Oysters, Clams, and Smoked Haddock
of my own curing. Just givo men trial.
E. A. GOULD,
871 North Main Street, Kane, Vt.
LAD I E S !
All kindH of Furs intuit) into Collarettes,
Seul Skin Coats redyed and remodeled, also
Cloth Coats made ami Sleeves tut to latent
Htvle. Ladies' Tailor-made Suits a specialty.
First class work ami reasonable prices.
Give us a call,
No. 5 Short St.
R. W. Newton, H. D.
FlimciAN AND SURGEON.
rndnnte of tlie Medical Department of New
Office hours : 8 to 1(1 a. in., 1 to 3 and 7 to
9 p. m. Nurht calls promptly aiiswcreil.
MILES' BLOCK, X. MAUN ST.,lUliKK, Vt
Barre Book Store,
BOOKS, STATIONERY and MUSICAL
CHARLES A. SMI I'll, Proprietor,
170 X. Nain St., Harre, Vt.
TKACIll'.lt DI' THE
VIOLIN and VIOLA
Terms moderate. Orchestra, any num
ber of pieces furnished at short notice
for dances, receptions, etc.
140 33 South Main St.
XX. A. GOVIiD,
Teacher of the
VIOLIN, MANDOLIN AND BANJO.
Will receive puplis after Sept. 1st.
Quinlen Building, Barre, Yt.
WT) O EM
Hard Wood, Soft Slab Wood and Chair
Waste for sale by
L. J. BOLSTER,
jSo 283 N. Main St. - Barre, Vt.
The Commercial House
IS KEPT 15 Y
AT 323 NORTH MAIN STREET,
And he is prepared to meet the
wants of the public in an up to
You Take Your Girl
Treat Her to ICE CREAM
118 No. Main St. Montpclier
In great big chunks,
and Ice Cold Soda
can be had for the
311 North Main Street.
Teas and Coffees, Fruit, Con
fectionery, Cigars and To
bacco of all kinds.
Cold Soft Drinks.
Have yon any outstanding bills which
von or others have failed to collect ' If so,
take theni to
Who collect or know the reason why. We
have collected for others, we can for you.
F. S. WILLIAMS, Mgr.,
ACKMAN BLOCK, - HAHHK, VT.
Is tin! place
To get all kinds of fuotl that are Healthy,
Wholesome, and Delicious.
His Huns will please the Queen or Kin;;,
Anil out of grief they'll take llie'slim;.
They'll make you dunce the Highland Kliii,'
For they make the little children sins;
Tu Ka liu lia I loom He A v.
Smiths --1''6 U "' AVV,1'S """
Barre Evening Telegram.
Printed dtdly (except Sunday) by
The Barre Press Co.,
H. C. WHITAKER. Editor.
G. A. ROSS, Manage
Entered in the Tost Office at Barre Vt., as
A Public Benefit.
Barro has mnnj organizations entitled
to special mention for the interest which
they have shown iu the building up of
our city in both a social and business
way. While al other times others de
serve special mention, jet just at pres
ent the one most likely to be recalled
by our citizens is the Barre Entertain
ment Association which last Thursday
evening opened its 12th season. Al
ways ready when (he winter season
comes to give the people of the city
a star line of attractions, never hum
bugging the patrons with cheap or sec
ond class speakers or musipians. When
the fire last January destroyed the opera
house, tho lecture Association kept on
with the course, under many disadvan
tages but wotdd not givo up the course.
This year when there was no prospect
of making any profit, owning to the lack
of a 'suitable hall, the managers of the
Association kept on and have as good a
list of attraction as in any former year.
Even though there should be a small
loss, this year tho managers did not
wish to let a year go bye with no course
The .managers in the past havo brought
to .Barre many of the nations well known
men, f.rcmost being tho present Secre
tary of tho Navy. John D. Long, Rus
sell Cotiwall, Thomas Dixon. George R.
Wemlling, Dr. Lorimor, John J. In
galls, Curtis Guild, and conntloss oth
ers. But beside the treat furnished us
each year the profits reaped by tho As
sociation have now reached nearly two
thousand dollars, which can only be
used for some charitable purpose. So
lot us all patrouizo this Association for
the profits will go for tho benefit of
some local charity in tho end and the
whole city will thus reap a benefit.
('nt'!! Andrew Picked li.
Reedy Island, Del., Oct. 26. Captain
William Andrews, who left Atlantic
City on Aug. 24 In a 13 foot boat for the
Azores, wan picked up by the German
bark Friede on Sept. 27 in latitude 39.44,
longitude "f.23X He was out of provi
sions. Dn none 'Claim Shelved.
Ottawa. Oct. 26. It is stated in official
circles that the claim of Senor du Bosc,
the Spanish spy, for $100,000 damages
for his expulsion from Canada was not
referred to the Dominion government.
The claim went to Mr. Chamberlain,
secretary of state for the colonies, who
quietly shelved It.
Try tho 4-70-8 cignrs at the Parlor
The celebrated Bogers Baby lunch
biscuit can be found at J. T. Callah
an's, M. Marron's, It. L. Clark's,
Sowden & Lvons and at M. L. Town &
Co. " 106tf
1). D. Haley, the tailor, has a new
advertisement in another column which
carries straight fads like all his adver
tisements. Ho is not one of those block
heads made 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
the lead. See his new samples.
Mrs. Briggs of Morrisville has rented
the home place of Mrs. Ella I. Lamb at
tiVJ North Main Street and has opened
tho same for table boarders. 150 t f .
W. C. .Quiulan & Co. of this city are
solo agents for tho famous Empire
lloof Paint which stops leaks and is
gum unteed 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
are all right on the right places, but
never should be put on roofs.
Proposals for Heating and
The City Council of the City of Barre, Vt.,
will receive sealed bids for hcatinj; and phimb
hif; the new City Hull until six o'clock p. m.
October ill, lx!)K, according to the plans and
specilicatioiiN of George O. Adams, Architect,
and now on exhibition at the office of said
architect, Lawrence, Mass., and at the office
of C. S. Currier. City Engineer, Harre, Vt
the bids are to be marked " Proposals for
I'hiinliinj; ami Heating." and addressed to the
City Treasurer, Harre, Vt. The right is here
by reserved to reject any or all bills.
'City of Harre, Vt., October It), 1808.
BUUT II. WELLS,
Louise ('. French and f Washington
I ). A'iic French J County Court,
vs. 1 September Term,
I). Edgar French, et al. 1SD8.
Whereas, it has been ordered by said County
Court that we, the undersigned Commission
ers, duly appointed by said court for that pur
purpose', sell the real estate situated in Barre,
in said County, and known as the David
French Estate' ami more particularly describ
ed in th" petition in said entitled ' cause, at
public or private sale, and to execute convey
ances to the purchasers as provided bylaw,
and hold the proceeds until the further order
of sidd Court, and if sold at public sale, notice
thereof to lie given by publication of the same
three weeks successively in the Burro Daily
Times and Haiiuk Kvknixii Ti'.i.kiiiiam.
newspapers published in said Harre prior to
sail I sale,
Now, persuant to said order, we hereby
give notice that we will sell said real estate at
public sale, on said real estate at said Barre on
the loth day of November, A. IK, IS, at ten
o'clock in the forenoon, unless previously sold
at private side according to said onlcr.
Dated nt liarrc, Vt., this Jilth .day of (c-
lolier, A. v., is.'.',
o ooo oo
Tnn Bakiik Evknino Tki.koham's Popular Voting Contest for
THE MOST POPULAR CLERK,
Lhdy or Genticman, In the City of Barre.
Contest open from September 15th
FRANCE 1ST YIELD.
I ritish Organs Agree There Can lie No
MORE NAVAL ORDERS OUT.
All Warhlim nt PortHinonth to Go
Into Communion IllotliiK at
Opening of French Cham
ber 'of Deputies.
London, Oct. 26. All Interest is cen
tered In the Marquis of Salisbury's ad
dition to the Fashoda correspondence,
contained in the publication of the Brit
ish blue book on that subject. The Con
servative newspapers express them
selves as being highly pleased with his
rejoinder to the French yellow book on
the same subject. They declare that It
dispels the idea spread by the dispatch
.if the French embassador here, Baron
de Courcel, that the British premier
was willing to negotiate on th whole
question, but the Liberal and Radical
organs still consider that the Marquis
of Salisbury's attitude admits of nego
tiations promising a friendly arrange
ment. The entire press, however, scouts the
idea of the possession of Fashoda com
ing within the sphere of the discussion.
The St. James Gazette says: "We are
prepared to negotiate the question of
the western frontier of the Bahr-el-Ohazal
district, but we must control the
Nile, both banks and watersheds, from
Its source to the sea."
Continuing, The Globe points out the
significant announcement in General
Kitchener's report that he sent gun
boats south from Sobat, toward Mesh-ra-er-Rek,
the principal trading center
of the Bahr-el-Ghazal region, with In
structions to establish necessary out
posts and that before he left Sobat he
completed arrangements for the main
tenance of those stations. The Globe
"This move brings our position down
to the eighth parallel cf north latitude,
and the valley of the Bahr-el-Ghazal at
this moment is under the rule of the
khedive. It will be interesting to see
the effect of this revelation upon the
Unit Accept the Sitnntlnn.
The Pall Mall Gazette concludes from
the publication of the blue book that
the French government has been given
to understand that, wholly apart from
the Fashoda question. Its title to the
territory abutting on the left bank, of
the Nile Is "rejected as utterly untena
ble, and France must accept the post-,
tion or take tlie consequences."
The Westminster Gazette suggests as
a solution that the French be granted
"way leave" and "enclave" for com
mercial purposes in the Bahr-el-Ghazal
district. "Way leave" is the right of
way over another's ground; "enclave"
Is to shut in, to inclose a territory with
in the territories of another power.
The French papers are more hopeful
and believe that a pacific solution of the
dispute will be found. The English
newspapers are full of naval particu
lars. One fresh development is an or
der received at Portsmouth to prepare
all the ships of the fleet and the reserve
for Immediate mobilization. Eight ad
ditional warships there in consequence
have commenced coaling, and working
parties were immediately placed on
board the other reserve vessels at Ports
mouth. Although not connected with the war
preparations, much attention has been
attracted to a request received by the
Clyde shipbuilders from the British ad
miralty for tenders for four new first
class battleships, a first class cruiser
and 12 torpedo boat destroyers. The
distinguishing feature is the increased
armament, which, it is believed, will
make 'the battleships, when ready for
service, the most powerful vessels of
their class afloat. They will have a
speed of 19 knots. The cruiser will be of
14,100 tons and will be designed to steam
23 knots. All the vessels will mount
exceptionally strong quick firing guns.
A Slump In Stocks.
The stock market opened very ex
cited. Consols for the account opened
at 10774, a loss of 3-16 from the closing,
and Immediately dropp id seve::-elg!i hs
to 107. Everybody ei.dsavored to realize
profits, and sell na; was free. The rush
to secure profits was arrested tempo
rarily by the execution of orders from
Paris to buy the specialties. Under
this support the market showed a
slightly better tone all around, and
consols rose to 107.
The decline at the opening was at
tributed to the unsettled feeling re
garding the Fashoda trouble. Not
withstanding it has since improved, the
market remained wild and congested,
and the work of the settlement increas
ed the confusion.
An Interesting feature of the situation
was the appearance on the stump of
Lieutenant Winston Churchill, the son
of Lady Randolph Churchill, who was
formerly Miss Jennie Jerome of New
York. The lieutenant, who has just re
turned from the Sudan, made an elo
quent speech before a crowded audi
ence, which included his mother. After
referring to the successful foreign policy
of the government, which, he said, had
"resulted in cordial relations with the
great American republic, which speaks
our language and uses our laws," Lieu
tenant Churchill proceeded to discuss
the Fashoda question, and his resolute
advice to the government not to yield
Has received with ringing cheers.
In the course of his remarks the lieu
tenant said, "A great military power
with which we have lived in friendship
has deliberately crossed our path and
has put an affront upon us, and It may
be only a matter of a few days or a few
hours when we shall be called upon to
make a great effort to hold what be
longs to us."
RIOTING IU PARIS.
Stormy Opcniiiw of ( lufTiilier of Den
ude Wnr itllnlxtt-r Iteslg-nH.
Paris, Oct. 2. Strong bodies of police
were stationed In the neighborhood of
the Palais Bourbon and the Place de la
Concorde in order to prevent the pro
jected demonstrations at the opening of
the chamber of - deputies. - There was
considerable .disorder about, the ap
oo o oo ooo oo4
to October 31st, 1898, inclusive.
proaches of the Palais Bourbon when
MM. Deroulede, Mtllivoye and other
deputies arrived accompanied by a
crowd of supporters. Members of the
League of Patriots, who were crossing
the Place de la Concorde, shouted
"Vive l'armee!" and the Republican
guards were obliged to clear a passage.
A conflict with the police soon occur
red. A band of anti-Semites attacked
and Injured a commissary of police with
sticks. The ringleader, M. Cuorln, pres
ident of the Anti-Semitic league, was
r.rrested. M. Drumont, the anti-Semite
leader, then arrived, and there were
further disturbances, cries of "Down
with the Jews!" and cheering for
France. A detachment of cuirassiers
charged and dispersed the mob. Sev
eral arrests were made.
The session of the chamber of depu
ties had no sooner opened than M. De
roulede made a violent attack upon the
minister of war, General Chanoine,
whereupon the latter arose and explain
ed the conditions under which he ac
cepted the portfolio. In so doing he de
clared that he was of the same opinion
as his predecessors, evidently referring
to the question of reopening the Drey
fus case, a remark which was greeted
with cheers and protests, the uproar
lasting five minutes. When General
Chanoine was able to resume speaking
he asserted that he was the guardian
of the honor of the army and concluded
by saying angrily:
"I place in your hands the trust I re
ceived, and I tender my resignation in
The announcement was received with
loud cheering. General Chanoine then
left the chamber of deputies, and the
premier, M. Brisson, ascended the tri
bune. There he was greeted with
shouts of "Resign!" while the Leftists
cheered him lustily.
M. Brisson said General Chanoine's
declaration was a complete surprise to
him, as the general had ben present at
the cabinet meeting which decided to
submit the documents In the Dreyfus
case to the court of cassation. The
general, M. Brisson continued, did not
then raise any objection.
Continuing, the premier remarked
that the government was fully deter
mined to uphold the civil power against
the military, and he asked for a sus
pension of the business of the chamber,
which was granted. During this sus
pension M. Brisson went to the Elysee
palace in order to communicate to Pres
ident Faure the resignation of General
During the suspension of the busln?ss
of the house the discussion in the lob
bies was animated on General Cha
noine's unprecedented course in re
signing In the midst of a session end
without giving a nrevious hint of his
Intention to his eoneagues. The Moder
ate Republicans maintained that in
view of General Chanoine's act all po
litical differences disappear and that
Republicans of all shades must unite
and face the situation.
During M. Deroulede's speech two of
the deputies, MM. Basly and Paulln
mary, enrmred In a personal encounter,
which caused Intense excitement among
the members of the house and the
crowds of spectators In the galleries.
Finally the deputies rose in a body and
protested against the conduct of the
Committees representing the Radical
Left, the Extreme Radicals and the
Progressists met and agreed to support
the order of the day, affirming the res
olution of the chamber to make re
spected, under all circumstances, the
supremacy of civil power and to ad
journ the discussion of the interpella
tions until Thursday. The Socialists al
so promised to support the above reso
lution. The senate after a brief ees
General Chanoine, who has just re
signed, was only appointed on Sept. 17.
He was previously the commander of
the First division of the First army
corps in the French army and succeed
ed General Zurlinden, who was appoint
ed minister of war on Sept. 6 in suc
cession to M. Cavaignac, who resigned.
All three of these ministers of war re
signed because of their opposition to
the reopening of the Dreyfus case.
MohlllxliiK Troop, at Hnltfnx.
Halifax, Oct. 26. There will be a mo
bilization of the troops here Wednes
day and Thursday, including a sham
battle. The forts will be manned by
the Royal artillery, two companies of
the First regiment Canadian artillery
and two companies from, the Sixty-sixlh
Princess Louise fuslleers. Two com
panies of the Leincester regiment will go
to York redoubt. Scouts will be sent
out, all of the approaches will be
guarded, and the searchlights from the
different forts will be brought into
On Thursday there will be a general
mobilization of all troops In the garri
son. Every available man will he on
parade at 9 o'clock in full marching
order. This will be known as the field
brigade and will be under command of
Colonel French of the Leincester regi
ment. Th'3 brigade will consist of the
Royal engineers, Royal artillery, Royal
Canadians, Sixty-sixth Princess Louise
fusileers and the Sixty-third rifles.
The troops will be inspected by Gen
eral Lord William Seymour, after which
they will march to their respective po
sitions to repulse an attack on the
Herring Cove road. The attacking
force will consist of two companies
from the Royal Canadian regiment and
two companies of the Sixty-sixth Piin
cess Louise fusileers. The Royal artil
lery and First Canadian artillery, to
gether with two companies of the Sixty-sixth
Princess Louise fusileers and
Royal Canadians, will proceed to the
forts, the larger number going to York
H. M. S. Pallas and Talbot have ar
rived here from Bermuda.
tinny nt rixiinlmnnlt.
Victoria, B. C, Oct. 26. The prepara
tions at Esqulmault, the naval depot of
the Brlt'Fh north Pacific squadron, con
tinue unab.ited. An air of activity per
vades all departments. The Amphlon,
which It was understood would not go
into drydoek until after another steam
er already booked had been dealt 'with,
received instructions from the admiral
of the fleet to commence tho necessary
work Imniedtrtely, and she entered the
.lrydnek. T';e officers do not deny that
the pivp-r I'ons now going on are
due to V'v trained relations herwnon
France and L'ngland.
That City's Uig Peace Jubilee Now
Fairlj Under Way.
SUCCESSFUL NAVAL PARADE
VhonNanda View th. War.hlp. In
Line Private and Public Build
ing Splendidly Decorated.
City Fall ol Visitor.
Philadelphia, Oct. 26. The great
peace Jubilee Is now fairly on. The day
for the first of the three monster pa
geants, the naval review on the Dela
ware river, was ushered in with favor
able weather, though the sky rema n d
overcast with clouds. From early morn
ing the movement of crowds of citizens
and visitors was In the direction of the
river front to take passage on the
steamers which were to be in the line
of procession around the great war
ships or to view the scene from the
shore. The street cars from all sec
tions of the city dropped their loads of
humanity at the wharfs, and by noon
hundreds of thousands of people lined
the-docks and streets along the river.
The nine navy fighters were anchored
in the middle of the stream equidistant
apart, and in all stretching out for
about two miles on the city front.
The war vessels remained at anchor
during the demonstration, every one of
them gayly trimmed with bunting from
stem to stern. On the arrival of the
guest of the day, the honorable Secre
tary of the Navy John D. Long, with
his party from Washington, they were
driven to Pine street wharf, where the
Rensselaer yacht May was In waiting.
The party safely aboard, the May
steamed down the river to a point be
low the League Island navy yard,
where the 200 other steam vessels had
rendezvous, and awaited the arrival of
the secretary to lead the procession
past the anchored fleet of men-of-war.
The vessels then faced north, and
with the tug James McCauley, the flag
ship of the fleet, in the lead the parade
started, each of the steamers falling in
the position assigned it in the proces
sion. On board the McCauley was Commo
dore Josiah R. Adams of the Philadel
phia Yacht club, who was the officer of
the day, in full charge of the fleet. Fol
lowing the McCauley came the yacht
May, with the secretary of the navy
and party. Then In order came steam
ers with invited guests, members of the
Jubilee committee, city eouncllmen, the
mayor and other city officials, the local
and visiting newspaper men, and fol
lowing these came the long line of ex
The Imposing pageant passed the
warships on the New Jersey side of the
river, and each man-of-war as the
yacht May came abreast belched forth
a salute of 17 guns in honor of the sec
retary of the navy. The moving fleet
proceeded past the anchored war fleet
and around the new Japanese cruiser
Kasagi, which was lying at anchor just
beyond the last of the naval vessels.
Turning the Kasagi, the steamers fac
ed south and again passed the warships
on the Philadelphia side of the river.
The spectacle was a grand one, and the
arrangement of the procession was such
that all on board the various vessels as
well as the many thousands lln'ng both
the New Jersey and Philadelphia sides
of the river had a splendid opportunity
of viewing the inspiring scene.
The City Crowded.
All the railroads had offered special
Inducements for spectators to attend
the celebration, and the early morning
trains were crowded with excursionists
from nearby Pennsylvan:a towns as
well as from south Jersey. They found
the city arrayed in the brightest deco
rations In welcome to the visitors as
well as to the warships. Parties of vis
itors came also from Washington. Balti
more, Richmond, Harrisburg and Pitts
burg, but they were for the most part
Invited guests. Among them were the
governors of Pennsylvan'a, Virginia,
Maryland and New Jersey, with their
The hotels were filled to their utmost
capacity, and even the servants' quar
ters in some of the hotels were used to
accommodate the rush of guests. At
several hotels all the rooms were en
gaged weeks in ndvance, and' cots were
set up in the eoiridors for the less for
The workmen engaged in erecting the
arch at the end of the court of honor on
South Broad street worked all night and
have almost finished their task. Some
little work lemains to be done to the
group of stntuary on top of the struc
ture. The decorations will be finished
in ample time for the land parade, how
ever. The decorations on the public and pri
vate buildings are very elaborate, as no
expense has re?n spared to make the
celebration a su'-rr ss from a spectacular
standpoint. Naval men who have seen
other similar celebrations, both in this
country and in Europe, say that ii
point nf decoration the streets of Phlla
delphia surpass anything they hav
ever seen. Many of the buildings are
literally covered with bunting. One
building on Market street Is entirely
screened from view with red. white and
blue bunting, terming a high American
The court of honor will be very beau
tiful .when completed. Eight columns,
fully 40 feet in height, are placed at
regular intervals along the sides of
Broad street on each side of the review
ing stand. The triumphal arch is placed
at the head of the line, and under it the
soldiers and sailors will march in pass
ing to the stand, where they are to be
reviewed by President McKlnley.
Atlanta Wnnts the President.
Washington, Oct. 26. A committee of
prominent ciCzens of Atlanta called at
the White House' and invited President
McKlnley to attend the peace jubilee to
be held In that city in the near future.
The date for the celebration has not yet
been definitely decided upon, the com
mittee informing the president that the
date would depend on his convenience.
The president expressed his earnest de
sire to make the trip, but stated that it
was not likely, owing to the press of
public business, that he would be able
to loae Washington before Dec. 15. The
committee thereupon Informed the pres
ident that the celebration would be fixed
at that date, as it was greatly desired
by the people of the state that he should
Lived 123 Years.
Salinas, Cal., Oct. 26. Pardo Lucero,
whose age, as shown by the records of
the missions of Los Angeles and Sole
dad, was 125 years, is dead at the coun
ty hospital. He came from Sonora, Mex
ico. A Yellow Rook on Our War.
Paris, Oct. 16. The French yellow
book, dealing with the part France
took In the Spanish-American war, has
been published. It comprises 17 docu
ments and consists of a dry record of
the exchange of dispatches with Mad
rid and Washington while arrange
ments were being made for the media
tion of France.
Gaining Oyster Field?.
II. C. Howe & Co., who ant I ho
owners of more oyster gioundii than
any other firm in the United Staler, tire
now commencing a new enterprise in
the waters of llhodo Island.
Their two largest steamers, Kuel
Howe and Gordou ltowe, are catching
and loading over 2,700 bushels' daily,
and Kowo & Go's third steamer is in
Narragansett Hay towing tho schooners
about l ho oyster grounds on their arrival,
while the dlanters shovel over the
FOR SALK BY .
C. H. CAMPBELL,
22 & 24 N. nain Street,
D, D. ROYCE,
flARKET GARDNER AND FARM
VEAL CALVES, FEED, HIDES,
SKINS, TALLOW and BONKS.
South Barre, Vt.
For a few days I will sell for cash large
whiter Cabbage for 7c. each. Hubbard
Squaish $1.25 per hundred Hip. One bushel
Reetx, one of Turnips, and a peck of Carrots
for $1.00. Genuine lied Khubard 1 toots $l.o()
If you keep hens in winter, and want them
It is necessary to feed something every day.
To make the yolk, the white and shell
It is Page's" Poultry food that will
The best of eggs your basket fill.
Forty pounds for $l.oo.
DON'T LET ANY
Sinootbe-tontjued agent convince you that you
cant save lots of money hv going to " DONO
VAN'S" for your 1MA': OK ORGAN.
He tloes 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. Don'tibuv until you see
J, P. DONOVAXT,
CITY MUSIC STOKE,
59 Main Street, - lloutpelier, Vt.
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 conitneiieiti! Oot. 1, 1M!)K. You are
further notified that all Water Taxes must be
paid within ten days or the water will be cut
off without further notice. Bills or state
ments will not be sent out by mail and no
other notice thnn this will he served.
BL'KT II. WELLS,
Oct. 4, 1S9S. Citv Treasurer.
Ac well ss all Stomach and Liver Troubles, are due to Impurities in the Blood
and can be
One of the most serious consequences of impuro blood 1 bfnunttti
to Ticix.cnt tttr,o.,o
w xnnv-tnv niuuc o
When the blood carries Us impurities to such important
organ's and contaminates them, It is a sign that serious trouble is
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 sure and permanent, cu e
mnst be taken to purify the blood and tono 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.
We have on hand a few copies of
the Illustrated Edition of
Which will l)e sold to close theni
out for almost half price.
Now is your time to get a good
Barre Business College and
School of Musk
Full Term will open in ll.,M( r p, ,
5. Commercial mid St r-iir.ri-:i pi, ; , ,
Vocnliiiid Instrumental .M n-ic. ..,...
and evening. For full particular Sl,h
Miss I.. ('. I n in i v. p,
Miss I.. M. ,h:vvn i. .
No. ft Summer Street. Jfarre, i
ALL RAIL-CO A L'SHiPPED
DELAWARE & HUD SO? J
DIRECT FROM THE MINES
-TO -CUR -YARDS''
D. M. MILES.
The undersigned ( 'ommission '.'.'
above mimed valuable ctali in liar
order of court at either piinlie or p: :
Parties contemplat inu invc-lnienl u ,
or address the commissioners at th
O. T. Swasev, I '.arte, Yt.
(i. t. SVVAShY, I
T. II. LANTE. -..i.iiii--II.
3 to 5 Per Oeiil,
where no loss can be possible.
You oa.i invest ijsiu to smnn,
amount between ; e:in withdraw it
time; and can have principal and
Have never lost dollar i'or a
mer. Yeans of experience with -:
customers throughout all New En
Write for circulars. The best of
enccs. A. ,1. LITCIIHKI.l..
60 State St.. Host, .ii .Mat
" I have suffered with kidney trouble for threo yem,.
but after trying many medicines and employing man?
physicians, without avail, had about despaired of rcro
ery, when your Green Mountain Renovator was reconi
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. Beealac, Hartford, Conn."
It would be wise for other sufferers to learn thomselvos
how really efficient this remedy is. Remember that every
Of f ci !
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