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THE BUKllWliTOJN FREE PRESS : THURSDAY, SElrEMJSJCK 13, lavo.
ID GOOD ROADS CONFERENEG Convention to Be Held Later in Month. Work to no Accomplished Outlined by W. R. Loiicks of Hie National flood Bond Axsoclntlon Committees Appointed. A enthusiastic good roads conference Vns held Friday night at the city hnll and dm n result a convention win lie nviu Beptember 20 and It to pioniolo thin work In Chittenden county. An executive commltteo of nine was nppolntcd ami this committee met and appointed sever al sub-enmmlttees which will have the work In chaw. Tho proposition of tho National Oood Roads association was outlined by Wellington K, Loueks of St. fouls and his report of work accomplish Kl In other States was received with much Interest. The meeting wan called to order by Mayor Hurke, who acted ns chairman, lie Introduced Mr. Loucks, who describ ed the association, tho good work It had done and what It Intended to do. He raid that the main purpose of the convention was to get .-tho men of the different parts of the Stato together for the purpose of organizing and securing funds for the betterment of tho high ways. Statistics, show, ho continued, that K per cent, of tho output of the forests nnd farm havo to be hauled 12 mlloB to find a market. In Vermont tho average haul Is about six miles, which cunts a good deal more than 23 cents a ton per mile. "With pood roads that expense would o cut down nnd marketing bo made a pleasure Instead of a wallow through mud for about nine months In !he year. He then explained how the association had caused miles of pcrman rnt roads to be built In other States ?nd how money had been paved be rauso of tho work. He said that nature had been extreme ly Rood to " ermont In the matter of road mnklng material nnd that on every hand he had scon plenty of material so that tho Stato need have little expense to havo It utilized. The speaker said there were lUWl.tWI miles of primary roads In this country nnd that less than five per cent, of them were Improved. He said that tho good roads In Europo were caused In a way by war measures, for the purpoe of mob lllzlng the troops nnd armies. Tn England farmer hauled three tons nnd 4Vi pounds ft baled hay to market with one horse and when told that It would take four horo-es to hnul the sumo load through country roads In America, he called It a rich man'H tountry. He could not afford tn use both borses for the purpose of marketing, be- tause It was nece?nry for ono horse to re natn In the field. Mr. Ixiucks raid the reads In this city ero very good ns far ns engineering nnd reneral outline was concerned hut that the jurface work could be greatly Improved. ITe analyzed some of tho macadam used Ind found tho top part to be about three- Duarters dirt lnstend of uravel. He said 'hat the problem of macadam was to get i pnod, solid permanent surface and that mud mixed In with macadam breaks h tolldlty and wears away Into Its original Hate. Tie said that Burlington was the best renter for a good roads movement nnd ex plained how that after the convention the members could meet in a mass nt .Mont- tieller and influence the legislature I pass acts to help the cause In every way, lie said that If tho roads lending nut of a tuuntr seat were In good condition 1 lionths In the year, It would both help the jnunty seat and the surrounding country In a remarkable degree. Tie snJd that the convention would be n tho nnture of a big school, iiibtructlng Its members In the art of road building tided by views of the roads of the world. Three sessions will be held the first day pf the convention, nt ten o'clock In the morning, at two In the afternoon and in the evening. On the second day there will be two sessions, devoted to organiz ing. He said that the work f the associa tion was purely voluntary and was being done In tho hopes of making American roads the equal nf those In Europe. He fald that It would cost J300 for the ser vices of himself nnd Col. W. H. Mnnre during the convention, thnt sum going in. to "the treasury of the national associa tion. Ellas Lyman expressed himself as heartily in favor of the convention and the project of good roads. W. J. "Van Patten spoke In favor of the project. Ho said that under tho pres ent system of distributing Stato highway funds he thought that the monoy was being wasted, because small Bums were fpent by different towns In an Indifferent manner and under Incompetent rnad bullders. He suggests that tho Legisla ture bo urged to see the necessity of good roads. F. O. Sinclair urged that the Legisla ture be made to see tho usefulness of having skilled engineers to build county highways, because otherwise, tho money would bo wasted. Mr. Van Fatten asked the chairman to uppotnt a commltto of nine men to ap point various committees to nrrango for Ihe future convention, ivawrcnce Hartley ,tvas appointed secretary. The chairman appointed the following tnen ns an executive committee: W. .1. Vnn Fatten, Ellas Lyman, Herald fitevens, Fetor Sheeran, J, W. Daley, ',. Gravcllo, F. O. Sinclair, C. C. Miller nnd Dr. KENNEDY'S FAVOR TE REMEDY Plrnaant to take, Powerful to Curt, .And Welconie In every Home, KIDNEY and LIVER cure. Dr. Kennedy's FATorlte Itemedr IS adopted to all nor i and tioth mm, alTonJInK r rnanjnt relief In all mwa rnuwil by Impurity of Ilia blood, uch m, Kldnej, Bladder and Uitr Com. plaints, Constipation, n4 wrakntMts peculiar to wnnifn. Bupmsfiil fnrSUTsaj-s. Prf narcrt bj 1H. D. RKNi;f)V'H SOrfB. Itendoul. ., V. Jl.CU all linguists. Six bottles f3.ua. BOOK BINDING AND PRINTING. It will cost you nothing to got prices and wo havo been ablo to gain and satisfy o many good customois that wo feel surf! thnt you nlso will find our print shop nnd bindery nblo to serve you to your "complete gntisfnetion. "iik I'niiK Pitnss rniNTiNt; Murllauta.t Vt. CO, Eat More of the most nutritious of flour foods Uneoda Biscuit the only perfect soda cracker. Then you will be able to Earn More because a well-nourished body has greater productive capacity. Thus you will also be able to Save More because for value received there is no food so economical as Uneeda Biscuit In a dust moisture NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY ,T. K. Butlfre. The executive committee nppolntcd the following committees: Committee of Invitation J. K. Butler, W. J. Van Fatten, M. S. Vilas, II. J. Derby, F. B. Houston. Flnnnce committee Herald Stevens, II. M. Mcintosh, .1. It. Henderson, G. J-:. Whitney, M. J. Bat ties. Committee nn arrangements Mayor Hurke, M. I). McMahon, X. K. Chambcrlln, Z. Clravele, T)r. I). C. Hawloy. U. A. Woodbury was appointed chair man of tho reception committee and with Congress-man Foster will appoint i'O people throughout tho county to act as a recep tion committee for tho convention. At the convention the Hood Itoads asso ciation will bo permanently organized and will probably ask the I.cK-islnture to enact fnvorable laws. The different committees will begin work nt once preparing for tho convention, anil will try In nvery way to make It successful. Conventions havo al ready been held In Brattloboro, Windsor and White River Junction and others will bo held in St. Johnsbury, St. Albans and Rutland. mi, nisnxiyrr, Practical Painters. "Don't pay $1.50 a gallon for canned oil. which ought to cost but 00 cents a gal lon. Ready mixed paint Is half oil and half paint. Buy oil fresh from the bar rel and add It to tho L. fc M. Paint which Is seml-mlxed." W hen you buy L. & M Paint you get a full gallon of paint that won't wear off for 10 or 1.1 years, because I,. & M. Zinc hardens the L. .t M. u hlto Lend and makes I. A- M. paint wear like iron. 1 gallons L. & M. mixed with 3 gallons Linseed Oil will paint a moderate sized house. Actual ooftL.&M. about $1.20 per gallon. Sold In the north, east, south and wost. C. S. Androws. Ex-Mayor, Danbury, Conn., writes, "Tainted my house 19 years ago with L. & M. Looks well to-day. Sold by H. M. Hull, Hlnesburgh, Vt.; S. Illgwood, Wlnooskl, Vt.; Flnyg & Sudarsky, Richmond, Vt.; W. S. Nay & Co., Underhlll, Vt.; C. I. Hatch & Co.. Waterbury, Vt. NEW LOCOMOTIVES. Central Vermont Company Mai Tho of Them. Weighing 100 Too. Two of the largest locomotives ever seen at the local Matlon p.-sed through this city Thursday afternoon en route for St. Albans, where they will bo turned over to tho Central Veimont railway Th'W weigh about !.' tons each on the drive wheels, light, and when working will enmo near J 15 tons. They are com pound engines with eight drive wheels and weie made by the American Locomo tive works at Schenectady, N. Y. They will be known ns No. 4n9 and 410. Eight mnre locomotives of the same typo aro being made for tho Central Vermont railway and tnese, combined with the new locomotives already re ef I ved will make their rolling stnek as good as any railroad of equal length in the country. The boilers o.. ...e new ma chines are extremely high, making room for a large flro box, and tho weight la concentrated on the drive wheels. Doctor Are I'nrleil. Tho remarkable recovery of Kenneth Mclver of Vance-born, Me., Is the subject nf much Interest to the medical fraternity nnd a wide circle of friends. He says of his case: "Owing to severe Inflammation of the Throat and coiiRestlon of the Lungs, three dnctnrs gave mo up to die, when, as 'a last resort, I was Induced to try Dr. King's New Discovery nnd I am happy to say. It saved my life." Cures the worst Coughs ond Colds, Bronchitis, Tnnsilltlr, Weak Lungs, Hnnrseness and LaGrlppe. Guaranteed at J. W. O'Sulllvan's and all drug stores. 50c and Jl.oO. Trial hottlo free. Ttninin-Tii. yrh. A pretty homo wedding took place nt the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Herbeit Orrhl McCrllHs nt Tlyrto Park. Mass., Wednes day afternoon, September 5, the contract- ng parties being their cousin, Miss I'rauceR Stella Thayer, daughter of tho lute Edwin Seabury Thayer of Knll Blver, Mass., and the Itev. William Arthur Ua mele, pastor of the Congregational Church of Wnltslleld, Vt. Tho couplo advanced to tho strains of the "Lohengrin-1 wed ding march. Miss Jennie W MoCrlUK or ganist, tn the room where under a taste ful arch nf whlto and green stood awaiting them tho officiating clcrgymnn, ths Bev. William W, Adams, D. D of Fall Itiver, Mass., of whoso church the bride Is a member. Tho doublo ring service wai used Immediately after which a poem by tho BeV. B. F. Blanchard of I'atersnn, N, J,, was rend by Mr. McCrlllls. Threo stanzas weio addressed to tho guests, three to tho bride and groom. The hiido woro a prlncesso gown nf Ivory molro radium silk. Many beautiful and useful gifts woro displayed. A reception by tho nowly wedded julr, and refresh ments followed the ceremony. Bolatlves nnd friends from Fnll Blver, Newport. B. I Taunton, Mas Now York, Now Jersey and Boston and vicin ity woro present. Tho Kev. nnd Mrs. Bemolo will wolcoms their friends nt tho Congregational par sonage In Waltsftold on their return from a vacation, p'nitlculaily Mondays aftir October 15. A GIMIlAKTKlsn CUItR FOIt PIIiES. Jtehlng, Blind, Bleeding, Protruding I'lles. Druggists aro authorized to re fund mcineV If PA'O OINTMKNT fulls, to euro In G to 14 days. tOc-. tight. proof package. DEATH OF S. H. WESTON. Was One of Wnooskl'n iiiiiiiinti.ii Citizens. Sidney fluentlal H. Westeii one of the most In and hest known men In this village and throughout the county Hf 1 suddenly at his homo on upper East Allen street Thursday evening at fi o'clock Mr. Weston had been In feeble health for the past six months, but had been con fined to the bed but a short time. Sid ney Horvey Weston was born In Chester field, Essex county, New York, Decem ber II, IS7I, ho married Phlllnda Ford, His early education he received In the publlo schools of his native town. Decem ber 14. 1M7 he married Phlllnda Ford, daughter of Warren Ford of Essex, Vt., and with his bride moved from ills nntlve town tn a farm In Essex. Of this union live children were born three nf whom survive him, Mrs. George B. Catlln end Mrs. G. O. F. Tnbcy nf Burlington and Clnrenco G. Weston of Ulcorgla. In 1R3 he moved to Wlnooskl nnd his since made his home here. For many years he was Interested In the lime and lumher busi ness in this village and was aln interest ed in the Iron mines of New York State. He organized the Wlnonskl Aqueduct company, nnd built the reservoir at GUI brook on his farm near Weston's hill. Later he sold It to the Burlington Flour ing company. In 1S7S Mr. Weston was elected president of the Wlnooskl Savings bank and had held the position up to his death. He represented his town in the State Legislature two consecutive terms. He whs a most devout member of the Methodist Episcopal Church and for many yfnrs was superintendent of the Sunday school. Ho was a member of Webster Lodge. F. A- A. M. Mrs. Weston died April 2', 17, and on December 30, 1RW), Mr. Weston married Mrs. Harriet Bartram, daughter of Joseph Fairbanks of Sheldon. Mr. Weston was a mnn of high character and sterling worth, nnd for many years was looked upon as one of the most pro gressive men In the village. to cunii a coi,n i?r one day Take LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE mulcts. All druggists refund the money If It falls to cure. E. W. Grove's slgnaturo la on each box. 0c. DEATH OF MRS. HARRINGTON A Nntlve of WlllUton nnil for Severnl Years a Tencher In Ilurre nnd niirllnetnn. Margaret, wife of William T. Harring ton of Nf w York city, died at the home of her mother, Mts. Mnry Conlon, 73 Iltiell street. In this city Thursday moinlng at five o'clock after a painful lllneis of sev eral months. Mrs. Harrington will be well and pleasantly remembered as Mar garet Conlon. She was born In Wllllston B7 years ago and was for several years a successful teacher In tho Spauldlng graded school of Barre and tho Lawrence Barnes school of this city. Seven years ago sha was married to William T. Harrington and until a few months ago resided In New York. Mrs. Harrington was a woman of fine charncter and rare gentleness which en dented her to the hearts of all who knew her. Besides a husband and little daughter, Ruth, four years old, she leaves a muihii and three sisters and ono brother to mourn her loss. STATE CONVENTION A. 0. H. It Will Ilr Held In Montpeller first Week Tnendny. Tho Bev. P. J. Barrett, rector nf St. Mary's Cathedral, will attend tho State convention of tho Ancient Order of Hibernians, to be held In Montpeller nn tho 18th Inst. The programme for the con ventlon day will open at ten o'clock In the morning with solemn high mass at St. Augustine's Church, with the Bev. P. J. Barrett ns celebrant. Tho sermon will he preached by the Rev, W, J, O'Sulllvan nf MnntP'ller. The business meeting will be called nt two o'clock In the afternoon at the Knights of Cblunibus hnll and a banquet will be served In the evening. The Washington county division, which comprises the nrders In Mnntpeller, Barre, OrniiltevlllB and Nnrthfleld, will enter tain tho Hibernians during their stny In Mnntpeller. It Is expected that at least 100 delegates will be present from 16 local divisions In the State. Pimples on the Face Those annoying nnd unsightly pimples that mar the beauty of face and complexion will soon disappear with the use of warm water and that wonderful skin beautifier, Glenn's Sulphur Soap Sold by all druggists. HHPs Hnlr and Whlafcer Black or Brown, inc. SCHOOLS OPENED MONDAY. Prospect of a Large Attendance This Year. Ornniinnr School Will Not He Itendy for Occupancy until .September 17 1,1st of Trnvlirm In the Various tirades. The public, schools of this city open ed last Monday with tho exception of tho grammar school, which, owing to tho re modeling of tho building will not open until September 17 by which tlmo It Is ex- expected that all lepalrs will bo completed. Tho schedulo of teachors for tho various schools was completed yesterday and Is as follows: man school. Principal, Isaac Thomas; assistants, Kfllo Moore, T'hebe M. Towle, Charles 15. Putney, Harriot Towne, Mury E. Pease, James E. Donahue, Gcorgo S. Lee, Mao I. Clifford, Annie L. Swascy, Leon R Whlteomh, Ada A. Ilurlburt; teacher of French, M. Flchot: teacher of German Alma W. Hell; teacher of elocution, Leah Appleton Do Merrltt. (5 HAM MAR SCHOOL. Prlm.lpil, Mary K. Wells: assistants Helen O I lender-, Winifred M. Collins, Mrs. Minnie M. Darker, Mrs. Mary G, Waddell, Marlon E. Bates. MAIN" STREET SCHOOL. I'nginded. Emma Mulrtnccn. CON-VERSE SCHOOL. Principal and C grammar, Sarah A. Mar tin: A Intermediate, Mrs. Mario H. Hcne- 'llct: B Intermediate, Clara M. Lawrence; C Intermediate, Jennie M. Matthews; A primary, Nellie D. Butts; B primary, Jes sie H. Lord; CI primary. A. Louise Bing ham: C2 pilmary. Mary F.. Louther; spe clal assistant, Mary E. Haynes; kinder garten, Corabcl Cushman. LA WHENCE IIABN'ES SCHOOL. Principal and C grammar, Mrs. Mary B. Mayo; A Intermediate, Helen M. Fergn uso; B Inieiuudlatc, Anna L. Derway; C Intermediate, Mary M. Walh; A primary, Mnud M. Week; H primary, Llda M. La tum; Cl pilmary, Emma C. Lanou; C2 pri mary. Miry F. Madlgan; special assist ant, Lcil.i E. Cameron; kindergarten, Kuthryn M Coventry. I'OMEROY SCHOOL. Principal and C grammar, Mrs. Kate P. Miller. A lnWmrdlate, Mildred Peck; It intermediate, Mary E. Enrlght; C. In termediate. Acnes M. Muloueen; A primary. Mrs. Josephine A. Metts; B In termediate, Josephine M. Everett; C 1 Intermediate, Frances M. Lewis; C 2 In termediate, Bertha M. Smith; special assistant. Roxana B. Brownoll; kinder garten, Blanche Brownell. ADAMS SCHOOL. Principal and C grammar, Emma J. ChHpman; A Intermediate, Josephine M. Slay ton: B Intermediate, S. Eldnra Hodges; C Intermediate, Beryl M. Har rington; A primary, Mary A. Farrell; B primary. Nellie L. Ayllng; C primary. Wlnnlfred E. Bice: special assistant. Jesslp J. I'impbcll; kindergarten. Helm E. White, pup'.l teacher, Mary McDer mott. HI A ALLEN SCHOOL. Principal, c grammar and A inter- mid;.ite, Corn H. Drew; B and C Inter mediate, Clara P. Iomls; A and B primary, Delia f,. Calvert; C primary. Estella M. Paikard. ARCHIBALD STREET SCHOOL. Principal and If Intermediate, Mrs. Lois J. Malcney; C Intermediate, Helen E. Madden; A primary, Amy H. Hathaway, B primary. Ruth S. Van Cor; C 1 primary. Mary F. Meteilf. C 2 primary, Rebecca Felnherg; special assistant, Mary M. Loomls; klndergai ten, Nina B. Pajne. S. W. TH AVER SCHOOL. Principal, Mrs. Rosalln M. Nash; assist ant C.imille Blondin. LAKESIDE PARK PRIMARY. Principal, Mrs.. Sally Wright Farrar; assistant, Agatha Blondin; kindergarten, Kntherlne ;. Hagar. Supervisor of drawing, Allco G. Jack son. Supervisor of singing, Fannie M. Crandall. -V l.ltety Tussle with that old enemy of the race. Constl nation, often ends In Appendicitis, To avoid all t-erlous trouble with Stomach, Liver and Bowels, tako Dr. King's New Life Pills. The perfectly regulate these organs, without pain or discomfort. : at J. W. O'Sulhan'H and all druggists. SENT TO WINDSOR. Ernest Krnilnll and Frnnk Delnrine, tint Thieves, (Irt Their Punishment Ernest Kendall and Frank Delarme were before Judge Mower In city court Satur day, charged with stealing 10 bags of oats frnm M. H. Severance of Colchester. They were arrested Thursday by Deputies Qulnn and Bavlin. while they were at work on a dam nt Essex Junction. The men were first taken before Justice F, L. Graves at the Jail. They waived ex amination and weru held for cnunty court. Later they retiuected Btato's Attorney Sherman to file informations against them nnd they then pleaded guilty. From statement made to the court It appeared that Drlarmo had more to do with the nffalr than dld'Kendall and he was sentenced to perve not less than nno yenr and a half and nnt moro than two iears In Suite prison. Kendall was sentenced tn sore not less than nine and not moio than 12 months. CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS. Examinations for the following posl lions will bo held In Burlington Septem her 22, by tho United States civil service commission: Clerk, departmental service (females only.) Clerk, Isthmian canal service (males only.) Electrotype finisher, government print Ing service Electrntypo moldcr, gnvernmrtit print Ing service. Guard, United States penitentiary sor vice, Messencrr. watchman, skilled laborer. departmental servlco (male only.) Press feeder. government printing service. Sttnographer and typewriter, depart mental service, Isthmian canal service, and Phlllpplno service, Theso examinations offer excellent op portunltles for appointment In tho govern mrnt service. The required application form anil Information concerning the examinations can bo secured from C. L, Alexander at tho custom houso or from It. E. Stehblnn. j,ecretnry board o examiners at Boston, Mass, Completed applications should be on file with the commission at Washington on or beford September 17. Jell-0 . Ice Cream Powder The New Way The Easy Way The Cheap Way to make Ice Cream No oooklaa, brAtlng oriutwl&g. Onopayik q Uftkfjf two quarto of fina loo Cream. STr kinds. I ChoooUU, YlDUfct Lemon, Straw bmy aid Cafia-rotsl, Tm patatage. II etato I all rtrootn. If 0ttr gjoo?hsn lt,Mnd bla name ana Mc (o us and two Mckaana and our illustrated tieip boot wClta taallvd Jon. BOUGHT SHOE STORE. It. G. Stone the New Owner of the K. II Iloynton llaalnras. R, O. Sionc has purchased tho hoot and sho business conducted for many years by F. Bnytiton on Church street nnd assup d possession Saturday. Mr. Stona vll i aln tho same force of clerks and the baslnesa will be conducted along the earne lines as heretofore. The Inventory of the stock was completed Friday night and Saturday morning possession pussed from the hands of Mr. Boynton's estato to Mr. Stone. Mr. Stone has been associated with S W, lllndes under tho firm name of Stone & lllndes as gtneral agents of the Con nectlcut Mutual Life Insurance company Mr. Stone has tendered his resignation to the company, to take effect October 1. That business will be continued by Mr. lllndes. In the meantime Mr. Stone will conduct tne Church street business and will also attend to his Insurance affairs. After October 1 ho will devote his entire time to tho shoe business. Since Mr, Boynton's death the store has been con ducted by his estate. WE WANT AGENTS In every town to purchase hides, skins, pelts, wool, tullow, bones, etc., nnd ship them to us. We pny the freight, remit for stock promptly and at tho highest market prices. Wo also want agents to sell our Bur lington Animal Fertilizers and Poultry I Foods. Theso are strictly hlwh grade goods and the demand Is rapidly Increas ing. Write us to-day for prices and par ticulars. Burlington Rendering Co., Bur lington, Vermont. Sl.wtf DHAT1I OF .tins. HELEN LAMVIJGE Helen Drew Lamudge. wife of Jo soph E. Lamudge and daughter of the lato Will H. Drew, died at her home, 10 Intervale avenue Saturday at 6:30 p. m after a long Illness of a year's duration. Mrs. Lamudge was born In this city 31 years ago and has resided here most of her llfo. Sho was a patient suffer er and bore all her pain with courage. She Is survived by a husband, mother, and sister, Ethel. The funeral fas held from her late homo Tuesday afternoon at three o'clock. LETTER TO JOS. I.. DEIIWAY. Burlington. Dear Sir: Here's a tale with three or four tails to It. Professor Irvine has an Academy, Mercersburg, Penn. He paints the floors In summer vacation. It used to take SO gallons of point. There were wo paint-stores there, and ho lined to buy (one year of ono, next year of tho other) 60 gallons year after year. Now he paints Devoe; 60 gallons; and the difference Is a saving of 1150 a year. H. C. Fallon was one of those dealers. good man; but he wouldn't take-up Devoe; so we turned to the other, J. A. Boyd. But Fallon has found It necessary to get a good paint to compete with Devoe. He got one of the eight honest paints. He has a big hardware store and Is doing nn excellent hardware business; but Boyd, of course, has the run on paint he's a little hardware man. We don't care how little or big a man , If he wants good paint and Is active and sound. Yours truly 10 F. W. DEVOE A- CO P. S. The G. S. Blodgett Co. sell our paint. The fifth annual meeting of the Vermont Electrical Association will be held at St Johnsbury, Vt., September 12 and 13, 1W6. This year the executive committee have decided to combine business with pleas ure and to that end have engaged lttke Park with Its picnic grounds for the nut Ing end of tho programme and If weather permits the first day will be given to this purpose. The executive committee have made plans for good time for everyone and expect the largest attend ancc. Aie You Tired, Nervous and Sleepless? Norvotisnes and sleeplessness aro us ually due to tho fact that tho nerves aro not fed on properly nourishing blood; thoy aro starred nerves. Dr. Plerco's Golden Medical Discovery wwifcea pur?, rfW filooi), and thereby tho nrves are properly nourished and all the organs of the body aro run as Smoothly as machin ery whtck runs In oil. In this way you feel clean, strong and strenuous, you are timed up and Invigorated, and you nrn ijooil for a whole lot of physical or mental work. Boat of all, the strength and In crease In vitality and health are latnq. Thn trouble with most tonics and med icine' which havo a large, booming salu lor a snort time, is that thoy urn urgeiy composed of alcohol holding the drugs In solution. This alcohol shrinks up the red blood corpuscles, and In the long run groatly Injures the system. One may feel exhilarated and hotter for the time being, yot in the ond weakened and with vitality decreased. Dr. Plerco's Golden Medical Discovery contains no alcohol, Lvery bottle of it bears upon Its wrapper The iWye of Honesty, in a full list of all its several Ingredients. J"or thn druggist to odor you something he claims is "just as cooa " is to insult, vour lute ennce. Evry Ingredient entering into the worldKamed "Golden Medical Discovery' has the unanimous auuroval and endorse' ment of thn leading medical authorities of all the several schools of practice. No other medicine sold through druggists for llko purpose boo any uch endorsement. Tho "Uolden Medical Discovery" not only produces all tho good effects to be ODtainea irora tne use ot uoiaon oeoi root. In all stomach, liver and bowel trouble, as tn dvsnonsia. biliousness, con stipation, ulceration of stomach and bowels and kindred allmants, but thn Golden Seal root used In Its compound ing Is greatly enhanced In Its curatlre ac tion by other Ingredients suoh as Stone root, riiacK unerryuarK, miooutoqi, man drake root and chemically pure triple id arlvctsrlne "The Common Sense Medical Adviser," is sent freo In paper coyer on receipt of 31 one-cent stamps to pay the cost of mail ing omy, rxir at stamps tne oiotu-oounu volorne will bo sont. Address Dr. U. V. Fierce. Buffalo, N, V. Di. Ploreo's Pleasant Pellots euro con' stlpatlou, biliousness and headache, NEWS OF YERMONT Morn Important Events flronprd Fren I'rrs, Renders Making Survey for n Branch lXtillrJ for n A surveyor Is staking out a line for the prospective railroad frorrf Wards- boro station up the Wardsboro brook Into tho Strntton timber region. It Is understood that tho cap ital back of the enterprise comes from parties In Illinois, and tht the road Is to bo furnished with electrlo power. The parties havo already been obtain ing rights of wny from owners of land along tho proposed route, FOUND DEAD IN BED. Oliver Crockett, a granite cutter em ployed nt tho Wnndbtiry Granite com pany's plant, and abnut f!2 years nf age, was found dead In bed nt George Wallace's, whero he was rooming. IIo was "discovered by Mrs. Wnllnen Thurs. day forenonn, and a physician called reports that death hnd come ohout twelvn hours previous. Heart failure was the cause nf his sudden demise. Relatives at South Thomaston, Me., have been notified. HEADQUARTERS IN BARRE. As tho result of the balloting Just taken In tho eiuarry workers' International union, Barre wll be tho headquarters of the union for the next three years. The vote for Barro was "53, with Qulncy, Mass., second with 142. Patrick F. Mc Carthy was re-elected secretory-treasurer of the union for a erm of two years. M. McCarthy received 6 nf the 1,010 votes cast. Secretary McCarthy was also elected delegate to the next convention of the national American federation of labor. The Barre revision of the con stitution was accepted by a wide mar gin. Secretary McCarthy has been work ing for the lalor union cause twenty years and has not lost n strike In that time. The union was never so well or ganized as at the present time. The men now have an average wage of per day for eight hours, whereas they had been working for to J1.7S for nine and ten hours. Tho International union has been In existence for threo years and now has 5,500 members In 101 branches. THIRD VERMONT REUNION. The 21st annual reunion of the Third Vermont Regiment will be held In G. A. R. hall In St. Jnhnxbury Tuesday, Sept. 1Mb. The huslness meeting will bo held at 11 o'clock, and at noon dinner will he served as usual by the W. R. C. An address will be delivered by William 8. Plngree, son of Samuel E. Pingree of Hartford, lieutenant-colonel of the regi ment. It Is expected that Comrade A. J. Maxham, the campalm singer, will be present, and hand-shakings and a social mo will round out the day's pleasures. WOODBUBT LIQT'OB SENTENCED. SELLER Justice nf Peace C. A. Watson of Wood bury, Wednesday sentenced John Thomp son, of West Woodbury, who has been confined to Washington county Jail on the charge of keeping Intoxicating UquorH Illegally. Horace Green took his medicine some time ago, but Thompson would not plead guilty and has been In Jail for six weeks or thereabout awaiting the sitting of the grand Jury. He relented towards tho eid and decided tn plead guilty, and was taken Wednesday before Justice Watson, who sentenced him to the House of Correction at Rutland for not less than four nor more than four and a half months. FOUR INDICTMENTS FOUND IN WINDHAM CO. Tho grand Jury of Windham cnunty court nt Newfnne nnnounced four In dlctments Saturday and was dlseharg- d. Austin Crapo, of Townshend, pleaded guilty to selling liquor anil was fined J300. Respondents in other ases have not yet been arretted nnd court adjourned to Mondny afternoon. Tho term probably will end next week. MAY BE FATA LI A" HURT. A serious, If not fatal, accident hap pened Thursday near the bobbin shop In Groton. While W. N. Clark was loading wood his hfirse became frightened at a passing automobile and ran. In endeavor ing to stop the animal Mr. Clark was thrown to the ground one wheel of tile heavily loaded wagon passing over his chest, breaking his collar hnne and In juring him Internally. Ho was taken tn his home In the village where he was attended hy Drs. S. N. and I. N East man. Dr. Lee nf ells River was also summoned, who gave little hope of re covery. AUTO STRUCK A BUILDING. A party nf autnmblllsts received quite a shaking up Sunday night about twelve o'clock at Cambridge Junction by I running against the building which Is 1 being moved by James Burns from one side of the road to the opposite side. The building stood squarely In the road and there was no danger slgnnl on the side towards wnlch the party was approach ing. The machine, driven bp Joseph St. Rock of St. Johnsbury, crashed through the guard rail spilling the occupants out. It Is estimated that the machine was damaged to the extent nf about 20O. GIFTS TO A CENTENARIAN. Through the efforts of H. W. Sargent the citizens of Rlchford village have given Francis Hadil, the centenarian, suit of clothes ami other nrsents, In honor of his one hundredth birthday anniversary, It appears that the correct date of Mr. Hadd's birthday anniversary, as appears from records. Is Sentemher not July fi. His health Is excellent, nnd he Is as active anil sprightly as manv men of only tM to ?n years. GRAIN IN HAY MOW. Deputies Found I( There nnil Arrested' Tno Alleged Thlce. Chnrged with stealing grain, Ernest Kondall and Frank Delarme were arrested Thursday afternoon bv Deputy Sheriffs Qulnn nnd Ravlln, while they were at work on the dam at Essex Junction. Wed- nesday night 10 bags of oats wero stolen from the barn of W. H. Severance In Col- Chester. The thieves were traced to tho homo nf Kendall at Colchester Center. Armed with a search warrant, the depu ties started out Thursday, TThen they ar rived nt Kendall's a thorough search was mado but tho grain could not be found. Deputy Qulnn determined to try the hay mow nnd burled In the center of tho mow, threo feet from the top, eight bags wet a discovered, while half of another hag was found In a manger. Tho grain was seised and the men wero later arrested. Threo fishermen at Southwold, the nthet day, secured a fox shark, or thmshel fish, a pugnaolous species which Is th greatest enemy of thn whale. This fiah Is rarely caught In our waters, and the one that was captured was abnut seven feet In length. One blow frnm the enorm ously strong tall of this fish Is sufficient tn stave In the sides of a Urge boat, Home Chat, London. 11 Villi 111 IN on account i yonrheat Jflye Dim coffee ttiii rqvFi. lie. THE BEST SUBSTITUT OLD GRIST WHEAT COFFEE Woe all tVis tiriife rv,t.f!k1 in a Hnolth Hn'nlf mnl - m awMxi ui lim Jim u ,,,,'iU . . .1. nn 1 1 .'J 1 BJ I I i.il M. I J ' i .! f v aim villi in ill i nip- ni l - - v . v , T" . !i I I t 1,1 iry.u anu oe neaiin AirirnieT utti n i... iiwi ii, r ,uj FIGURE IT 0 Jin vu i n in. in n inpr minim .v.iv.Tfc tin'n, inu muni, ijiumu fl 11 .1 nnnlirnfn lnanron. 1m. inereiore ine most oxper nril 'nlllflVkln li.Mlrnn vine ohln ImiMn l flue liv whero. Can we servo you T. S. Peck, INSURANCE. Hiirlintfton. Vprmntir ClOSO at nnnn Satnrdnvs until fi MILEAGES From the MAYOR of BuriiDflon IIIIH IIIIH I I 1 1 1 1 WMI'I II III Ik1 llMM uuu iiuu it nut Mil muni i.i mil -i ' i i . i :t m 1 1 in .1 f. Hi' n l Make a mental note of rm. a - j i i Vermont. His veracity is VCI II III 1, fiVIIICIII H I IllUKI l IIIU II I JI III-! LCf III IIIIIII V. HH news for Vermont people. not from Florida or Ohio. pecion can't lurk around its salient noint. Strong Hardwire Co., linrllnutiin, Vt., Gentlemen i Itaed jour Flint Booting some nf' my hnlldlnRS nine nrrn. n ,1 .1 ri m ri nllfl"irfl Tlit I 11 to using It the present year. MHynr of llurllngtnn 1S74 to STRONG HARDWARE BURLINGTON $3 and JL means a trood deal to W u4atM ww vor i i ri ru i n a new Suit of Clothes be a pleasant feature. sm r sjsj l IJIxxl. .1-. THIS iau vne time leuw nnil no wftn-rinc arm breasted Suits, two and piece, of hard and soft IVII III I X LIII IT J Illlll UliLli ly hard on his clotnes of trousers). that assures the pride of family will be dressed up par: Suits $3 to $9 for younger boys; $6 to $18 lads in their teens. mv n T for. 11 (V I 4S aa f A SM. TKt I parlinri Clnfhifcrs 156-1 58 College S Buy ynnr SCHOOL SUPPLIES At tho FltKE PHKSS STOIlli. UD mam m am Verifl EfiiG V , vphnnl i munuui H TW an Suits