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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS; THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1908.
FIELD-CLEMENT Miss Ethel S. Clement of Rutland Married to W. H. Field of New York. NO PROMISE TO "OBEY' The Bride Would Not Consent to Unc of the Word In the WeddliiK Ceremony -Short npcrptlon Knlloves (lie Wedding The Vermont Sintc Fair Opened. Hutlnnd, Sept. 8. Tho marrlapo ot Miss Ethel ftcovll Clement, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Clement ot this city, to William Henry Field of New Vork, tool: place at tho bride's home, Urooksldc, this city, this afternoon at 2:45 o'clock. The ceremony was performed by tho llcv. J)r. Georpo YV. Phillips, pastor of the Congrc Katlonal Church, tho brldo bavins refused to be married by her own rector, the Hcv. Joseph Reynolds, an Kplbcopallan clergy man, because ho declined to omit tho Word "obey" In tho service. Immediately following the ceremony a reception was given to about 10 guests on the piazzas which wcro bcautllled by hydrangeas and rose-shaded gladioli. Dur ing the reception, which lasted about an hour, there was orchestral music. Altar Ootober 15, Mr and Mrs. Field tvill bo at homo at Wothorbee avenue, Pelham Manor. STATE FAIR HAS OPENED. Great Display ot Stock .V Hnec for Itoad Hornon Tuesday. Rutland, Sept. 8. The Vermont State and Rutland county Joint fair opened to day. There was a small attendance, tho day being devoted to getting In all the ex hibits which are very large, tho stock barns being tilled to ovcrllowing. Only one race was pulled off to-day, tho three minute class road horses, for a purse of 1100. It resulted as follows: Irene P., blk in 1 1 1 Toung Alcander, b. m 2 S " Jessie, b. m 3 u 3 Time, 2:31 1-2. 2:35 1-2, 2:31 1-1. AN OVERFLOW OF STOCK. Obliged to nnlld More .hrd lit the Wnterbury l'alr. Waterbury, Sept. S. Th Waterbury fair opened to-day with a larger attendance than Is usual on tho llrst day The exhibit of stock Is larg'.r than was ex pected and It has been necessary to bu.ld udditlonal sheds. Thero are li sheds on tho grounds to accommodate exhibitors of stock and 12 moro woro 1 built to-day. The State hospital at Wat erbury has a line exhibit of stock but is noi ciucrcu in conipuimon ior prizes. There is a largo oxhlbit of horses. Much Interest has been manifested In the busi ness exhibits and the hall Is full except tho department allotted to produce which is not largo owing to the poor season for corn and apples. The only race to-day was the farmers raco with fivo entries. Tho base ball game betweon tho Morrlsvlllo and Rich mond teams resulted in u Wctory for the Morrlsvlllo team with a score of 5 to 4. The game stood 5 to 0 until the last Inning when the Richmond team mado lour runs. On Wednesday the programme is as fo lows: 10:H0 a. m , matched horses for driving; 11:30 a. m., single horses for di vlug. 12:30 races commence, ;:! class, I 10 entries; 2:2b class, eight entries. The attractions for Wednesday nro a balloon ascension, a doughnut eating match, running races and a tug of war. MEDICAL MEETING HELD. Washington County Association In Ses hIiiii nt Mnnlpellrr. Montpellcr, Sept. 8. Tho annual meeting of tho Washington County Medtrnl asso ciation was held this afternoon In tho supreme court room nt the State House with a good representation of physicians present from nearly every town In the county. The members of the association were entertained at dinner at the Pavilion by the Montpeller physicians. Tho officers elected for tho ensuing year lire: President, Dr. M. I.. Chandler of Rarre; vice-president, Dr. W. D, Herry of "Waterljury; secretary, Dr. O. G. Sttrknej of Barro; treasurer, Dr. C. R. Chandler of Montpeller; censors, C. A. Shaw of Northflcld, M. F. McGuire of Montpeller, delegates to tho annual meeting of tho State Medical society, Dr. L. W. Tiurhank of Cabot, Dr. V. C. Goodrich of Harre. HORSE RACING AT BARRE. Four Ilrnta PTrcessnry to Deride the Winner In Two Rveut. Barrc, Sept. 6. There were some good horso races o.t tho Granite City Trotting Park yesterday afternoon when threo tlasses were run off under the manage ment of tho Gentleman's Driving club. Tho summary ot tho races Is as fol lows: 2:1S CLASS, TROT AND PACE. tllue Ribbon, Whitney, infield, N. H 1 1 1 Jessie Dodge, Suflleld House sta bles 2 3 2 rioronco II., Houston, Northfleld..H 2 3 Time, 2:23 1-2, 2:21 1-2, 2:231-4. 2:21 CLASS, TROT AND PACK. Fern Rail, Sutlleld House stables. 4 111 IXin McGregor. Dubas, Bristol.. 1 2 1 4 Kettle, Glpson, Ryegato 2 3 2 3 Wilbrlno, Slayton, Barro 3 1 3 2 Time, 2:22 1-2, 2:221-.', 2:2a 1-4, 2:2441-2. 2:30 CLASS, TROT AND PACK. Ladv Laurln, Smith Stock farm. Barro 2 1 1 1 Louis Wilkes, Allison & Peck, St. Johnshury 1 3 2 2 Pearl T., Whitney, Knfleld, N. II , 3 2 3 3 Red Rex, Bailey, Montpoller 1 4 4 4 Time, 2:19 3-4, 2:201-2, iva, vvxi-i. BARN BURNED IN BRANDON. Brandon. Sent. 0. A barn, bolong Ing to Gus Breed, who lives east of tho vlllngo on mo roan 10 wren niu, win struck by lightning during the hoi-ero shower Friday evening nnd was turned to tbo ground, mp. ana airs, Breed had Just retired for tho night cind upon looking out of tho window discovored their barn was In flames. Tlioy wero unable to savo any of tho contents, except 0110 horse. The barn contained many tons ot hay , two .lorsos, two calves and a carriage. The loss was partlnliy covorea ny msur nnco. Mr. Broed Is a prominent farm er and woll-known hero. necovcreil Speech and Ilrnrlng, Messrs. Ely Bros.: I commenced us ing your Cream Balm about two years ago for catarrh. My volco was some what thick and my hearing was dull. My hearing has been fully restored and my speech has become quite clean. I urn a tenenor in nur uiwu. r. n nnnwN. Oraneor. O. Tho Balm does not Irritate or causo uncozlng. Sold by druggists in. i.u cm. or mailed by Kly Brothers, 60 Warren pt Now l'orlt- Salt Rheum Volt may cnll It eczema, tetter or mllL 1st. i. 'it no tnntter what you cnll It, this skin mso which comes In pntches that burn, i li, illscharKu a watery matter, dry mill ale, owes Its existence to the presence o! mors In the system. It will continue to exist, annoy, and per n, kivmlrc, us long ns those humori I'.-ihi. Tt N always radically and pcrmanentlj .fd by load's Sarsaparilla i li expel all humors, and is positively nl! '. f,,r -til cutaneous eruptions. TO TEST TREATING CLAUSE H. C. SluirtlefT Claims Tlint the Present I.mv Docs Tint Provide for Trent Ing Outside 11 Licensed Saloon. Montpeller, Sept. S. Supromo court will probably he called upon to decldo a new question which arose under tho license law In Montpeller City Court yesterday. Patrick Tnguc, an old offender, was con victed of intoxication and also of fur nishing Intoxicating liquor to one Dick rilley by giving him two drinks of al cohol out ot a bottlo at tho rear of tho State House. Tague pleaded not guilty but was convicted on tho evldonco of W. T. Dewey, chairman of tho Montpeller board of license commissioners, John Mill, Janitor at- tho Statu House, and Sheriff Dochcrty. It. C. ShurtlefT, counsel for Tague, while not denying that Clllcy was given two drinks from a bottle by Tague, raised the question that the evidence of tho three men who convicted him tended to show that Tague was "treating" Cllley, nnd not "furnishing" within tho meaning of the license lnw. B. K. Bailey, who repre sented State's Attorney Bailey In this ense. aigued to Judge Woodward that the license law includes a penalty for treat ing on the Insldu of n bar room and on trio outside ns well, hut Mr. Shurtleft urged upon the court that the nnti-tre.it-ing clause applies only to licensed places. Judge Woodward overruled Mr. Sln-rt-lerf's contention, adjudged Tague guilty of furnishing under the law as charged In the information and sentenced him to h.nd labor In tho House ot Correction nt Rutland for not less than three months nor morn than three months and six days. Mr. Shurtloff took an exreptlon to tho Judgment of tho court and appealed tho case. Tncuo was unable to furnish the $300 hull tlxed by Judge Woodward and wns remanded to Jail. GOLF AT MONTPELIER. i;. II. Field, P. A. Rowland, II. .11. Cul ler nnd C. M. Ilea (1111 .Make Low est corr. Montpellcr, Sept. 6. Tho annual golf tournament ef the Montpellcr Country club commenced yesterday. Tho events scheduled were scratch competition for club trophy, four lowest to qualify for scmi-flnnls nnd finals at match play; handicap medal play for president's cup presented by Presldont II. M. Cutler; pewter mug for driving contest; pewter mug for putting contest: a silver medal for lowest gross score made during tho tournament. Tho preliminary round for the club championship was played Saturday after noon nnd among thirty contestents tho following turned In the four lowest scores in the order named: K. D. Field, F. A. Howland, II. M. Cutler and C. M. Heaton. Field anil Rowland and Cutler and Heaton will play Monday morning In the semi finals and on Mond.i.i afternoon the win ners will pin y the finals for tho club's cup. An nil day handle ip for the presi dent's cup and the driving and putting contest will also be played on Monday. Tho course on Saturday was heavy after the rain and a high wind Interfered with the players. A great de.il of Interest wns manifested and quite .1 gallery followed the play. BIG PARADE AT RUTLAND. Local Team Defeated Fair Haven at llnse Hull Other Sports. Rutland, Sept. 7. Labor day was cele brated In this city this afternoon with a monster parade of unions nnd athletic sports nt the fair ground. One thousand men representing 22 organizations with three bands we.e In lino fo- tho parado which paosid through tho principal busi ness streets t.. tl.e fall- ground. An lm m"rso crowd was nut to see tho proces sion including from 1,500 to 2,000 people from out of town. Tho sports nt the fair ground opened with a base ball game between the Rut land league nnd Far Haven teams for a purse of $100. Rutland won 3 to 2 In an Interesting contest. Morey pitched great ball at critical times while Shultz, who pitched for Fair Haven, was wild when it came to a critical moment, wild pitch es helping In two runs. Score by Innings: 123466789 Rutland 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 - 3 Fair Haven 0 00101 0002 Base hits, Rutland 3. Rutland 7; er rors, Rutland 2, Fair Haven 1; batteries, Morey and McLano; Schullz nnd Mains. There were two sparring bouts of four and six rounds, Tho other sports resulted ns follows: Half mllo blcyolo race Lewis Hughes, first prize, $5; F. C. Lamoun tnin. second, 3. Six starters. Mile raco (bicycle) Hughes, first, $3; Lamountnin, second, $3. Throo starters. Hundred yard dash D. R. Campbell, first, f7; W. Sammon, socond, J5, Four htartcrs. 220 yard dish Campbell, first, $7; Sammon, second, $D. Two starters. Running broad Jump Campbell, first. J3; G. A. Young, second, J2. Four entries. Running high Jump Campbell, first, $5: Hughes, second, ?3. Four thousand people witnessed the sports. BROOKLYN WOMAN DROPS DEAD ON THE VKTtMONT, Tltn McViiirrvVi V "V CJn.it K tr.a steamer Vermont, nt tho wharf In this city r riuiiy ihkuu onu whh on ncr way noma hnt come to thin city from Mooers on ijio niKtu nam ;inu kuiiu iu mo steamer 10 xiiKo u simcroum wr xno niRiu. as sno niv )iiv.u nv uou niw h'ri'Mtri nuo I'i'td IIM3 KlIIU IIIIU UIUII 1.11 JlllilUlC.1 IIIIVI Ult'U nnu whs u-j .vuuia wi K' MIfs Etliel Pallry, a Muter of Unlte.1 Stntca Senator Joseph V. Iialley, of Texnf, Jias entered Mississippi politics na a canuldato for Stato librarian. Aft ft Aftft ? Dandruff Men once a week, women once in' two weeks, should wash the head with a copious lather of warm water and Glenn's Sulphur Soap. It will remove and keep out dandruff. Glenn's Sulphur Soap is a specific for scalp and skin diseases. Be sure and get Glenn's J J to to to to to to to to to Jj Sulphur Soap J 49 35c. n caVe at nil drugstores or malU'il (or joc. by The Charles N, Crittenton Co., 115 1'ulton St., New York. 49 49 to A Line Nearly a Mile Long March ed through Streets of Capital City SOME GOOD SPEAKING Addresses by E.M.TInrTey, W.J. Shields nnd Her. W. J. O'Sulllrnn Two Ilnse llnll Gninr on the Srmln nry Campus In the Afternoon Celebration nt NorthOcId. Montpeller, Sept. 7. Labor day dawned clear and cool and throughout tho entlro day the weather conditions wero moat fnvorablo for out door sports and cele brations. The third annual celebration ot the day In Montpeller wns a pleasant suc cess and compared most favorably with thoso of former years, notwithstanding that tho tlmo for preparation was ex ccMllngly short. Tho parado In tho forenoon was nearly a mllo In length and the streets through which It passed resembled a circus day Tho parado was headed by tho steam rol ler Bally decorated with flags and bunting and this huge Instrument of labor went over tho entire line of march setting tho pace for tho organizations that followed. John J. Ollnny wns chief marshal and wns assisted by John Mclver and II, 13. Morse. Following Chief of Police Mc Mahon and six pntrolmen came the Mont peller Military band, tho granllo cutters' union, the carpenters nnd joiners, the painters, clofOMtors nnd paper hangers, tho stone masons nnd brick layers, polish ers and book binders. Among tho floats were those of Harry J. U.irtolll, sculptor, with a model of the monument the city is to erect in honor of tho lato Joel Fos ter, F. J. McCuen with cloak and fur models, Dillon & Haley with a handsomo granlto monument, Collins & Colton, car riages, G. It. Ittnnchl & Co., with a huge granllo base, Kli Oatle, with cat pen tors' benches manned by workmen, II. M. Wheeler & Co., and Patch & Co., with six cutters nt work on a mas.slvo granite block, Mather & Temple, dry goods modeH, tho barbers' union, in which the union shopi ot A. .1. Allnrd and Kenny Clau wcro represented, a tally-ho coach provided by K. S. Meigs carrying tho lady clerks ot tho city, Alox Broad foot, coal and wood, nnd tho I'nlted Clothes Pin company with workmen nnd plrls making pins. ThPbe wcro followed by carriages con taining Mayor Corry nnd the speakers of tho morning, tho members of tho city council and tho labor day committee. The exercises at Armory hall opened with selections by tho Montpellcr Military band. On the stage wero seated tho speak ers; tho mayor nnd members of the city council nnd tho Labor day committee. John J. Eagnn, chairman of the Labor day committee, called the meeting tn or der, thanked tho citizens of Montpeller for their co-opcratlon In making n suc cessful celebration of the day and Intro duced Mayor Corry ns the presiding of ficer. Lawyer H. M. Harvey, the llrst speaker, leferred tn the significance ot Labor day and brought to tho labor or ganizations preetlngs from the walks of professional life. W. .1. Shields of Boston, nation-it or ganizer for the carpenters and jomrs, dicussed the labor question for nearly an hour. Tho last speaker was tho Itov. Father W. .1. O Sullivan. Although it was noon when ho was Introduced, hardly a person left tho hall until he competed his eloquent nnd stirring nddress. Father O'Stilllvan urged those before him to bewhre of the principles of so cialism and anarchy and In order to avoid them to cling eternally to the prin ciples of right and Justice and at tho same time to bo actuated by the broad spirit of American liberality, lyot our pi mclples as laboring men nnd ns mem bers of organizations be In keeping with" the principles of our country. Tho afternoon wns given up to hnso ball. Two games were played on Semi nary campus, tho first between tho Na tional Life Insurance company nnd clerks of tho city was won by tho clerks by a score of 11 to 7. Six innings were played. The second game was between tho ma chinists nnd stor.o cutters nnd was won by the machinists by a score of 13 to 12. The Montpellcr Military nana was In attendance throughout tho afternoon and tho crowd filled tho campus to overflow ing. NORTHFIELD CELEBRATION. A I'nrnde of Laborer, nn Add rex nnd Sports on Common. Northflcld, Sept. 7. Northfleld's first Labor day celebration was held under pleasant weather conditions to-dny and with much enthusiasm. Tho fore noon was occupied with n parade and speech. Forming on North Main street tho granite cutters to the number of 12!!, headed by tho Northneld Cornet band nnd followed by about 40 mem bers of tho carpenters' union, marched through tho principal street and back ngnln to tho band stand on the com mon, where Lawyer Swnsey of Barro delivered on nddresi, which received tho closo attention ot his auditors. The ifternoon wns given up to sports, tho events taking1 place on the common and tho band furnishing music. Tho day was very pleasant with the exception of a somewhat chilly wind, but nn as sembly of about 400 people wero seat ed about and watching the various con tests. E. D. FIELD CHAMPION. Defeated II. M. Cutler In Flnnl Ilonnd of ;olf Oilier CnntrHtH nt Montpeller, Montpellcr, Sept. 7. Tho semi-finals and finals for the championship cup of the Montpellcr club were played to-day and the cun wns won by Kuwnril i. mow The semi-final round wns played In tho forenoon nnd resulted as follows: H. M. Cutler defeated C. M. ollaton 4 un nnd S to nlny. K. 13. Fiold defeated F. A. Howland 1 up 19 holes. These two mutches brought out Homo good golf nnd were followed with much Interest. Tho latter match wns tho most hotly con tested of tho tournament, being all oven at the IStli liolo. In the afternoon Edward Field defeated II. M. Cutler In the flnnl round 4 up nnd 2 to play. An all day handicap for tho president's cup brought out a Inrge field and 20 cards wero turned In. Do Witt A. Clark mado tho lowest not score. Tho driving contest averaco of throo holes driven In succcs sion was won by F. A. Howland, ex-sec rotary of state, with an average of 203 1-3 yards. Tho putting contest was also won by Howland with a scoro of scvon. Miss Itose Lucia was tho winner of tho ladles putting match with a ncore of eight. UNIONISTS WANT TO SETTLE. Hutlnnd, Sept. 7. F. H. Patch, prcsl dent of the F. It, Patch Manufacturing company, In whoso plant a strike has been on for a year and a half will meet a committee of three members of Protec tion Lodge, No. 215, International Asso ciation of Machinists, and tho same num ber of members of tho moulders' union to-morrow afternoon nt tlvo o'clock. It Is possible that the meetlns may lend to tho settlement of this long striko. This Is the first move toward peace bo tweon omployors nnd employes. Mr. Patch said to-dny that he hnd no Idea what tho mon huvo to propose, IIo has no concessions of any kind to mako. Ho nays his plant Is now running a full forco of non-union men. Tho results nro satisfactory, Ho bclloves tho unions will rcccdo a llttlo- mm vMNlc HEY, THERE! JUNK MAN! I want to know how much you will give mo for ono of thoso separators that claim to be- "just as good" as tho DE LAVAL CREAM SEPARATORS I put In ono of thorn last year because tho agent claimed it was "just ns good" as a DE LAVAL machine nnd was $10.- cheaper, t have looked about and gotten eomo separator experience since then and I find now that I could liavo bought a DE LAVAL machine of greater actual capacity for lees money in the first place, while I liavo lost money every day through tlio imperfect dkimming of this machino, aside from hard running and trouble of all kinds from infernally poor construction. I am going to have a DE LAVAL machino now if I have to "junk" this old ono for scrap-iron. I know it will savo its cost tho first year of uso and should bo good for twenty yeare. 1 find all well informed dairy farmers aro using DE LAVAL machines and that there aro over 400,000 of them. A De Laval catalogue may save this experience. The De Laval Separator Co. 1 Miw rnnlqnil AftAfilftf & General Offlcei: Stotdard Mfq, Co, TLAND, VT. 74 CORTLANDT STREET, NEW YORK. DASH FOR NORTH POLE. Mxplnrer I'enry Will Mnke Another At tempt To Mnrt Sext April. Washington, Sept. C Commander Rob ert K. Peary, L'. S. N.. has been given permission by President Hoosovclt and tho navy department to mako an other dash for tho north polo. Naval oinccrs and scientists who have seen the famous Arctic explorer's plans bellevn that he will succeed In attaining tho north pole, and that as 11 result American courage, fortitude and energy will have conquered tho last nstuclo In making tho map of the world. Three years' tlmo is all that Commander Peary has asked, and all that has been granted by the navj department for tho accomplishment of his object. On April 1 next ho will leave the United States In command of nn expedition, yet to be oig.mlzed, for tnpe Yolk, In Baf fin's biy, on the extreme southwestern point of Greenland, at the entrance to Kennedy chnnn"I. Here he proposes to take aboard Ins American ship tho oji tlre colony of Wh.ile sound KsMmo living in that section, who nro devoted heart and soul to him, and sail up through Kennedy channel and nobepon channel to tho extremo northern end of Grant land, where, nt Cape Colombia, about MO miles from the north pole, he will establish a permanent base for supplies, and then strike overland with dogi- nnd men for the thus far unattainable pole. Tho long experience of Commander Peary In Arctic explorations, and the ap parent feasibility of his present plan, causes the authorities of tho United States government, and especially tho President nnd Acting Secretary of the Navy Darling, to bellevo that tho ex pedition will moot with that success which none as yet Uas attained. Commander Peary himself Is enthu siastic nnd, althoueh modest, does not hesitate to say that he believes as ho has never believed before that he will this time reach the pole and safely return to report tho success of his expedition. commander Peary lielieves tho advan tages ot his plan and route are a fixed land base 00 miles nearer the polo than any other rout"; a more rigid Ico pacK extending farther poleward than Is to bo found on the opposite sldo of tho nolo: n wide bind bat-o on which to retreat, nnd a well beaten line of communication and retreat from winter quarters to com paratively low latitudes, which is practi cable at any season of tho year. Acting Secretary Darling says In his letter to Commander Peary, granting him three years' leave, that he thinks ho Is better equipped than nny other person in tho country to undertake this work. Ho pays a high compliment to Mr. Peary's courago nnd ability. IIo con cludes his letter with this admonition: "The nttalnment of the pole should bo your main object. Nothing short will sufllce. The discovery of the poles is nil that remains to complete the map of til" world, lhat map should bo com pleted in our generation nnd by our coun trymen. If it Is claimed thai tho enter prise is fraught with danger and priva tion, the answer Is that geographical dis covery In all ages has been purchased n the price of heroic courago and noblo sacrifice. Our national prldo is Involved in tho undertaking, nnd this department ex pects that you will accomplish your nurposo and bring further distinction to a service of Illustrious traditions. 'In conclusion I am pleased to inform you that tho President of tho United States sympathizes with your cause and Approves the enterprise. LIPTON TO SELL HIS BOATS., Shamrock I nnd III May On to Yiirlitu-' ini'ii and I lie Other to .IiinkiiiiMi. New York, Sept. 6. It has been do- I terminer! by Sir Thomas Llpton to sell tho Shamrock I and III to Amoricnn yachts- ' mon, nnd tho Shamrock II, as she stands In tho yard ot tho John N. lloblns com pany, Krio basin, to some scrap iron dealer. For n year or moro those knowing tho condition of the defeated challenger of 1P01 havo been sure that an attempt to launch her would never be made, and that ilnnlly she would bo consigned to tho Junk pile. That tlmo has arrived and it is pos sible that in a few days she will pass from tho hands of Sir Thomas and becomo the property of somo local dealer In old Iron to bo broken up. Vlth tho Shamrock II disposed of, an ollort will bo made, or Is now being made, to soil tho Shamrock HI and the Shamrock I tn yachtsmen In America. It is reported that not only does Sir Tho mas feel disposed to accept offers for them, but that It has beon decided that a determined effort shall be mndo to get rid of thorn, With their salo Sir Thomas will havo got rid of his racing fleet, nnd In tho event of his ever challenging again he will not havo a trial boat to tell tho story of tho success or failure of his now vessol, UNSUCCESSFUL. SBAHCII FOR M QUOIl. Montpeller, Sept. fi. On a warrant sign ed by Stato's Attorney Pniley six officers this afternoon searched tho fruit storo of Peter Contrnlto, on South Main street, but nothing of a contraband nature was found. A bottlo of wlno nnd a bottlo of beer found In Mr. Contrnlto's living apart- him for his prlvnto use. Cholera Infantum There is no danger whatever from this disease when taken in time and properly treated. All that is necessary is to give Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy after each operation of the bowels more than natural and then castor oil to cleanse the systein. It is safe and sure. When reduced with water and sweetened it is pleasant to take. BROWNMAi CHIEF OF POLICE Majority of Aldermen Take This View of the Question. Approie II Ik Monthly Pay Ho!!, Inn Major llurke tlcilnrcN Me Will A"ot Stun It Street l.luhl lns Contract. Two pollco pay rolls wero presenteil to tho board of aldermen nt tho regular meeting Monday evening; one hv chiet Urownell nnd one by Chief Russell, tho former being ordered paid and tlie bitter being laid upon the table. Tho bill pre sented by Chief Brownell hnd len ap proved by the aldermanlo committee, while that presented by Chief Russell was not npproved. When the bills came up a brief dis cussion was indulged In. Alderman Shea thought both bills -hould be referred to the city attorney to get his opinion as to which should bo paid. He said the board of aldermen wns not competent to decide the fine Icpal points in the case. After Alderman Sben had ceased Alderman Mor gan moved that Chief Hrownell's bill bo paid. Alderman Shea immediately moved that the bill be referred tn the city at torney and Alderman Courtney offered an amendment to the effect that all olllccrs except the chief be paid but that bis salary be held up until an opinion from tho city attorney could ho secured. A yea and nay vote was called for and the nmendment wns Inst by a tlo vote, which was as follows: Voting yes Aldermen Coffey, Reeves, Courtney, Trick nnd Rhea. Voting no Aldermen Morgan, Parker, Richardson, Stiles anil Taft. After the vote was taken tho question was raised as to why tho nldermnnlu com mittee should approve Chief Hrownell's bill when a legal question was Involved Tills led Alderman Richardson to say that the committee could not see any legal question. IIo said that charges hnd been preferred against Chief ffirnvncll but they had been found unsupported by the po ller examiners nnd the cnmmitteo could not sec but what Mr. ISrnwnell was still chief. Aldermen Courtney and Shea said that they wanted the regular pollremen to have their pay but that they should voto no when the bill came up on Alderman Morgan's motion. The matter of tho ex pense of tho pollco department came up at this point and Alderman Richardson said that the committee on nccounts nnd claims would not again endorse tho pay rolls of the men who wero Inking the places of the suspended policemen, who wero drawing pay but who wero not doing duty. Alderman Shea insisted that tho ques tion of the pay rolls be referred to tho city attorney. Ho said that if City At torney Brown reported that Chief Hrow nell's roll should bo paid he would vote for It. Mayor liurke addressed tho board at thlr point, saying that somo members wero taking hasty action in rogard to the bill. He said that It was evident that somo members wero tryng to mako a greater mess of the pollco muddlo and that ho should not sign any warrant to pay Chief Brownell. An uye and nay voto was then called for on Aldermnn Morgan's motion and tho roll was ordered paid by tho follow Ins voto: Voting yes Aldermen Morgan. Parker. Richardson, Stiles, Taft and Trick. Voting no Alderman CofTey, Courtney. Reeves and Shea. Chief Russell's roll was laid upon tho table after Chief Brownell's roll had been ordered paid. The amount of Chief Brownell's bill was J! W.f2. The list of olllcers differed con siderably from the roll presented by Chief RUfscll. Tho latter's roll amounted to Sl.- The oflicers receiving a full month's p.iy on the rolls mndo out by Chief urowneu unit finer nussell, respectively, were as follows: Brownell, $100; Oflicers Cosgrove.Ornton, fiat row. McBlllgott, Ryan nnd Russell, fiM each: Marengo and Rvnn IM each. Russell, JsO.fti; Olllcers Cosgrove. Gnrrow. Graton and McEUIgott, Wo,vh; Marengo, Watson, Shortsleeves, Ryan, McGrathi I,ynch nnd Baldwin, S.V) each. A letter was received from tho Burling ton Light nnd I'nwer company relative to street lighting, and was referred to the special committee on Jlsntlng. Tho letter was ns follows: Sopt. 3, 1003. Hon. J. K. Burko, Mayor. near Sir: In tho early part of tho year this company called nttentlon to tho fact Hint the contract botweon tho , city anil mis company for lighting tho I stroots would expire on this dnto. In the snmo communication wo also sug I gested our wlllliignoss to renew the contract If the city so desired, making , sucn ruiiucuon in tno prico per light ns thon soemcd fair and rcnsonnblo nnd such ns would allow this com pany only a fair return for tho amount or money invested in tho business, I Since that dnto wo hnvn suggostod several dlfforent propositions nnd havo respectfully asked the city officials to stnto to this company somo basis tor a continuation that would bo satisfac tory to tho city. As yot wo havo not rocolved from tho city any communl 'catlon touching this matter, oxcept n request to name a prlco for ono year which could nt tho option of tho city be oxtendod to a period ot five years. Wo havo already explained tho dif ficulty attending such a proposal; that 13 nddltlonnl lights havo been ordered during tho present year, most of which havo been temporarily supplied with old lnmps wo had on hand that burn but eight hours nnd which must bo discarded ns soon ns tho nights be como longer; thnt now lnmps must be procured In order to supply service during tho entlro night: that If the contract wcro to bo extended beyond ono year tho dynamos now used In de veloping tho electricity nnd tho lamps now In uso must bo discarded for now nnd moro Improved dynamos and lamps, or maintained nnd operated at great additional expense; that If n prlco wero nnmod by tho company for one year with un option ot live nt the eloctlon ot tho city, tho prlco for ono year's service would bo too great for five years; nnd on tho other hand a fair prlco for fivo years would not bo ndo quato for ono year, It tho city clocted to discontinue tho contrnct at tho ox plrntlnn ot ono year, owing, tn tho ex tra cost ot purchasing now lnmps nnd tho nddltlonnl expense of maintenance. Wo also explained that tills might bo taken enro of If tho city would boar these extra expenses. Tills company will continue lighting the city for a reasonablo tlmo If tho city so desires; but In order to oh vlato all future complications, It would seem dcslniblo to both parties that nmo understnndlng should bo reached In respect to tho service to bo ren dered, Its duration and the price therefor. Tho present contract provides for tho removal within a speclllod time of nil poles and apparatus used exclu sively In lighting tho streets, nnd in order to protect our rights in tho mat ter some agreement should bo reached touching this feature of tho contract now expiring. If the city Insists upon tho removal nt the poles nnd appliances used In street I, gluing within the time speclllod In the contract It cannot reasonably be claimed that this company is longer under any obligation to furnish street lighting sor Ttee, It would seem to be quite plain that th" city cannot compel this company to fulfil lis contiact In this particular nnd still Insist, ns suggested by the rerent opinion of tho city attorney, that tho city can with or without resort to legal pro ceedings compell the company to furnish street lights for an undetermined and un certain period. For these reasons some definite arrange ment should be made immediately for the protection of both parties; nnd to thnt end ynu are again respectfully requested to make some proposition looking thereto. It has recently come to my knowledge that a statement has been made to the board of aldermen to the effect that If the city were to award a contract for street lighting to tills company for a term of years the price of Incandescent lights would be Immediately Increased. Such a statement. It made, was either the production of some person's fruitful Imagination, or over-cautious apprehen sion and is wholly Incorrect. The present management of the electric light and gas Interest In this city soon aftor ob taining control of tho property volun tarily determined to reduce the price of both gas and electricity In this city, pur suant tn their well-known policy In other cities where they supply thoso public utilities. The prlco of Illuminating gns nnd electricity was accordingly reduced j so that the net price for Illuminating gas ' is M ri0 per thousand cubic feet nnd electricity for incandescent lighting Is ten cents per thousand watts, and It Is tho policy of this company to further reduce iheso prices from time to tlmo as the ex pense ot production and increase of pa trons will allow. To afford Increased facilities therefor. over four miles of gas mains have been laid the present summer, nnd a sub stantial building has boon erected. The money expended In these additions has been paid to Burlington citizens for both labor and material so far as It has been possible. Tho management recognizes tho fact that It must depend upon Burlington for Its patronage, nnd In turn It hopes to merit the good will of Its patrons by courteous and liberal treatment; by giving adequate service at a reasonable prlee: and by Increased facilities To demon strate to your board that they are sincere In their purpose not to Increase tho pi ice of electricity for Incandescent lighting, wo will stipulate that so long ns the com pany Is not compelled by lawful authority to furnish underground construction for Its lines used In tho transmission ot eleetriclty, the city may Insert a clause In any contract mado with this company reserving tho right to forthwith catvel such contract at any time during its con tinuance if tho present schedule of pro cess for tho nbovo service is Increased. Perlnps I should beg pardon for in flicting this long communication upon you but It Is a well-known fact that these matters havo been alluded to whllo dis cussing this matter and therofoie de mands. in our opinion, a statomont touch ing the same. Awaiting your further advice, I remain, Yours truly, F. II. PARKER, Superintendent. A petition for a survey and establish ment of tho street lino of Chase street was leferred to tho street commltee. A potltion for a sower In Williams street was referred to tho street commis sioners. An application for membership in tho tire department was received from Honry S. Clark and it was voted that tho com mission be grnnted. A bill from the Stato laboratory of hy gleno for $1S wns referred to tho water commissioners. The application for a license for tho construction of the temporary postofneo wns held up because tho roof wns shin gled Instead of having slate or somo other non-combustible material. The following licenses were granted: .1. D. Hartley for bouse on Williams street. Thomas Reoves for veranda on house nt No. Otis South Union street; W. G. Shaw estate for addition to house nt corner of I.afountaln ' and North Bond streets, Goorgo Salger for moving store building on North street; K. G. Smith for nddltlon to houso on South Wlllnrd street; Free man Saltus for veranda on house at No. 312 Winooskl uvonuo; G.. . Chandler for house on Ishnm street; J. W. Coffey for addition to houso on South Union Htrcct; Clarcnco Morgan for nddltlon to house on South Wlllnrd street; ,1. M Chirko for porte-cochcro on house on North aventto; Mrs. Margaret Thynnu for repairs to house on College street; 11. S, Weed for porch on houso on South Union street, Horatio llbkok Co. for two lumber sheds; Catholic diocese of Bur lington for nddltlon to St. Anthony': Church and for llnlshlne tower on St. Mary's Cathedral; C. P. Smith for sky light at houso on College street, expeil ment station for henhouse; Homu for Destitute Children for fanner's houso; Isaac Ferlcman (or storo house on North U lnooskl avenue; Ida M. Klllam for re pairs on houso on Cliaso street; August Ocblcko for addition to wagon shed; 11. E. Curtis for veranda on house on Pit kin street; Goorgo Fnulknor for selling shoo blncklng nnd notions; C. .1. Splllor for pool room nt 319 North Winooskl avo nuo; Edward Mnrchnnt for popcorn stand nt corner of Bank and Church streets; Mary A, Degree for hotel, Tho following bills wero ordered paid: Monthly statomont of ilto department, $1CJ.76, fire department pay roll, $1,009.79; Burlington Printing and Bookbinding Co., $11.25; Consolidated Electric Co., for street lights, $1,2I9.:0; F. P. Robinson for pauper department, JS9I.35; J. II. Black, Frod Johonnott nnd E. H. Davis, $: each for services as liquor commissioners; Burlington Light & Power Co., $vfi,70; C. J. Russell for mlleago, $IS.nr; II. D, Rivers for services ns pollco olllcer, $50, Patrick Farrell, $1; J. .1, Brothers for services ns pollco olllcer, $00; 13, R. Coon for servlcos ns pollco olllcer, $.10; p. Char bonncnu, $-'.10; Jnmes Fine. $20; Alien ,t Bate Co., $i; Burlington Light Pnwcr Co., $G.0S, Jiui-cs Fine $SI7,i. water de pnitmei't $lii'Ji Matt K Litivtit fourth Installment un ulmuhousi;, il.M. Efficiency Tho first requirement of a Etovo or 11 runKO Is thnt It shall bo nblo to ifo ill uiork. A stovo must bent a raiiRO must bake. To do Itn work a stovo or rnngo must In tho first placo be built right. Thero uro no hotter heaters than Andes Stoves thero aro no belter bakers than A ndo llaugcs. To the fact that ANDES STOVES AND RANGES aro constructed upon princi ples proved best bu exmriince, Is duo tholr wonderful cfllcl oney. Unfo uiidod clnlmB should carry llttlo weight besldotho nfty.year rccordof dally pntlsfactlon-KlvIng sor vlco which is behind overy Andes Htovo or Rancc. See them at your local dealers. PHILLIPS & CLARK STOVE CO., Geneva. N. Y, DEATH OF BISHOP CLARK. l'relillnn lllnlmp of the Kplseripnl t'liurrh In Vlnerlrn. Newport, R. I., Sept. ".-The Right Ttcv. Thomas Clark, bishop of Rhode Island nnd presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church In this country, ns well ns tho oldest bishop in tho Anglican communion, If not In tho world, died to-day at his homo In Mlddletown. He was taken suddenly ill this afternoon and died within an hour. Bishop Clark was born July 4, 1M2, grad uated at Yalo In 1S31 nnd studied theology at Princeton. He ofticlatcd nt Grace Church, Boston, until 1M.1. For four years ho wns rector of St. An Ircw's Cluirrh. Philadelphia. lie then returned to f.,ton ns assistant ree tor iu Trinity Church and finally became rector In the Church of Christ nt Hart ford. Conn. lie remained there from ls"u until D.vomhcr W. I'M. when he was i nn serrated bishop of Rhode Island. He was not only bishop of Rhnd'i Island but for 12 yea is acted as rector lor Grace Church In Providence. In U3S he gave up the nctive duties of his diocese to Rev. W. JI. McVleker. wh.i now becomes bishop of Rhode lsl.i"d Bishop Clntk beenme the piesldlnc bishop of the Hplsiopnl Church In this country In CHARGED WITH STEALING HORSE BLANKETS. Vergenncs. Sept. 0. Saturday Charles Holeomh, Jr., was arrested by Sheriff Stephen Bates and brought before Jus tice G. F. O. Kimball for trial on tho charge of steillng live horso blankets of C. L. IBeouf about two years ago. State's Attorney James 15. Donawny prosecuted for the State and F. W. Tuttlo appeared for tho accused. In the trial Wlllt.im Terrell, a witness in behalf of the State In his testimony Implicated I himself and was arrested for complicity 1 in tho theft. The trial was continued I through the afternoon nnd evening and whs adjourned until Monday morning at I nine o'clock. Terrlll had a partial hcar I ing before Justice Kimball and not be ing able to furnish ball was committed to Jail. Holoomb wns put under bonds of Jlnft, which ho secured and wns set at liberty. r - CORK ... , A delicious, table delicacy with all the croodness of the graiu retained. Its purity 19 protected, goodness guaranteed by airtight, friction-top tins, a feature particularly desir able for its cleanliness; something so uncommon In com mon syrupy Three sizes, 10c, 25c and 50c, at all grocers. CORN PRODUCTS CO., Nsi York and Chicago. COME ON BOYS! School Suits Are Ready. Whnt ninn over gives his clothes such wear niul tear, such wring ing ami twisting as tho average School Hoyi School is nhont to begin, and what boy wants to begin a new year nt school in old clothes? Now boys, who wear thein, and mothers who care for them, and fathers who pay for them our new Kail stock of Boys' Clothes answers your every requirement. The Suits are stylish and com fortable; they'll stand the wear; aro reliably made you'll not have to keep taking a stitch here, sewing a button there; and then, when the high quality is consid ered, they are extremely low in price. $2.00 to $5.00. THE BLUE STORE, H. C. HUMPHREY. THE RELIABLE CLOTHIER, GRAND flNDES B No Finer Range Is Built, PROBATE COURT. Summary of Iliinlnrs Transacted dur.1 Inic Week finding epteinhrr 2. Estate of Alhannn P'r-. In 1 w t ter II IJavli appointed ai'm. Eugene R. Davis and 1 , r ! commissioners and npprn I Estato of Abblo J. Con 11 , n ,1 1 i decree of estnto to rosldiiT c r I In tho estnto ot John D. H ileit IP r Ington, (non compos ward), g-nri, t ! annual settlement made. Estnto of Ira Russell, Burltrgtor w proved; Ruth P. Russell comm -s as executrix; If. C. Root and (h Russell appointed commissioners. I i tnte decreed to residuary legatee ! Estate of Lewis Germain, Burl rg' i 1 fnon compos wnrd), guardian's anr a 1 settlement made. Estate ot George E. Dixon Mlltrt Russell W. Taft appoint.'! admlri.itr tor. Kstnte of Mary Brady, Burlmcior w. l proved; Mary E. Ilradv appnlnt 1 at- , nilnltratrlx with the will annexed I INtiii ef Sylvia Jnhn-".n. Hun1 gton. Settlement of tha account of the imir-l Mrator: decree of distribution m Estate of Safford Fny, Rlrlim 1 Wull proved: F. W. Fay and Ellr , V vims appointed executors, A. T sr nnd R. E. Jones commissioners .ml pi iiWer. 1 KMate ,,f O liver J. Lowrev J r 1 Will prow ' V , G. Nay ' 'mml 1 e.l .r,uiini p 1, HadC' ilS ! I'.rich.im ' "mm n ai I Pi rai " Estate of Ilirriet L. V ert, F j llngton. W. S. VineT.t app r c 1 admi lstrator. Estnto of Rufus Eno, Ch .rlotte Sr -I tlement of the trustee's n- 11' Estnto Of Louise C. Rabin Ch r1 i Will filed for probate; lv i' g St. 'en her 10. 1 Estate of Mary P. Hollenberk, r ilngton (non comiys) appl. itnn ' license to sell real estate, he ring be, -I tember 11. Estate of Louisa R. P Green Bur lington (non compel appli v 't cense to sell real estate l,. r g temher 15. Estate of Robert R. F ppi r -m Application for license to s-e e , tate; hearing September IS I Estate of Mary Walton S'r-.rg fj I Chester. Settlement and dei ree Estate of Ambrose H Tatro, CIwlo Appraisers' inventory tiled. I, . -! - .