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y tin T".r,i FRESH FISH. Oysters, Clams, and Smoked Haddock iif my own curing. Just give ra e a trial. E. A. GOULD, 371 North Main Street, Harre, Vt. LADIES! All kind of Furs made into Collarettes, Seal Skin Coats redyed mid remodeled, also Cloth Coats made aud Sleeves cut to latest Ktvle. La J leu' Tuilor-made Suite s specialty. First class work and reasonable prices, Uive us a call. MRS. POWERS, No. 6 Short St. R. W. Newton, JTl. D. l'lirSICIAN AND SURGEON. Graduate of the Medical Departuieut of New ork University. Office hours: 8 to 10 a. m., 1 to 3 and 7 to 9 p. in. Nijsht calls promptly answered. MILES' BLOCK, N. MAUN ST..BAKBE, Vt Barre Book Store, Headquarters for HOOKS, STATIONERY and MUSICAL MERCHANDISE. CHARLES A. SMITH, Proprietor, 170 X. N'aiu St., Barre, Vt. EDWIN BRUCE, TKACHivlt OF TUB VIOLIXT and 7ZOL& Terms moderate. Orchestra, any nuni ber of pieces furnished at short notice for dances, rccepttous, etc. 140 33 South Main St. One Blasius Pianos Hundred Used iu Barre and Montpelier hones must mean sometning. i or aie uy H. A. GOULD, tiuiulen Building, Barre, Yt. The Commercial House IS KEPT BY Chas. Johnson AT 323 NORTH "Am STREET, A od he is prepare to meet the wants of the public in an up to date manner. Take The electrics and so to Mont pelier. After enjoying the sight call at 118 N. Main Street and get a lunch. Then, if you are a man, try one of our cigars, MILLER'S. 118 No. Main St. Montpelier. A No. 1 That's the finality of the hot lunches vou tret at MKAD'S. A full line of Soft Drinks, Kruit, Confectionery, Cigars and To bacco. Walk in and try some oysters on the Half Shell. L. J. Mead, on jMortn luam otreet. Removed ! Williams' Collection Agency Are now ready to welcome alt patrons, old and new, al their new office in Miles' Granite Block, up oue night, where they are prepared to col lect your bills or know the reason why, F. S. WILLIAMS, Mgr., MILES' GRANITE BLOCK, BARRE, VT. J.T.Callaghan'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 stimr. They'll make you dance the Highland Fling f or.iney mane tne uttie emmren sing Ta Ra lta Ra Boom De Av. A bargain sale of Odd Underwear at Frank McWborter's. Call in and see tiem. - Kendrick's White Pine Balsam and Tar is a. sure cure for coughs' and colds. Target ' shooting is a fascinating pastime and you hit the bullseye everylinie when you take your soiled linen to the Barre Steam Laundry. There can be no nicer or more appro priate Christmas present than a fine en larged portrait. Call and examine our work, Granite City Portrait Studio, Miles' New Granite block, formerly at Commercial Hotel. V. 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 hud 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. LOST, STRAYED OH STOLEN. A Red Cocker Spaniel Pup. He has four white feet uid whjtojjreast; has a scar on his neck. JflOtleT Will b wwilrUcd Uy leaving i-TvwumwWav tJh' illttliediiiMvy . J. -? Barre Evening Telegram. Printed daily (except Sunday) by The Barre Press Co., H.C. WHIT AKER. Editor, HAHRE. , A. ROSS, Manager. . VT. TERMS: Single copy, 'Joe month, One year, 1 cent 25 cents 13.00 Entered In the Post Office at Barre Vt., as second-class matter. Gloversvllle Gass Exploded. Did you hear the feeble bark irom the official organ which sounded that weak apology for newspaper last niffht? Did you hear its news? "The Telegram is sliding backward", he says because it has discontinued the Assochit ed Press. This Gloversvllle mocking bird at once concludes that he has suff icient second sight to see our final issue Now we have too much valuable new to waste space on such an erratio cipher as the waste basket boy who sticks type and spills ink for the whipped dog paper around the corner. The only argu ment advanced by this tramp printer from the uncertainties of Gloversvllle to the effect that we were sliding back ward is because we have, he say dis continued the Associated Press service Does he call tbis sliding backward and a sign of tinat suspension r w iiai uiu ho sav about the poor service of the Assooiated Press when we first announc ed that we had secured a contract for it Is it a sign of sliding down the grade to drop something which this self appointed successor to Horace Greely calls of an inferior quality ? Does he know why we have dronoed it ? If not, it might be a good plan for him to mind his own business aud be careful bow he repre sents our standing or be might have an other taste of the same kind of legal food that he received at Gloversville, N Y. Do vou want some more of that ? How much of a failure did you mako at that place, and why f Do you know anything about the financial condition of this paper ? If not, then just keep suoh rot out of your columns. The peo ple of Barre are better judges of wheth er we are sliding back or not than are you who are so wrapped up in your own imaginary intelligence that you can see only one newspapei in Barre. You like to have other people in fashion, and, having made a failure of the. business at Hyde Park and Gloversville, you as sume that it is impossible for anyone to succeed since you with forked tongue and doubtful ability have often walked the uncertain road of defeat. The Ass ociated Press service has beon discon tinued for the present owing to its late arrival in this city, and we desire to give the people of Barre the best local news before a distorted report of it has appeared in this allejred "Only One" that last night printed our obituary. But speaking of the d scontinuing of the telegraphio servioe, where is the Union News service that ho talked so loud about P Since the war closed none of it has appeared in his columns Surely this cannot possibly be an indi cation that this "Only One" is sliding back P He had that cheap service dur ing the war and we had the Associated We now propose to give the citizens of Barre more space for local news. From the day we commenced publication we have given the public more genuine lo cal news in one day than that freaky sheet has in three. We will leave the matter to who publishes the best paper to any unprejudiced person in Barre We are willing to let the future judge that fact, but just a word as to Barre's not wanting anything that does not go forward, It is true that this eity is em inently progressive and wants only those things that will assist its onward movement. Will that freaky jumping jack name anything he ever did for the city of Barre that is worthy of repeti tion P Will that personification of fail ure point to a single act that warrants his asking (he public to longer support his flyspeck ? It is impossible, so do not attempt to do so. One thing is sure, rue .telegram is not aeaa, out very much alive, and will be here when his insignificent sheet is buried in obliv ion. We have more than once found where alleged men, connected with a rival sheet, have represented to local merohants that we were about to sus pend publication. This was long ago, and those same merchants, discerning the falsehood of his statements, have given us their advertising patronage. Another fact; when we leave Barre which will not be this year or next, there will be no sheriff to stop us at the station, do unpaid bills to bo sent to some attorney where we may next locate. We shall not leave at night, we shall not have to leave through the back doors of a jail. We shall not slide back, but shall continue to grow, aud at any time that we do use tele, graphic matter it will be the best. A BONANZA. We will give to any porson calling a our office and paying $1.00 for a four months subscription to the Tklegkam one of those elegant souvenirs of the 1st Vermont Regiment at Chickamauga which retail at 60 cents. Only a limited supply will bo given away so hurrv if vou want one of them. Kiln. S.. .BARRE PRESS CO. VOTE. The " Telegram's " Voting Contest for THE MOST POPULAR STONE CUTTER NAM K- WORICS FOU- This contest runs from Nov. 7th t Congress Now lias Hie liecoiuincnda tions of the Coaimissionors, THEEE BILLS F0KMULATED. Mil in One Outlines fienernl Plan of Unvemmeiit J"or the Inland. The Other Two Deal With Subordinate Mntters. Washington, Dec. 7. The president fas transmitted to congress the report lit the Hawaiian commission, consist ing of Senators Cullom and Morgan, Representative Hitt, President Dole and Justice Frear of Hawaii, together with the text of the bills drawn by the com mission for the government of the is lands as a portion of the United States. The preliminary portion of the report is mainly descriptive of the Hawaiian Islands, the inhabitants, the existing In stitutions, the public domain, produc tions, climate, harbors and shipping fa cilities and various conditions of gener al interest. The remaining portion is mainly devoted to a discussion of the legislation proposed by the commission, giving in the appendix the various re ports of subcommittees and copies of the bills suggested. Three bills are formulated for the consideration of congress. The first and principal one outlines a general plan of government, and the other two deal with subordinate qu3t:or.s. Of the main bill the commissioners express the opin ion that it will prove thereby "such a measure for the government of the Ha waiian Islands as will best promote the interests of their people at the same lime that it promotes the interests and maintains the sovereignty of the people of the United States." A Territory. It provides for the erection of the is lands into a territory of the United States, to be styled the territory of Hawaii. The bill contains provisions for the government of the territory, giving it executive, legislative and ju dicial officers. A governor, secretary of the territory, a United States district Judge, a United States district attorney and a United States marshal are to be appointed by the president, and an in ternal revenue district and a customs district are created. The offices of president, minister of foreign affairs, finance, public instruction, auditor gen eral, deputy auditor general, surveyor general and marshal are abolished. The officers of the territory under the new regime are an attorney general. with similar powers and duties as now possessed by the attorney general of the republic of Hawaii, with a few excep tions; a treasurer, with similar powers and duties to the present minister of finance and such powers and duties re garding licenses, corporations and com panies and partnerships and registra tion of prints, labels and trade marks as are now possessed by the minister of the interior, except as changed; also a superintendent of public works, a su perintendent of public instruction, an auditor and a deputy auditor, a sur veyor with the powers and duties of a surveyor general, and a chief sheriff to succeed to the duties of the marshal of the republic, all to be appointed by the governor. Citizenship Defined. Probably the most Important portion of the bill is section 4, defining citizen ship, which provides that "all white persons, Including Portuguese, ana per sons of African descent, and all persons descended from the Hawaiian race on either the paternal or maternal side, who were citizens of the republic of Hawaii immediately prior to the trans fer of the sovereignty thereof to the United States, nve hereby declared to be citisens of the United States." Provision is made for a legislature to consist of two houses, a senate to con sist of 15 members as at present and a house of representatives consisting of 30 members, double the membership of the house under the Hawaiian republic. The members are to be elected at a general election to be held on the Tues day after the first Monday in Novem ber, 1S99, and biennially thereafter. The supreme court is to be the sole judge of the legality of election to a seat in either house in case of contest. No member of the legislature Is to be eligible for appointment or election to any office of the territory, and no officer or employee, notary public or agent of the territory Is to be eligible to election as a legislator. The sessions of the legislature are limited to 60 days in duration, and each member is al lowed 400 as salary and 10 cents a mile for traveling expenses. IliK Street Hallway Heal. St. Louis, Dec. 7. The largest street railway deal in the history of St. Louis practically closed. By the transac tion Corwin and Spencer and other tockholders of the Southern Electric Railway company will become owners of all the lines and equipment of the National Railway company. For the past three years the company has de clared 6 per cent dividends on Its stock of $2,500,000. The property sold Includes the Northern, Central, Cass avenue and Fair Grounds, Union, Citizens', Baden and Southwestern lines, all electric, and the St. Louis line, or Broadway cable. They represent 95.04 miles of track, of Which 80.37 miles are electric and 14.67 miles cable. Theater Win Set on Fire. Chicago, Dec. 7. There is little doubt that the burning of the Lincoln theater, on North Clark street, was due to In rendiarism. Flames Were discovered in the basement of the Westminster hotel Ay the theater watchman. A few hours later the scenery in the theater was ablaze. The theater was leased by lames S. Hutton and O. L. Hagan. All the scenery and costumes of the Paul Gilmore "Dawn of Freedom" company, valued at $15,000, were lost. The total fire damage is estimated at $50,000. The I'aelila nt Manila. Washington, Dec. 7. A cablegram re ceived by the war department from General Otis announces the arrival at Mantla of the transport Puebla. Little sickness on board and no deaths. The troops on the Puebla were five compa nies of the First Tennessee, Troon A. Nevada volunteer cavalry, a 'detach ment of recruits for the Twenty-third Infantry, a detachment for the First California heavy artillery, altogether 25 officers and COO men. cttmmnniliwl iw Lteuthflant Colonel Chlldem." lo Dec. 31, 1898, both dates inclusi ive. 999 JUDGE ROBERTSON DEAD. The Man Who Fonitut a Third Term For Grant Pauses An ay. White Plains, N. Y., Dec. 7. The Hon. William H. Robertson la dead at his home at Katonah of paralysis at the age of 75 years. . Judge Robertson was one of the best known men in the political life of New York state, as he had been In politics ever since he became of age. He was born at Bedford, Westchester county, tn Oct. 10, 1823. He received a classical education and then took up the Btudy of law. His admission to the bar oc curred In 1847. He was elected superintendent of schools at Bedford and also served as county supervisor for several years. In 1849 and 1850 Mr. Robertson was a mem ber of the assembly, and four years later he was sent to the state senate. His election as county Judge of West chester cut short his service In the senate. He was elected three times as county judge and held the place fot12 successive years. In the early sixties Judge Robertson became more widely known In the world of politics, and in 1860 was presi dential elector on the Republican ticket. He was also a delegate to the national convention at Baltimore In 1867 and was again an elector. Judge Robertson was elected to congress In 1866 and served as a member of the house of representa tives from March 4, 1867, until March 3, 1869. Two years later he was re-elected as a state senator, and for nine years he served as one of the leaders of the Republican representatives In that body. Mr. Robertson was most famous In the political history of this country as the Indirect cause of the quarrel be tween President Garfield and Senator Roscoe Conkling, which led to the res ignations of Senators Thomas C. Piatt and Conkling from the United States senate and the defection of the so called stalwart wing of the Republican party. The feelings of Senator Conkling had been greatly exasperated by President Garfield's appointment of James G. Blaine as his secretary of state, for Conkling was at swords' points with the Maine statesman. Judge Robertson was the leader of the Blaine forces In the convention which nominated Gar field for the presidency, and he fought vigorously and successfully against the nomination of General U.' S. Grant for a third term. That convention was one of the most memorable In the history of the party, and Roscoe Conkling and Judge Robertson were the leading spir its in the assemblage. Vest to FiK'ht Expansion. Washington, Dec. 7. The house held a brief session and adjourned out of re spect to the memories, of the late Rep resentatives Northway of Ohio and Love of Mississippi. The session of the senate was devoted mainly to routine matters, the Introduction of bills and presentation of reports. Mr. Morrill presented a petition from the legisla ture of Vermont asking for the revival of the grade of admiral and recognition of Rear Admiral Dewey. Mr. Hale pre sented a bill to revive the grade of ad miral and vice admiral. Senator Vest of Missouri Introduced a Joint resolu tion declaring that under the constitu tion the United States has no powpr to acquire territory to be held and govern ed as colonies. The resolution was laid on the table. A Fnntons Cat In Chlengo. Chicago, Dec. 7. The Spanish cat pre sented to Captain Clark of the battle ship Oregon, after being rescued from the wreck of the cruiser Cristobal Colon, has arrived In Chicago. Senor Colon as the cat is called, Is a silver gray with tiger markings. He was taken to the home of Mrs. I.eland Norton, 4011 Drexel Roulevard, to await the opening of the first' Chicago cat show. F. F. Ferrar Rackham, who will be the pre siding judge of the show, has arrived from Orange, N. J. He is engaged to Judge for the big cat shows at New York, Boston and New Orleans in Jan uary. 1899. Well Known Italln'ay Man Killed. Oakland, Cal., Dec. 7. Samuel P. Flint, assistant superintendent of the railway service, was struck by a broad guage locomotive at Fourteenth and Franklin streets and received injuries which proved fatal. He had just re turned from Los Angeles and was on his way home across the track when the accident occurred. He was thrown about 15 feet, and his head was badly cut. He lingered In much pain before he died. Mr. Flint had been long in the government employ and was well known throughout the Pacific coast states. The Buffalo Snlln Acraln. New York, Dec. 7. The United States cruiser Huffalo, formerly the Brazilian cruiser Nictheroy, under Commander Hemphill, left the Brooklyn navy yard for Manila. This is the Buffalo's sec ond start, having put back once by way of Newport, R. I., for repairs, owing to sea valves getting out of order. The Buffalo has on board 700 "Jackles" for Admiral Dewey's fleet to supply the places of those whose terms have ex pired and has besides a miscellaneous assortment of stores, consisting of cloths, provisions, ammunition, etc. The Cabinet Meeting. Washington, Dec. 7. The cabinet at its meeting discussed in a general way matters In connection with the move ment of troops to Cuba, but nothing new was developed. The president's message to congress was also talked over, as well as the prospective early signing of the Paris treaty. It was the opinion of the members that the commission probably will be able to leave Paris with the signed treaty with. In the next few days. Shin's Crew Mutiny. Lewes, Del., Dec. 7. The British ship Jane Burrlll, from Philadelphia for San tos, Brazil, which anchored at the Breakwater Saturday, is leaking, and the crew refuses to wcrk. Captain Rob ertson came to Lewes and reported the protest of the crew. He asked that a survey of the ship be made. This will be done today to determine whether she Is seaworthy. The Confession of a Criminal. Ran Francisco, Dec. 7. Carl Becker, one of a quartet of forgers who raised a $130 check to $22,000 on the Nevada bank, has confessed, His accomplices have all turned state's evidence, and It Is believed thkt Becker confessed so that Creegan, who has been his par ticular partner in Crime, could mt ben efit by his confession.' A SPEECH BY TEE KAISER. In Opening the ItelelistnK lie Makes a Harvey of the World. Berlin, Dec. 7. The relchstag was opened by Emperor William, who, nfter announcing Introduction of a series Of social anu labor bills and the comple tion of the organization of the army, said that Germany's relations with all the foreign powers continued to be friendly and that the principal object of his policy would be to contribute to the maintenance of peace. Therefore his majesty hailed with warm approval the czar's magnanimous proposal for the furtherance of that object. Continuing, the emperor referred to the assassination of the empress of Austria as being a savage and ruthless act. which had caused him deep pain and which had evoked the most sincere sympathy throughout Germany. Referring to the antlanarchist confer ence at Rome, the emperor said the readiness with which the Invitation had been accepted by the powers justified the hope that its deliberations would have practical results. Alluding to the war between Spain and the United States, his majesty said Germany's neutrality was conscien tiously and loyally observed toward both belligerents. Then, dealing with colonial affairs, Emperor William pointed out the meas ures taken for the economic develop ment of Kiaochau, declaring that while conscientiously respecting the well ac quired rights of third parties the Ger man government would, direct its ef forts to the further promotion of its economic relations with China, which are yearly growing more Important. The emperor concluded with referring to his visit to Palestine, saying he hop ed the brilliant reception accorded him by the sultan and the Turkish people everywhere would prove to be of per manent benefit to German prestige and the national interests of Germany. One of the first bills mentioned in the relchstag was an antlstrik? measure, providing for the punishment of those who intimidate nonstrikers, but n-t in terfering with the workmen's rights of coalition. THE DIGNITY OF TEE FLAG. Congress to Dp Awked to I'l'ws a Inn to Muinlnln It. Chicago, Dec. 7. At a meeting of the American Flag Day association at the Great Northern hotel the following bill, which Is to be presented to congress, was adopted: Be It enacted by the senate and the house of representatives of the United Slates of America, In congress assembled, that It shall be unlawful for any person to print, stamp or In any manner impress upon the flag of the United States, or any representation thereof, any word, figure, design or Impression calculated to serve as an advertisement of merchandise of other property, or of any person's iraile, occupation or business, or to publish, ex hibit or use as an advertisement any such flag or representation thereof so printed, stamped or Impressed: also that it shall be unlawful for any one to manufacture or use the flag or any represeniation thereof for clothing, awnings, or in any other manner which-shall tend to its dese cration. Section 1. A violation of this act shall subject the offender to n fine of not l"ss than jr.O nor more than $'(. Sec. 2. A second violation of t'lis net shall subject the offender to Imprisonment of one year and a fine of not less than $1,000. The association Is to be supported in Its undertaking by the Sons of the American Revolution, Grand Army of the Republic and the Society of the Colonial Wars of Illinois. Cleveland In n Collision. New York. Dec. 7. The steam yacht Oneida, owned by E. C. Benedict and having on board besides the owner ex President Cleveland and G. D. Hunting ton, was In collision this morning off pier A, North river, with a railroad float. The Oneida had her bowsprit in jured, and some of the planking on her bow was stove in. The injuries to the yacht were not serious, nnd Fhe was taken at once to Mr. B-ned'ct's home at Greenwich, Conn. Mr. Benedict and his guests landed at the yacht nnchovage, near the aquarium, nnd walked up to Broadway. No one was injured In the collision. Nominations Sent to t'on c Washington. Dec. 7. The president has sent to congress the nomination of Powell Clayton of Arkansas to be em bassador to Mexico. Senor Romero, the former Mexi"an minister, having been raised to the tank of embassador. Min ister Clayton's promotion followed un der an act of congress. The pres'dent .also sent to the senrte a number of ap pointments made during the recess. They include those of Secretary Hay, Assistant Secretary of State Hill, the Hawaiian commission, the Paris com missioners and a number of consuls. As Germany $ees Oar Kxiinnslon. Berlin, Dec. 7. The Cologne Gazette, discussing the advance of the I'nited States into the far eust, says that if the Americans were able to accomnlish in behalf of the Philippines what England has done for Egypt nobody would wel come more heartily the new situation than Germany, since the change munt benefit her trade. The Gazette express es doubt, however, whether the Amer icans possess the required aptitude for colonizlne. BLACKSMITHING and Repairing Uouo at my shop ou Summer Street. I have a competent horse shoer. one John McDonald. New Sleighs for Sale at a Low Price, Hall's Patent Steel Sleds Anybody wanting a Traverse will do well to examine these before purchasing. Carlos N, Benedict, Summer Street, nearl Pearl. Rose Leono, SHOEMAKER. 517 NORTH flAIN ST., Corner Second Street, - Burro, Vt. Hoots, Shoes, Itutbers and Harnesses repaired In the best nmn. net at lAw Trices. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCEM : From a personal knowledge I etui ten if v Unit 1). J) HALEY, the tailor, if? an artist in his Jim-. During the past year he has made threi' Miits ,,f clothes for me, every one of which has fitted to ptrh-ction lie possesses the intuitive ait el' eiitting. mid his many years of experience in this line of work have i:;ie him an artist of the front rank. His material and verl-.ninn-sliip are pf the hest and his prices are very reasonable. ' I A XUTT September 12, 1898. HALEY THE TAILOR, Artist and.Expert in Tailoring, 58 Main Street, - - Montpelier, Vt. Onion Market, NORTH BARRE. DKAI.KltS IX Western ntiii Native Beef. Pork, Lamb, Veal ami 1'ouliry, Pure Vermont Lanl, Sujrar Cured Dried Beef and Hams. BURKE & ABBOTT, Proprietors. FOR SALE Or To Rent ! The (Inui'.te Quarry now occupied by us Tayutor's. Tor full particulars dress : and machinery situated near call on or ad- Acme Granite Co Gordon's Block, Barre, Vt. GROCERIES ! I have all kinds. I also have a large stock of Fruit, Confctlonery, Tobacco and Cigars. Something that will please you in tbe linn of Coffee. W. H. CONNOR, G0N,M''i5ari St., irre, t Do Not Throw away your money on poor meats when you can get prime quality Beef, Lamb, Pork and Veal at the UNION MEAT MARKET Proprietors, Dowers & Chesser, 307 North Main Street, Bane, Vt. Speedy Cutting and Interfering Positively cured. Diseased feet treated wilh success. Trotters, Pacers, and Gentlemen's Roadsters n specialty. J. A, McLEOD, Registered Shoeing Smith, Seminary St., Barre, and Graniteville. If you want to see a splendid collec tion of Furs, just call at Spiro's, the Furrier, Coiner Main and State Streets, Montpelier. We call your special attention to read what the boys of ihe Blue Store have to say in their advertisement on the first page iu the left column. Try the 4-70-8 Luuch Room. cigars at the Parlor Thirty-five cents will be refunded to any person using a bottle of Kendrick's While Pine Balsam and Tar who are not satisfied. Mrs. Briggs of Morrisville has rented the home place of Mrs. Ella I. Lamb at IS'.) North Main Street and has opened the same for table boarders. 150 t f. For coughs and colds use Kendrick's Whito Pine Balsam and Tar. No cure, no pay. W. M. Paipiiu of Montpelier has transferred his tailor business to the rooms over the Parlor Drug Store in tbis city, Next to a pretty girl a young man's choice is a pretty necktie, and n pretty girl likes a pretty tie. We have just what both want. Frank MoWhorter. The celebrated Rogers biscuit can bo found at J. Baby lunch T. Callach- an's, M. Marrou's, 11. L. Sowden & Lyons and at lit. L. Co. ClarkV Mont pelu-r, V, Barre Business College anil School of Music. Fall Term will open in I'.oKterV ISIoel. sent 5. Commercial imH Slennvrapliii- ( ou'r&eV Vocal and Intr me t'iil Slu-i... Se.,0n dav and evening. Fi r f ill particular addre.'.. : Miss I,, r. In im kv. l'ri'i. Miss l M. .Ikwkit As't No. 9 Summer .Street. Hurre, VU WE HANDLE ALLRAIL-COAL-SHIPPEC DELAWARE & HUDSON DIRECT FROM THE MINES "TO OUR 'YARDS' STOVE, KIT, EGG, GRATE, $(!.!) ij.!l) D. M. MILES. 3 to 5 Per Gent, PER MONTH, where no loss can he possible. You can invest $10 to giooo, or ;imv amount between; can withdraw ii at :ii:v time; and can have principal and int. r est guaranteed. Have never lost a dollar for a nwtr. mer. Years of experience with satlird customers throughout all New Eiijrlntil Write for circulars. The best of refer euces. A. J. LIT('llr-lHI.I. 60 Stale St.. Boston Mass. WATER TAXES. All users of the City Water are herebv noti fied thiit the Superintendent has th! dis placed in my hands the water bills for the six months comment-in;; Dot. I, IN!). You are further notilied that all Water Taxes must lie paid within ten days or the water will he cut off without further notice, ltills or state ments will not be sent out by mail and no other notice than this will be served. UUKT II. WELLS. Oct. 4.18SIS. citv Treasurer. Please Notice That we have I in the new ('tinier I Utile ased iiiir. ollic OUR OPENING EXHIBITION Will be held about December 1st. We have a good reputation of several years standing and respectfully ask for your patronage. - T II K GRAND STUDIO OF ART CURKIMll BUILDING. Stop Paying Rent BUY A HOME OF The Union Real Estate AGENCY. Rooms 2 and 3, Gordon's Block, Harre, Vt. Grand lttirguliip, line location; 500 dwellings to sell. We want Wc want )iO lots fur customers. We want 1,000 purchasers. We buy and sell farms and business chances, we collect rents, timl tenements and secure tenement,". Mortgages and other legal papers drawn at reasonable rates. Our terms arc low, our transactions prompt. We arc collecting more rents and have sold more real estate than any other local agctu . Place your property w ith us, we do the rest. Monev secured for customers at a simill fee. Watch for our daily bargains. T o I) a y ' 8 it a 1 1 c t I ii . FOR SALE. The Curtis place, on Merchant ami Summer Streets, Harre. Terms easy. Must be soul. A fine dwelling house at North liarrc. A li modern improvements. '-'.0(Kl buys it. A large tenement house in heart of citv. Fine location for Imsint ss block: site wofl.i the whole price. $l,;"00 secures a deed. A farm liientpil in tlie iinnrrv ilist rict. 1 el'- tatns 100 acres. Suitable tor market ing. It will he conveyed for at a low TO LET. A $12.00 tenement on Kim Street class repair. iranici'- til'-l Give l"s a Trial. THE UnionRealEstateApcy Gofdort' Block.