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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS : THURSDAY, APRIL 25, 1907.
G i THE OLD The Greatest Mail Order House Burlington Dress In New England AN OFFERING OF EXCEPTIONALLY GOOD MATERIALS IN MOST WANTED WEIGHTS AND COLORS AT POPULAR PRIOES.-ORDER BY MAIL. New Checked Plaid and striped suitings iiS inches vih', new stylish patterns. ORDER BY MAIL Malta Suitings VI inches Coat Suits. .... ORDER BY MAIL All Wool French Batiste, selection. Special ORDER BY MAIL Small Shepherd Check Summer Suitings, -12 inches wide, very desirable 75c yd. ORDER BY MAIL I 'i no, All Wool Voiles, 42 indies' wide, in all t lie; most de sirable summer shades Extra good values $1.00 yd. ORDER BY MAIL Shadow Striped Serges, 42 ORDER BY MAIL Check ami Plaid Suitings, wide ORDER BY MAIL All Wool Espingle Cloth, very pretty for Eton and value at ORDER BY MAIL EXPRESS CHARGES PREPAID ON ALL ORDERS OF $2.50 OR MORE.- THE OLD Pittsburgh Perfect Fencing is the only wire fence with the stays and strands welded by electricity. This being so we consider it the best fence on tho market today. Guaranteed the wire Is not injured at the joints. Guaranteed the stays will not separate from the strands. Guaranteed every rod of the fence Is perfect. Tho wire Is not twisted or clamped which weakens it, allowing it to rust at the Joints, nlsn to get out of shape. Prices from 17c to 40c n rod. MANSON HARDWARE CO. M'CCKSSOIl TO JOHN A. M.VXSOV A CO. i Church St. Diamond Chemical Writing Fluid. For Permanency and easy flow it has no equi. Sold in Burlington by the FREE PRESS STORE I NOW-A-DAYS ITS TURK'S i Just received a nelv line gf Ladies Sailors, $3.00 and $4.00 TURK'S Where the Styles ComeTrom I DEATH OF OAPT. NEWTON. Was In Charge, of (lie Strainer m-lnilrcr for is Venrx. Captain Warren Newton died Monday morning at his homo on North avenue nfter a long Illness with Rrlght's disease, nt the ago of TO years. Cuptnln Newton was born In this city nnd was the son of John nnd Sarah Newton, early residents of this city. At thn ago of 11 years bo began ft career on Lake Champlaln that extended throughout his entire life. He flrst sailed with his undo, John ICIdrcdgo, an old tug pilot, and wns enrly mndn pilot of a sailing vessel plying between Whitehall nnd Montreal, letter ho se cured positions ns pilot on thn Snrnnac, the freighter Jnmes II. Hooker and the steamer Montreal. He then entered the omploy of the Champlaln Transportation company, serving for 16 years, first m pilot on the steamer United Status, then on tho Canada and later on tho Adiron dack. Ho then baran work for thn Grand Into Btoamboat company, whero ho remained 21 years, nctlnir ns both Eliot and captain. Captain Nowton was BEE HIVE Vermont Goods i . . . .50c yd. wide, an excellent fabric for 58c yd. 42 inches wide, 2H colors for 69c yd. i inches wide, very pretty $1.00 Panamas and Serges, ."ifi inches 91.00 and $1.25 per yard 50 inches wide, all new colors, Pony Coat Suits. Extra ood ?1.00 yd. BEE HIVE 1 Iliirllnglon. WBBBMSBSS&MX capta n of tho steamer Reindeer for 12 ears, while she was operated by the Grand Isle Steamboat company nnd by tho Central Vermont railway, and re mained thero until the boat went out of commission three years ago. Then ho became captain of George H. Allen's steam yacht Alpha. Captain Newton Is survived by a wife and four sons, Wil liam, Jr , Kdward, John nnd Frank New Inn, and two daughters, Mrs P, G. i Lavory of Rarro and Mrs. Klton Mc- I Gowan of this city. The funeral was held Wednesday morning nt nine o'clock from St. Mary's ! Cathedral, with Interment In St, Joseph's ' cemetery. A NEW INDUSTRY. Siih-Sliillon Opened In 'I'll In City by Armour tfc Co. F. J. Punb.ir, manager of Armour ,fc Co.'s brnnch houso In Plattsburgh, has come to Rurllngton and opened a sub station from which thn Vermont trade will be supplied with piovlslons and pork products. The stono brewery on Champlaln street, which Is convenient to railroad nnd steam boat facilities, him been leased for a term of years and stocked with a complete llns of provisions and pork products of the Ar mour kind. Tho business will be under Iho manage ment of Mr, Dunbar, for the past six years In chargo of the PlattsbtitEh houpm, and this Is a guarantee that every custom er will be fairly and honorably dealt with. During thn tlmo ho has been In Platts burgh. Mr. Dunbar has established nn enviable reputation for honorable dealings with the patrons of Armour & Co. arid ns a result their business tins during his management been gi cully Increased Thn Burlington Bub-stntlon is an Inno v.ition which tho retail trado of Vermont should appreciate, as they -will herenfter bn ablo to purchaso tho Armour products direct from thlH house, thus securing quicker delivery of goods. A Rurllngton salesman has been engaged who will do vote his entire tlmo to looking after thn trade on this aide of the Inke, Thn bus! ness will be conducted In competition with that of the Swifts and other houses, CONGREGATIONAL CLUB. CiiMnm of Cuiidldntlna; Considered nt Monday's Meeting. The spring meeting of thn Congre gational club of Western Vermont whs held nt tho Collego Street Church In this city Monday afternoon by even ing, nnd wns largely attended by mem bers nnd friends. At two o'clock the meeting wns opened by the executive committee, nnd matters pertaining to tho business of tho club were tnken up nnd discussed. Tho report of the Outlook committee wns given by the Nov. n. n. Davlcs of Vergcnnes, Mr, Dnvles's report whs a general summing up of what had been done In tho Congregational world slnco the Inst meeting and also brought be fore yesterday's session a few Import ant questions to be considered. Tl " flrst business tnken up by tho meeting was the gist of the four fol lowing question): (1) Whether tho re sponsibility of ministerial stnndlng should be borne by tho local conference of churches, noting through a perma nent committee; (2) Whether It was desirable (n abolish or iMiitnll the cus tom of "oandldntlng" nnd establish a State committee or bureau of pastoral supply to nsslst the churches In find ing pastors; (3) Whether tho Congre gational churches of Vermont should employ a superintendent to devote tils time to the Interest of tho churches either In connection with, or distinct from the work of the Vermont pomes tic Missionary society, such superinten dent to bo chairman of a committee on pastoral supply: (4) Whether the mem hers wish to share in nn apportionment I pio rata per member, to defray the ex. I penses of the State and county dele gates to the sessions of tho nntlonal 1 ouni II, to be held In Kdlnhurg, Scot. land, In .Tunc, 190S? I These questions were then taken up I inn, by onn nnd tho several advantages and disadvantages discussed. Presi dent M. II. Burkhnm was thn first I speaker, and be spoke of the need of ! changing the old customs of the church ' to suit the changes that were constant ly taking place, nnd. pointed out that ! while lie was perhaps not In n position i to know the exact needs of the church In this connection, he believed that tho 'church, like many other Institutions, should select their pastors with a view to the standing thn t the cnndldnto bad in the community, nnd that this could best be accomplished by a committee of brother laymen. Following Prof, nuekhnm, tho matter wns taken up by Itev. .1. It. George, who stated that personally he was not In favor of the old custom of eandldat Irg. as It did not permit of the candi dates' best work. Tho whole question of the best meth ods of selecting pastors was then tak'in up for discussion nnd the laymen were asked to express their opinions upon the matter. The subject was presented In all Its forms by the following speak ers; C. T. Fairfield, editor of tho Rut land News, 11. O. Wheeler, W. .1. Van Patten. N. R. Nichols, H. K. Herrlck. K. B. Wright, J. W. Coffin and many other members. At the closo of the laymen's discus sion the Rev. J. If. George gave a re port of the Trl-Union convention at Chicago, and touched on the movement to unite with the Methodist nnd other Protestant churches In a great union body, to bo known as the lnltd Churches. At the close of the address the meet ing was adjourned to tho church par ' lots, where supper was spread for the j members and their friends, after which I brief addresses were made by thn Rev. ! a Pnrkcs Cadman of Rrooklyn. N. V"., General O. O. Howard. Professor Wright of Mlddlebury College, and tho Rev. F. P. Penney. The following new members wero announced- Rev. P. I,. Hilllard of New Haven, Rev. r. H. Plckinson of Middle bury, Henry Todd of Burlington, .lay Splcer of Pouth Rurllngton, P. C. I.ocka of Rutland, T. M. Wilson of Rutlnnd, J K. Crane of Mlddlehury, Rev. W. Ill Spencer of Rutland. HOW TO MIX FERTILIZERS AT HOME. To any farmer who will write us, i mentioning this paper, we. will send free, postpaid, several formulas for making a llrst class fertilizer at home, together with tho cost of tho ingre dients, directions for mixing, etc. Tho Vermont Rxperiment Station In its bulletin No. 110 has the following to say with reference to tho value of homo mixed fertilizers ns compared with the ordinary commercial brands: "On every account, however, flnnnclal, educational, agricultural, It Is better to buv the crude stock and home mix if oiio uses a ton or more." All up-to-date farmers should be in terested In the subject of hoir.i mixed fertilizers and .wo are In position to help them. Adress, CARROLL S. PAGE, Hyde Park. Vt, DEAN SHIPMAN RETIRES. Another Vcrinouler Wins I'lline In liny Slate College. To the already long list of men of na tional reputation Is added tliat cf an other Vermonter who retires from the position of dean of Tufts college after 43 years' service. Tho man, Pean W II 11am R. Shlpman, Is known all over Massachusetts, Medford, Mass., however Is very glad to know that the dean will continue to live on Collego Hill at Tufts Professor Shlpman ns born In Gran vllle, Vermont. Ills early educa tion was obtained In Royalton nendemy In 1S59 lio graduated with distinction from Mlddlebury College. In 1S64 he was appointed to the chnlr of rhetoric, logic nnd English llternturn nt Tufts. In 165 ho was ordained as minister. In 1FC6 he receiver! the degree of A. M. from Mid dlehury College, In tl tho degree of R D. from St, Lawrence University nnd In JiOO that of L. L. 15. from Tufts nnd tho following year the snmo degree from Mlddlebury. SUIT OVER A HORSE. Plmitlff Alleged That Defendant Did .Not Give Iloiul i;n"iiKli Chittenden county court was occupied Monday nfternoon with the case of Oeorgo R, Wllley vs, Party O. Hanley Hoth of tho parties reside in Kasex, The plulntlff seeks to recover for tho death of a horse In a collision, alleged to be due to tho defendant's falluro to glvo hlin hU phare of tho road when the two met. Many School Children aro Sickly. Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Children, used by T'other Gray, a nursn In Children's Home, Now York, Break up Colds In 24 hours, euro Fovcrlahncss, Hcaduche, Slomacli Troubles, Teething Disorders, movo and regulnte tho Bowles, and Das troy WorniB, Mrs. JSmily Marcain, Mcrldon, Ct., says: "It Is tho best medl clno In tho world for children when feverish nnd constipated," Sold by nil Jjrugglats or by mall, 25c. Samalo sent FREE. Address, Allen S. Olm stead, LeRoy, N, Y. MERCHANTS IN CONVENTION State Association Formed in This City Tuesday and Officers Elected. EYERY COUNTY REPRESENTED Addresses Made by ofllrcrs of the 'n tlomil, the New Hampshire nnrt Cniindlnti Associations nnd Sec retary llolton of Hie Slntc Hoard nt llenllli. The llrst annual Slate convention of the retail merchnnts of Vermont wns npeneil at two o'clock Tuesday after noon nt the armory, when tho merchants of this city and the Stat'- met and form ed n State nssoclatlon in affiliation with Ihe nntlonal body of retail merchants Delegates from every county in tho State were present, ns well a officers of the, Pomlnlon Association "t Retail Mer chants of Canada. RlMia Winter, New F.nglnnd organizer, first road the call of the convention nnd a Wter of welcnmo wns read by John A. Greene of Cleve land, Ohio, national secretary. Mayor W. J. Blgeluw welcomed til" out-nf.town visitors to the city nnd P. It. Corlcy ex tended greetinirs for fie local associa tion. Short addresses were also mod" by the following vice-presidents of the State committee: R. S. Benedict of Middle-bun.-, George F. Lelnnd of Springfield, R. H. Amldon of nrattleboro, Mr. Poland wns elected temporary chairman and Mr. Amldon secrotary, for tho afternoon meeting. Addresses were then made by John A. Green of Cleveland, secretary of the Na tional association, Pr. II. P. Holton, sec retary of the State Va-d of health, F. C. Hlggins, secretary of tho Toronto, Ont., association. M. Moyer of Toronto, treasurer of the Dominion nssoflatlnn, K. M. Trowern of Toronto, secretary of the Dominion association nnd John P. Smith of Laconin, N. It., organizer and secretary of the New Hampshire associa tion. The addresses were all Informal and were made heait to heart talks for the mutual advantage of t1'' retail merchants of both tho Tnited Suites and Canada. The principal address was made by Na tional Secretary Gieen of Cleveland, who has spent yo-irs In organizing and strengthening the association of retail merchants, lie score.' the merchants In general for their lack of Interest in handing together for heir own welfare and told of the good work that had been done for their benefit s-ince they had be gun to organlre. Pr, Henry P. Holton spoke In refer ence to the pure frtnri lnws of the State and said that ho thought the retail merchants of Vermont, nnd the whole salers ns well, wero all honest men, for they tried to sell pure goods and would not buy any adulterated goods know ingly. The law dors not pretend to say nn can't buv what he wants." he continued, "hut I' trotects tho groces ana public, from b lying glucose and honey for pure honey . and coal tar dye foe raspberry Jam. If a pack age Is labelled glucose and honey and srlls for 'ess thin pure honey, perhaps a man has a right to buy It for what It Is, for he is not cheating ills porket bonk If he does his stoinm h." Pr. Hol ton explained how a continuous use of Jams, preserves and meats, put up with preservatives and coloring matter, would tend to poison tho body In a short time and how that there wero two kinds of ndliitoratlon, the llrst being material that would not physi cally Injure a man but was a fraud on his pockethook nnd the second a poi son which would In time bo assimilated by the entire body. F. C. Hlggins of Toronto, secretary of the Toronto assor lation, was tho next speaker. He t'dd how the associ ation in Canada, although young, bad abolished trading stamps throughout the dominion, how the members of tho Continued on Sth Page ) ARRESTED AT HARTFORD. PdiTln Petllnglll of enport Confesses to Atlrinptiiic Train Wreck. Hartford, Conn., April 23. Kdwln Pettlngill of Newport, Vt., Is under ar rest here on a charge of attempting to wreck the Boston express on the New York, New Haven & Hartford railroad whllo tho train was en route to lioston. The man admits his guilt and gives his reasons as being revenge for being discharged from the road. Fortunately the train was saved by the prompt ac tion of a switchman who discovering that a switch had been tampered with, quickly threw the lever and saved tho load of passengers. Pettlngill when arrested said he was married nnd 'ii years old. His home is at Newport, Vt. Ho acknowledged tampering with the switch, but said he wns nngry and In toxicated at the time. Pcttlnglll's parents live at Smith's Mills, I a miles from Newport, Vt. He wns employed a year ngo on tho Ros ton & Mnlnu rond In Vermont as a brakeman. WOULD-BE MIDDIES. Vermont n?s Take Pnmlnntlnn in ?Iuli rltli llli- New Knglnm! Class. Boston, Mass., April 21. Senators Pll llngham and Proctor's aspirants for mid dies nt tho Naval Academy at Annapolis, Md.( appeared before an examining hoard which convened In this city and which examined candidates from all the New Knglnnd States. Tho candidates were: Ry Senator Proctor- Glenn R. Eastman of Rutland, principal, Ralph R. Cochran of Poultney, alternate. Ry Senator Pllllngham-H'irry A, Flint of St. Johnsbury. principal; Frank 11. Ulrtch of Richmond, alternate. ACCIDENT IN BRIDPORT. Herbert llurstls, Vnunp Fanner, Shot In Ankle and root. Mlddlebury, April 21. Herbert Hucstls, aged 35 years, was dnngerously wounded this afternoon In Brldport by tho acci dental discharge! of a doublet barrelled shot gun carried by Ills hired man. Tho men wero getting over a fence when the gun beenmo caught, one load of shot striking Huestls In the right ankle and the other In tho left foot. Huestls has carried on tho Casslus Crano farm for several years, Is married and has several children. VERMONT TRADE REPORT Some Planting Dour -Mumper Sugnr Crop lllg Cut of Logs. Reports to Rrad"troel's for tho week show weather conditions have been very favorable for run of maplo sap and Ihe lnrgest crop that has been gathered fir years will bo produced this season, It Is difficult to state tho amount that will bo made but from repot ts at hand conserva tive estimate places run nt four pounds to n tree, where In the past two pounds to a tree on nn Kverf -o Is considered good Makers nf sugar making utensils and apparatus havo hail heavy demands and are planning for a larger business the coming seson. Country roads arc still heavy and trnve Is light In those sections with retail trade correspondingly light Snowy, cold weather In northern pnrt of the State has not been favorable to larger planting operations but somo work has been done In this direction. Manufac turers of lumber nre haUng large, amount of business: the cut of logs was heavy nnd saw mills will run late Into the year In order to cut up th" logs on hand. Manuficttirers nf overalls nnd garments nro running to full ripncUy and report largo demand for goods, Rurllngton markets report large amount of maple sugar has been received, prices still hold up well and epiallty Is excellent. There Is tendency for little higher prices In produce. Manufacturing plants are operated to full capsclty. Rutland "o ports wholesale merchants are having good seasonable trade. Ruslnes? nt marble mill Is reported little quite nt pres. ent. Other manufacturing Industries nre running full time. Ft. Albans reports un settled condition of country roads has lenrtml to lessen retn'l trade hut as soon as theo Improve and returns from maple sugar crop nre obtained the opln'nn Is thnt retail trnt'e will Improve. At St Jnhtmbury heavy condition nf roads nro I tinted. The scale factor" is employed to full capacity and they are planning to build another nddltlon. Rarro merchants complain nf difficulty In securing good- by reason of transportation. Labor is well i employed. Maple sugar crop Is slid to bp the best thev have had for years. Mont peller reports business In neaily all lines employed to full capacity. Pealers In dry goods nnd clothing note trade little quite hut reasonably good for scison. One of the large knit goods mills nt Pen nington suffered loss by fire last week. Mills are running to capacity and the new waxed paper mill Is rapidly completing preparations to cotnnence business. Manufacturing interests of all kinds at Bellows Falls are employed to capacity ami general business is up to the nver.ige for season of year. Pennington reports good business In all lines and an Im provement in retail trade. RIchford veneer mill is operating plant to full capacity. Furniture factories nre report ed as running little 1 trht but demand for help Is good. General retail trade shows some Improvement over corresponding period last year. Manufacturing plants nt Johnson nre running full time and re tall trado is said to have improved. AXE CUT ACROSS MOUTH. Serge.inl Griigen of Co. A. V. N. DIs IlKiired for 1,1 fr. Rutland, April C3. Raymond Gragen, a orgeant In Company A, V. X. G., of this city, was the victim of a terrible accident nt his home in Rupert which will dis figure him for life. Mr. Oragen was watch ing a friend trim thn branches from a fruit tree when the axe hit a knot nnd, glancing, struck Mr, Gragen diagonally across the mouth. Two teeth were knocked out and a big gash cut in each lip. Mr. Gragen was employed in this city several years nnd Is n member of Rutland Lodge of Odd Fellows. ONP OHJKCTS TO LICICNSP. The local board of license commissioners held a hearing to-day on the 29 applica tions for Rutland's 11 liquor licenses. On ly one objection was raised, tho com- plaintiff was the Clatison Shoe company whose place of business Is near wheie Fred Fenn proposes to sell. The licentu board this year has started a new form of campaign. It will meet every Ftiday to henr complaints and grievances. Previous ly boards have had no regular time of meeting. FINDS CURIOUS MEDAL. Supt. P. L. Moigati of the House of Correction lias an Interesting rolij found on the streets of this city. It Is a metal tnodnl about the size of a tin g-dd piece and contains on one side of the Inscrip tion "War 1W, United States" and an eagle. On the reverse side are the words: "II. C Rogers, I'omnany I, 2nd regiment. Vt. Vols., Mount Holly." DILLINGHAM CHAIRMAN. Will Lend the Invesllgntlnii nf Ihe Im migration Priiblem. Washington, Apr'l 22. The commission appointed In pursuance of the action of the last session of Congress to Investigate conditions In connection with the subject of Immigration met to-dny nnd organized by electing Senator Pllllngham (Vermont) chairman. The cnmmltteo probably will bo In session here two or three days ar ranging a programme. It is expected a preliminary Investigation of the ports of N-w York and Roston will he made and th it afterward either the full committee or a sub-committee will go abroad for the purpose of extending the inqu'ry to Kuropean countries from which most or the immigrants come. FREE FIGHT IN CHURCH. Women Kulnted or Fled In Terror Dispute Was iiur the Pastor, Portsmouth. Ohio, April 21. A fac Hon opposing their pastor, the Rev Freeman Chase, to-day made an at tempt to depose him and hold services with another preacher, which caused i riot In the Free Will Baptist Church file followers of the different factions enmo to blows, women fainted and others lied, screaming, Into thn streets, Tho police refused to Interfere. Order was llnally restored by tho withdrawal of the new minister and tho elders, A mnjorlty of tho church officers nre opposed to tho Rev. Mr, Chnse, who withdrew from the con ference and conducted tho church In dependently. At the annual meeting nf the Boston Mnlno Agents' association nt Boston Oeorgo T. Huzen of Windsor was mads a member of the executlvo committee floware of Ointments for Catarrh tbat contain Mercury, is mcienry will tunly dettroy tha sense of nmell and completely doraniotha whole eyntera mhen entering It throach the mucous surfaces. Buch articles should never be med except oa prescriptions from reputable phyalclani, as the damage they will do is ten fold to (he good yon can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.Cbouer A Co,, internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Usll'a Catarrh Cure be euro you get tho genuine. It is taken interusiiy ana is uuas m loieno.umo, by r. J. cneney os uo. Testimonials iree. 6- Hold by Drurgluts, price 75c. per bottUi - Hall's Family rills aro U baU HERE IT IS The Spring Overcoat whiq.li will fit yon to perfection just because it's made right. The fiibric, ton, is the best made anil the tailoring can not bn beat. Everything about these Coats is just as good as money can buy. $10 to $25 TIIR II. A I. niWSTOI, Pure l.lnen the Ilesl, This inndrsl model Is a lllg Seller. HOT WEATHER AHEAD. How to Keep the Kitchen Cool nnd Comfortable In Jlld-iimmer. Many a housewife Is wondering how- she will pass through the coming sum mer months with the stovo she well knows will mako tho kitchen unbear ably hot to say nothing of the dirt, dust and ashes that will add to the discomfort. There Is a way out of it all a way that not only lessens the work and keeps the kitchen coo, hut thnt also reduces fuel expense. This comen lence, comfort nnd economy Is nil ef fected by tho New Perfection Wick niue Flame Oil Cook-Stove, an oil 3tove so superior to other makes that It Is fast replacing the coal nnd wood range, tho old-fashioned oil-stove, nnd In many cases tho gas stove. Anyone who has had to wait ten or fifteen minutes for the flro to get start ed will appreciate tho New Perfection, which gives a strong working flame at moment of lighting. "Blue Flame." means the hottest und cleanest flame produced by any stovo. The flame Is always under Immediate control and can he raised or lowered Instantly. The convenience of this will be understood when It Is considered that whllo the flnmo of one burner Is boiling the kettle or roosting a largo joint, that of another can ho reduced to slmmer- point In tills way enabling the houscwlfo to cook a variety of dishes at one time. Then the comfort of It. While th fiamo of the New Perfection H intense. hot, yet the heat Is not thrown oft Into the kitchen because It Is concen trated by blue-enameled chimneys. On washing nnd ironing days the comfort and convenience of the New erfection will -tie greatly appreciated. It gives best results In tho least time. and does away with all coal and wood carrying and the many other disagree able Jobs that have to be done with other stoves. Tho New Perfection Is made In three sizes, with one, two, and three burners, nnd Is warranted to give full satisfaction. Another homo comfort is tho Rayo Lamp, which produces a light of un usual brightness, yet soft nnd mi How a light thnt will not hurt the eyes. The Rnyo Lamp can be used In nnj' room, whether it be library, dielng room, parlor or bedroom. It Is highly ornamental, being made of brass throughout nnd beautifully nickeled. Every lamp Is warranted and makes a valuable and handsome to any home. The New Perfection Wick Rlue Flame Oil Cook-Stove and the Rayo Lamp are two real essentials to home com fort. Their easy operation, absolute safety and hnndsome nppearancc com mend them wherever stoves and lamps are used. MAKING MOXKY AT FARMING f Thousands ore rloinir It riirht here in New England. How.' Simply by keeping posteu nnd thus producing tne largest yiem at mo lowest cost ana soiling in the best market nt the best time nnd the highest prices. Others elo It so you can too If you will rend carefully each week tho old reliable Now England Farmer. Recognized bv all who know It as "The nest Farm Paner." Send 10 cents for a 10 weeks' trial subscription. Address The New England Farmer, Ilrnttlc- hori, 1. TWO YEARS AT RUTLAND. Sentence Imposed on Mrs, nmrlltic Mc Nnlty In City Court. Mrs, Fmelino McNulty, who was con victed Saturday In city court of keeping a houso of Ill-fame, was monthly morn ing sentenced to servo not less than one nnd ono half nor more than two years In the House of Correction at Rutland, with out costs. Lottie Daniels, the 15-year-old niece of the McNulty woman, who was one of the Inmates of the resort off Bat tery street, was sentenced to not less than three nor more than four months in the Houso of Correction. Mrc. Kate Blgelow another Inmate, was sentenced to not less than seven nor more than eight months In thu same Institution. Both sentences were mado without costs nnd as there wero extenuating circumstances, both of , the unfortunate girls h.ivlng testified ngalnst Mrs. McNulty, execution of sentence was suspended nnd the two , were placed In the hands of Probation Officer Thomas Reeves. Tho case ngnlnat Mrs. McNulty for selling and furnishing intoxloatlng liquor was 1101 prossed. Vernon Harrington, nrralgneel for In toxication, pleaded guilty to a second of fence, nnrt was lined $13 and costs with an alternative sentence of SI days In the Houso of Correction at Rutland. John Mc Caho also pleaded guilty to being in toxicated nnd was lined $3 and costs. It Is tnWht tbat AVlllard Cleveland of Barra haa established a record by joining the Grange nt SI years of age. Ho is n woll-to-do farmer of strong nnd rugged health nnd at his initiation followed the Moor work as keenly as any of the clas3 of IS- ;s Copyright 1907 by Hart Sr haffner r'jS Marx The Blue St ore H. C. Humphrey 86 Church Street, Burlington. 200 PAIRS OF TROUSERS. William Vouns, n Freluht Clerk, Sd to Ilnve Stolen Them. William 1 oung, a s'dpplng ilerk nl man of general nvrri-'ght at the Ru"a freight office, wns arrested by the poll department Monday a" Timn nt I o'clock, ehargi'd w th h 1 g s' -n pairs of men's trousers 'rim "ir Vi J office. Young wns pbved 'n Ja 1 to awl a hearing. Ills arrest came after In vest gj, M -r a railroad official wh 'T"-,c 1 r ti f tile missing freight. Th" f isers camel the Burlington drp..f no 1 "s companied them nnd w is not knol for whom they were Intended It alleged tn.it Young sdd ' e entire cl signment to Alfred Pe r 't wo el duct j n store at t! r r of f hel and Battery stnets Parrott's says paid J2i"l for the Irt The poods were moved frem I'erro't s p'aco it the po'l office Crystal Table Services for Gifts I A most practical offering the "newly-weds" or "abot to-be-weds," and one that w be surely appreciated, is a tab service of crvs tal. J It may consist of a few dozej of the most necessary pieces, may include glasses for evel drinkable thing, as well as Dj canters, Water Bottles, Whisy Jugs, Oil Bottles, Finger Bowl etc. 3 It may be plain, etched, engrave cut, or monogramed, according the amount you wish to invest. f 2 Isn't it a " good suggestion?" liar Olasare nt n discount. YOU KNOW WHY. Don't you wnnt to replenish the s bunrd or buffet i i-pei'lnl mile nil till" vteek. PA MASONIC TEMPLE BURLiN GTON SPHONE 3SS-2 IrVe B'm BOOKS A department of business In which wo tnko greal nrlde is tho bindery Here we do substantial, honest, hand! somo binding at low prices, and wo do do luo binding of all del grccs of richness nnd beautyl ns desired. l'p-tn-dat mal chlnery nnd skilled labor worll tocether hero ns In the othes departments of our buslncs Special rntea for libraries ol largo collections, FREE PRESS Printing: Co BURLINGTON.