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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS: THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 11107.
NEASY 0 SCALY SORES AS BIG AS PENNIES F Covered Whole Head and Neck After an Attack of Measles Hair All Came Out Doctor's Treatment Had No Effect-Suffered 6 Months Been in Montpelier Reser voir. CURED IN 3 WEEKS BY CUTICURA COSTING $1.50 POISON I.' If II A 111 Ill.'IIL'IlM l I II' I I J 1 1 r 1 1 ll 1 111 I M 111 I I'lllllll 1 111 III I I I I I I'll I ngntnst Cltj- Ofllclnls If It Wit Intended As n Jolcc, Author ities mnl Cltlrcns Full (o See It. Montpelier, Juno 71. No little un- ..Lint. lAlhltn.i l .......... Him. II V "I U. IIUl IVMKt 1.14 I'llWHirw 1(1 IIU in -iroen it wns ffitiiirl on tho stuns of wie waif mouse near mo iiuiiku ny u .It." tTitilf..o nml titriir.il rwittr1 in T S Smith, superintendent of tho water Tho stuff hnl been wot ami win ' nked but has every nppenrnnee of Pnrls frroen Whether nny of It had been put into tho reservoir la unknown. A s.impiu mil m' M'lit t" nit" oiittti t-l.ni-mni... nililln.rtnn ?tf nvsmtnn. I inn. The miscreant who placed It there i U unknown, hut suspicion points c rongiy to a rpriaiu imiiviuiiai wmi t I 'i n rem or tnncioii grunge ngainsi i t , I. . l... AlltnlnlD Tins nn tfnn I ir.slV llilt; Itffn iiiiiii-it M iiri i- j 1 . j I founrt aB a Joke to frighten users of i . -I. . 1.... .1.- -mln1H ..nt.- I J. IT U AVi-UU. Ail "". ' A- - I Sir. mill Mrs. I'. I.. Woods lliirlrrl to Dentil ngnliist Fence, t WHte River Junrtlon. June 1". Mr. nnd 5In. F. I.. Woods, who reside between .orm iiarunna ami iuct'ciifc, wi-re umn Wiled mis niiornoon at i;.;n o ciocit wnnc iirving into mis viuage 10 no some snop- p'nif The horso became frightened nt a dog, ran down a steep hill nml threw 'ip c ecnppnts of the wagon to thf ground. v hen the vehicle struck a plnnk fence. Tho horse became frightened at the head I .i,,, inoq ,,n tn r:atnu ntlvAl art. I 3h tho animal ran down the hill he Increased t.t m.....! ...ttt. l,nn Tn Minl'tni, III?, .-jvt-t.'Vl Itllll ittl ,uiiij. in 1,... i, ui sharp curve In the road the wagon ilrrrvft,! acnlnst n nlnnlt fptiee. throwlnc -til. ttviIUf. Ill lilt- till unit iiKiiilini .(,-.. post. Ho died Instantly from a broken nock. Mrs. woods, whose head struck the renec, rollowed down n i-foot embank ment and died Instantly from a broken tkllll Tho bodies wero removed to tho resi- .lo.,r.a nt lha Tlnf 1i.Vif. TlrtlnllV anil at V.3ti o'clock were removed to North Irart- JiilltJ lli t. . V.. tJ'.ttV.'S. lit: iliiiiio ...... ' I U After the runaway horse had been pmifht and nacifUil It was discovered 111 11 lit; vtna tiiuii jut tn, ii"v . , ..v..-... l,Mnr frttin.1 nntin him. The waoron Was Icmollshed. DECLINES TO SUPPORT IT. "After hnvlns tho measles my whole head and neck wero covered with scaly 6orea nbotit as lnrgo as a penny. Thoy vrrre Just ns thick as thoy could bo. My hair all enme out. I let the trouble, run along, taking tho doctor's, blood rem edies nnd rubbing on salvo, but It did not seem to get nny better. It stayed that way for about six months; then I got a set of tho Cutlcura Kemedicg, and In about a week I noticed a big difference, and In three weeks It was well entirely and I huve not had tho troublo any more, and as this was seven years ago, I consider myself cured. I U3ed ono bottlo of Cuticura Resolvent, ono box of Cuticura Ointment, and two cakes of Cuticura Soap. I think it a splendid medicine, and I recommend id whenover I can. Mrs. Henry Porter, Albion Nob., Aug. 20, 1900." FACIAL HUMORS Acne, Eczema, Ringworm Speedily Cured by Cuticura. i Worm baths with Cuticura Soap, and gentle applications of Cuticura Oint ment, tho groat Skin Cure, speedily euro, in the majority or coses, torturing. , dlpfiguring facial nnd other humora I of infants, children, I and adults when seemingly incurable by all other reme dies. No othor i treatment so rvurn. (io sweet, and so speedily effective for ' preserving, purifying, and beautifying tho skin, scalp, hair, and hands, as well as for oil the purposes of tho toilet, bath, and nursery. Guaranteed absolutely pure and may be used from the hour of birth. nimnleli, P1rttl anil tnl.nt.l TMa.mjw. Evtry. Humor et JutaDta. CbUiMn. ud Adnlit roniuti ot Cutleur Eoip (3JO to ClwnM Ua akin CuUcura Olmmcol (60c.) lo Hoi lit 8kla, mc4 Cuticura ItMohrtnt (loe.), In tbf torn olCtxxoht, Cold nils. 26c. ptr vlal et (0) to Purltr tht Ulooa. Bnld tbrotuhout Ui world. Potur Drug 4 Cbem. Corp., Sol Prop.. poaton. Uw. I-UtUeil FtM. liotF to Curt Skis 1'" KINGSLEY IS PRESIDENT. Plnecd r.t the Ilrnd of the New York Life IniMirnnrr Compnny. New York, June 17. Darwin P. Klncrs ley, first ice-presldent of the New York Ilfe Insurance company, to-day was elect ed president of tho company to succeed Alexander F. Orr. Orr became head of tho New York Life soon nfter the finish of tho legislative Insurance InvestiRwtlon, to fill thii breach for the time belnR and with the understanding that a 'practical Insurance man be named oh his successor at tho earliest possible opportunity. The mooting to ejioope Ms successor was post poned seVoral times owinR to tho delay In compUtlnK the count of tho votes cast In the annual election of directors of tho company last November. The count was completed Saturday and a certificate of election Issued to the so-called a4minlstra- tratkm ticket by the superintendent ot Insurance on that day. Itutliind Will Not Appropriate Monej- fnr Pnroelilnl School. Rutland, June 17. The board of educa- t'on to-nleht turned down the proposi tion of tho Ttov. v. N. Ioner(ran, pas'or of the now Church of the Holy Innocents I nrlsh In this city that tho city appro priates J300 a year to cover the cost of conducting St. Mary's parochial school while tho new church edifice U belns erected. The ooard acted upon tbo suir pestlon of City Attorney Fred r,, Swln 1 ifTton, who believed that the city had no rltrht to make such an appropriation to any one class of people. The division of St, Ppter's Romsin i Thllc parish some months npo cut off R. Mary's from the other parochial rc ioo'.b anl Father line.rfran feels that the parish cannot bear tho burden of the Fchool while It Is paying for the now church In his proposition to the city he agreed that rellfrlou would not bo tausht diirlnp: school hours. Should the school be dlscontlnurd, as Is probable, room will havo to ho malo In tho public schools for tho 1M pupils. CLAIMS $1,500 DAMAGES. Ak1 Stone Mnxnn Win llnilly Injiirrd liy TeuniH rollldlun. Middlebury. Juno 17. When the county rourt rc-.ossomhled nt two o'clock this r. rternoon nnottier civil Jury trial was Fiurii'u, ui.u oi jonn iiiino vs. j, jj B"ii F. M. hirons. Cillho ts over 71 years of afio, is a stone mason and lives In Viwcnnes, A. U. Strong Is the wife of F M Stronpr and they live In Panton, It Is claimed for the plaintiff that on the evnninB of November 21, lOOf. he was driving homo and honrlnK n team be 1 Ind him ho turned nut to lot It pass. The team behind collided with his waij. on almost demolishing It nnd generally Injured the old gentleman, breaking one nt his hands badly. The team which did the damage was loaded with coal nnd was understood lo belong to tho HtrongH nnd driven for them by ono Albert Hop kins, as ngent for the parties against whom the suit Is brought. The clnlm Is ret up that the driver was Intoxicated nnd this case wns 'Touglit against his r nelpals, The damages claimed are $t.VV. V A. Hiillnrd and Ilufus K, Urown rf Durllnglon nre fighting tho enso for thp plaintiff and Frank J,. Fish of Vor gennes nnd James I). Donowny of Mid dlebury are counsel for tho defense, Tho ease will not be llkoly to last more than another day. BANKHEAD U. S. SENATOR. MANY ALUMNI ARE BACK. ClnM Ttcnnlon n Fentnre nf Vrrmont Ariidfiii)- Coniinc nennent, Paxton's River, Juno 17. To-day was class day nt Vermont Academy. Tho weather was Ideal and the exer cises which were of the typical class day order attracted a largo audience An .unusually largo number of alumni are back and more nre corning on every train so that the class reunions aro forming one of the most Interest ing features of the week. The festivi ties close to-morrow when the gradu ating exercises will be held In the morning with an address by tho Hon. C. H. Darling of Rurllngton. Manchester, Juno 17. Tho class day ex ercises of tho class of 1907 of Ilurr and Iturton Seminary were held here this aft ernoon on tho campus. Tho baccalaureate sermon to the graduating class was preached yesterday afternoon at the Con gregational Churoh by tho Rev. Oeorgo S. Mills of Bennington, The 77th anniver sary and commencoment exercises of the school will be held Wednesday afternoon In Music hall. Prof. Walter S. Rurragc of Middlebury" Collego will addriwj the graduating class. ADDISON COUNTY COURT. Friendly Fult bt-tnrcn Owners of Ail jolnlug Timber Lot, Middlebury, June IB. There was a par tial hearing Saturday forenoon In tho county court In the case of the Hrlstol Manufacturing company vs. Kdson It. Palmer. This enso was nt first set for a Jury trial but It wns agreed to submit It to trial by tho court. All tho Jurors wero excused until two o'clock Monday after noon nnd tho trial wns then started. In Ibis enso the plaintiff company claims that during last winter the defendant cut timber on Its lot, n well as during the winter before, nnd claims $3fO damages for tho trespass. The parties own ad joining lots In Itrlstol and Mr. Palmer will not question the asFertlon that he cut timber In the place at the times alleged, but he does claim ho cut only on his own land. The caso will establish the true dividing Uno and there Is no hard feeling between the parties. James H. Donawnv .and Clarence 1, Button ot Mlddleflmry are counsel for the plaintiffs nnd the defend lint Is represented by Frank L. Fish of vergennes and W. W. Rider of Bristol. A' non-suit was granted In tho caso of Certrudo A. A, Ballou vs. Fdwln II F.astmnn nnd tho caso of Arthur 11 Lahgewny vs. John O, Moquln was en tered settled nnd discontinued. Tho caso of John Ollbo vs. A. B. and F. M, Strong Is set to come on first when tho court ro-convenes nt two o'clock to-morrow nfternoon, nnd tho outlook now Is for plenty of work for tho court for several weeks to come. Appointed by fiov. Comer lo Succeed (lie Lntr Sen. Mnrsnn, Birmingham, Ala., Juno 17. governor Comer to-day appointed former Congress man John H, Bankhead to the vacancy In the Fnlted States Benato from Alabama caused by the death of Senator Morgan, tho appointment to hold until the legis lature moots July 19, Harsh physics react, weaken the bowels, enure chronic constipation, Donn's llegulcts opornto easily, tone tho stnmnch, cure constipation. 20c, Ask. your druggist for them. THE W. OMPANY w khiieii FURNISH H M ES. Everything needed m the furnishing line can he found here in greater variety, hoth as to styles and prices than in any other .store this side of Alhany or Worcester. Ca The new draperies and couch covers for fall are already Fringed Portiers, red and green $2.20 a pair. coming on and such colorings and designs were never before brought out. Fringed Portieres, red and green $2.50 a pair. Fringed Armure Portieres, red, green, brown.. $3.00 a pair. Corded Armure Portieres, red, green, brown.. $5.00 a pair. Big line of mercerized portieres $6.00 a pair. Duplex reversible portieres, $10.00 a pair. Silk Damask portieres $18. to $20, a pair. Forca Rugs The warm days sure to come soon should find the porch furnished vrith rugs, screens and chairs. MATTING RUGS, 3x6,,...." 6&c. MATTING RUGS 3x6 i.i. $1.25 Large matting nigs made to order. CHAIRS 98c to $15.00 WHITE ENAMEL BEDS, STEEL COUCHES, COMBINA TION DRESSERS, REED, RUfeK, MAPLE AND GRASS CHADtS properly can be used for camp or home. Full white enamel bed, spring and mattrer $7.50 and Up. Steel couches, single or double with cotton sanitary matt ress $7.50 and Up. Wide Linoleum The wise house holder, who has linoleum to buy gets that which will cover his floor without a seam. In this line we are without a rival, over twenty patterns in stock, everyone a beauty and expert layers at your service. PRICES FROM. 55c to 75c per square yard HfiOUT CREDIT We Ivant the charge account of ebery honest person Ivho needs goods in our line and Ivill pay for them by the )veek or month. bills nnd seven not found. The first crim inal case set for trial is that of State vs. Arthur Adsbado. Trials the past week were: Alexander McDonald vs. John Daniels, apt. an action of assumplt In which plaintiff sought to recover for hts ser vices In pressing hay In April W at Orsford or I,ynn. N. H., both parties then living In those towns. The Jury rendered a verdict of $7W for plaintiff. David S. Connnt for plaintiff nnd Frank S. Wil liams for the defendant. Albert r.. Magoon vs. Moses H. Ma goon for slander, in saying that plaintiff had stolen n sheep also that ho had stolen elder. Both parties wero from West Cornlth and defendant was plain tiff's uncle. The defense was n general denial. Tho Jury returned a verdict of guilty nnd that plaintiff recover tVA damages and hts costs.. Dnrllng and Arlson for plaintiff; R. M. Harvey and David K. Conant for the defendant. KNOX CLAIMS VERMONT. ORANGE COUNTY COURT. Lnt Civil Cnse on Monday When Conn Itecovrneit. Chelsea, June 16. Orange county court will bo reconvened tomorrow aftornoon when the last civil cose will be tried. It Is that of Martin C. Rowell vs. B. F. Fisher, a Randolph case In which M. M. Wilson nnd R, W. Smith nre for tho plaintiff nnd R. M, Harvey for defend dant. Tho grand jury lias reported IS true lleporl from Wnrflilnptlon That Proc tor Will Support Him. Washington, Juno 1C Senntor Knox has received somo very nssurlng let ters from Vermont within n fow days about tho support of tho four dele gntes from that State In tho next na tional convention. It is believed Sen ator Proctor's Influence will bo for tho nomination of tho Pennsylvnnlan. Demonstrations In favor of other can didates aro bolng arranged In Ver mont, but thus far Senator Knox's friends havo dono little or no work In the Stnto. . of this city and Mrs. Chapman again gave tests. Tho session this morning opened with a conference followed by nn ad dress on "Twentieth Century Spirit ualism" by Mrs. Hfflo I. chapman. Tho attendance this nfternoon nnd evening taxed the capacity of the hall. At the nfternoon session Mrs. Iaura Cum mtngs of Hardwick spoko on "Tho Now Religion," nnd Mrs. Chnpman gavo tests. At the closing session this evening A. F. Hubbnrd of Tyson spoko on "Tho Utility of Spiritualism." and Mrs. Chapman followed with spiritual tests. SPmiTUALIST'S MEETING. Annual Midsummer Session or Slate Association nt Montpelier. Montpelier, June 18, The annual midsummer meeting of the Stato Splrit uallst association opened Saturady morning with a conference In charge of Mrs. Kffle I. Chapman of Cambridge, the president. At the session Saturday afternoon A. F. Hubbard of Tyson spoko on "Modern Spiritualism" and Mrs. Chapman gave testa. The address ASK $2,000,000 A WEEK. Miss Helen OouliI In .Mnuy Clinueen lo Olve Awny Money. New York, Juno 17, According to a statemont mado public to-day tho re quests for gifts sent to Miss Helon Gould aggregate nearly J2,000,ono a week. They range nil the way, from the asking for 515 for a set of false teeth to l,00O,000 to start a colony In Cuba. Miss Gould gave an Itemized 11st of a week's requests recently to Franz Kal tenbnni, the orchestra lender. A move ment Is on foot among tho music lovers of this city to make Mr. Kaltenborn's orchestral music a permanent feature In New York, For this subscription from wealthy persons would be necessary. Miss Gould was ono of those consulted. She encouraged Mr. Knltonborn but Incident ally cited the fact thnt this waa not the only thing she was asked to encourage, Then she gavo him the list. Following are some of the other wants: Bibles, bicycles, a farm and three cows, one Invalid's chair, enough pil lows to supply a regiment of soldiers, one set of teeth, five sewing machines and fifteen railway tickets. In the week referred to Miss Gould re ceived 221 requests for money outright. Of these 149 left ttie amount to her good will and dl.cr.tlon. Mis Gould was ask ed In thai week for tf,000 to help form on antl-caloon league In Idaho. She received iS requests for aid for ohurehee, 27 for educational Institutions and X tor llb- rarlM. Mors than SO were for help fur Dloven persons wanted pianos and twelve wanted Mlas Gould to buy their Inventions. DETERMINED IN CRUSADE. Saturday evening wns y mm. "" oharito.'ble Institutions. Four persons, Cummlngn of Hardwick. Vocal aolos pr0iumably young women wanted Miss were given by Miss Tansy Severance J oouid to help them to buy troueaeouB. The Iter. George A. Cooke Bound to Stir Up llramlon. A crusado against violations of the Sunday law Is being conducted in Brandon by tho Rev. George A. Cooke, pastor of tho Methodist Churoh, As tirst stated In tho Froo Tress, Mr. Cooke has do monded tho resignation of Constable Fletcher for non-enforcfunont of tho law nnd ho has not let tho matter rest there. Mr, Cooko startod the campaign with an Italian fruit stand. After long solici tation on tho part of tho clergyman tho town officials asked the foreigner to cloo his placo of business on Sunday, and ho did. After ho had succeeded in his Initial step, Mr. Cooke aeked tho eeloetmon to put all the constables out of business and select now ones In thoir places, but the reply was mado that these officers wore chowon by tho people and the selectmen had no authority to removo them from office, so the clergy man wrote ench constablo and deputy sheriff a letter asking thon to resign or else stand prosecution for non-perform-nnco ot their duUes. Mr. Cooko 1ms explained his position clearly. Ho said: "When I requested an Italian fruit dealer to cloro Ills business on Sunday, ho calmly Informed that the author ities of tho town had allowed him to do business on Sunday for nany years nnd that he did not propose to stop un less nil other places of business were closed ns well. The agitation spread until the authorities did close this busi ness on Sunday, but In a short tlmo tho proprietor resumed Sunday selling. "I consulted Town Grand Juror Frank Williams to ascertain whose duty it wh to see that the laws wero enforced, Ho told mo It waa not his duty, but that the constable should seo to the enforce ment of Sunday laws. I then wrote tn Con.taWe Flotcber requesting him to servo notice on nil offenders against the Sunday laws of tho State, In the town of Brandon and I stated In this Mter tiuit It waa no desire of mine that nny arrests should bo made unleps necessary to secure proper obeermnco of the law, "U-r. Fletcher became irritated at this request, claimed It won no bus1nvw of his Co en fore tho law and I had better attend to my awn business, as my church would not Htand by me. "Tho following Sunday I preachod a eermon on 'Does llramlon Need a Housecloanlng7 In whloh I tried to por tray tho fearful conditions that pre vailed in the town and sought to arouse the public conscience to action. I set forth that our officers, who aro public servants, arrogantly assumed to bo our masters. They rofuso to porform tho duties of tbolr offlco and Intimidated those who asked them to enforce tho law. "The next morning I met Mr. Fletcher and he threatoned to sue me for slander If ho could find a witness who would say I had lied about htm. I told him 1 would be pleased to have him proceed. I have not been arrested as yet, "The following Sunday I preached to a crowded house on the subject, 'Does Brandon Noed nn Earthquake?' In this sormon I explained more fully the con ditions that prevailed and the necessity of an enlightened public opinion to rem edy abuses that had grown up In Bran don. "After thlB 1 communicated with State's Attorney U, A, Mwrenco and Attorney General Fltts and becamo more convinced thnn ever that I wns on the right track, Tho law of Vermont makes It a serious offense for nn officer willfully to neglect to onforco the law. "Again I wroto Constablo Fletcher stating to him that I had conmlted Attorney-General Fltts and State's At torney I.awTenco and (hat I wns con vinced ho had Uid himself liable to pro secution. I further wroto him that I had nothing personal against him nnd no disposition to pursue tho matter nny further than the public welfare required. I did call for his rolcnatlou In this let ter and promised t Institute either criminal or civil proceedings against him If he would not send In his resignation." This brings the crusade nalnt viola tions of Sunday low In Brandon up to date. Mr, Cooke Is awaiting the resigna tion of Mr, Fletcher, If Mr. Flotchor re fuses to resign a eonstM then there are liable to he proceedings. Mr. Cooke finds a law passed by tho IjeglalntuTe called "the corrupt practice act," which makes an offlosr foiling to comply with the obligations of hi office liable to a fine of fl.roo, Imprisonment fc- Year or Iwth, LADIES OF GRAND ARMY. Vermont Entitled lo Department ol Nrrr Organization. Montpollor, June IS. Mrs. Emma E. Pierce of Springfield, Mass., past depart ment commander of tho Ladle.s of tle Grand Army, department of Massachu setts, who has recently organized circles In Burlington and Middlebury. is contem plating organizing a branch circle In Montpelier. There aro now five circles In Vermont at Burlington, Middlebury, Grand Isle, Northfleld and Barre. This entitles tho order to a Vermont department and the preliminaries to tho organization of a State department are already under way. This order is very strong In the middle West, and in some eastern and Now Eng land States, notably In Massachusetts, but until at comparatively a recent date hna made little progress In Vermont. The order Is practically Indentlcal with the Woman's Relief Corps, except t lint veter ans of the Civil War are associate mem bers of the Ladles of the Grand Army, and are allowed to sit In the meetings of tho circles. WIM, COST U. TO COME IN, St. Albans, June 1S The new Immigra tion law goes Into effect on July 1, when a head tax of U will be levied on each alien entering the United States from a foreign country. This tax will of course lncludo all Canadians coming In, unless they can glvo government officials satisfactory proof that they have been residents of Canada for ono year or more. Teas and Coffees Buy direct of IMPOllTHKS ; thus HA VINO thl jobber.' and retaHer.- I'KOFim Best Coffee 28o bettn tma AWT 85c or 40c store coffee. Fine AROMA. VLAVOlWnd color. Other grade,15c up. . Q0. Better than 70a BeBf Te 38C store ten. We pos itively Import tad veil tlrst-cUM goods only. We sell direct to jou at LKM tnsn yonr local .tor. bss to l'AV for tht 6AJIK goods! KXI'RRgg PAID on S lb. oriiers Sr over. We cater to tb. aelect REsTAir. RANT, BOA11DTNQ IIODHK and FAMIIA TBAIJK. Write til TODAT and we will Mnd fall information WHY we are abla and willing 10 sell toron illract at WHOLE AI.K PR1CH8. Write TOUAVto F, L. GRAY & CO., Importer, 220 Milk St., BOSTON. MASS,