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Oysters, Clams, and Smoked Haddock
of ray own curing. Just give met trial. E. A. GOULD, 871 North Main Street, Uarre, Vt. LADIES! All kind of Fur made into Collarette, Seul Skin Coats redyed and remodeled, also Cloth font made and Sleeves cut to latest Htvle. Ladies' Tailor-made Suits a specialty. Ftrnt class work and reasonable pricei. Qive us a call, MRS. POWERS, No. 6 Sbort St. R. W. Newton, fl. D. PIIi'SICIAN AND SURGEON. radnato of the Medical Department of New York University. OfHce hours : 8 to 10 a. in., 1 to 3 and 7 to 0 p. m. NiKht calls promptly answered. MILES' BLOCK, N. MAIN ST.,BAURK, Vt Barre Book Store, Headquarters for BOOKS, STATIONERY and MUSICAL MERCHANDISE. CHARLES A. SMITH, Proprietor, 170 X. Sain St., Barre, Vt. EDWIN BRUCE, TKACIIKK OF THE VXOXfXXT and VIOLA Terms moderate. Orchestra, any num. ber of pieces furnished at short notice for dances, receptious, etc. 140 33 South Main St. IX. A. GOULD, Teacher of the VIOLIN, MANDOLIN AND BANJO. Will receive pupils after Sept. 1st. Qninlen Building, Barre, Tt. WOOD ! Hard Wood, Soft Slab Wood and Chair Waste for sale by L. J. BOLSTER, iV 283 N. Main St.. - Barre, Vt. The Commercial House IS KEPT BY Chas. Johnson AT 323 NORTH MAIN STREET, And he is prepared to meet the wants of the public in an up to date manner. -WHEN- Vn TnlfA Vimr Oir! iuU Suiao lUUI UN TO MONTPELIER Treat Her to ICE CREAM AT MILLER'S, 118 No. Main St. Montpelier. ICE CREAM In great big chunks, and Ice Cold Soda can be had for the asking at L.J.Rflead's 311 North Main Street. SAWTELLE BROS,, Depot Square, Teas and CoiTecs, Fruit, Con fectionery, Cigars and To bacco of all kinds. Cold Soft Drinks. Creditors ! Have you any outstanding bills which vou or others have failed to collect? If so, iake them to WILLIAMS' Collection Agency, Who collect or know the reasou why. We have collected for others, we can for you. F. S. WILLIAMS, Mgr.. AC'KIIAS BLOCK, - BARRU, VT. J. T, Callahan's FANCY AND DOMESTIC BAKERY Is the place To get all kinds of food that are Healthy, Wholesome and Delicious. His Buns will please the Queen or King, And out of grief they'll take the'sting. They'll make you dance the Highland Fling For they make the little children situ; . Ta Ita Un Ita Boom Be A v. OASTOniA. Swrttnt The Kind Vou Hava Always BougH Bigutart f Barre Evening Telegram. Printed daily (except Sunday) by The Barre Press Co., . C. WHITAKER, Editor. BARRE, - G. A. ROSS, Manage - VT. TERMS: Single copy, One month, One year. 1 cent 25 cents $3.00 Entered In the Post Office at Barre Vt., as second-class mutter. Park Improvements. What makes the drives in the vicinity of Boston so attractive is the large amount of work which has been exe cuted in improving both the road bed and the large number of small parks that dot the surrounding country. The Ladies Federation of this city has acted in such a manner as to deserve thi thanks of every citizen of this city. Too long was our park neglected. It has often resembled the "back yard to a circus," and iu the memory of Iho pres. ent generation the alleged park has been used for a pasture, and many a well-to-do citizen has saved pasture rent by using the park. Wo trust that never asrain will the fakir be allowed to sell his "green goods" on the park It is not tlic place either fur the Salva. tion Army or any other organization to gather. The park in its improvod con dition can be used for the comfort of our pooplo and for no other purpose The ladies have been to a great deal of hard work, with various entertainments and in the securing of subscriptions, the result of which begins to bo seen, but not wholly until summer shall come again, i lie fountain in me miuaie oi the park, the coucreto walks in various directions, the trimming of the trees, all adds to the improvements. All that remains to decide is the question of water. The Telegram voices the sen timent of the entire community in saying- that the drinking fountain should be supplied with as pure water as can be found spaikling from these Green Moun tain hills. Whatever system has this quality of water should be patronized. Japan II. i! For IitNtirnnrp. Vancouver, B. C, Oct. 21. The Hyogo (Japan) News says that, with the ex ception of the Meijt Teikuku and Kyo sai Life Insurance company, every life insurance company in Japan Is In diffi culties, owing to their basing their ac tuary tables too closely on British and American lines. None of them can even their bills. Every t.yo oV "three months, owing to 'enormous disasters, involving great iot8 of life, an insurance Compa ny suspends payment. As there is no system of depositing guarantees with the government holders or heirs lose their benefits, and extensive frauds are suggested. Conl Miiipn Cnnse I.niulslides. Vancouver, B. C, Oct. 21. The coal mining town of Wellington, Vancouver Islnnd, has been the scene of several subsidences, and there is general alarm there now owing to indications that an other is likely to take place. The whole town is undermined, through the exten sive operations of the coal company, and a few weeks ago a house slid down into an abyFS. There Is every sign now that this experience is likely to be re peated on a large scale. The people are panic stricken. The Klondike C'lrnn I'p. Seattle, Wash., Oct. 21. The .receipts of the Seattle assay office and the San Francisco mint of the clean up of the season's output of Klondike gold are 8,- 000,000. Super ntendent Wing of the former said that his office had taken in $4,400,000 and the San Francisco mint J3,S00,000. Besides this, it is estimated that dust equaling $500,000 was sent to Philadelphia, Denver and Helena. The local assay office has advices of a sin gle consignment of $663,000 now en route here. Try tho 4-70-8 cignw at the Parlor Lunch Room. The celebrated Rogers Baby lunch bi3cuit can be found at J. T. Callsnrh- ans, M. Marron's, 11. h. Clark's, Sowden & Lyons and at M. L. Town & Co. lOtilf D. I), llalev, the tailor, has a new advertisement in another column which carries straight facts like all his adver tisements. Ho is not one of those block hoads mado into a tailor by the stroke of an axe and his statements cannot be contradicted. His competitors have forced him to the front and now he takes tho lead. Seo his now samples. Mrs. Rriggs of Morrisville has rented tho home place of Mrs. Ella I. Lamb at 159 Ivorth Main Street and has opened tho same for table boarders. 150 t f. W. C. Quinlan & Co. of this city are sole agents for the famous Empire Roof Paint which stops leaks and is guaiantced not to crack, peel or blister. Careful property owners will find it to their interest to insist upon using this reliable article. Lead and oil mixtures arc all right on tho right places, but never should bo put on roofs. Pleurisy Pleurisy and pneumonia are acute in flammations of the lungs, and if nob promptly allayed, the worst may hap pen. The celebrated Dr. John W. Bull's Cough Syrup speedily allaysall inflammation of the lungs and effects a cure in a wonderfully short time. COUCH SYRUP Cures Pleurisy and Pneumonia. Doses are small and pleasant to take. Doctors' reeowmeuU it. Prise j cU, At U.4ruWltU. oo ooo oo4o oo o4HM o4oo g VOTE. I TriK lUnnr. Kvkkixo Telkgham's Popular Voting Contest for THE MOST POPULAR CLERK, f Lady or Genticniun, CMCRK'S NAMK (Write Plainly.) Contest open from September 15th Jl Olis Sends a Long Dispatch to the War Department. SICK LIST IS IN0EEASING. I'nrt of HI. DUpatch Not Mriile Pub lic DUbellrf In WnnliliiK'ton ot Any Fight Between Dew ey mill IiiHtirxentH. Washington, Oct. 21. General OMs 'ias cabled the war department quite a ong dispatch regarding the conditions n Manila and the Philippines, The dts latch contains matters which bear on the negotiations pending in Paris and will be cabled to the United States peace commissioners. The dispatch ays the situation at Manila has lm oroved, and General Otis says he does lot anticipate any trouble with the In surgents. Part of the dispatch follows: "The situation In Luzon somewhat mproved. Influence of Filipinos of ed lcation and property not desiring inde pendents government, but hostile to Spain, gaining ascendency in revolu tionary councils. Promising nothing, but enforcing the law. Complications seriously affect Intel-Island commerce and diminish revenue. Affairs progress ing favorably, though sick reports in creasing, owing mostly to carelessness of enlisted men. Health of officers good. Condition of city and facilities for quartering troops Improving. Fever decreasing. Intestinal troubles about the same. Many slight ailments; small pox apparently arrested. During the month 28 deaths-eight smallpox, eight typhoid fever, five malarial and intes tinal complaints, three accidental." General Otis cabled considerably more than the above, but the department does not deem it advisable' to make the other portions of the dispatch public because of its bearing upon the peace negotiations. It contains suggestions by General Otis regarding the disposi tion of the Philippines and also infor mation about the insurgents. A sensational Spanish report of a naval battle between Admiral Dewey's vessels and the insurgent navy in the Philippines Is received with absolute incredulity In both the navy and war departments. If there has been tny r cent action, Admiral Dewey has fa. led to mention it, and neither General Otis nor United States Consul V.'ildman has regarded it as worthy of notice. What It Herein To. It is believed at the navy department that the Spanish authorises icfer to thrf''MJeWlf-tteHttle' MCJiaer Ably bv the McCulloch on Sent. 2! last. Th s steamer was of American register, though formerly known as the Pasig. It was reported to Admiral Diwey lh.it she was bringing arms and supp iejs of war to the insurgents. He sent the McCulloch to stop this movement, but when the cut tor found the Abby in Batanzas bay, the latter vessel had landed her cargo of ar ns, and the Insurgents refused to give tlvm up. Thereupon the Abby was seized and taken by the McCulloch to Manila. This affair could not be dignified with the name of a naval engagement, and Admiral Dewey, in reporting the seiz ure to the navy department, made little of it. It Is Just possible that there have been some similar incidents not d enied worthy of report In the Islands of Z bu or Panay, as It has been reported that some insurgent vessels have been car rying arms to spread the insurrection In those Islands and Dewey would have repressed them. But the reports to the navy department show that It Is absurd to speak of an insurgent navy seriously, for the entire force consists of a few schooners and one or two little coast ing steamers, all put together not be ing a match for the leapt of the vessels under Dewey's command. The explana tion of the admiral's interference with these vessels in their operations Is a desire on his part to maintain the status quo In the Philippines pending the con clusion of the peace commissions' work In Paris. 8pnnlNh Scholar Wnntpil. One of the high ofFlclals connected with the state department has called attention to the nerrrs'ty that already confronts the .United Ftntes govern ment of finding a suitable corps of bright young mm well versed in the Spanish language rs well as English to assist In the execution of the colonial policy which has now been Imposed up on us ns a result of the war. Ke point ed to the difficulties that had been en countered by the American officials, civil, naval and military, who had gone to the Philippines, to Cuba and to Porto Rico in their dealings with the Inhabit ants of those islands. Hostile clashes might easily arise, and at any rate serious disagreements could be expected to follow from a fall ure on the part of the government's agents to secure a perfect knowledge of the expressions of the people whose af fairs they were to administer either permanently or temporarily. This condition had been encountered at Cavite In the early days of the Unit ed States military occupation, and un doubtedly, In the opinion of the offi cial referred to, the relations between the military and the insurgents would have been much more satisfactory and safer had the United States had the benefit of the rervlces of loyal Ameri cans well acquainted with tho Spanish manners ana customs. He suggested that tho time was ripe ror some or our lending educational in stitutions to take this want Into con sideration and endeavor to meet it by providing a special course that would afford tho government trained agents In case of need as well as developing a class of enterprising commercial agents who would be of great value In developing our colonial trade. NO TROPICAL JUNGLE. IlHtl ry llonril tieta Iteiioi't o the C'uinn nt Fe run ml Inn. Jacksonville, Fla., Oct. 2t. General Wilson and Captain Howell, constitut ing the subcommittee appointed to visit and report upon the conditions at tin camp at Fernandlnn, have made thoii report to the full commission. The fol lowing is the Important part of the document: "We carefully examined the site of In the City of Barre. O to October 31st, 1898, inclusive. the camp of the Third Pennsylvania volunteers, which it has been reported was a tropical jungle, on worthless land until cleared, and upon clearing which the troops are said to have worked like slaves until It was fit for a camp site. "Your committee has the honor to re port that in its opinion the camp was well selected; that probably the site was equal In all respects to any other that could have been found on the Flor ida coast; that from the information they obtained and what they saw It was far from being a tropical jungle. "That the certificate of the county clerk Indicates that no government of ficial was Interested in the land; that the amount of work done In clearing the underbrush was no greater than might have been expected at almost any locality In the south selected for camping purposes; that the site was well drained, the water for drinking and cooking purposes good and the bathing facilities at the sea beach ex cellent." The Situation In Porio Rico. San Juan, Porto Rico, Oct. 21. The city remains orderly, and all Is quite elsewhere. Major General Brooke is installed In the palace and Brigadier General Henry remains as commander of the district of Ponee. Brigadier Gen eral Grant has been appointed com mander of the district of San Juan. Senors Rivera, Blanco, Lopez and Carbonnel, ministers of the Insular gov ernment, have tendered their resigna tion to General Brooke, stating that they will perform their functions, if desired, until their successors are ap pointed. The first general order Issued by General Brooke is a dignified, fair document and has been well received by the people. The postoffice here un der American auspices Is being estab lished with all possible haste. United States Special Commissioner Carroll has arrived here on board the steamer Panama. Conrt Martini at Cnmn Meade. Camp Meade, Pa., Oct. 21. The three privates in Company M, Second West Virginia, who were "spread eagled" are today digging sinks. The men will be tried by court martial on several charges. They may be drummed out of camp as an example to their fellows, who may be Inclined to follow in their footsteps In the future. General Graham, accompanied by Lieutenant Summerall, has gone to Philadelphia to arrange for the quar tering of the troopsto. 4a)ce paTt in the peace jubilee. ,He will remain in the Quaker City until after the Jubilee. The list of troops to be represented in the parade is complete. There will be 449 officers, 6,910 men, 35 orderlies and 325 horses. In, addition to this, there will te two bands of 30 men each and six bands of 20 men each. The New From llnvnnn. - Havana, Oct. 21. Captain Hosmer and Major Page of the quartermaster's department of the United States a: my have gone to the posts assigned to them. These are, respectively, Matan zas and Nuevltas. The American m li tary commission has been Informed that a great number of discharges have been asked for by Spanish soldiers and officers since the publication of Captain General Blanco's decree announcing that such applications would be grant ed. The total number of Spanish sol diers who have made application for absolute discharge from the army be fore the final evacuation takes place in now estimated to have reached 15,000. Much 1) j xentcr y nt Mnnlln. Victoria, B. C, Oct. 21. The steamel Empress of Japan, just arrived from Hongkong, brings word that the hospi tal ship KIo de Janeiro left Manila Sept. 16 and is now due at San Francis co, with 450 men afilicted with dysen tery on board. Two died on the way from Manila to Hongkong and were buried at sea, and there is said to be little hope for four or five others. Four teen hundred of the troops at Manila are down with dysentery. The ctrange thing about it is that more regulars a. a affected that volunteers. Two Army ANxiKniiiciita. Washington, Oct. 21. By direction of the secietary of war, Brigadier General H. V. Boynton, U. S. V., having com pleted the duties for which he was or dered to this city, will return to Chlck amauga National park, Georgia, and resume his duties there, and to enable him to carry out his instructions more advantageously he will take station in the city of Chattanooga. Brigadier Gen eral F.. B. Williston, U. S. V has been ordered to Annlston, Ala., to assume command of the Second brigade of in fantry at that place. The End nt the Peace Jnbllec. Chicago, Oct. 21. The weather for the last day of Chicago's peace Jub lee was even worse, if possible, than thnt of the preceding three days. Rain fell fit fully, and a cold breeze blew constant ly. ' The president was driven to tho First regiment armory, where, together with Mayor Harrison, he was received by a large gathering of railroad em ployees. After the reception the presi dent addressed the railroad men, elicit ing from them the warmest applause. The TcxnM Off For Phlludelphln. New York, Oct. 21. The battleship Texas has left Tompkinsville for Phila delphia, where she is to take part in the peace jubilee celebration. Captain Slgs bee Is in Chicago attending the peace celebration there, and Commodore Phil ip remained behind to superintend some work on the New York. The commo dore, who will be In charge of the naval end of the Philadelphia celebration, will go to the Quaker City by rail. Some I.exsoim of the War. Washington, Oct. 21. Engineer In Chief Melville In his annual report says the war showed the necessity of high speed in battleships and of the training of engineers. Ho lays stress on the help rendered by the repair ship Vulcan off Santiago. The torpedo boats showed a long lint of accidents, and he thinks they cannot be cafely used as blockade f hips. He advocates the wa ter tube boll.--r. Ilrt'.t :'iin iltiirfnur Next Wee k. Paris, Oct. 21. The hearing of the ap plication tor revision of the Dreyfus trial by the court of cassation has been set for Oct. 27. SPAIN OBSTINATE YET. According to a 1'arU Dispatch, Mad drid Hopes to Temporize NEW EUM0E ON CUBAN DEBT. The Gaulola Has It That Oar Com. minion Will Guarantee Local OliliKUtlons Incurred In the Inland's Development. Paris, Oct. 21. The Spanish peace commissioners have not yet received from Madrid instructions to bid adieu to Cuban sovereignty without further seeking to attach some condition pro viding for the assumption of the Cuban debt by the United States. If they are as at present disposed and instructed, the Spaniards will not, at Friday's meeting, recognize affirma tively the United States' position. They apparently intend not to yield and will make another written present ment and expect an extended discus sion thereon. Whether they will re ceive, as to Cuba, the American ulti matum of terms and time must be then developed. Should they reject American Insist ence the Spaniards, while recognizing the physical power of the United States against unaided Spain, will humbly ex tend their palms upward and shrug their shoulders. They regard the situa tion as pitiable and are not averse to any sympathy It may excite. They affirm that' the American an swer to their debt propositions is very long and that they have not yet had time to meditate fully. Will Aime Loenl Debts. The Gaulols asserts that political mo tives are at the bottom of the postpone ment of Wednesday's session of the peace commission. The American commissioners, the ra per argues, replied to certain argument on the part of the Spanish by declaring that the United States would definitely refuse to accept the whole Cuban debt, though they were prepared to guaran tee the local debts Incurred In Cuban development. This contention on the part of the Americans was submitted by the S an iards to the Madrid government, which delayed Its answer; hence the postpone ment. Respecting the Philippines, The' Gau lols says it Is learned from a trust worthy Bource that when the protocol was drafted and was submitted prior to signature to the Madrid government, the Sagasta cabinet agreed to Its terms provided that Spain's sovereignty over the Islands shall be maintained intact. The Washington government offered no objection to this, and Fpaln there upon approved the protocol, containing a vague clause referring to the occu pation of Manila. French nvnl Maneuver.. Paris, Oct. 21. The alleged war prep arations of France are the absorbing subject of discussion here at present. According to the French papers, there have been important navaJ. experiments at Toulon. A flotilla of torpedo boats Was detailed to endeavor f.a force the entrance of the harbor, and the whole garrison was called to arms and the forts and batteries were rmnned, ready for Instant action. The result of the experiments has not been made pullle. Vice Admiral Barrcra presided at a se cret council of war at Brest, in which the chiefs of the maritime forces took part. Confidential o:ders were subse quently issued to th" garr'ron. The Aurore asserts that five classes of the naval reserves around Brest have been ordered to hold themselves in readiness for active service. American Ciinttnl In C'!ilnn. San Francisco, Oct. 21. William Bar clay Parsons, who represents the New York syndicate that is to build the new railroad from Hankow to Canton, Is in t'.iis city and will sail on the China, ac companied by several engineers, to make a reconnoisance of the route. Cal vin S. Brice is the chairman of the syn dicate. Tho Central Trust company, the Rockefellers, former Vice President Morton and other prominent eastern financiers ar ? also interested. Mr. Par sons says of the road, the main lines of which will ertn 1 from Hankow to Can ton, that branch s aggregating as many more miles may b? built. As his been reported, th? concession was signed in Washington through the Chinese min ister. iron- Ti-onhle For Ch-n. Paris, Oct. 21 At the cabinet meet ing the minister of foreign affairs, M. Delcasse. read a dispatch from the French minister at Peking, M. Gerard, announcing that a French missionary and several Chinese Catholics have been massacred cr burned to death in a chapel at Taklung by a riotous mob. M. Gerard, it was added. Immediately demanded reparation from the Chinese government, including pecuniary com pensation. M. De'.casse instructed M. Gerard to instruct the Chinese foreign office that the French government will take action if China does not adopt measures absolutely guaranteeing the lives of the missionaries. New Misxloiinry Ulxlinps. Was-hington, Oct. 21. The house of bishops of the Episcopal general con vention has selected the following mis sionary bishops: For Boise, Ida., Rev. J. B. Funston of Portsmouth, Va. ; for Sacramento, Rev. William H. Moreland of San Francisco; for North Dakota, Rev. S. C. Fdsall of Chicago; for pre siding bishop of Brazil, Rev. L. L. Kln selving of Virginia. Will Creinnte Harold Frederic. London, Oct. 21. The remains of Har old Frederic, the newspaper correspond ent and author, who died at Henley, will be cremated at Woking cemetery. It bas been learned that Mr. Frederic had been In the hands of Christian Scientists and that a doctor was only summoned to attend him a few days ago. Fever Victim In Ohio Die. Warren, C, Oct. 21. A case of yellow fever in Paris township, Trumbull county, has resulted in the death of the victim, Miss Blanche Beck, aged 28. There have been no other development of the disease. Miss Beck fee. ntly fled from Miss-i rippl, coming to this co.inty from Tennessee. Humored Unllwny Deal. Detroit, Oct. 21. A special to The Journal from Saginaw, Mich., says: Rumors are current here to the ell'cct that a deal is In prepress whereby the Flint and Pert- Marqu tte ra lroid'may become the pnni'vly of the Hocking Valley sy:-iem. Tin? presence here of Ohio end Kustern railroad magnates gives cdor to the rumor. Fire In oolodlenl Garden. Philadelphia, Oct. 2!. The restaurant building in the zoological garden. In West Phlladeltihl i, wns totnl y ilestr. y ed by fit e. The loss on building and contents I3 estimated at J20.0C0; insur ance, $6,000. ISTOCKiGS for wear,, fit, style and fastness of colors I are named Full line can be found nt SMITH'S FUKN1SHIXO STORE, Gordon's Block ; also the newest styles in neckwear ai d shirts. D. D. ROYGE, nARKET GARDNER AND FARM ERS' EXCHANGE, PEALEK IN' VEAL CALVES, FEED, HIDES, SKINS, TALLOW and HOXES. South Barre, Vt. For a few days I will .sell for cash larj;e winter Cabbage for Tc. each. lliilibnrd Squash $1.25 per hundred lbs. One bushel Beets, one of Turnips, mid a peck of Turrets for $1.00. Ueuuine lied lihuburd Jioots 4-1.50 per dozen. If you keep hens, in whiter, and want them to lay, It is necessary to feed something every clay. To make the yolk, the white and shell It is ruffe's'l'oultry food that will The best of eggs your basket fill. Forty pounds for $l.oo. DON'T LET ANY Smoothe-tongiied agent convince you that you cunt save lots of money bv going to " DONO VAN'S" for your PIANO OR ORGAN. He does not charge the price Agents must. His expense is the least of any in the business. Figures and facts don't lie agents frequently do. Kon't bu v until you see J. P. D01T07A1T, CITY JIUSIC STOKE, 5(1 Main Street, - Montpclier, Vt. WATER Ts&2S. All users of the City Water are hereby noti fied that the Superintendent has this day placed in my hands the water bills for the six months commencing Out. 1, lfS08. You are further notified that all Water Taxes must be paid within ten davs or the water will be cut off without further notice. Hills or state ments will not be sent out bv mail and no other notice than this will be served. BLKT 11. WELLS, Oct. 1, 1898. - City Treasurer. As well as all Stomach and Liver Troubles, are due to Impurities in the Blood and can be CURED BY SMITH'S reen KVDoun RENOVATOR One of the most serious consequences of impure blood is diseased kidneys. When the blood carrios its impurities to such important organs and contaminates them, it is ' a sign that serious trouble is brewinp. Sufferers from kidney trouble should do all in their power to effect a cure as quickly as possible. To effect a cure that will be suro and permanent, caro must be taken to purify the blood and tone up the whole system. Smith's Green Mountain Renovator will do this for you. bottle of Smith's Green Mountain Renovator that is sold is sold under a guar antee and the purchaser's money will in every instance be refunded where all that is claimed for it is not actually accomplished. A Great 0 We have on hand a few copies of the Illustrated Edition of THE ENTERP Which -will be sold to close then) out for almost half price. CENTS Now is your time to get a gow bargain. Come -mm WE HANDLE ALLRAIL-COAL-SHIPPeo DELAWARE & HUDSON DIRECT FROM THE MINC "TO C U R YA R D 3 ' STOVE, SIT, EGG, GRATE, D. tS.!l) .; M. MILES. 3 to 5 Per Cent, PER MONTH, where no loss can bn - -i I l .. lou can invest si 11 1 er :tni. amount between time : and can I- :"' witUrjuviiai,,,' lv r1'1" 'I !'! and ii,i,.f. est guaranteed. Have never udollnrfi r e . . t' :i HMO. iiicr. 1 cars 01 cxi'fnenri' pi, , customers throu'lioiil all Xeu ; l.'unt Writs for circulars. 1 refer L'lices. A. ' l.ri't 111 n:i.i). (10 :ue St.. l;i,q,,n ;,. City ck Service ! BERT H. GRIFFITH, I (Residence 11) South M I reel, lorn, Vt. Service to and from all train- nt c-itlirr depot, 25 cents wr Passeinrer, Incliii'iinur Biiu'ne. Passengers or baggairi' rarrio order at all hour-. "II 1'lTl'lll IMPORTANT. I wish to announce that I li:n l-v one an elegant Landau (fur cilia r covered service) to let ai all Ihmc-- Harks, pen or r We.l- dings, I" iincrals. i !:i tui m-t l'( '4i..n, pa. rades, Calling, slnippin-.'. plia-iu-c i.r anv special occasion at luwc-t price- h; tin' j. .( or hour and respectfully solicit ymir pat inline. Leave all orders on slate at 1 in IP til Connected by Telephone. Success 1 Success " I have suffered with kidney trouble for three years, but after trying many medicines and employing many physicians, without avail, had about despaired of recov ery, when your Green Mountain Renovator was recom mended. Four weeks' use of this wonderful remedy en tirely cured me. I am now riding twenty-five or thirty miles a day in a team, when before, owing to pains in my kidneys and back, I was scarcely able to ride at all. Your Renovator has cured me of what I supposed was a hope less case. L. T. Bkealac, Hartford, Conn." It would be wise for other sufferers to learn themselves how really efficient this remedy is. Remember that every A COPY. early.