of Vermont, on oath
depose and say that I am a resident tax
payer of the town rf Orange; that on the
day of the caucus, which was last held in
the town of Orange for the purpose of
electing two delegates to attend the State
contention nt Montpeller. to nominate a
Governor, one Harlow Smith of Montpeller.
approached nie and asked: "If I supposed
he could buy Mr. Rojal Flanders's veto
over on to the Clemint side," to which1
epilation 1 answered, "that I did not think
he could, tint that he might try.
(Signed) C. O. PEAKE.
Subscribed and s.vorn to before me this
1th day of August, A. D. 1012, at Orange, In
the county of Orange, anil State of Ver
mont. FRANK D. lil'RGESS. Notary Public.
T, Enos F'elch, nf East Orange, In tho
county of Orange anil State of Vermont,
on oath depose and say that I am a resi
dent taxpayer and voter nf tbe town of
East Orange, that on tho day of the cau
cus last held in the town of Orange, for
the puiposo of electing two delegates to
attend Ihe State iniiventlon nt Montpeller
to nominate n governor, I wns in attend
mice at said caucus with the Intention of
voting for McCullough delegates, nnd I
depose that before my vote was cast, one
Harlow Smith of Montp.dif r, approached
nie and said ho was a close inside support
er of Clement for governed nnd that he
would give me ?2.)0 If I would vote for
Clement delegates at tho caucus and in
consideration of said sum of money recclv.
cd by me, I did cast my vote for Clem
ent delegates at the caucus.
(Signed) UNOS FEI.CH.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
4th day ot August, A. D., UnXJ, nt l-Jast
Orange In tho county of Orange.
FRANK D. Bl'RGESS. Notary Public.
I, N. S. Cutler of Unst Orange, In the
county of Orange and Slate of Vermont,
on oath depose and say that I am a voter
of tlie town of Orange, and that on the
day previous to the caucus last held In tho
town of Orange for tlie purpose of eleM t
lng two ilelegates to attend the State con.
volition at Montpeller. one Harlow Smith
of Montpeller approached me with an of
fer of KM If I would attend the cnueu3
aforesaid and vote for Clement deleerntes.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
Tth day of August nt Orange In the county
of Or.mge
FRANK D. Bl'RGESS, Notnry Public.
Tho publishing of the nlfiilavlts In this
city cnuscd considerable of a sensntlon, al
though It was generally considered that
crooked menus had lieen used hi tho
Orango caucus,
Montpeller, Aug. 14. Tho republicans of
Middlesex held a caucus at two n cloel
this afternoon ut the Center and nominal,
id the lion. William Chapln for repri'sen
Intlve. Mr. Chapln polled 31 of t Do 19 votes
Vergennes, Aug. 11. -Tho first political
rally of the present campaign was held at
tlie opera house In this i it this i veiling
In the interests of P, W Clement nnd high
license-local option, Tin' iipe ikers were tlie
Itev Sam Small of lieoigla and A, P
Chllds of Pennine Inn, who addressed an
nudiciico variously estimated ul between
five nnd six hundred people. Music was
furnished by the Vergennes city band. O.
F. O. Kimball presided,
Sen. Dillingham, id Stanton and J, L.
Martin umonir tho Speakers.
Montpeller, Aug. 14. The tepubllcnn ex
ecutive, couijty and dlstib't committees
met this nllcrnoon lu tho ofilec of E. 11.
Deavltt to f nt initiate plans for nctlvo work
during the next two weeks. Tho rallies and
speakers so far as they havo been definite
ly decided nre ns follows: At Wnterbiity,
August PI, speakers, Senator Dillingham
nnd Judge Stanton; nt Woodbury, Tuesday
August l!i, speakers, Judge Stanton, Stale's
Attorney Hoar of Harro and John G, Wing
of this .city; nt Wnltsllcld, Wednesday,
August 17, u monster rally for Mad Rlvor
valley, at which It Is expi'eted tho Hon.
Jnmes L. Mnrtin and Judge Stanton will bo
the principal speakers. The central com
mltteo Is arranging for rallies In every
town In tho county with the possible ex
ception of Duxbury and Morelown within
the next two weeks. Definite announce
ment of these rallies will be made as soon
as arrangements for speakers aro perfect
Barre Republicans Unanimously Nom
inate a Stronc Candidate
Rurre, Aug. 14. Tho republican city cau
cus to nominate a candidate for city rep
resentative was held at Mlles's hall to
night with a good attendance. Alexander
Gordon s name was presented by John W,
Gordon and lie was' unanimously nomi
nated. Mr. Gordon Is a Scotchmun, a
m"mbor of the cranlte firm of Mnrr &
Gordon, mm nt tii inr..n.i "nnr., i
liarre. and will move a verv stronir cnndl.lns ttreU of llfo and was about to do what
date. Fifteen tusilccs of the, nncr, wrrn
also nominated. To-morrow evening th0
bolters hold their city caucus and the g'li -
erul impression is tbnt Wlllam Wlshait. at
present city attorney, will bo nominated It some hoax. S. U Jowett decided to do a
by them for city representative. Mr. W'ls.'HU'e investigating on Ills own account in.l
hart was a former supporter of Fletcher searching tho stream near the Ovle's house
D. Proctor for governor but since Clement, 'ound about 5 o'clock this forenoon ih..
bolted the nomination of General McCul- hotly. A. K. Ritchie, chairman ot the boanl
lough, he has been converted Into nn en-1"'' selectmen and Deputies Godfrey and
tliuslnstlc high license-local option worker, i wrro called nnd the body was rc-
CLE1IENT AT NORTIIFIELD. The susnlelous circumstances in the ens.
Noithlleld, Aug. 14. A largo enthusiastic1""- "'"V " ,. , . .. . . ,
hlgh license rally was held here this even. K0?" 3 handwriting. It Is written In Ink
lng. Ihe nrmory was crowded
ind theiei
was a large number of ladles present. A
delegation nf license men from Montpeller
was present. E. F. Poring was chairman.
S. Holllstor Jackson of Montpeller spoke
on me ovtis or the prohibitory law. Mr.
Cletnent spoke on stato expenses nrinclnal.
ly. The statements mndn to-nltrht will
answered at a renubllc.tn rnllv nnn i
J. Warren Roberts Elected a Dolotrate
to tho National Convention.
Rutland, Aug. II. The second annual
session of the Vermont State rndertakc-s'
v. v.--.- iiii'iii'iuii. u. i ui -
i en Jiootrts oi iiuriingion was elected lingers was about 32 years old and his
delegate to the national convention to be I wife is seven or eight years younger,
held In Milwaukee in the fall. It was de-l An Inquest was begun this' afternoon be
dded to hold tho next convention in Mont-1 fore Justice Shurtleff. Dis. Potter and
iu mo mnrmnir sess on irior a. j nn m
of the Massachusetts College of Embalm -
ing gave a lecture ana demonstrations with
an embalmed body. Ho dwelt principally 1 death but tho stomach, head and heart
on cavity embalming and arterial work, had been sent to tho St.- laboratory in
Considerable unfinished routine business Burlington for examination. The Inquest
was transacted and there were discussions, will not be completed until the report is r -of
various subjects, I turned.
The plan to hold a banquet this evening The testimony showed that Rogers had a
was given up as most of the undertakers life Insurance of $2,00 payable to his wife,
had to return homo on the afternoon hut that the two had not lived togetln r
trains. 11 Is proposed to have the banquet for some time. Ho was last soon allv,
the first day next year.
At the afternoon session which was
short Professor Dodge gavu auotner de
monstration 'Ihe following new members were elect
ed: George A. eloyette of Mldellebury. Fred
B. Hammond of Troy, D. G. Taylor of
Jacksonville, Arthur S. Ketcham of Rran
don, M. G. Kezer anil C. W. Bliss of West
Falrlee, E. A. Spear of Woodstock, G. E.
Clarke of Island Pond. Edward Seamans
of Pair Haven, J. W. Brlgham of Newport,
.Mrs. J. W. Brlgham of Newport. H.
Ketcham of Vergennes, C. W. Spencer.
John Clifford and S. C. Clifford of Rutland.
A Sentence for All His Confessed
Crimjs Would Ko ip Him There for
100 Y ars.
Windsor, Aug. II. The so-called gentle
rr.nn burglar of Chester, and former rep
resentative, Claience Adau.s, who for up
wards of 20 years had plundered the mills.
stores and residences in his home village.
before detected, was brought to State's
prison here to-day to serve a sentence of of
not less than 0 nor more than 10 years. Had
the court sentenced Adams for all of his
confessed crimes he would have to spend
the remainder of his life behind pilson
walls. On nil counts of the indlctiiTnt
against him tho combined sentence would
hate bten nearly one hundred years.
Montpeller, Aug. 15. In reply to the
statement In tlie Free Press this morning
nnd In the Bntro Times last evening that
lie had attempted to use money in Orange
to purchase and to Influence voteis for P.
W. Clement. Harlow M. Smith of this city
makes the following statement; "I was in
Orange June 14. working in the Interests
of P. W. Clement. I was not sent from
hindquarters to do work In Orange but as
a citizen of Orange called on me the day
before tbe caucus and staie-1 that wc could
probably win one and possibly both dele
gates on tho Clement ticket If a llttlo work
was done there, and the position of the
different candidates for governor was
placed before the toteis of Orange I de
cided at his earnest solicitation to do what
1 could to help him out. I went to Oiange
and did all 1 could that was perfectly
honorable to elect Clement ilclcg.it s. One
was fairly elected but It was contested
mid brought bef.no tho State committee,
tlie reason given for contesting was Hint
democri Is voted In the caucus. Why, if
this Royal Plandi'is, who was seated In
the place of tho Clement delegates, had
any such charge to make as lie now brings
forwaul, why did he not make It before
the State committee. 1 hlivd several teams
for getting voters to the polls but no man
In Orange with whom I had any dealings
can honestly say that any money I ex
pended In that town wns for the Influenc
ing any vote. Any man. whether h" makes
the statement under oath or otherwise,
that I paid any one for voting lu sulci cau
cus is a malicious prevaricator."
Mlddletown, N. V., Aug. JR. Luther R.
Marsh, widely noted as a spli ltuallst, died
nt his home at this place late this after
noon, ufter nn Illness lasting several
weeks. He was S years of age. Notwith
standing his great age. Mr. Marsh, up to
a few weeks ago, wa.s actively engaged
In literary work and, just before his l ist
Illness, had filled several pulpits. It is be.
lleved the end was hastened by overwork,
llo was conscious up to a short tlmo be
fore he died and It Is said fully realized his
i'Ud was near. Some days ago Mr. Marsh
summoned Justice Bartlett of thu court of
appeals to ills bedside and It Is believed at
that time made llnal disposition nf his
great llbiaiy and picture gallery. The fu
neral services will bo here on next Monelny
afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment will bo
on Tuesday in Greenwood cemetery,
Unjust weights nnd measures to the
nuiiilMT of ib.!7) were seized in Iondon
during tlie last 12 months.
Photographer C. C, Ilnrlan of Eaton, O.,
can do so now, though for years lie
couldn't, because he siiffcteil untold agony
from the worst form of Indigestion. All
physicians and medicines failed to help
liltr till ho tried Electric Blttets, which
worked such wonders for him that he de.
clares they arc a godsend to sufferers fiom
dvspepsln nnd stomach troubles, Unrlvil
fd for ellseases of tho Stouiiuh, Liver and
Kid'iiys. tliey build up and give new life
I i the whole system. Try them, Only ryic,
Guaranteed by O'Sulllvan & Young, drug-
SUPPOSED MURDER! SflfflTlirsGiflt.
Body of Marcus Rogers Found
in a Stream Near a Mill in
Physicians Testify He Was Dcfad boforo
the Body Struck tho Water A
Wound on tho Back of Ills Head
Was Last Soon Allvo with Ills
Wife A Suspicious Note.
Rennlngton, Aug, 14. A supposed murder
was discovered to-day when the body of
Marcus Rogers was found In tho stream
below Cooper's mill. Tho body was lying
face down in nbout six Inches of water
and boro a 8evru wound on tho back of
tho head.
Early last evening Payson Hathaway
dlFcovrcd Rogers's hat hunc on a tro)
i "'1CK nI lnc " uvios nouse with a
1 note pinned on it. The note said tho writer
ha'l o'tcii threatened, and was signed
I'S Rogers. The hat was this morning!
, turnta ovur t0 Constable Godfrey
Deputy Mish. but tliey and others thought
ii'oics as u written o a woman.
jy wnunu was louim on toe mtui neati
which does not appear to have been caused I
by stonps as the head was In tho sand and
not on stones. Thu extent of this wound
can only be shown by an autopsy. Rog-
''"mcl his wife did not' live happily to
i,'Kci"er though the fncts as to their differ-
i,.:""1 have not been fully Investigated.
Rogeis's home was In Walloomsac but
he had spent much time here and It Is said
that his wife has bon living hero for som-1
lime in a house with a shady reputatii n. j
ine note round on tno nat is not at all tho
kind that would voluntarily be written by
a man out In the field nrenarinir to kill
himself. It erives et idenco nf htivlncr Keen
c ai efully prepared at homo with pen andlS
in v ii on i. wni leu on a piece ot noie p iper I
I Daley testified they had made a parti'i
' notorv nm) emmr e,n mo .....
1 ehowneel but dead beforo ho touchi d theU
water. They cou d not state the cause of
Tuesday evening talking with his wife near
where his body was found.
They Need a Plentiful Supply of the
An important point in successful sheep
management is the water supply. While
good water is a gie.it thing in growing
nil kinds of live stock, It Is especially fo
with the sheep, which Is not only a dainty
feeder but a dainty drinker, anil will on.y
take bail, stagnant water Into Its stomach
when driven to It by thirst.
Not only will it suffer for tho want of
drink when the supply Is bad, but it 1 sub
ject to more dlseasfts, usually paras. tic.
that have their origin In polluted watr
than uny other of tho domestic animals.
Where the flocks get thrlr supply from
surface water courses liable to pollution
of all kinds, sick sheep may bo expected,
with the aggravation that It is often Im
possible to determine what to do for them.
With such a source of supply, also, a
rainy season, which washes the soil from
long distances and bilngs down accumu
lations of filth, Is likely to Increas tl e
amount of obscure disease In the flock.
It is also no unsual cause of scours In
lambs. We generally look for the cause
of scours In tlie foul, but quite as often it
is duo to Impure water.
Everybody Is familiar with the chsturo
nnco In the human family, particularly in
hot weather, which follows the use of b.ul
water. Tne stomach of tho lamb, and even
tho sheep, is quite as susceptible to elan
gers from this souito as is that of th
jshephenr. Wc often see flocks on fairly
good past ires. that ought to do well so
far as feed Is concerned, showing n lack of
thrift and n general dullness for which
there seems to be at first blush no appar
ent reason. Very often an examination of
the water supply will reveal the cause.
Atlanta Journal.
On the north Is Canal street: on the eist.
I'orsMh street; on the south. lSawinl
street, on the west. Chrystle street, with
in the block which these four streets sur
round lite 3,0i men, women and children,
the children outnumber the otlvis mor
than two to one. 11 Is the mo,t thicklv
peopled block In tho whole world, with a
population more dense than that if any
spot in China. India, or London; and it is
tho heart of the JewNh quarter of the
greit, teeming East side e.f New York.
Whole families live In r"ins like closets.
Chlldien have no play-ground but the elark
hallways, tho narrow stairs, and the pave
ments. There is s.- llttlo space that few
of the merchants occupy stores, ni"St of
them selling their goods from push-inns
in tlie streets.
In the air was the combined smell of
ciinkiug, of dark room-, poorly ventilated.
oi many peisons crowueu ingviuer wpn
little opportunity to lie clean. And there
rang In my ears constantly tlie wall of
babies, reminding me of a visit to an in
fants' hospital, a sound more pitiful than
an other, telling tho helpless sorrow i f
tho little child. And wherever I wont that
day in thai block with Its 3,oo) lives I
heard always tlie sound of children crying.
Soinestlines it would bleak out suddenly
and loudly In a room near by, then I
would hear only a distant wall, perhaps
ti"in houses several eioois removed. But
it never ceased, continuing till nightfall
like a dirge, It seemed, mournful and eleso
late. The people of the Ghetto do not lack in
dustry. They rise In tho morning at 5
o'clock. They lemaln at their stands or
push-carts In tin streets or over their
needles In their rooms until near midnight.
They snatch sleep at mid moments. They
cannot nli'onl to waste in idle slumber the
willy half of the night or tho first hours
of day. Yet with all their industry few
of them earn barely morn than n living,
.is was the case in the homo of Mrs. Gn-
hrowsky. They have llttlo food aside
Horn soup nnd bread nnd eolfee, Hany
Beardsley in Jo'sllo's Weekly.
Mrs, loulsa D. Bronson died Tuesday
August 12 at the extieme ago of 10(1 years
and eight months at tlie home of her
daughter, Mrs, Alonzo Crandnll In East
An nil rleld which promises well has leen
discovered In the island of Trinidad
"lie hliiR hemorrhoids were tho plague of
my iu it as inn isi wici Doaii s unit
ment cured mo quickly nnd pennaiii ntlv,
uIt doc.oVslpui fal,; d " S'. ConiwVu;
Valley (Street, tiuugurlics, N. Y,
Hundreds of Burlington Citizens
Can Tell You all About it.
Homo endorsement, tho public expr' s
slon of Ihirlliigtnn people, sho ild b' evi
dence beyond dispute for cv ry li irl ni in
rcadir. Surely tlie exp,.r. n. ,,f f,,, lQ1
and neighbors cheerfully y: , ,y t tn
will carry more weight than t,lv utter n-
ces of strangers residing
places. Read the following:
Mrs. W. M. McDcrmolt
f r away
So Di c w
I n
Street, &nys: "For mony
say from childhood, I had b.o
1.1) i
inher sufferers from the s..m.
se. me timis It was very scv , . i
times mild, when at its w.i t I
not enjoy any test at night in or
. J
tion. It got to b- so 1 could not in'
head was a flee tod, dizzy giddy M. rn ill
everything swim around me nnd 1 , cj
liuli' alion of the troulle b .iMng. M i
te.itloli v.a directed to Doan's K- '1. y
Pills. I did net expect nn great b t
from them, for 1 had i srd ver ihrs i
ctuld lay my hands on wnlio t git' i
relief. However, my husbanl went ti V1 .
J. Hendi.Tsi n s Park Drug toro a id g I
me Dean's Kidney Pills. Aft' r tl.n fir t
Week I felt a decided change for the ,rl
ter. Improvement was sir oh .nl rapl I
"he backache and soreness di-ar ui .
1 wis able to nst comfort M
lightness and tho vertUo tn tl.
cased. I felt like ra dlffen nt p r
'd tl i
he (
i an.
m dl
nm only too glad to recr.-nm. nd th'
eVin I...... ,l,lB ... "
y or sale by all dealers; pi Ice. j" en s.
Fostor-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. V , si 1c
age nls for the P. S.
r.enieml.T tho name Doan's and lake
no suiistitut".
' 03
Fall styles of Young's soft
and stirt hats now ready.
What other hat at $3 has a
name that assures the worth,
style, elegance that Young's
does .' None ! In lightness,
trimness, shape that gives a
jaunty air, Young's ly02 fall
styies excel all others.
The Leading Clothiers.
jp you -ant to get the
1 1 right kind of printing
go to the right place tlie
Free Press Job Office.
Building: and Other Stone Work.
257 Pine Street, Burlington, Vt.
-. Al'
Everybody Has a Want
Ton probably have some UttI nal
r'ght now.
And nine chancrs out of ten, or thr
sbouts, you could dissipate th vrnt by
uslns a Fre Press want ad.
Yoi: may find your servant, and yout
rn-nd boys, and your Kai lienors, without
advertising, but a uunl ad costs so Ultlt
nnd Is ko easy sud so quick and such
sure mothod of Undine the "cream" ot
Ihe unemployed thut you cannot afiunl to
3 1 n
i si b 1
i U I 14 m fa nv I tei
i b I t
1 I I N M m Tr. M i h
I - M. r w -. fi
tt ev without 1U

xml | txt