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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS; THURSDAY. OCTOBER 8, 1908. Sf, ALBANS FACES SER OUS PROBLEM Water below Danger Point and Supply of Railway Shops Is Shut Off. HUNDREDS ARE OUT OF WORK nn iiiiii mill Cirron Mountain Puck lug Ciimpmilrs tlnst l'lur To-iliiy Former M-llninlc Its t.tiss nl S.'I(MI Itiillj Test Cnse Likely. Ft A 1 1 n i i s, Oct. 1 Ft. Alhans Is racing probably the most serious problem In Iipi lilstnry. for following the shutting oft t.-day of tlio water from the Con tra! Vi rninnl shops nnil plant. Its big slums funning tho hark bono of tlio city's l-uslne. .' life nie closed, hundreds of hhmi nro tl.:own out of employment and it If understood the simps will no closed for n i i ti 1 til t period. Ill -..Hit In i ii t si water will lir. plint off nun-. .. ni'-i-iilng from tlio big Van f'.imi. p.i.Ung company nnd tlio Oreou .Mm. nt.-iin Pneklng cnmpnnt 'flic rtoKinu "f ilir V.m Camp company cu nt: I i 'i . Imnudlalo lops on that concern wlin li has lioon running at rc.i'v its full onpaolty and using Xi.w) P"i " ' of in 'li prr dnv. Til" c.inip.inv 0 tinii rs it.' loss at per dav, ns it "tn ts Willi many fnrmei.s nnd "' 1 t' ir milk for a certain por- T! c n'e. r-, S steadily falling in t'1' ' ' and to-day liad fallon bo '' 1 f '-i iiinh. A spoohl mooting 'f .in.)' wns hold tliiN after- "I'ti ,ii .1 nfi. going all ovor t li.- sltna 11 ' i"l ntod to ;.lmt off the 1 ! .i n t ,-is nolo.: nhove. Now df f ;.. 'nonts In tlio situation aro ' .i at any tlmo and It Is probable i .ai a tost rase will bo brought to de term.i. iho olty's right to shut off tlio water DEATH OF 0. H. BARBER. Former HIiicslitirKh Mnn Critiglit I'ntut folil nt Slnle Fnlr. Rm d..I,.h iv titer. Dot. I O. II Harbor, former! ,,f nincsburgl-. illod at his rol- dome ' this nftorni o at two o'clock after a Pi days' illness with pneumonia caught at the State fair at White River Juno. n -,hro he was an exhibitor an1 premiun winner. Mr. Harbor was CO years old and had passed most of his life In Chittenden county and In the town of Illnosburgh. Ho managed the farm of Perrv It. Miles In that town for about 17 years and a year ago the Urst of this month, moved hem where ho bought the S. II. Carpenter farm. .Messrs. Harbor and Miles raised the stul! mi Aleandor It. and Mr. Harbor bo. lame solo owner by buying Mr. MIIos'j shaio in coming hero. Mr. Harbor took the horo to the state fair, slept in a stall and there contracted the mid which rr-u'.tnl in pneumonia and Ids ih.iili to day He is survived by his wife, a son In business at Glens Tails. N. V.. and a daughter who s head malum at Hoi ton hospital. Moutpellci. The funeral will be held Wednesday afternoon. MORE INCORPORATIONS. tine lliii'llngtiin Refrigerator ('iiinpniiy vtlth ('nplfnt stock of si', ono. M. tpeh.T. Oct. -4 -5ovor.il additional corp. .rai inns filed vostorday In the of fl. e . ' the M'Cietarv of stale articles of ii. rpni'.iiion, ami throe roroign corpora tion 3 wore leglstored. Tlio Morrlsvlllc I 11 . '.: Power company, with a capital ' 1' "f $PVV, organized to develop i.-a'oi- power and tlnvior lands: the Htir lli it. m Refrigerator company, with a tip'icl stock of JJ.ntui; and the Vermont I, unibcr company of Oroenwlch, N. Y., with offices ,it Knst lloisot In chnrKo of TZ V riaik. tiled Incorporation papers. Tl ' I. is' named company has a capital ft. UK of 5i".,0n'i. The Arlington Itefrlcorator company of Ntw York piTsontoil tho necessary papers fcr '-cKlstratlon. This company will liavo a rim h ollloo at Al Unstop, Vt., with a Hi. wild Mix In oharco. 'I" I. on Inn ! Iiiicashlro Plro Insur iro , nmpnnv of T.onrlon. Knsbuid. was a' lioenfd to do business in Vermont. Tho license granted dates from October 1. TWO ESCAPE CAPIASES. Ml (do Oilier-. Inilleli'il re Itiiiinili-il t'p t'l Moiiliii'llcr. Mi. 1.1; oiler. " t. I. With the exception 5f tv.. persons now supiiosed to lie out :o i!n State, Slieiilf l-'rank II. Tracy ! deputies have sorvi d capiases on .'! 1 ns,. who weie indicted by the Krand Jui' icpnitod Inst wool:. Nine ro- ".'diiiis hoio In Washington entimy " it m iord.iy for the purpose of hav- II. jr liail fixed. Jul. n Norton of Fnyston, Indicted for naiutory rape, furnMiod ball of H.fiOl. Wultrr I.eno of Middlesex, Indicted for ilir.lar offense, also furnished fl.000. The linll of AtiKelo ritane, who was In dicted for assault with intent to kill li nUuckliiK a painter on llaMiiarhol YOUR FAMILY Hi STORY SHOULD BE PR I NT tD VH MAKI5 A srRCIAT.TY OF QRNR OT.OfllCAi, wonic. FREE PRESS ASSOCIATION, UUItLlNCiTON. VT This woman says Lydla B. rinklnun's Votratnblo Compound huved hor life. Rad her letter. Mrs. T. C. Willadson, of Manning, Iowa, writes to Mrs. Pinkham: " I can truly say that, Lydla K. Plnlt ham's Voluble Compound saved ray life, and I cannot express my pratltudo to yon in words. For years I suffered with the worst forma of female com plaints, continually dootorinp and spcudintr lots of money for medicine without help. 1 wrote you. for advice, followed it as directed, and took Lydla E. Pinkham'ti Vegetable Compound and It has restored me to perfect health. Had it not been for you I .should have been in my ffravo to-day. 1 wish every BuiTerinjr woman would try it." FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN. For thirty years Lydin E. Pink ham's Vi'Rptablc Compound, made from roots nnd herbs, lias been the standard remedy for female ills, and has posit. .i !y eured thousand of women who have been troubled with displacements, inflammation, ulcera tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that bear-ing-down feeling, flatulency, indipes tion,dizziness,or nervous prostration. Why don't you try it? Mrs. Pinkhnm Invites nil sick women to write her for advice. Bhe has guided thousands to health. Address, Lynn, Mass. npnio In tins city with a dangerous weapon. wa In court yoitrubiy. Ills hall mis tixod at Jl.w which be hopes to raise. Knrleo Aja of this oily, J. M. Ptean burKo, and Mrs. SteanburKo and Heatrlco Marchotte of Harre and Charles Scott n! Kast llarro, all Indicted for selling or fuinlrhin?, furnished bail In the sum of fi. TAySTON MINOR GIVEN CIIANCi:. Archie Pratt of ravston, who was liToucht in l'rlday nlcht under indict nient for solllnc pleailod truilt yester day. Slate's Attorney Gates recommend ed that tlio youns man who Is a minor bo placed on probation nnd the matter was referred to Fred 1!. Thomas, proba tion officer, for InvostlKatlon. The time of Washlnston county court yesterday forenoon was taken up with the trial of the noKllBonce case of David Frasor vs. A. '. Itlanchnrd ot. al. The defence was putting in testimony when an adjournment was taken at noon un til Monday afternoon. In tho foioclosure case of Andrew B, Denny vs. S. V. Thompson of North field, a deeioo was orderod yesterday mornlntr, The property In question is situated at Northneld Falls. REPRESENT ATIVE-E'LECT LOSES $5,000 BY FIRE. Mam hostor. Oct. 4 -Tho sawmill and ch.ilr stork factory owned by J. n. Hicks, who will leave to-morrow for Montpeller to represent Manchester In tho Lottlslatuio, was destroyed by tlio early last evenlHE. The loss Is estimated at J"i,fv, and there Is no Insurance. It Is not known how the tlatnos started. Thoie was a stiff breeze blowing, and the llremen from Manchester Center and this village had haid work In saving the lumber and tenements near by. SOCIALISTS FAIL TO FILE. I'M.lmhly 'Hint inrj- will ot iP ,, Ticket ii Aiitriiilier. Montpeller, Oct." 4.Seerctary of State F. G. I'lectwood was In his otfleo at the State House until mlclnlRht last nlrcht hut up to that time the socialists had filed nn ticket for presidential electors and the probabilities are that that party will not bo represented on the State ticket In November. Mr. Fleetwood said this morning that ,n .in days allowed for lllini; such tickets opire,i nt midnight. II,. said If appli cation for ruins such thkot should bo made to 1 1 i 111 to-morrow, while no would not take the t. -trii--illlitv of allowing such ticket to be tiled after the time limit hail expire,, ho would n fcr tlio matter to the attorney-general. The names of thus,, n,,. social ists desire on their t f ket tr presiden tial electors are .lolm j. Miiinii of liur llngtou. Alex- Ironside nf Burro, .lesso Miller of GranlteviUe ami .loseph II. Dunbar of North llartl.-md. Mr. Fleetwood was 1 iiaged yester day getting 111 shape the nttl inl llgures Tor tlio canvas of votes for State offi cers which will be taken during the early days of the session of the legis lature. JUDEX 'S LEG BROKEN. I'lirlej' rnnimin llaee llnrsr It 11 1 noil nt Culiiniliiis, I'lattsburgh, Oct. 4.-A leloRtam ro. eelved liy It. J. Clark fuun .lames Farley last evening announced the fact that .Index had hud a leg biokcii m Colum bus Ohio yestetd.'iy. 'I'ho teloKram lontaiind no particulars as to how the accident m Mined, or which leg Is In nken. Tin' accident to Judex is loss tn (ho hainesi racing wruld, is 1 1 1 r 1 will 1,0 re giottod by loors of 1 1 tit t sport. Judex was undoubtedly the gieatest Ihlng ra?n horse over half mile ti.uks This has been pi oven in ninny haul fought lattt"s and by the fact that dining tho tlmo Mr. Farley has owned him ho has estab lished hi now track inord'. Ills ability as a race horse was shown al tho last Clinton county fall, when In tlio free-for-all he paced all three heits faster than the tiack record, and In each heat paced the last half bettor than 1:0.1 and went the last half of th" second mllo better than Jifi-'. This was not, however, the limit of his speed as ho had ptevlous ly gone, the last half a mllo at Tough keepsle better than one minute. CONQI'KJtING Tin: CMOIjKHA. St. Petersburg, Oct. 4, Tho cholera epidemic Is being kept well In hand considering thn hold It had on the city before proper measures o pro. vent its spread were taken, lu tho "i hours, from noon Satiirdas until noon to-diiv tlie now case numbered tan and the deaths (12, HOI ATTACK ON DR. KOCH'S THEORY Foreign and American Physicians Will Not Accept His Tuber cular Doctrine. WAS EXPECTED TO RECEDE American Vctcrliinrlnn Solid In Hi llrf That llnvltic and lliininne Jlncllll Are the Sntnc Prut lis 'niiieri by Untitle llnellll Mot to He Overlooked. Washington, D, C Oct. 2. Tho theory of Dr. Hobert Koch, the emi nent Gorman scientist, that the tuher 1 le bacilli of bovine, tuberculosis are different than those of human tulier 1 ulosls was to-day challenged by the solid array of American votorlna t tan delegates bTfore the International 1 .tigress of tuberculosis. They Joined l ands with a number of fotolgn and Ann rlcan physicians tn asserting the fallacy of the opinions of the discov erer "f thr g.rm of tuberculosis. When on Wednesday Inst Dr. Koch de. elair.l hefoie the congress that "up to I il iti 111 no case of pulmonary tuberculosis 1 has the tubercle bacillus of tho bovine tpo been definitely dotnonsttatod" nnd I that he still maintained his position that , pnlmonnrv tuberculosis was pioducod by the tubercle bacillus of tho human type exclusively, lie found himself In sharp antagonism with many eminent Kutnpean and American adherents of the theory of tho unity of tho tubercle bacilli. It had boon o.pocted that Dr. Koch would recede from Ids original position an nounced at tho Ilrltish congress on tuber culosis in 1W1, and his restatement that a a result of a series of experiments carried on for a long period hut con firmed his original stand, served to re kindle the til's of opposition. The statement of Dr. M. F. Itavenol, of Madison, Wis., that ho "would con sider It nn extreme misfortune not only foi this enuntrv hut to every country on the race of the eatth. If any im pression should go from this congress that even the small proportion of tho deaths duo to bovine bacilli was a. negligible riuantlty" is believed tn ex press the consensus of American senti ment on the Issue, The social feature of the day was the reception given by President nnosovelt at the White House to tlio delegates. iiorsi: VF.NTII,ATION. Tho following Is an abstract of a paper on "The Limitation of Tuberculosis by House Ventilation," by Charles Denlson, A. M., M. D., Denver, Colo.: "Tuberculosis being practically a house disease, due to dotleloii' .'r renewal and .sunlight, what law of w nidation can be devised and enforced for prevention? "Hi lolly explaining nnd assuming a knowledge of the fact of this house rela tion of tuberculosis, a rule of ventilation, which is the object of this essay. Is winked out as an eiiuiblo compromise between I'.irkos's space rule .'l.nOn cubic feet 100111 area for one person and Du Charmant's lenewal rule approximately two-thirds of 11 square foot inlet and out let opening for hourly renew, iblllty. This, as tho basis of a desired law, Is made a rule of minimum ventilation. Tin- purpose Is to determine a danger limit to health, below which living, sleep ing and noikshop rooms should not be allowed to bo built. The equivalent of tlio above two. determinations Is found in tho following rule, provided tho spirit of the law and a sufficiency of sun effect upon the air are respectively regarded and piovlded for. HFGFLATi: NF.W HOFSF.S. Then ,1 law can ho accordingly for mulated and enacted by all legisla tive bodies which shall provide for securing ample possibilities of ven tilation In all future houses construct ed; and education and a knowledge of the danger of deficient ventilation will help to maintain compliance with tlio law. Tlio rule of minimum ventilation, 2,000 cubic feet air space per person renewed once per hour. The complete hourly refreshing of n room's atmos phere being tlio method of 1enew.1l. An adjustment of this rule Is In tended to lie made to tho various sized rooms, and to the number of occu pants, ns w.U as to different sun ex posures, so as tn have provision for ample ventilation under all circum stances. In plannliif; the "limitation of tuber culosis by house ventilation" wo must take Into consideration tho Influence of the sun. the source of atmospheric electricity in lilting the air fur res piration. The endorsement is desired of tills rule, or such modification of It as shall be decided on by this .section and tlio recommendation of Its enact ment Into law by legislation. roN.stwirrioN and Tin; rrtoit. A paper on "Thi' itelation lietwecn In come and Tiiboti'ulosls," wes lead by Woods. Hutchinson, A. M., M. D., Now Voik. "Consumption Is the most certain nf tho numerous blessings of the poor. That It Is and always has been closely con nected with poveity is so painfully olivlour. that to formally call attention to tho fact Is about on a parallel with Gooige Bernard Kbaw's locent aunounoo nn nl thai, after profound and cnteful investigation, lie had discovered that tlio real trouble with the poor was- poverty. It Is tuberculosis that keeps the lives of the poor, like their annals, sluut but simple Hut when one attempts to esnibll.sh the precise relationship between these two conditions, the difficulties begin. It Is. of course, and has boon for half a century, a commonplace of vital statistics, t lint tho death rate from tuber euloMs vailos precisely w-ith tho social position of tlio individual, falling most lightly ilpnn tho highest and wealthiest elapi-cs, and most heavily upon the lowest and poorest. CO 1 1 PO It A T I ON F I G I ' II CS. In this sense consumption Is th price of civilization, and as usual, paid by tho lower two-thirds for the bono- nt- IMP. GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY BLAIR'S PILLS SAFE.SURE.EfFECTIVE 50c & Jt DnuaaisTs. OR 95 HENRY ST BR3UKI rN.M V WIN Take-Down Repeating Shotgun The Winchester Re neattner practical tests of sportsmen and the rigid technical trials of the U. S. Ordnance Board. Its popularity with the for mer and the official endorsement by the latter arc convinc ing proof of its reliability, wearing and shooting qualities. Stndlor CatalopfttWinchtUtr-iSi Rti W Brand-Gant and Ammunition. Winohbstkm Repeating Arms Co. fit of tho upper third. A typical state mont Is that nf Knrosl, that of the In habitants of Iludda l'esth there die nt consumption of each ln.onn well-to-do persons 40. of the moderately well-to-do (12.7, 77." poor and t'7 per cent, paupers. There is u sound biologic basis- for our modern determination 10 ncqlilrn wealth, since those who obtain It reduce their chum es of dying rrnni tuberculosis fifty per cent. Further more, there can ho little question tint tho marked and em inirnglng ileoroasii In thn mortality from tuberculosis which began about sixty years ago, long before the discovery of tlio tuber, eulosls bacillus, and which progressed as rapidly before thai lime ns It has done since ns both tho arcompanimont to and the result of the superb Indus trial and scientific dcMdnpmcnts of Iho Victorian era, based upon tlio utiliza tion of steam, electricity and other forces' of nature; and thnt this lower ing of tlio death rate was largely due to tho groat masses of the community tho working classes. To-day those nations which havo the highest rato of wages and the shortest hours have the lowest death rato from tubercu losis." REJECT DR. KOCH'S THEORY. Tuberculosis Congress (Joes on rtrconl ngalnst II nt ( losing Session. Washington, Oct. A signal victory as given yosleiday won by the opponent!) of the theory aihamod by Dr. Itobcrt Koch mlnlm.zlng the danger of human Infection from bovine tuberculosis bacilli, when tho sixth triennial international congress on tuberculosis. Just before final adjournment, placed itself squarely on records In opposition to the views of the Oerman scientist. The controversy ovor this momentous issue reached Its climax esterd.iy, when that body, by unanimous vote, adopted a losolutlon lof 'utilizing tho "possibility" of human Infection from the bovine tu berculosis bai llli. Dr. Koch sat through out the ptoceedlngs without even so much as a nod of disapproval. Tho action of the congress on this noteworthy issue, it is thought, will for the time being put a quietus to further agitation, at ic.At until the next meeting of tho congress jn Homo In lldl. An entlioly unexpected, but ono of the most pleasant surprises of the closing scenes of tlio cnngioss was tho appear ance for tlio first tlmo during Its pro ceedings of 1'iesldont Itooscvelt, who In an address paid a notable tribute to tho assemblage of so many scien tists of International reputation. lie declared It to lie his belief that no gathering could take place fraught with greater hope for the welfare of the people at large than the congress which closed to-dav. nnsrirs of thf. conoius. Among the rvs-ult of the labor of the gathering was the adoption of a resolu tion recomnii ndlng the obligatory notl- Qcatlon and registration of all cases of tuberculosis, indorsing well considered legislation for tho regulation of factories and workshops, the abolition of prema ture and Injurious labor of women and children and tlio securing of sanitaty dwellings so as to Ineiease the resisting power of the community to tuberculosis nnd other diseases. Other resolut ons indorsed Instruction In personal nnd s hnol hygiene In all si hools for training t'-aeheis; the establishment In colleges nnd universities of courses In hygiene and sanitation, the establishment of playgrounds as important moans of preventing tuberculosis; the establish ment of hosp.tals for treating advanced cases; sanatoria for curing cases, and the establishment of dispensaries and day and night camps for ambulant cases which cannot enter hospitals and satu tot In. The closing scones wore marked by ro spnnson by tl e representatives of ,"1 na tions reflecting the confident hope that medical selet.' e will, n the not far dis tant futuie, tnumph over the scourge of tuberculosis. DRAPER AND FROTHINGHAM The Ileml of the MnssnoliusoMs Itrpuli llenii Mute Ticket. Hoston, Oct t Following Is tho ticket nominated at tlio tepubllcan State con vention yesterday: For governor Fbon S. Draper of Uope r'.ale. Fo- lieutenant-governor I.ouls A. Frothingham. For Fooietnry of Htntc William M. Olln of Iloston. For treasurer Arthur I!. Chapln of Holyoko. For attornev-goneral-Dana .Malnno of Greenfield. For auditor -Henry K. Tumor of Mai den. I'lesidential olertots ut largo. John I,. Il.itos of Hoston. August li 'incttlng ,,f Springfield Tlio forces of Douls A. I'rot hlngliam, have sueoi si-fullv withstood the four nionths' slog, organized by John N Colo and Itobort Line, and yosteid.iv In the Svniphotiy 'nil gathoilng of republicans, scatteied tl"' forces of the onotnv and r Tried off ''10 lleutonant-governshlp af ter the first ballot. The Mivt.li came quickly aftor Com mander Frotl.lngliani had discovered the weak phi"- 1" Ids adversai los' lines, and the tl.iontoned deadlock, which had been prodl'i"! for weeks, failed to ma terialize Ti reason was that when tho votes worn rounted, Messrs Cole and I.uce were so far in the rear and J.V Frnthlnpham .'0 rt" to victory thnt tho former withdrew nnd moved to make the nomination unanimous, Incidentally It may be stated that Hbon H PPcr of Hoperlnle was ac corded the nomination for governor by acclamation, nfter a very eulogistic speech lw farmer Onv John I.. Hates, 11 groat il'"' of cheering nn the part of the delegate aI"1 " vociferous vote. On tin" i,r',t 1,a,ltlt iTothliiKham had 7M votes. Hponker Coin 4M, nnd l.ucu Ml It icqiil'"' I'tit 770. and Mr. Froth Itigliani W'"1 ll; votes distant F.vervl'od.v ,M " "'"'Ut. had settled down ptepnii"l 10 WI,iiosh a real test of sticnglh ,,l( C!' nmnnpers scur CHESTER RhntfMiri baa ntnnrf th Irvlni. New Haven. Conn. ried about the hall In tlio effort to dis cover whether or no they had the stav ing power to prevent a stampede fiom their man to tlio enemy They declared that they wore more iifrald of Hie I.ueo forces than they were of their own, but It required only n min ute or two to discern that the dolegntos from several sections wore uneasy, and Speaker Colo, making n vlrtuie of neces sity, was hustled to the .stage by Mali nger Fred (i. Kntzmniin nnd In 11 speech, during which ho spoke nice words for his opponent, withdrew from the contest and moved that the nomination of Mr. Froth ingham bo made unanimous. Iteprosentntlve Hobert I,ueo was only a second behind .Speaker Colo, and ho, also, with a choice collection of enco miums fur the successful contestant, an nounced himself out nf the running, and .seconded the motion of ins fellow-ootn-potltor thnt the nomination bo mido unanimous. That was the end of Un contest that has been waged with groat earnestness since Inst Juno. F.vcn on tho night before the convention It was claim ed by the candidate It would bo oarrlod on with such vigor on the lioor nf the convention that a compromise candidate might bo necessary. The result was accepted with cheering by the delegates, who had boon on duty In tho hall for over live hours, although their enthusiasm did not roach such a degree of heat that they demanded a speech from the nominee PHDLADELPHIA CELEBRATES Founders' Week on the 22,1th Anniver sary of Founding of the City by Wllllnnt I'enn, Philadelphia. Oct. 4 From out the his toric old belfry of Independence hall there camo to-day the peals of a bell to signal the opening of tho most tiftlquo and significant civic celebration the country has ever witnessed, tho advent of foundits' week, the 22,'th anniversary of the founding of tho city by William rein. Profound services of praise and thanksgiving hold in tho churches to day will bo follnwed to-morrow and throughout all of the coming week by a succession of pageants which promise to ecllp.se anything of the kind hereto fore attempted. Not since the famous centennial celebration of 1S7S have the citizens of Philadelphia been aroused to such a pitch of enthusiasm. Tlio down-town streets to-night are thronged witli thousands of visitors nnd the buildings which by day had been a mass ef waving colors aro brilliantly outlined In tho firo of countless electric bulbs. Tho program which will not bo con cludes until next f-'aturday morning is crowded with Interesting and spectacular events. The atttactlous are of the widest possible scope, hut all havo boon ar ranged with tho central dlca of showing the progress of tho city from Its round ing to tho present day. The hlstovjcal pageant or Friday is being looked for ward to ns perhaps the most interesting ot the parades which will bo held dally. To-morrow is military day and there will bo a parade or United States troops and regiments of the Pennsylvania militia. Thursday has boon sot apart ns naval day, and there are now anchored In thn harbor practically every naval vessel In commission on this side of tho world. advertisement or on a remedy It is a sure elgn thnt the remedy advertised Is com pounded from tho prescription of a spec ialist.. A specialist In a certain disease knows moro about, and Is better litter to treat that disease than anyone else, and thnt Is tho reason why tho llydale Remedies never fall to relieve and so often euro tho troubles for which they aro recommended. Rydalc's Stomach Tablets, for Indigestion and Dyspepsia; Rydale's Liver Tablets for Liver and Howcls; Hydalc's Tonic, for a system builder and suro cure for Chills and Malarl. nnd Hydale's Cough Kllxlr for all ordinary Coughs and bronchial troub. Ics, are four prescriptions of tho best specialist and will do all thnt medicine can do, J. W. O'Sulllvan, Uurllngton, Shanley & Kstey, Winooskl. Efl!3HKw&j$EflEEEEBlJEflEfl ELITE SOCIETY IS Ethel Barrjrmore Scores the Ex elusive Circles of Amcri can Life. INTERNATIONAL MARRIAGES They Prote 11 I'nllurr lleenuse Ameri can Society (ilrls Ilnen't Fnoiicli Mentnlliy nr Serious Purpose to Meet the ltritllrcliien Foreign Noblemen, Chicago, Dot. 1. A despatch to tlio Tribune from St. lyouls. Mo., says: Ktliel Itarrymori:, tlio netress, whoso entree into the best of American and F.ngllsh so, iety s unquestioned, imidc the astonishing declaration In an in terview vesterday that the most use less, brainliss nnd purposeless order of beings in dm w-orld constitute the elite s.i. let v of America. She expressed the opinion thnt the 1 cumin international marriages with American sn. lety girls have proved a failure is le cause the brides have not enough mentality, culture, education nnd serious purpose tn Interest the foreign nobleman or to moot the re quirements of the situation they find there. "There is no occasion tor brains in our society, at least in that In Now York which 1 have seen, and conse quently glris don't prepaid themselves or cultivate their capacities. "The women of wealth aro merely sel fish and piggish and arc utterly content witli comfortable living quarters, a good dinner, a little polo or bridge, or a rapid automobile or two. They ate empty shells and perfectly meaningless nnd useless to tho country." "If you can Join gracefully In the In anities of an ordinary dinner table yoj will pass nninter, but If you should hnp pen to touch on aythlng that the real men of our country ate doing tlio men who arc accomplishing tilings or if you should venture into an intellectual dis cussion of political Issues or problems or of book or any of the various multiple 1 Interests which might appeal to one ot j any mental capacity you would bo shunned as ,1 frightful bore.'' STUDENTS WON'T GET GOLD. A jHiiinlenn t.ot to Sunken Spanish Shljt, before They Did. Kingston, Jamaica, O't. 1. Tho expedi tion composed of Harvard students, which started recently on the schooner Mayflower from New York in search of sunken treasure lu these waters, will likely have to modify their original plans. Tho tt ensure seekers intended to search for a Spanish galleon which sank many years ago, but the American ex pedition has been anticipated by a Ja maican syndicate which chartered ,1 schooner and, after an Inoffe tual search, teturned to Montego bay. Tho Jamaicans occupied several weeks In their gold hunting trip and had excit ing experiences with hurricanes. Tlio galleon was not found but her position on the o.-ean bod was located, tho wieck having broken to pieces years ago. Di vers wore sent down ami a number of Spanish gold coins weie recoveied but nothing of any gre.it, value The lender of the expedition as the son of Sir Henry Arthur Hluke, who was Uovernor or Ja maica lf.SJ-f'7. The location of tlio wreck, which Is believed to bo near Silver Cay, between Puerto Plata and Turks Island, has boon visited frequently during the course of the lnt few centurlo-i, first by an expedition fitted out by tho Duke of Albemarle, who was governor of Jamaica In 1CS7. Kvcn as late as 1J02, ln.c.i pieces of gold wore brought into Kingston harbor by a party of divers. . In the case ol the latest exposition' which has just returned tlio tempestuous weather Interfered groatlv with diving operations. It is Intended to refit and undertake a more jsteinatc search nt an early date ROOSEVELT TO STUMP. nrynu Henrs lie Will Mukc Six Speeches Ilrynu Changes Ills plan So lo Tnlk More. r.ilrvlow, Lincoln, Nob i. t 4 Tbnt President Roosevelt fu.ly intends to take Boys! ss "We will jjh'i? a year's subscription to The American Boy to any boy who will brin? us a new subscription for out' year to the Daily Five Press. The rate by mail is only $4.00 a year when paid in advance, this is about 1 cent a copy. Any boy can got one new subscription to our paper anil so earn a year's free subscription to The American Boy, Lot us toll you what it is like. THE AMERICAN BOY is a Profusely Illustrated Monthly for BOYS It is Without Question the Most Entertaining and Prac tical Magazine in the World for Young Americans. The Covers arc In Colors. 36 Pages, slzo of Ladles' Home Journal Serials and Short Stories by Stratemeycr, Tomlin son, Trowbridge, Miuiroo, Shuto, aud others, tho best writers for boys iu tho world. Departments relating to all Boy Hobbies, edited by experts. It preaches the religion of "DO," and not that of "DON'T." Is doing moro for the Uplift and Eucouragemont of Boys than any other neoney. Approved by parents and educators. Boys (250j000 of them) everywhere en thusiastic for it. The subscription. price of The American Boy is $1.00 a year. Come in audece a copy. You can earn' a year's subsription with very little, work. Aak for sample opy of the Daily Free Press. the stump In favor nf tho rnndldn-y of Mr. Tuft was tho Information received t Falrvlew to-day from tho Kast, It was said thnt thn advices camo from persons on whom reliance, could bo placed and worn to the effect that Mr. Itoosevelt Is planning to mako nt least six spoe hos in tho course of a trip from tlio Atlantic to thn Pacific, thi concluding spoe 11 to ho, delivered at Kan Krunr.s'Q win t.u mot mis short speeches en route Mr Hrynn, however, refused to maUei any comment on tlio subject. The democratic candlilato lo nlgl.t an nounced n change in his plans 111 con nection with his trip to Chicago, win re nn the night of October 7 ho Is to moot Mr Tuft at a banquet. Instead of Inn here Tuesday afternoon nnd going direct to Chicago, Mr. Hrynn will s'mi 10 morrow night for Dos Molno,. whoi e ho will on Tuesday proceed to Perr Tama and Cedar Haplds, nnd deliver set speeches, and. from tho roar platform of tho train en route ho pro "in v will mako several short talks. The trip to Chicago will ho made Ties day night. It Is planned th it Mr I'njn will speak 111 St, T.ouls Friuav e oi'irg and then reenter Knnsas on Sntw Inv for a full clay In that Stato returning 'o Lin coln on Sunday. WILL SETTLE THE STRIKE. tJo eminent llns Arranged Terms be tween 11 nn ill n 11 Pnellle nml strikers, Montreal, (let. t-Tlie n r -oment was made hero tins evenirr rv Hn'irrt Fingers, minister of public work In th Manltohn government that he n tine 'n conjunction with Clin Cainiih. ' ttnr-nev-genornl or the Manitoba g'.v. nmcnt at Winnipeg, had arranged a so 'e- rnt nf the strll-T rf cms linn Pa ,' -nn workers Clff- .i'- nf Ce Ca ndi . Pi t fie railwnv r fir 1 t llS. iss t mat- ti r. At the Ii.c il 1c ,,1 , , It was ndinitu ! tl it c bv Mr Roco-s- we . - . 'ters c,f e men terms a sVed .tanti.il' . rrert bu that the s'i-k'- ha 1 not hoc off ponding cmv n a". .11 frm V of the no. pta- c t ,0 mi 1 ci'l" 1 mpog ere of the proposed tomi- U is g' n. r !)v be lieved hero, however t-.it tie terns will be eventually accept. 1 and tl t f o men will return to work Tint t men do not regard the seti)er,rnt .-is 1 victory wns manifest nt for head 1 .ar'ers Tho enmpnm M' Roger- i s has agreed to put 11 effe t the mart mado by the ce.n .1 u,.n hcrn'M n lor the Lemloux act, wl.i. 1 iward t' - on re fued nt one time to accept an 1 3 take back the men wl 1 wont nut o- s'fk without dis nmln.-ition as t1.. .r scru -os may be required. The settle mini of the si ike is .-iiunc-ed tn-nltl.t thru igh the ciinse r a ( tov. ernniont 11 this proxir.. Re r- R .gnrs hns been 111 M.intieal r-ii sntr.e , 0 with a ii w e.r bi .cuTig tl . int. - 1 r j art ii-., together .11 .1 s n. rci . -d Tie t ns aro those bi.Miglit in in t' o r. 1 i f .n clllation under tl e Len leux .1 f n -t I tllng lah.,r di-putes. 'i'l e 11 en r to j work un cmiiticnaliv All m it 1 men , and all fir-' class me. hnnn - w . huo boon on strike return to w..rk t --m-ir-rcuv. The executive c .mmittoe of th strikers Is in session to-night .in I w 11 prepare messages to bo fnrwarde 1 li a'l points on thu system ordering t 10 men back. AUTO OWNER KILLED. Ills Wife nnd Three Others Seriously Injured V Tire Kvpluiled. New York .Oct. 4. Charles WeisVcUrr, a wholesale moat dealer or H ifli- wis killed and his wife, nnd M- . -l Ms Louis I'ngeri. h nnd tin- .1... iffe r w ra seriously Iniurod in an nt. r cldeni that wrecked Mr. Weis'jo- ker s g touring car neir Kdgowatei. X J, 't nlsht. According to witnesses t'.e , i- -ie was making .Vi miles an ,r .. wn a steep hill to gain impefs t . as -end .! next hill and was rounding a sl " ijn when ono of the front w'"oe's .-k Idod, exploding tho t re Tl.o 1 ar t rn I n' plotoly over, and landed ag.i.nst a t 'o graph pole. WILL MEET IN BOSTON. l'listmnsters' Association of Xnc IIiik I11111I to Ciinene October 1-1. Washington. Or', 4 The p, simastors' assoclati.ci of New England will meet In annual convention at Hoston O.-t H Charles D. Rrnwn or Gloucester presi dent, will preside 1'nstmas.te r-Oenoral Meyer will be unable tn bo present In vitations to make addresses rave been extended to First Assistant P. stma-ster-Oeneral Greenfield and Chief of Inspec tors McMlllin, formerly or Post in, HRITISH STKAMHR WRUCKHD. Nassau. New Providence, Oct. I. Tim P.ritlsh steamer llesloysldo. Cap tain Hedlington. trom St, Michaels, September 17, ror Key West, was driven ashoro on Abaci Island In a hurricane Oi tobcr 1. Thn steamer is n total wreck but tho crew were saved and have arrhed here. rjFi Boys!