OCR Interpretation

Burlington weekly free press. [volume] (Burlington, Vt.) 1866-1928, July 18, 1907, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of Vermont

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072143/1907-07-18/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

Telephone Cnllst
BS-2 Main I'lu.ir.
63-11 Cloak Ilept,
B3-3 Tint' Dept.
WHITE Muslin Shirt Waist Suits
25 Lmt est St vie Ladies' White Musliu Shirt Waist Suits,
beautifully trimmed. iflSXiO t. $'.ri.00 Suits. NOW $13.60
WHITE Linen Skirts
100 Women's White Linen and 7ml inn ITcad Skirls, the
, latest Summer St vies. $;5.75 to $7.00 quality.
NOW $2.75 TO $5.98
WHITE Silk Waists
Made of White Jap TTahutai Silks, beautifully trimmed
and linished. Dozens of
$7.50 values
WHITE Lace Waists
sfc . , i , i
A jlnue oi urusseis -oi, nan.isoineiy inmmi'u, nm-ui .?u.iw i
. V r. outi rnirnrc! CQ 7K TO "519 flfl Y
s) IO ipiO.UU
WHITE Pique Box Coats
For Children
WHITE Muslin and Lawn Waists
4 whitv. 12.Bntton Silk Lisle Gloves
$1.50 Value
a WHITE 12-Button Pure Silk Gloves
j Worth $2.00 Pair
2 WHITE 12 & 16-Button Suede &
WHITE Oxford Shoes
For Ladies, Misses, Children and Tnfants.
WHITE Lace and Muslin Ties-
Bows and Chemisettes
WHITE Lisle and Lace Hose-
For Ladies, Misses and
0 WHITE Muslin Dresses
a -For Little Children
WHITE Muslin and Embroidery
For Children
WHITE Lawn Embroidery and
WHITE Muslin Kimonos and Dressing Sacques
lis WHITE Parasols
Plain nnd Lace Trimmed
WHITE Gauze Fans
Lace, Spnnplc and Embroidery Trimminps.
PRICES 75c TO $3.75 EACH
Iluntrm Now Merl FrlendN and NlRlit
Air nt Slnrr Kiirra I Hotter.
A party of 25 lmsines and professional ;
men or mis city, who uij .iv-huik" ,
and their leisure moment In camp at I
Rtarr Farm Jle-ar.h. nro now thinking of ,
wearing fine -combination ukunk ami sablo
lined coaits next winter. Tim skunk la
now dead and his hide Is being; cured In
this city, but a week before the animal
passed Into nonentity every one of tlv;
campers had his war club and revolver
Jiandy, ready to light at the first ap-
nroach of tho enemy. I
Tho skunk appeared ona evening last j
week for an after supper walk and be. ,
fora ho realized his danger fully 20 armed
mm were on his trail. Tho animal was
finally cornered under a birn and while
on nlmrod Imld a soarchlleht lantorn
Minthur huntur poured leaden bullets Into
thn Ioiki mnmlwr of thn tribe of mophlU.
A dog added nmtnrlrtlly In th rxoltemnt
by Imrklnu' and ruwhlnt,' continually
(icrnsa tho firing line,
Th hunteru ttrn abtn to bu In unetrty
Are You One of the
Tlia man wha didn't Imvo time to read tho clalfled nds. last
Weeli had plenty of tltu Blnee hn to dlnoum tha "luok" of a
frleml (i Illfl vh'i Vmialit n "bit of land," which, he found adver
tlsud, mid. () tho went, day re-anld his bargain Rt ft clear profit
pf ft lUMinrod rtollarH,
Tha man Wli PHiN'T JfAVW TIMW l reort tm fnnt nrta, Jnt
yeeli spent an linup y-tuitnrday tellimf )a fi'lBltda abam the "iraod
fortuiiH'1 of a neighbor wlpi (uimrt ft lHPr limine In r, better nee
tlun P( he ply p ft l9Wr rmiH heu that was advertised,
un one of; tlil man'n vXtusy (laS'B"
Thn i'DIDN'T-HAVHtI'IMW fnli ar mlsalHg mnro thlnsj
this weak than last thfy ara mUsliia; mora piiport"nltloa (n buy
and to Bull to-dajr thai thay uiUrbi yester-dayj and thoy nro Bponrt-i
iiiK enough tlmo vvoudcrlng why they t'dldn happnii q Btumhe
putq a pooi herasclvcs tq r.gai and, to answer thuso o
the want ads. that might appeal tq thorn.
Girls', Infants'
Dress Apparel
styles to select from. $4.00 to'
NOW $2.75 TO $5.75'
-, i i . 1 m. j.r. v
tJtu& jt iviujuo ya.iu o.v q
AT $1.50
75c TO $7.98 0
AT $1.00 PAIR
AT $1.50 PAIR 0
Glace Kid Gloves
AT $3.00 & $3.50 6
. . PROM 25c TO $1.75 EACH
Children. a
ORo A 'NT) Rflp. PATH X
' V
PRICES 33c TO $5.00 0
62c TO $1.98 0
Lace Trimmed Bonnets
29c TO $1.50 0
59c TO $2,98 0
PRICES $1.50 TO $5.75
but tho dog is said to be lurking in the
. w(X)Us.
,,,,,,. Mmlp (lf ,. f Th,e wi.o
"'" 'i'"'
A. T. Rart-rl, Dr. W. Soward Webb's
ohaulteur, was arraigned In city court
Monday, charged with exceeding tho
Rpeed limit In running his automobile. Ho
pleaded guilty nnd was tlned nnd rests
of 45.95. whloh he paid. Tho offense upon
which this prosecution was based oc-
curred July 2, when sartorl was urlvin
the automobile on Shelbnrno road.
This Is the first prosecution of tho kind
brought this year. Tho law provides that
an automobile shall not driven fastor
than 10 miles an hour In any city, incor
porated vlllngo or thickly settled section
and not faster than 23 miles an hour, else
where In the State.
"Had dyspepsia or Indigestion for
years. No appetltle, and what I did
eat distressed me terribly, nurdock
IUood Hitters cured me. J. II. walker.
ruinnury, onto.
Jinny Shipped in Mnrkrt In Inhumnu
nnil Illcgnl Manner.
Tho local humane society Is nifttlng
with a great deal of unnecessary troublo
nnd Inconvenience through tho Inhuman
nnd Illegal manner of shipping animals to
market throughout tho State at this sea
yon of tho year Largo numbers of cattle,
hogs, calves, and sheep are gathered
from tho farmers, every animal that can
walk or he hauled to n. railroad yard hav
Ing Its value unci finding Us way to mar
ket under most pitiful circumstances.
Lambs nnd calves are often loaded In tho
same compartments with hogs that chew
tho leps of tho smaller animals nnd
otherwise worry them until It Is no un
common sight to tee from one to flvo
calves dead In n car.
One shipper has been heard to rematk
that an animal was worth as much dead
as alive on reaching Its destination,
which remark would tend to show what
care animals had received In transit.
AVIthln the last month, a number of ears
have been overhauled and reloaded at
Hurllngton, and one eir that passed
through here while Humane Agent Fuller
was buy Is reported to have had 21 ilf.id
animals on reaching few York. Mr. Ful
ler was called to Milton H.Uurd.iy to
look after sntno cattle about to bo loaded
by one lilanchard and found them In a
yard with no protection and no fncllltles
for water or food and neither prodded.
Th agent ordered them held for feeding,
which Is the first time the society has
known a earlixul to be fed or watered be
fore shirking. Car room for only about
two-thirds had been provided, as a con
sequence of which Mr. Fuller held nhout
I." for later shipment
The agent reports that In his seven
years' experience he ha found mot of
the trouble to exist from bad nnd Illegal
shipments of stock. It Is his desire to
follow up this part of the humane work,
vlltlng all shipping places in this vicinity
until the matter can bo regulated and
The society Is In need of funds to carry
on this part of the work, which Is expen
sive, and when the money that Is raled
In tho city for other local enterprises Is
taken Into consideration It feels that a
helping hand should be given sufTlelont
for the need of carrying on the work of
reform. Mr. Fuller has found many cases
of Inhuman treatment In the past two
week". At Milton he found two horses
badly galled from poor care nnd bsdly
fitting harness, and thee, with four
others that ho found In a lame condition,
were ordered to pasture until cured.
Held for Trial on Charcc of Selling
The case against Kugene and Adna
Oosselln for the Illegal hale of Intoxicat
ing liquor was taken up In city court
Tuesday morning and both were bound
over to the county court In the sum of
j00 each, which was furnished. This cue.
grew out of the disclosure of one Alfred
Harney and a subsequent search and seiz
ure by the pnllco department. Grand
Juror II. B. Shaw prosecuted.
Papers were Tuesday served In a city
court cise against Kugcno Gosselln for
his failure to return to tho clerk of the
county court a list of prescriptions for
intoxicating liquor filled during the
month of June by tho two drug stores
holding licenses of the fifth class In his
name. Tho Vermont statutes require that
on tho first Monday of each month all
holders of licenses of the fifth clas3 shall
nio with tho county clerk a list of thn
prescriptions for liquor tilled during the
preceedlng month.
William Boyd, arraigned in city court
Tuesday afternoon pleaded guilty to a
second offense of intoxication and was
fentenced to .erve 3ft days in the eountv
jail. I'pon disclosure, he said that he
obtained the liquor producing his Intoxi
cation from a stranger named Donahue,
who -was In the city from Plattshurgh.
Mrs. Nellie. Smith late Tuesday after
noon, pladvl guilty to furnishing liquor
nnd her case was continued until thia
morning for sentence.
To AusnMe Clinstn, ,r Klre Hours' Illde
nn l.okr rtininplnln, July SI, 1D07.
FTOm Richford and stations to Greens
Corners inclusive, only $l.fO to Ausable
Chasm and return, which Includes admis
sion to the Ch.wn: and $1.23 for the five
hours' boat ride. From St. Albins nnd
stations to Essex .Timet. on Inclusive, only
J1.I5 to Auable ChaFm and return, and
Jl.fiO for the boat ride.
Train will be run ns follows: Tavo
Richford S:00 a. m,. East Iterkshlre 8:10,
North Hnosburgh Sli, Enosburh Falls
8:30, St. Albans t:39, Oakland 0M0. Georgia
!):49, Milton 9:57, Colcheter 10:12, Essex
Junction 10:2S. I.eave Rurllngton 10:50 a.
m.: (Steamer Ticonderoga) arrive Ausable
Chasm 12:00 noon.
Those who do not care to go to tho
Chasm will be taken for a live-hours' boat
ride union? the North Islands.
Returning leave Ausable Chasm 4:30 p.
m.; arrive Hurllngton .M0 p. m.; special
train leaving Hurllngton S:.V1 p. m. for
Richford and Intermediate nt.itlons. launch
served on steamer. Seo flyers.
A l V V. It 'I' I V. n I.I'VPTEHS.
1,1st of unclaimed letters In tho Hur
llngton, Vt., postofflco for the week
Hiding July 10. 1007:
Mrs. Georse Uurrltt, Mrs. Emily M
Haker, Cordelia Ilacon, Mrs. Kate Car
ter, Margaret Forant, Miss M. C. For-
ant, Mrs. Addle Forant, Elizabeth Gil
lette, Maud 11111, Mary Jackson, Anna
Iawrence, Delia I.aComb, Mae Mcl.cod
Hnttlo McDuffle, Mrs. Clara l'nlmor,
Elizabeth Smith. Mrs, Alonzo Smith
Mrs. Levi Taylor, Mrs. S. J. Youllnnd
Estella Wlddeii,
Am. Furniture Co., W. M. llelrtls, Jos
Itrlsbols, Harry K. Hrown, Ernest It
Urown, Frank N. Carey, Win, H. Day
Gorgo V. Hnrde, Mr. Ilnll, R. J, James
Frohen Seraflna Mattson, Fred M. Por
ter, Jeromo Riley, Mitchell Stanley, H. F,
Reynolds, Rev, II. S. Rowe, Jay Staf
ford, Q. V, Lager, F, Gordon Smith, O,
Van Amorlqe.
S. P. Avery, Roger Main, B. H,
fitrouse, George W, Smith, Bert Soule,
John A. Winn, (2).
Thousand are dninr it rlcht nera in
Now Ktmliuul. llowf Hlmplv oy Keeplnif
Thousand are doing It rlcht hero In
ponira nn lint" pi uum-tun i.m uib
ylold nt the iowent com nnd veiling
Ilin tnut murktiL ul the bout Unit) l
iiiu hllflioel pi iuom, Other" rt" lt-in you
mn uxi It ynit will rtmd ('itrtifully naoli
weuls thn ulil rrfltililn Now MnpUna
ft bh ''Tha Ileut Kami Paimr,'1 Hm1
ppiiIm for & J Weh' trlul Nttberlptl
XAtl vautt
1'lm Nw fOuHlllllrt Vnrmrr, Ilmllle
IMtrtl, Vtt
( ft IIWll Pritla' lta ft wmnan
Iiomt prUf Pirn Iwihn Mii will frtrdiva
piost o( ue otnur iw ua uuie nar.,v
caso Nows,
Dentil of Jnmra Hussell, Father of
Coiintj- Clerk Ilnssrll.
The funeral of James Hussell, lato of
lllneslnirifh, was held front the home of
his dnughte, Mire. Ku.tc Collins, In that
town Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock,
The Jiurhil wiim undo In tho village cem
etery at Brldport In tho afternoon at
three o'clock.
Mr. Hussell died Monday and was al
most $9 years old, He was born In Brtd
port, August S, 151?, the son of William
and Cynthia nussell. All of tho actlvo
years of his life were spent In lirldport
where he was engaged In farming. He
married In 1S17 Kahra Ann Craw of that
town. Mrs. Hussell died In 1902.
Twenty-threo years ago Mr. Hussell
moved from lirldport to lllnesburgh
wheie for several years ho mado his
homo with his son, Dr. C. J. Hussell. now
clerk of tho Chittenden county court.
For the past 14 years he had resided with
his daughter, Mrs, Collins, Besides tho
con nnd daughter already mentioned, Mr.
Hussell leaves two other children, Mrs.
John Jones of Shorelnm and Mrs. Theo
dore Parry of Maiden, Mass.
Mr. Husell was a republican In poll
tics but never an active polltclan. He
was a unlet, unobtrusive citizen of un
questioned Integrity, who was held In
the highest esteem by the people In the
two communities, where his long Utv. was
worthily spent.
riilirlcM I'hrlps Stevens.
Charles Phelps Stevens died at Stevens
Mills, Itlchford, July 12, after an Illness
extending over several years. He was
widely known nnd a highly respected
citizen. Mr. Stevens was born In Hunt- I
Ington July f. IW, nnd was the fifth child
of Charles Demlng and Orilllv (Cohh)
Stevens. Ho attended the district schools
In Dnxbury, nnd In early manhood fol
lowed the occupation of a carpenter, b'Jt
later became interested In iunibc"-lng op
eration'. In 102 he married lVnnees M.
Morse of AVnterbury. who died ten years
later. In 1S73 he married Mls Ane.tte C.
Sherman of Newport who, w'th two chil
dren, Mr. D. A. Harrows of Johnson and
V. S. Stevens of this place, survives him.
He Is also survived by a sister, Mrs. AV.
It. Elliott of "VVaterbury, two brother".
George V. Stevens of Essex Junction and
A. H. Stevens of Newark. N J., and two
gnnde'Ulrlren, Margaret ani iioneri Ste
vens Harrows of Johnm. fine brother,
Frank Stevens died In the amy at Mem
phis, Tenn. In politics Mr. Stevens wn
an ardent republican, and rendered val
uable public son-Ices In var'ous capaci
ties. Early in life h wis nude Justlco
of the peace, his first c-omni!s',on lear-
Ing tho signature of Governor Ixaul Dil
lingham. In ISS2 he represented Troy In
the lyCglelature and was a member of the
committee on railways nnd manufactures.
Six years later he was clcted to the
State Senate from Orleans county, and
again served efficiently on irmortnnt com
mittees, tho committee on rules and tho
committee on railways and manufactures.
He was Influential in securing an appro
priation of K.'.OOfl for the Sildlers' Home.
In his religious views he was broad and
lilcral, and In hearty ivmpithy with
Christian Ideals of l'fe and conduct. He.
attended the Congregational Church at
Troy, was a generous supporter of Its
work, nnd was for many years one of its
trustee'. He was deseerded from good
New England stock and maintained
worthily the best traditions of his race.
The funeral was hMd Sundiy, July 14. the
Rev. Mr. Schofield ot Richford ofilciating.
nnd burial was In Troy.
Indigestion May He Overcome lly
Minnie Treatment And Attention
To Illel.
It Is useless to epr"t medicine to euro
you of dvppepsln Hile von continue to
nsrgravate your stomneh. by Injurious
In the treatment of these cases the
first thin? to do Is to get the mucus
membrane of the Momach and Intestines
into a healthy condition. This Is bst ac
complished by drilling a glass of water,
as hot as It can be sipped, three times a
day one hour before meals.
Next In Importance comes attention to
the diet; since the digestive organs are
weakened only sueh. foods should b
taken as are most rasilv digested. The
following Is a very good diet, says the
July Delineator;
Hreakfast: An egg, soft boiled or
poached on toist; dry toast and a glass
of hot milk. If the milk disagrees with
tho stomach It may be diluted with one-
third vlchy. If then- is a tendency to
rontlpatlon a bake I apple m.y bo. added
without any sugar
For lunch either raw or stewed oys
ters In season, or eold roast iamb, beef
or chicken, bread, a very little butter,
apple sauce, stewed pears or peaches,
and a glass of hot milk.
Dinner: A thin soup, beef, lamb or
chicken: vegetables, raw or stewed eel
ery, potatoes baked In the skin, asp.ira
gus with white sauc lettuce with
French dressing (In this lemon juice ami
not vinegar must be und In the propor
tlon of ono tablcspoonfnl each of lemon
juice nnd olive oil to tw.i tablcspnonfula
of water), cranberry Jellv. No desjerts
Water should be sipped slowly after the
meal Is over.
When the digestion Improves, a cup of
weak tea may l,e taken for breakfast
and lunch.
Nestled amonif thn hills lying a few
miles east of historical Luke Champlaln
and Fort Tlcondoroga Is a pretty little
vlllafro In tho Green Mountutt) State
which has been tcttlod over a hundred
years. Although a quiet, unpretentious
little place since Its birth, It has not
missed a due share of praise and eu
contum from distinguished visitors, ns
well as from the chlldien horn and bred
among Its precincts, many who have
gone out Into the world and becomo Im
portant men nnd women.
Charmingly situated in n healthy at
moKphcrn and overlooking a picturesque
rnngo of tho rugged Adlronilacks, thore
Is nn lovelier spot In New England
where our ancestors could havo found a
home to give us birth.
Being descended from that stock of the
"llgrlm fathers who came to this coun
try Imbued with noble nlms nnd aspira
tions, many old families havo been Ions
and favorahly known for their sterling
qualities, Industry, thrift nnd beneficence
Blessed with youth, health and principle,
(a principle that was substantial), thoy
early opened up tho way, and laid foun
datlons for posterity to build wisely nnd
well. The Influence of thne who labored
so Jonit and pntlentlv 'or this lov of
homo and country Is deeply Mt, nnd
mnntfeit Itself ns a market rharnctrr
Istlo of tnl little Immlrt'n true unns and
flu U U, fifttir lone nbienee, when they
(Uiprofloh. thn llttlfl town t'l familiar
rww and places pient Ihrlr rrai that
H tltrllt In felt, twb hb Rrtu rlBtll Indur.
of Ihfl llnrl and smil, niut tlN full
poasewlnit of ll,
One ih) llvti (it n.fT!i!r,,i mirrmimlflfl
Ity till the luxury that iuony ran buy,
(The w.
July first marks the end of the Spring Carpet sea
son and we find many lengths of good carpets from 18
to 40 yards each that we will sell at a heavy discount.
Axminster Carpots, regular Price $1.35, Room length Prico $1.00
Axmlnsier Carpets, regular price $1.15, Room Length Price 95c
Velvet Carpets, regular price $1.15, Room Length Price 90c
I 9,)9.
cial Sale of
but there Is no place that touches the
heait liU" childhood's home, und In de
spite of reason or even of experience,
the returning wanderer expects to tlnd
In home the buniu of his youth. Then
how forcibly tho reminder comes that
times change, and people also change,
Hut here are the Mime glorious sunsets;
the hill" nnd valleys dotted with pretty
1 omes and beautiful foliage; the same
drives and shady nooks, all unchanged.
Of the early associates at home on th
farm or In the little village, what tender
thoughts bring back joy as well ns sor
row. But there are many memorials that are
opt and cherished near the heart. Fate
never lets these be put away for men
In dwelling upon the past are naturally
Inclined to retain only their pleasurable
recollections. These become a part of
one. How mysteriously sweet tney are.
Wanderer, when from heat and care
You turn to some place, as a snare
To perfect rct nnd ease; enjoy
This quiet little country place,
And taste the pure, uniconscious grace
Of home spun men nnd women.
Forget the weariness of life
When all things seem to turn In strife
Against your efforts and desires.
Forget this world and all you've gained
1'nless In wisdom you have aimed
At God's own Heaven above.
Here peacefully come dwell a while,
Let nature's undeccptlve smllo
Now leign within your soul;
nd gentle breezes fan nway
The lingering murmurs of past days
And make your hear''s Joy full.
Burllnston. Vermont.
William Montgomery llloekrd Channel
betwern Xnrlh nnd South Hero.
The schooner William Montgomery,
owned by Capt. John Floury, sunk Tues
day afternoon between North and
South Hero near the railroad bridge.
The (.chooner left this port early in the
day for ports in the northern part of the
lake, loaded with lumber, and as she
reached the point knn n as the gut was
driven by tho strong wind which was
blowing at that time against one of the
piers, and Immediately sunk. The crew
had time to get out the life boats, how
ever, and were all saved. This place Is
especially dangerons because of Its nar
rowness nnd only the hest pilots can
ulde a' large craft through there during
a wind storm.
The steamer Tlcondoroga, which was at
Ft. Albans Biy, was unable to return by
her usual louto because the schooner had
blocked the way and so was obliged to
go around by the way of Alburgh, which
made the trip about n miles further, and
arrived In this city at S:S0 p. m. The
steamer Chateaugay, which was In port
Tuesday, was foiu In the Tlconderoga's
regular trip south but when the latter
boat arrived In the city she had some
passengers for Westport, so was obliged
to leave at nine o'clock for that port.
(From tho Montpeller Journal.)
Tho commission on double taxation Is
discovering what a ifood many students of
Statu conditions havo suspected for a
long time, viz., tlut half the taxation
troubles of tho State arise from the acts
of listers, in two towns already exam
ined, a large and h small town, tho com
mission found Just one list made out ac
cording to law. They also find It practic
ally impo'Mblo to .secure anything even
approximating Intelligent information
from the average town clerk. These two
facts are mere details In tho problem, but
Indicate the enormous scope of tho sub
oct and the difficulties that confront the
commission. It Is probably true that
nothing In the way of n praetlcal reoom
mendation can le arrived at by tho com
mission this fall, It l also true that
alxiut half the injustice, nrd Inequality of
ths taxation system might ho removed
by listers that knw their business and
appraised property according to th!r
oaths of office.
Consul Hrenan, who waa at Odessa,
came to Washington nnd went to tho
Hccnan is a glgnnUo mnn. Ho met
Senator Spooncr of Wisconsin in tho
lobby, nnd, aftor ho was Introduced look
el down at tho diminutive Spoonnr, and
said: "So this Is Senator Spooner, Is
"Groat heavens!" flnrrd Spoonor, "you
don't think a United Hlatm senator must
txj seventeen, feel lall, do youT"-Htm'-dny
Kvenlmt Pmt,
OtllAlto lwd jut iimotlutvd nrntemonn.
with a pillow,
"Antt yet" tt) iMllllml, "shw lined, to
wtli livrwlf lt ma nuhi vella 't "e'
vn tlmt tho nir wtm ""
Herewith a) nurvvii t)a plrtdu .w
accidental. Hufper's U.ib.us
Length Carpet
Pillows, See Our
Siunllest .Number for Anr .e,v EiiRlau"
Reports to Hradstreet's for the week
show that while summer conditions
prevail nmong retail merchants, trade
H'm-iuiiy huh uecn satisiactory. i:on
tlnued favorable weather conditions
liave made for further crop develop
ment; grass Is ripening fast and a good
crop of hay Is predicted. Mills aro
running to rapacity and labor is well
employed. Wholesale firms unto col
lections coming In reasonably well.
Demand for building material Is strong
and prosperous conditions surrounding
affairs In general, reported early in
year, still maintain. Volume of busi
ness transnetrd during past sly months
has been largo In manufacturing Hn.
While retail merchants had unseaon
able weather to contend with during
spring period, opportunity was thereby
given to clean up many of tho old
stocks and amount to bo carried ovr
Is comparatively small. Falluro stat
istics for past six months covering
country nt large, as reported to Brad
street's, are the smallest with one ex
ception; that of the nrst half of 1001;
for twenty-five years. Largo fa llures Internally In doses from lOdropi to a teaspoon
were more numerous than In any year 1 ful. It acts directly on tho blood and mncoui
since 1901. but unlike that vear. few
banks aro Involved and commercial.
Industrial, nnd manufacturing concerns
are more affected. There were 1,792
failures reported for first six months
of 1907, lnvollng liabilities of J7iS,523,
059 and assets of J42.01S.143; of this
nunber failures In Vermont were 2",
with llnballtles J109.901 nnd assets
$49,100. A smaller number of failures
nre noted in tho State, than any State
In New England. Classified by months
they show January S; February Gj
March 6; April 2; May 2; nnd June 3,
as against this It Is noted 33 now cor
porations were formed with an aggro-
gate capital of J1.5S2.100. Damaso 1
done hy fire to mercantile Interests
in round numbers approximates $214,- ,
000, Including 3S fires. Tho labor sit
uation has In several localities delayed
work for short periods and the half ,
year closed with two strikes, ono
among tho slate quarries, and one
among the paper mill employees. One
new bank commenced business with i
beginning of present month. Reports
from granite section of State show
business done thus far has been large;
orders havo come In and aro still com
Inrr In well with outlook for steady
business for remainder of year Manu
facturers have experienced consider
able trouble with collections In this
line but month of Juno showed Im-
provement. Demand for marble for .
both building and nontimcntal pur
poses has kept Up well and slate manu
facturers noto satisfactory condition
of trade, more activity Is noted among
woolen mills than corresponding pe
riod of last year. Summer travel has
been heavy und summer resorts In
State are well patronized; in tills le
spect senson hag thus far shown a
larger number of visitors thnn a year
(Horst Oertel In the City Record.)
When It Is held and truly so, that a
most unfortunato low tone and lack of i
responsibility is characteristic of our pub
lic hospitals, It can be put down as the .
lack of appreciation or knowledgo on tho
part of those governing the city what It
means to introduce and unhold the scien
tific spirit. No other spirit has such enor
mous intlueneo In tho elevation of the
standard of any place. The greatness of i
the German hospitals is not duo to par-
ticularly tino buildings or rich endow- ,
ment.s, but to the Influence of tho self- j
denying laboratory workers in them.
Their spirit has directly and indirectly
permeated the whole, and affected even
thnso only remotely connected with them.
The lesson taught by the laboratory
workers who seeks truth Irrespective of
personal gain or loss l.s one which Is of
great value not only to establish but to
retain good honeM work in a hospital.
With tho results of his work the labor
atory Investigator leads his nation from
one century Into another, upholds what
is right, comlomns what is bad, contlnu
ally struggles for the truth. His work
forms an important pillar of all progress.
I remember well the pride of tho low
est porter in the old Charity Hospital in
Berlin In being connected with th sam
hospital In which Vlrchov was; I have
obsorved how proud the old Janitor of tin
phystloffloal laboratory In Lelpnl;? was of
his Intlmnto acquaintance! with Ludwltt,
For that wry reason th.' men were, do
voted to their liiMltiitoH and duties. Tlte'
flt, It It wore only In a mmll dearco,
and lt tin uneducated mind, wtnU It
mnnt to hold ponltlnna In plnrta wlWTO
nothlne nUo ruleit but dvotloi to iltitj"
and truthful IhvllKAtion of the oeereU
of lift and dftlh,
Turn ft quart ntcei rip lUflMerri& ).
to n Ittlewtt iiuiWins rt'8h iM pprinWis
oyer thorn ft half cup ptuw
Mft into ft howl ft eup nwiri ft w-.
HioHpfui am! ijsit foftUlns ftitrt
a. uailspon,fit Hit, AlW ft tatliP9tnfUl
Imttxr ami nil' t"Hetbe. 11 U tho yolk.
Corner Window.
of two eggs with a cup of milk, ad o
the flour with n teuspooonful sugar and
mlv until smontli VM rhn n.KH t
two c,.,r8 t0 (l 9U frotn am, 1.h,.
Into the batter, l'our the batter over tlvj
berries ami bake In a milium hot oven.
Servo with liquid or hard aucc as pre
To Parts I went for a brief sojourn,
In Naples tarried a day,
I visited Rome and Venice, too.
Then Journeyed to far Bombay.
I was also a while In Jerusalem
Yon think my travels were great?
But 1 was gone for only a week;
It was all In New York State.
Brooklyn Life.
Thcrftll Mors Catarrh in this section of th
country than all other diseases put together,
nnd until tho last few years was supposed to Im
incurable. For a great many years doctors pro
nounced it a local disease, and prescribed local
remedies, and by coustantly failing to curo,wltli
local treatment, pronounced It incurablo. Sci
ence has proven catarrh to be a constitutional
disease, and, therefore, requires constitutional
treatment. Ilall'B Citarrh Cure, manufactured
by F. J. Cheney A Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only
: nmceso, tte system . 'i ney oanr ono nunarca
dollars for any care it fails to cure. Bend for
circulars and testimonials. Address.
F. J. CHENEY CO. , Toledo, O,
WSold by Draeitlsts. inn.
Hall's Family Pills aro the best.
A pnir of Oiitincr Trousvs
will help out very nicely
and llicy nro stylish
Ours $2.50 to 6.00 a pair
tilt utvlon r'ntiift r'roiiL.
Fruit Canning
We suppose you intend tc
put up some fruit this year as
usual, and as berries, pines
and other fruits are now
plentiful, you most KkpJv will
"start" at once.
J You will need tome new jars, nibbei
rings and jelly tumblers one always does
CJ Jars are so ridiculously cheap nowa
days it is folly to risk spoilage with old
and unsafe ones, for tho contents ere
always worth much more than tho jar,
Then there's the disappointment after
one'a labor that's the most distressing
Wo have the best kinds now iiady
for delivery. Extra quality rubber rings.
Jelly Ttimblcm, Itulilier .Tnr ntnw,
tMW Kottlent Ato Nmiee lnns fiWn
till (Wklu UivBslU for Omuplita.

xml | txt