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THE BUKMNGTON" FREK TRESS: THUIISIJAY, JULY IS, IUU7.
BADLY CUT BY A MOWING MACHINE Arthur E. Phelps of Milton Too Weak to Tell How Accident Occurred. flE NEARLY BLED TO DEATH Wni Cultlng XJrnss noiir Cnmp .tlnrtln anil Ills Cries Culled t'nniirr to Aid Wounds Were Dressed in Field Hp Lies In H Crit ical Condition. Milton. July K-Arthur 11. Phelps had bolh legs badly cut on a mowing machlno this morning nt 1'amp Martin, where he was at work for Ills cousin, Elmer Mat tin. It is not known how tho accident happened. Mr, PhMps was mowing above the cot tages wlu-n n cry for help whs hoatd and fome of the campers ran to his assistance. Whether he fell In front of the machine or whether it was caught by something Is only conjecture, Jle wns found under a hickory tree and some of the stubs may l ave caught the knlvni. He was so week from loss of blood by t' e time tho doctors arrived that h's wounds had to be drofod In the field, af ter which he was taken to the house, where he lies in n very serious condition. HOTEL MARION BURNED. Plrr Discolored nl Fcli-ln llle In Middle of the Night, Windsor, July 30. Word was received here this morning that Hotel Mnr'on jt )"o, hvlllo was burned to the ground In tlo night. The fire was discovered bv I'harles Douglass nhnu! one o'clock, in the shed; he broke open tho front door and nroilfoil the Inmates who all pot out rafoly. The whole neighborhood was awakened and with the help of the volun ter fire brigade with backers nnd palls of water the lire was confiened to the li Me. building. J X Harwood, tho proprietor, saved tome of his furniture, tho loss being JlioO with no insurance. The building wa-s owned oy Hurt Chellls of Clnromont, X. II , his loss beins i-.fA with Insurance of II, W. uenninc.ton hi.ks exonerated. nennington, July II. A telegram was received hero to-day from Philadelphia stating that tho Hennington Indgu of Klks, the largest In tho State, had been reinstated. Through charges preferred by District Deputy II. E. Bowers of Montpeller, the lodge was suspended shout a month ago and Its charter re voked. According to the dlspateh tho iodgc to exonerated nnd credentials were issued to its delegates. 1 Jt. C. A. COrXTY WORK SECRE TARY. St Johnsbury, July 1G. W. S. Colo man Is hero for a few days, having lust arrived In tho Stnto to become Ihe county work secretary under the auspices of tho State Y. M, C A. Ills headquarters will bo nt Burlington though he will be cngnged In his new work In all parts of Vermont. He will Irst visit tho two organized counties, Windsor nnd Franklin, nnd then grnd ually extend the work Into tho other counties In tho State. LYNDONVILLE CAMP MEETING. I.yndonville, July K.. The annual ramp. meeting of the St. Johnsbury district will be held nt the gnrvo in this vHlago Aug ust 22 to September 2. Among the prom inent speakers from abroad will be the Row Dr. John Calbrnlth, the presiding rider of tho Roston district, and the Rev, Dr. O. S. Raketol, the noted Sunday school worker. The district Kpworth 1,onguo convention will bo held on the grounds August 23 nnd 24 nnd this will he In charge of the Rev. Chnrlo.s W. Kelley of Sheflield. Presiding Elder Lewis of this district is on enthusiastic believer In outdoor sports, nnd tennis courts and croquet grounds will bo laid out for tho young people. MARRIED AT ST. JOUXSBirrtT. St. Johnsbury July 17. Tho marriage 5t F O. C'ark and Mrs. Mary J. Temple, both res'dents of this place, took place at the bride's homo "Wostviow," at eight o'clock last night the ceremony being performed by the Rev. James A. Thomp Fon of St Andrew's Episcopal Church, of wh'ch lioth are members. They were un iittended. After tho ceremony a dainty supper wn.s served to the Immediate rela t'ves nnd a few Invited guests. Among the guests -were tho bride's sister and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Tinklnm of Xewport. elr. Clark has lxon In busi ness hero since Iffs, where he has built up a good trade In books nnd stationery hnd Mrs. Temp has boon a resident for a number of years. They will reside at Summer Bardwear. Little Prices. Poultry XettiiiK: 1 foot 75c rol 2 feet $1.50 3 feet $2.25 4 feet $3.t)0 5 feet $3.75 6 feet $4.50 Screen Doors Wnlnut ntained, nil sizes 75c. Vtirninhed, ornamental $1.00. Window screens, Hardwood 25, 30, 35 nnd 40c. Tip Top Lawn -Mowers 14 in. $2.75 1G in. $3,00 nival Lawn Moworn (ntriotly hlg' (fi-ndo) 14 In. $3.2S; 111 In. $3. B0, Jlagar Broa. Hardware, Paints Hagar Bros.. Burlinjfteo- "We.ttvlew," whom thoy aro at homo to their many friends. PREMIUMS OP $20,000. Stntc Fnlr nl White River Junction to lie firent I'.vent. White Hirer Junction, July 15. Every thing Is on the. rush order at the State fair grounds here. Workmen are busy getting things In shapo for the 11 ret annual fair under tho direction of tho Stnte, Tho date selected Is Tuosdny, Wednesday and Thursday, Oct 1. 2 and j. The new hulf mile trnM Is rendy nnd It Is a trotting course that suits tbn horsemen. This has been a pet with Hcerctary Dnvls, nnd while he Is devot ing his entire time to all tlio details of getting things rendy, ho has found tlmo to make the track a special feature. Tho premium list will bo out soon and there will bo KO.OoO In premiums, The exhibits aro to be the lnrpest ever made In Vermont. , A new poultry building Is to be erect ed with all the latest Improvements In caring for fowl. The kite-shape track will be used for nutomoblle races. This has been widened nt the short curve to enable safe driving, It Is expected that the automobile races will be one of the strongest features In the racing line, Homer Davenport, the famous car toonist, will have his Arabian horses on exhibition. Those will Include the Arabian stnlllon which ho Imported. At the recent Rutland horse show Mr. Davenport exhibited his string of horses nnd captured prizes. He will attend to his own exhibit at the State fair and the people of Vermont will have an oppor tunity of seeing the Brent cartoonist. Vaudeville attractions to be presented on n commodious stage erocte,i m tront of the new Brand stand will he given each day of the fair. Those will be In- rluib'd In the frep attractions that will be provided. With pood wentber there Is every assurance of a large attendance. BLOWN INTO ATOMS Russian HevidiHIonlsU I'innlly Kill (5en. AllkliniinfT, Nloknnincd "The Mild Ilonst" Woninii nnd Conelminn Killed. Ab-xntvlropol, Russia, July lG.-Ooneral Allklianoff, former goveri'or-general of Tlllls, Madame Clleboff, wife of General Ctlleboff, nnd the coachman who was driv ing their carriage, were blown to plecea by bombs thrown at their convoyincc at half pnt two o'colrk this morning. A fon ot lienorai Aiinnanorr ana a daughter of General Olleboff sustained se rlous Injuries. Tho party was returning to the res! deuce of General Allkhannff from bis club. Tho bombs were hurled In Bobou loff street. General Allklianoff was nicknamed "The wild beast" by tho Caucasian members of the lower house of Parliament, who often referred to his cruelty In the Hutalp district, where he led a number of punl tlve expeditions to stamp out disorders His rigorous methods to this end brought clown upon him the enmity of the revolu tlonlsts. General Allkhanoff was seriously In jured by a liomb at Berjam May 30 of ln-t year. This bnmh was thrown just as he was nbout""to take a train for Tlflls. Its explosion seriously wounded, In addition to the general, a member of his staff and several Cos.sack. The remainder of the Cossacks fired into the crowd, killing many persons and then burned to the ground the building into which the people had fled. NEW CUSTOMS REGULATIONS Hetter Aecomniortntlons for Ocenn Trnvellers nftrr AiiRiist 1."!. Washington, D. C, July lO.Onoil news for American travelling abroad H contnlned In the treasury department' announcement that now baepapo repruln tlons will be put In effect nt I'nlted States Custom Houses about Aimust 3 which will relievo tho trnvollinK public of embarrassments heretofore attending the landlncr. No chant'e is made In the limit of Jinn placed on personal property hich may be broucht In dutv free, hut the new rules will make a radical change from the present system. Boon after assuming office," says the official statement, "peeretary Cortelyou decided that the objectionable and em barrassing features of the examination should be done away with, so far as possible within existing1 law, and that tlio comfort and convenience of the pass enger should have more attention. Act Inp: under his instruction", Assistant .Secretary Iteynolds has worked out the details of the new system. 'Thero nre two features In connec tion with the present examination of passengers' bnKK.iKo t lint are especial ly the subject of complaint bv the trnvellnor public. One is the herdlncr of nil the passengers In the cabin of tho steamship during the last hour of the trip, In order to have declarations made out before a customs officer. Such declarations, made In the rush and confusion that mark tho end of the voynge, are unsatisfactory to the government officials and a certain source of annoyance to the passongers. The other feature Is tho onth that hns been required when the declara tion Is made, which Involves the prop osition of compelling the passenger to mnke onh as to what foreign articles his baggage contains nnd Immediately thereafter searching his bnggngo to seo whether or not ho has told the truth under oath. Secretary Cortelyou bollnves those two features enn be llmlnnted with no harm to the rove- titles and no danger to government In terests. "Tho new system will change this. Declarations will bn distributed to tho passengers during the early part of the voyngs to this country nnd made out by them nt their leisure. This declaration will be simple and straight forwnrd, containing nothing compli cated or mysterious, nnd Its Instruc tions will tell tho passengers to put down the different articles acquired by him while abroad, together with their cost ot value. Soma time before, thft last day of the voyage thess d.-claratlons will bo collect- 4 by somo otllcer of tho. ship, who will bo hold rosponslblo both by tho steamship company nnd tho department for tlio work of seeing that such a written state work is received from each passonger When the customs nfllcers lard tho ship In tho harbor a deputy collector will got from tho steamship officer nil of the do? lurotlons ns so made out and declare, thou to the chief representative of the Biir veyor on the dock. "When the declaration Is handed to tho (tnamimlp officer a coupon will bo handed tn the pMsotikot which will bo Ills receipt. After tho bnifgufie Is landed nd proporly plucort on thH rt-ick midy for cnirtoms In wneutlon, tlm URSHUtiRer will present thin xuptii to th lwer TirvTitat!vn of the surveyor nnd nerum tho services of an liiKlwwilor, who wl" "xii'iilun his biiKPte Wid verify tlm rtoolnriitlon jnoviously liuirta by him on bonrd ship. No oath of tiny Wild or olmraoter will bo required, Chittenden Counts Trust Company IlUItUNGTON, VT. COMMERCIAL AND SAVING DEPARTMENTS. ACCOUNTS SOLICITED VE WOULD LIKE YOURS. Private rooms for use of patrons. Every facility and court esy extended to promote your interests. Join us. fTeatdrtt . J. BOOTK. Tlea-rrcilicat JOHN J. ri.VN. DinRcronsi is. p. woonnunT, W. B. MeKII.I.ir, j. . PATniCK, i:. j. nooTTt, JOHN J. n.YNrT, A. O. lIUMI'IlnET, NOT IHE CAUSE Believed the Crew on Battleship Georgia Was Following Firing Regulations Closely. WERE LATELY INSPECTED Xnvnl onirliils Think n IlurnhiK Clot of 4 Soot Cnme from the Soke Plfe Veerssiiry That Hiik f'oiitnln Idk Clio Pnmler lie lllRhly Inflniiiiunltle. WashliiKton, t July 1C. It Is said at the navy department that It Is ex tremely Improbable that tho accident abonrd the battleship Oeorla resulted from any carelessness or lack of pre caution on tho part of the personnel of the ship. A short time nj?o a thor- oukIi Inspection was made of every de tail of the Georgia's ordnance by Com mander Pchofield, one of the most ov port of the ordnance officers of the navy. It was found that tlio ship's com pany was very efficient at all )lntK and it was certain that thoy were fol- lowing closely the flrlns rcRUlatlons j In every essential detail. Tho officials hero arc disposed to Rive consideration to th- theory that I the powder charge of tho eight-Inch gun was fired accidentally by a smould ering clot of soot, which came from the ship's smoke pipe, alighting on the bag of smokeless powder In tho arms of the loader. It Is pointed out that tho bag enclosing the powder is made, of thin sorgo stuff, which Ls rather Inflammable. In fact, It Is necessary that It should be In order to be entire ly consumed in the boro of tho gun after the ehnrgo Is fire.1, otherwise bits of burning cloth might accident ally explodo the next charge of powder Introduced before the breech of til" gun could be closed. Such accidents have occurred In the past. In case of ammunition used In battle, tho bag ging Is frequently made of silk, with a view to securing still greater strength and perfect combustion of the envelope after a firing. It Is proposed to carry tho principles still further and tho ordnnnoe bureau Is experi menting with a method of Impregnat ing the cloth with collodion, to make It at once aterproof and highly In llammiible. As to whether It Is customary to have the scuttle on top of the turret open during target practice, It was said that this is almost n necessity owing to the high temperature In tho turret while tlio guns are being fired. The opening also affords an easy means of communication for orders. And a further consideration is tho beneficial effect upon the nerves of the gunners of tl knowledge that an avenue of escape Is always open to them In case of nn accident. rt is snld to be a curious lllnstsatlon of tho Irony of fate that the men apparently perished through the very means adopted by them to secure their safety. When niked what additional precaution could be suggested as to the result of this last accident tho officials con fessed themselves at a loss nt present; they stated that there was nothing to do but await the findings of the board of examlnnlon, nnd with the data then in hand to endeavor to frame somo change In methods that will eliminate this last source of danger. NINE MEN NOW DEAD Tvtii More of the IIuHIcxIiIiik'n Victims Con Sim Ire hut n Pew Hours- l'lve More In Sertoli" Condition. Roslon, July lfi. Tho bodies nf six of the victims of tho explosion on board the battleship (loorgla Monday linvo been clulmed by relntlves nnd sent homo from the I'nlted States naval hospital at Chelsen, and two more bod ies will bo sent to-morrow. Tho body of tho ninth victim of tho disaster, Seamnn Kdward P. Wnlsh of Lynn, who died this afternoon, will bo taken to Lynn to-morrow for Interment. Of the other 12 who faced death In tho turret of tho battleship nnd who now lto wounded In tho naval hospi tal. It Is expected thnt two, Seaman Jnmos P. Thomas of Brooklyn, and Louis O. Meese of Cincinnati, may not survive the night. Klvo others nro In n serious condition with strong hopes that three of them may recover, whllo tho rest of the Injured aro well on tho way to recovery. At the head of each cot In tho naval hospital stands n bouquet of (lowers sent to-dny by Admiral Yamamoto, of tho Japanese navy, through his aide, Lieut. Commander Nnoml Tanlguecst. Menu 1 1 f ill wreaths bearing the colors of Japan nnd tho card of the Japanese ndmlrnl worn nlso plnced nn tho re mains of Lieutenant fjnodrlch anil Mldshlpmnn Onldthwnlto whim their bodies were sent homo to-day, nnd bouquets slmllnrly inncrlhed accom panied tho body of ench seamnn. Our Idea of a charming woman Is one who Is lirnorant of her charms CARELESSNESS At. Trtmarcf lARIlin V. UAI.I A. A, OOOKB, K. T. rkhhahdt, J. n. MACOMBKIV. THE GOSPEL District Leaders and 2,000 Mem bers Issue Their Definition of Democracy. CRITICIZES THE COURTS Tliej- Must Regain Populnr Respect nnd Confidence Jinn Entitled to Only Wlint He Produces The Turin1 Pnrtlnlly Condemned Xn Attack on Mnyor. New York. July lfi. District leaders nnd 2,000 members of tl.o Ronoral com mittee of Tammany Hall met nt tho Wigwam to-night and adopted resolu tions doflninpr democracy ns the appli cation to political institutions of tho divine iclunrtlnn to tho nrst man "In the swent of thy face shalt thou eat bread"; and touching upon affairs po litical and local, ot State and national Importance The resolutions were presented for the executive committee bv f.'onirress- man V. Hnnrke Cockran who speak- Intt to them said "Who ever accepts tho principles- of these resolutions Is our political as- soclate and friend (I am authorized to speak for every leader of the orfranlza- tlon) even though personally, we would not' care t'. shako his hand " The resolutions which were adopted amid a tumult of applause, roafllrmod the definition of democracy as declared by Tammany on March lfi. IW, and un bodied In the democratic State platforms or last year Thev et forth that man is entitled onlv M what he produces and tho trusts are enrdomned In that they havo reaped where they bavo not sown. Con cerning the M riff It Is declared tint duties levied upon articles that can b" produced here cheiper than elsewhere are without Justtfir.vlori or defenso. The r cent State legislation providing for th" public utilities boards Is de nounce. as "a curnlng attempt to drive the public conscience by a pretended com pliance with the demands of the demo- cratlc platform." It Is d.-olarod not to b" an honest attempt to supervise public service corpor i tlons in the Interests nf the people mid oil' 'd "a scandilous and cynical violation of morals lecauso tele phones hive l.eo'i deliberately excluded from lt prnvisloi " 'Tills orgm'zatlon" tho resolutions con tinues "views witii profound distress and serious alarm md unmistakable decline of tho courts In pipular respect and contl denco, and we bo'!-vo that If this decline be not arrestel the ruin nf the republican Institutions ! 'nevltal.le." Delays In court procedure are sharplv attacked as making almost hopeless the advantageous conclusion of the suit of n poor litigant aga;,Tt a wealthy man or corporation. Although not stated In the resolutions It was snhs.-qnentl.r Intimated that tho reference to court delays was Inspired by the low head wnv made In the election contest case of Wm. R. Hcan-t against Mayor McCUT.nn Tho republican legislature Is denounce! for permlttii g personal disputes among republican leaders. The purpo'-e of to-night's meeting was known only to Ihe executive committre until the gat-erlng was called to order. It had been rimored that Mayor McCIel lan was to be road out of the party, but no personal at'aok upon tho mayor or tho faction represented hy him was made. MAYOR OF SAN FRANCISCO. The Supers l-.ors P.leel nr. H. R. Tnylor, Denn f Hustings I,nw College. San Francisco, July lfi. Or. ndward R. Taylor, physician and lawyer, dean of the H.IKtlriKS Inw College and of the Inl verslty of C.i'lfornia was elected Mayor of Sa.11 Prnuclsoo tn-day by the board of supervisors and by the open avowal of the bribery Kraft prosecution, the so called "reign of the big stick" came, to an end, Dr, Taylor was the third man to whom the office of mayor w.m offered by Ru dolph Spre."iels and District Attorney William H. I.nmrdon. His selection came as a complete surprise to the city. Dr, Tnylor Is between 60 and fir. years old. The district attorney dictated tho fol lowing statement: "Wo fpel thnt San Francisco is to be congratulated upon having .1 public ser vant of the character and standing of Dr. Edward R. Taylor, A resident of San Francisco for 45 years his heart is In tho city's future and tho high services that he can and will render this stricken city will, 1 trust, bo fully appreciated by a grateful people. "Dr. Taylor h.is now nssunxvl tho di ns'tlon of th city's affairs nml the dis trict attorney will confine his duties to tho prosecution of public crime, PCHMIT7. STILL A FACTOR. Mavor Kugeno Kchmitz, who wns re rently convicted of extortion, Is yet n factor to be reckoned with In the solv lug the municipal problem. It Is an nounced thnt Mayor Schmltz will ap point successors to tho IB supe-vlsors who wore forced by the district nttor nev to reslK". Thn city will then havo two governments, one headed by Mayor Taylor and tho other by Mnyor Hchmllis. Chief of Pollco Dlnnn nnnounces thnt ho will recognize no oua hnt'Schmltas us mayo Treniarer D. WORTHEW. OF TAMMANY NINE KILLED, IV MISSING Old Building Collapsed in Lond( Ontario and Crushed Other Buildings. FIYE SERIOUSLY INJURED. Alt the Victims rmprlnnitrd In the llulns Wtio Could lie Communicated with llnve Item Released Hmcnc Parties Working; All Mulit llepnlrs the Cause. Iondon, Ont., July 1. Nino persons are known to havo ben killed, nvo aro miss ing nnd fire aro forlously Injured as tho result of a building collapsing on Dundas street to-day. The dead: W. T. Hamilton, clothing merchant. Frank Smith, manager Hrcwsler's storo. Archie MacC'ullum, photograoher. Miss Clara Mulllns. Kdward Howett. Mrs, Kdward Howett. Joseph 1onp. Unidentified man. William Tn.mblln. Tho missing; Mis Clara. Mulltn, John IJoblnson, monnhntti, Joseph Ixinp, merchant. Mr. Iano of Hamilton, Ixing ft VA. Tho Injured: John Ixmey, fractured .kull. Peters, Atv.i, Out., fracturt-d loea. Mrs. Peters, fractured thigh. James I.. Clugton, fractured logs." Tho rescue parties will work on tho ruins all night." All the Imprisoned ones who could be rommimlcited "with Inv been releasfd. Many who wore thought to have been seriously injured aro only trivially hurt. Crystal Hill, was a three story brick building nn Pundits s'.i'et, and one of tho land marks of tondon. Tho falling walls from Oryst.il Hill fell upon throw ster's five and ten cent storo, a low structure adjoining on the east, com pletely burying It. The Mores of Hamil ton, Ling eompnnv and W. J. Iteld f companv on the first floor ot Crystal Hall were filled with wrrc;nge. The building was being remodeled. A number of old supports had been taken out and Iron girders had been placed. The crash came shortly after five o'clock when all three stores were filled with customers. It seemed thnt the front wall of Crystnl Hall fell out Into the street. An instant later thi oast wall gave way nnd fell on to tin Hrewrter store. As the front wall fell Into Dundns street, passing pedestrians had narrow escapes. Two women walking on the sidewalk hoard tho crash and started to run. One of them wns swallowed up In the falling wreck age while the other escaped. A woman with two children narrowly escaped tho falling debris. SAW HIS FATHER DYING. Son AVns .t.OOO Sill's Avw.j- lint I)e scrllied llenlli lied Scene Veenrntely. New Tork, July K What appears to be a remarkable psychical experience has .lust been undergone, It Is said, by tho Itev. Henry Rollnrs, now taking n special course in the Now York Homeopathic Mrdlcal College, In that he saw as In a vision tho death of his father, although S.ftVi miles separated father and son at the time. Moreover the death bed (-cone .11 the young clergyman saw It In his mind's eyo wns corroborated In every detail In a letter two weeks later. Tho letter from Kngland said that the older Rollings died on tlio exact day and at the exact hour that the younger Roll ings hnd had h's death pictured to him. Not only that, the letter said that tho old er Rollings said Jut before he passed away that he could see his son sta.ndlng by the bod.sldo. The strange room In tho vision was explained hy tho statement that tho family had moved from the old home'te.id to another houro In Redford shlre, and the alienee of the sister from tho room was explained by the statement that at the time she was 111. Rev. Mr. Rollings received his theolo gical education in England, He came to America nnd for a time was curato of St. Andrews Parish of Rochester, N, Y of which tho Rev. Algernon S. Crapsoy was then rector. HARVEST HANDS SHOT. AVere Ilea I lug Their Wnr 011 n lrrellit AVhleh Wns neld I'p by Robbers. Cherry vale, Kans.. July Ur-Two rob bors hold up n. St. Louis nnd Sin Fran cUco freight train ftvo miles oast of here to-dav nnd fhot nnd killed O, O, Rrown nnd seriously wounded Otis T.iylor, har vest han1. Brown and Taylor wore treating their wtiv to western lnnKin a nor navmg worked In tlio wheat Holds, nnd resisted thn efforts of the roadmen to rob them of their earnings. The robbers e swiped nnd a posse has started In pursuit. T'ASSENOJJRK KIJ.LKD IN COLLISION. Kansas City. July 10. -The Chicago Great Western passenger train, No. collided with the Chicago, Burlington & Qulnry pasrenger train, No. 22, at Itethel, Knns., ten miles north nf hero at midnight, resulting in the denth nf Fritz I'lrlcl, a commerclnl traveller of noohester. N. Y.. nnd Injuring two other persons who, however, continued their Journey. The other passengers wore shnken UP. I'lrlcl wns crushed and scalded by being Imprisoned in tho w-nsh room of the sleeping car Into which the Oreat Western engine crash ed. Tlio accident was duo to mlsun derstandlng of nn order. WORK OF ARCHIMIDES FOI'ND. Conenhagen. July 16. Y. L. Helborg, professor of philology in tlio I'nlversity of Copenhagen, whllo studying manu scripts in the Convent of the Holy Grave, at Constantinople, a few weeks ago dis covered several palimpsests which, besides prayers nnd psaJms of the twelfth cen tury, contained copies nf works by Arch imedes, a Greek mathematician. Tha manuscript was a copy made about WM by a monk. Tho Turkish authorities did not permit Prnfesor HetberB to remove, the manuscript, but he made a oooy of It nnd this will soon bo published. PATOIfl, "My wlfo describes her iprlng hat as a toufectlon," What doos sho mean by tlmtl" "Merely Iter way of sayltiK It k ll tl candy." Washington Herald. Burlington INCORPORATED 1847 Had July 1, 1907, 25,357 Depositors. Total Assets $11,493,701.81 This brink fins nhvnys paid the liiylicst rnle of interest allowed by, law, wliieli nt the present tinio is. PER CENT. I)Cr annum. I All tnxes in the State nre pnkl by the bank on deposits of $2,000 j or less. ' Deposits enn be made or withdrawn by mail. Honey lonned on legal security nt lowest rntcs. ' OKIMCKHSi ClfAIII.KS 1. SMITH, President. III3XRY tiltr.HXi:. A'lre-Presldent. P. IV. WAIttl, TreiiMiirer. H. S. INHAM, Asst. Triiisurer. General 0K0COC0OOOOsvC a SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INTEREST 4 GUARANTEE ASSETS OVER $2,000,000 THE BURLINGTON TRUST CO. City Hall Square North WINOOSKI SAVINGS BANK WINOOSK!. VT. Has not met vith a loss from any loan made during the last thirty years. Is that not safe and conservative man agement ? Call at the bank or write for particulars. Assets. $1. 405. 373. 60 ORMAN P. RAY, Pres. ORMQND COLt, Treas. BURLINGTON, Wo make no liscriniin:ition small depositors ; all are treate:! C. S. I MI All. ITesldent. CENTRAL AMERICAN WAR. V flenernl Ontbrenlc nxpecled nltliin T. Days, San Salvador, July 1C An armed clash which it is believed will involve a.11 Cen- tml America probably will occur wlth'n IS days. It is exj-ctel that tho first bat tle will bo be botween Salvador and Nic aragua. (Ion. Leo Christmas, an Amer ican, who wns wounded in tlio recent war between Nicaragua nnd Honduras, has been appointed general in command of 1 Silvadnrean regiment. General Chamorro is expected from fluntemala nn the next 9blp. FpcJn hli arrival bo will proclaim himself provis ional president of Nicaragua. MEXICO MR'II EXCITED. Mexico City, July 1C Oflleial and dip lomatic circles In this capital were groat- Iv excited to-day by the report that an outbreak of hoMil'tles In Central America was likely to occur within the next 1j days. At tho State department, and tho var ious legations no otllclal news of tho out break has been received. It was learned that Oener.11 Chamorro, who Is named r.s the probable successor of General Maya of Nicaragua, should the allied forces proco victorious, Is n member of ono of the oldest, wealthiest and best-known families In Nicaragua. Of late, however, ho hns lU-t-d in Snlvador, and It Is be lieved that he was sent to Guatemala by President Kugueroa of that country. Minister Glron of Guatemala declared that his country had long been prepar ing to defend Itself against an nttack by Zelaya but said that lie was not awara that nn offensvo alliance existed be tween Guatemala and Salvador. In tho event of hostilities he Klid. Guatemala could place ,,IW) well nrmeil troops In the field and these men would be officer (d by military experts from thu I'uited States nnd Ennne WANTED TO ROItROYV SIFTER. She was not at that time used to Ver mont and Its ways but sno bad hoard a great deal about New England and had so often heard her friends mention Bos ton baked beans, Connecticut nutmegs, and Dover egg-beaters that she had come to tho conclusion that it was the custom of tho cast to prelH a proper name to al most every useful article) she was quhe equal to tho emergency when, a '1 w diys after her arrival in Townsl eii.l. a little girl appeared at her friend's door and asked If her mamma might burrow Tho Londonderry Sifter, says the Hol lows Falls Times. She knew thnt her friend was nlways readv to lend any thing from a coat to a flatiron. so she replied, "Mrs. is not at homo, mv dear but I am sure she would be dellghttnl to lend your mamma her sifter." After which she disappeared into the pantry to return, after a few minutes, with tho flonr sieve, nnd it was only after a lorn; 1 .1 .Vrt. mid frin. explanation mat un nine umot v... vlncod her thnt Tho Imdondcrry Slf- ter had no connection with tho culinary art. STARTED TN WELL. Senntor LonK of Kanrns compa from the rural districts, and wan rather dif fident when he went to his llrst bin re ception In Washington, at tho homo of Senator Klklm. Mrs. Long tiled to steer him dowii i llw nHl,i0jJW (, 0yfl n ft mx9A t.Wvwl.Slrnnlc, BlvjnffntaMOT in-tend of lino and succeeded thov hnd shaken Txmir mnmied his fiien nnd wild) "Well, my dear, t aw J if thrmiiili tlim nil rlnlit, mid 1 think 1 Umnv rvoryhnlv with ons expepllttn. Tll lit", who wH Unit man M the pH-1 t'f I'm line w'lh wltnm I ithntilj Infills," "Tlmt," Mm, Irtif ri1t'l fixxBinitiVi "was tll butlotV'-kiWrmnHii Savings Bank, Tin;.sTi:nsi P. P. SMITH, Wll.b.Ulb fit WIS, iip.xra- fiiti:i:xn, .?. .. :t t;'itiv, 1IP.XHY VIII.LS, V. W. Vi Mt:'. . .. M'HITTKMOItH, P. W. I'I'I'.Ht. Bankin VERMONT, whatever between large and exactly alike. J X. K. BIIOW, Treasurer, flsan SminCaHHItDHIPJJJJJJJJJI Holpard National am 'Burlington, Vt. Capital $300,000 Surplus aid Profits 150,000 J. II. C.ATKS, President. P. V.. IintGi:SS, Vloe-rresldcn. II. T. Ht'TTEH, Cnsuler. II. S. WEED, Asslstnnt Cashier. TIIB "TransCanada Limited" TRI-WnEKI.V From MONTREAL TO THE PACIFIC COAST VIA Canadian Pacific Railway Curries First Class Sleeping Cnr Pas sengers only. T-wn other Transcontinental Trains Daily. lleiliierd Itulrv for Hound Trip Tickets UNTIL SEPT. 14th Write for nttes and other details, stating destlnntlon. P. 11. I'EHRV, Dlst. Puss. Act. :ifl2 Wnishlugton St., llmton. 1 First. STOOPING over nooks nnd papers that lie in n HOIH- ZONTAL position Oil a (Ipfik OV - , . . TTC,n a -TTvT tnblo, IS Win CAUSLi of ROUND SHOULDERS nnd NEAR SIGHT- EDNESS. Socond, ROUND SHOULDERS nro Htrniifhtonod by uo of thn Hnrtloy Copy Holder rtutl Boole Rent. It surmorts books nnrt nanovs sH.OO, lMJ.nO, $51,00 enflli, timioi'd. miff, lo uli-rt, Js', J!.,lltmu aiioiiHt" frett with t'fttiji, FltEU PliEBS ABaOOIATION. D TIB in id Facts J