The Burlington Free Press from Burlington, Vermont on September 15, 1885 · Page 1
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The Burlington Free Press from Burlington, Vermont · Page 1

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Tuesday, September 15, 1885
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VOL. 40. NO. 220 BUKLINGTON. VT.. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15. 1885. PRICE THREE CENTS Minium; s ros. Bl'LLETK : Krif.li ground, Extranice, pt-pper. per lb. ?? via. Fresh Kr..utxl, Extra uke .:.i.ioe mt lb. 19 CIS. Finth ground. Extra ni-e. ( loves orlb. 19 ctn. Fr,"jjj r,,und. Extra niee. Cinnamon, per lb. Fresh vr.utid. K.vtra nice. Oi..g r, per lb. 19 Con.-i.ler this price for first class. Nutmegs, Nutmegs. j r pound ir i ts. Nutmegs imt lb. ets. X uiin-)f! i-r !4 ll. IS els. Tin- nlmvf irrr .in Nutmegs until Sept. 20 llitrgitts fait. - lb sm ks i rr a k icts. Theab xe price t..r iliifin,' :Salt during . Matt- h air. i 10 111.. Pail- of very Ust I.ard, !! cts. during Male Fair. Montserrat I.iiue Fruit Juice ht liottle, :.' els. Best Klinir at the lowest prices in Burlington. NumW-r 1 Salmon, in 10 lb. kit or tubs, V, cts NumbiT 1 Salmon, in -jii lb. kit.-. I:.7n. Ntimlwr 1 Saltn mi in ' i hrls, Jl.sm. Clear I'.irk. per barrel, $;.."!. Special Beautiful Gifts with Teas and Coffees ITIMN; STAT K FA i It. Il..-tin l:,. :i Hi -.'a. I, ; ,--. p.-r package. Wooden U'.ii.i- P.iils. , k. :ni. upward. Spc.i.,1 ; r;. r Dii.-.l Ilc.-r. luring State fair. M ct.-. p. i lb. All -iz. - .f llum r tub-. Nii-i'.. lri". Ib ir ii i-r b... l'.tcts. All kinds ..I Itn .) s.-. .1-. T. t-. per II,. The ISi'-t abic- in f-.i-uii'l CUccs in ll.ir-lingi..n. Oraiiulated Kiln lri li-.rn M ai. TERMS STRICTLY CASH. McWILLIAMS BROTHERS, Cat-oii's liloc-k, 1M Church St. -U..ltf 3 ( C -t n z G m C3 3 H 33 m r CO r tn CD O CO n o o 3 2 a rD -i CD p rn 13 o H tn O C C03 ll Mil o 1- o P r 3 D m r 5 o z o o JO o H 0 m z H U5 3 o P 3 n in 2 o o p. cro. 3 cro. fD 3 n crq n AT J. C. I NEW Fall Millinery KKI E1VED THIS WEEK. Hats. Fancy Feathers, Tips, Velvets, Velveteens, Satins, Itiltlions, Hat Ornaments. NEW STYLES IX Hat and Bonnet Frames. Trimmings done ami !!. nn. t-madi- t.junli'r. NOW IX STOCK, Ball Yarn and Saxony Wool In all -ilnn. NVw pattern- in Maific and Kinx Triiuniiny and EnibroiderieA. very flienp. Lead I'eneils. Pens, Ink at 3 and 5 cent per Ix t tie. Illank ltMks at 1. ' 4 and atent.-, etc. Tablets at .' and 1 eents. Writing Paper. lw..uire for.V. A Big Assortment of Buttons At 5 cents prr dozen : nl.o White Pearl Buttons, two dozen for 7 cents. Lartre slze.1 hand Patchols at -i" ent. Hosiery, Hoop Skirts, Hustles, and a full line of Notions constantly on hand. Large Vhrnmo. Card ,f Blank Jiooks g irrtt away uith ever if SO cents worth trailed J. C. MARTIN, 108 Church St. KELSEY f- BRODIE'S BLOCK. SUQ.e Oillf BURLINGTON BGOK BINDERY. 1 1LLI AM SOiTT would respectfully an LARTIN'S nounce that he is prepared to execute all or-fders with which he may be favored in the Albove line with caie and promptness. f Old Uks re-botind. Music. Iatrazines, para-M DO lets, etc., iH.iuid in any deMred style. f Account liooksof all kinds made to order. Papers ruled to any patteru. fW Papers and uiarazines for sale and subscriptions received for uny periodical published, at lower than publisher's prices. Or-dent by mail carefully attended to. WILLIAM SCOTT. Leavenworth Block, Coilege.Street. trj dtf SI OPERA HOUSE OXE XKillT ONLY. FRIDAY, SEPT. 18TH, Col. Robert O. INGER30LL IX HIS GREAT LECTURE "WHICH WAY." Prices. X, 5( and 7 ets. Sale of ticke s will oih'ii at the Box Office Wednesday e. llilur. at 7 oVIoek. Col. Gei If . Bait The "Kentucky Temperance Orator," Will (five a series i f THREE LECTURES, uuder the uusi io of the V. ('. T. I"., At the City Hall, Wcbies !,iy, Th -ir-d:y and Eri-lay. Sept. Pi. I and 1.-, at p. in. AVKIXKSIAV, SEPT. 1", "Our Country, Our Ho ores and Our Duty." A'lnii.-siou to t i, the first lecture. K11F.K. '.'lit M CARTERS STTLE iVR PILLS, CURE Bak Headache and relieve all the trouble Incl dent to a bilious slate of the system, urh a Dla- 7iness, Nausea, Drowsiness. Ulstresa after eatinv. Pain in the Side, &c. While their moat remark- able success has been shown in caring SOCK Hcadarhe.yet Carter"sLittle Liver Pills are equally vaiusnie in onsupsuon, curing ana preyeniing tins annoying complaint, vhu they also correct all disorders of the stomach, stimulate the liver aud reyulaie the bowels. Een if th. y only CUrrd MIA Ache they would be almost priceless to those who suffer from this distressing complaint; but fortunately their goodness does not end here, and thoss who once try them will find these little pills valuable in so man v ways that they will not be willing IO QO witnout them, out alter ail sick ncau Jf the bane of so many lives that here is where wt maice our grca uoasu our piua viue n woiu others do not. Carter's Little Uver Pills are very small and very easy to take. One or two pills make a dose. Tbey are strictly vegetable nut do not gripe or purge, but by their gentle action please all who use them. In vials at 45 cents; five for $1. Sold by druggists everywh'.-re, or sent by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., York City. NEW GOODS AT Miss Strain's. CMlireii's Muslin and Lace Caps, both cheap and fine goods. A large assortment of Shoit White HresH-.-. New i lid fre-h goods in the INFANTS' DEPARTMENT. Long Dresses, Slips, Saeques, Bibs, Afghans, Jcc. A NEW CORSET ! LOOMEH-S ELASTIC" HIP CORSET, the best DOLLAK roKSET in the market. Call and see them. 142,deowtf FURS. Ladies who have Seal Garments. Muffs or other articles of Fur, and gentlemen who have Seal Caps and (iloves they wish KK-DYKI), will find it to their advantage to .send them in at once and tints have them ready for use when they need them. NICHOLSON, THE HATTER AND FURRIER, 51 Church St., Burlington. Vt. SK.dtf UNITED STATES MARSHAL'S Notice of Sale, Upon Execution in Admiralty. By virtue of a writ of "ivn.if ii rrnmiM," ssiied out of the District Court of the ("nited states for the District of Vermont, at the suit of William Eleury et als., I will expose for sale at public auction, and will sell to th- best bidder, for cash, on Tuesday, the lr.th day oi September, A. D. lf.-, at li o'clock in the forenoon, theschooncr.I. tl. Wetherbec.hcrtackle, apparel aud furniture, boats and appurtenances, where she now lies, at wharf of Shep-ard Morse l.umU-r Co.. in the city of Burlington, Vt. Dated at Burlimrtoi.. in said District, this "th day of SeptemlKT, A. D. Kh.1. Attest WM. W. IIEXItV. 7.14.11 1. S. Marshal. Cheese, Cheese. All lovers of good cheese please call at G. B. Arnold's, Ami jjot a piece of Clieese that took the premium at the Fair and also set a pound of that best Java and Mocha Coffee Only 25 cent per pound. TERMS CASH. Firemen's Review. The officers an ' members of the Eire De- partm- nt of the city of Burlington are hereby ordered to apiear iu fuil unil.irm with their apparatus, on the south side of City Had Park, for inspection and parade, on Thursday, Sept. 17, 18S5. at 2 o'clock p. m Chief Engineer Eire Department. THE YACHTS HAVE RACED. AND THE ENGLISHMAN IS BEATEN. The Boston White Sloop Distances th Oenesta by Sixteen Minutes Successful Itace and a tilorlous Victory for the Puritan. New Youk, Sept. 14. At last the yachts of England and America, the centre-board sloop Puritan audthecutter Ueuesta, have met in a rate of thirty-eitfht miles over the inside course of the New York. Yacht club to-day in extremely liht weather, the centre-board defeating the cutter, lb minutes, 47 second. I.oiik before half past ten yesterday morning the upper bay was dotted with pleasure craft, all heading for the. starting point. There was the same rush of siyht-seers as on previous at tempts. The grant three deck steamers Grand Republic aud Columbia with scores of guy flags flyinx took on board hundreds of passengers to see the nice. A very light breeze from the southward barely rippled the waters of the bay when both the fienesta and I'uritan tripped their anchors and stood on the starboard tack for mid channel. Handsome indeed did these twin ocean gladiators look as they skipped Along overthe almost lilassy surface of the bay. Mr. Forbes and his muscular crew looked confident and earnest while Sir Richard Sutton, Captain Carter and his white-jacketed tarsi appeared slightly uneasy when they siw the liiiht weather. The starting signal was given at 10::K. The yachts came down across the line al most together, aud the I'uritan beiiiiC to wind ward crossed first at lOli.Oom.O-'s.with the ti nesta twoseconds behind her. On the second lack out the (ienesta felt a putt' of wind, which sent her ahead ot the I'uritan slightly, but when both tacked fifteen minutes later, the (Jenesta was a good live hundred vanis in the Puritan's) wake. As the rival" craft passed through the Narrows hundreds of spectators cheered tin contestants. The Puritan catching a puff of wind, passed out lust, while the Ooiiestu lav almost motionless under the lee of the fort, and when she finally got a breeze the Puritan was nearly a mile ahead, tacking to westward. The Puritan passed buoy ." at 1:33 and started for the lightship. The Geuesta passed the buoy at 1:H. lioth were carrying the same sail, main sail, club topsail, fore staysail, jib and jib topsail. From here to outer murk was the most exciting part of the contest. Quite a heavy swell came rolling in from eastward and soon the wave crests were covered with white caps, while the immense flotilla of steamers chased each other at full speed for the lightship to witness the turn which was made by the Puritan at '2h. 14m. 54s., e.nd the (ien-esta at Jh. l'.hn. 10s. Hoi Ii were given perfect ovation and applau-e from sieatn whistles, guns and hundreds of throats ;is they lulled gracefully, rounded the mark for the point of Sandy Hook. The Puritan held her lead well "and both with booms off to starboard came to westward like race horses only to strike into a calm streak. The Puritan went about at and stood into Horseshoe for three minutes, when Rhe was able to weather buoys s' and 10. The Genesta made the same tack latei and llh round. -d buoy 10, the Puritan at :;h. Ssm. 5s. and the Genesta at 3h. him. .Is.. The I'uritan soon increased her lead on the Genesta, crossing the finish line at 4h. :tm. -'s. amid th wildest enthusiasm, the steamers that fairly blocked the channel for a mile to southward closing up around her and making a veritable pandemonium, with whistles for fully five minutes. The Genesta arrived at 4h. Mm. 5-s. and was greeted with a similar reception. When the yachts came along side of each other the crew of the Genesta were standing at the rail and gave the Puritan's crew three rousing cheers, led by Sir Richard Sutton, for the winning yacht. Mr. Forbes waving his cap in the air, led his crew in three times three for the Englishman. During the race the Genesta broke her "main cap" which will cause to-da;, 's heat to be postponed till VVeduesday. Following is the summary : NAME. STAKT. tl. M. S. Puritan. .10 32 mi ; jnesta..lO o2 00 ELAI'SKK TIME. II. M. S. H. M. S. 4 :t iCi 4 54 :,i r. (i o."i ii 2; ." Corrected Time n. m. s. Ii ICi u ..ii 22 24 Puritan lienesta OCR CITY OOYEKXMENT. Meeting of the Board of Aldermen The Street Hallway. The Hoard of Aldermen held an ad joumed meeting last night. Aldermen Alger, Booth, Holton, Ivelley.Peirce, al ker and Weaver being present. In the ab sence of President Taft, who could not consistently be present, since he is the act ing Mayor in Mayor Woodbury's absence. the Hoard was called to order by City Clerk Pease and Aldermau Holton was elected president pro tern. A communication was received from the Mavor announcing the appointment of l. Panes a. . anana as special policeman ai Holt s mill, and the appointment was continued. A communication from Chief Engineer L. C. Grant was read requesting the at tendance and assistance of the Hoard in the inspection of the Fire Department during it8 annual parade. The invitation was accepted. A petition wax received from tne Woman's Christian Temperance I'nion asking for the free use of City hall for Col. George W. Bain's lecture course. The petition was granted. A petition asking tor the erection ot a street lamp on South I'nion street near . , l - . .11 if f - Tl- cue resilience oi ahici iu.iii ii. rv . caver was referred to the street committee with power. A resolution embodying tne terms rec ommended by the special committee on the Winooski and Burlington horse rail road was introduced by Alderman Alger. Aldermau Peirce moved as an amendment that the company be required to use flat and grooved rails around all street corners to such a distance from each cot- ner as the street committee might deem best, and grooved rails on all sidings and turnouts. The amendment was adopted and the tesolution passed. A petition was rea l trom some ot the property holders on the east side of Wi-nooski avenue, between Pearl and College streets, asking that the sidewalk in front of their property be curbed and flagged, and Dr. U. S. Nichols made a few remarks in support of the petition. On motion of Aldermau Peirce the petition whs granted so far as the property of the First Calvan-istic Congregational iciety is concerned. A communication received from George I). Sherwin iu relation to lack of tools for repairing the fire alarm system was re ferred to the nre committee. A communication from the Mayor was received, stating that he had approved the bill of the City Clerk for $100 lor making out the rate bill, stating at the same time that he thought it should not be paid and giving as his reason tnat it was part of the tut v of the City Clerk, to make out the rate bill. If the Clerk's salary was not large enough it should be raised. The communication was accepted and ordered on tile. The claim of Nelson v hite for a rebate- ment of his taxes was referred to the com mittee on accounts ami claims and the protest of A. S. Stearns in regard to the amount of cases on his wharf property was referred! to the City Treasurer to be presented by him to the committee on the rebatement of taxes. After transacting other routine business the Board adjourned without day. A Great Discovery. Mr. Wra. Thomas, of Newton, la., says : "My wife has seriously been affected with a cough 1 for twenty-five years, and this spring- more severely than ever before. She had used many j remedies without relief, aud being- urged to j try Dr. Kind's New Discovery, did so. with l most gratifying results. The Brst bottle re- ' heved her very much, and the second bottle has absolutely cured her. She has not had so good healtn for thirty years." Trial Bottles Free at Beaupre A Lowrey's Drug Store. Large size $1.00. Ministers. Lawyers, Teachers, and others whose occupation gives but little exercise, should use Carter's Little Liver Pills for tor- , pid liver and biliousness. One is a dose. I THE TELEPHONE MONOPOLY. The Increase of Rates To-day What Is Ooing on Elsewhere Some Accouut of the New England Company. The iucrease in telephone rates resi- ; deuces from $10 to 36 and business houses from 3ri to goes into effect in Bur-1 lingtou to-day. So far as we were able to ascertain last night thirty-two subscribers had ordered out their instruments. That is about the average percentage of instruments discontinued in other places where the increased rates went into effect. The feeling against the monopoly is so strong it is surprising that more instruments have not been ordered out. But the fact is that the telephone has become so great a necessity that it would be very hard to dispense with it even at higher prices. The monopoly is well aware of this fact and does not hesitate to take advantage of it. The only present remedy lies in the hands of the individual subscriber. The company will not recede from its position. In its action the New England company is consistent. The increase has been general and the effect has been the same everywhere. A perfect storm has been raised, protests have poured In, but the autocratic people who run the concern have strictly adhered to the raise in prices. The last place to be "raised" is Lowell. The people of that city will certainly not get any sympathy iu their vigorous kicking from any of the subscribers or the stockholders of the telephone company. To the sharks of that city the public fully acknowledge their indebtedness for the New England monopoly. The Courirr says: The freling is that the company wants to bleed the public, while at the same time ignoring the fact that all the rights it enjoys come from the public. "This the people will not stand, aud, the talk is, the monopoly will bu taught a lesson. The protestants say that they are to be charged an outrageous price in order to pay dividends on millions of dollars oi water, and they don't propose to do any such thing. Further, they say thut at the next session of the legislature an effort will be ma il) to curb the company. The lo til objections to the increase are only an echo of similar protests heard in every place in which the advance has been announced. There is little reason to doubt that many of the users mean what they say, and the formal official notin. ation of the advance will be met with orders to remove the telephones forthwith. Of course t lie greater the number taken out the less valuable the service to those who stay iu and the latter will 1m-compelled to pay an advance of rates for a convenience of reduced value. If the general public were not "in the same boat-' the spectacle of the virtuous people of Lowell howling about telephone monopoly would be keenly enjoyed. The objections in some places have been of a more vigorous character than in others. While in every exchange there has been a reduction in the number of instruments yet the fight against the monopoly has been more vigorous in some towns than in others. Iu Salem, Ma.ss., all the physicians and scores of business men have "lounced" the machines ; in Peabody the system has been practically ruined : in Augusta and Gardiner, Maine, over half have been taken out ; iu Housa-tonic every one of the telephones was ordered out, and iu every other place a simi- i lar state of thintrs prevails. It certainly seems foolish for the company to thus en rage its patrons who have been paying it goou solid money m liberal sums. One subscriber says, it is all the American Hell s f iult, in charging $14 a year for the use in iiiMi umeuis w men ion i cost, nan that amount. The New England com pany will probably never attempt another raise i u prices. It would ruin their busi ness it attempted. The present tight has created so much hard feelimz that if the monopoly is ever broken the subscribers would desert the present company in a body for any new organization. The New England Telephone and Tele grapn company is the successor of the telephone Despatch comuanv of Boston. Suburban company. Bay State, Northern, National, Pioneer and other New England companies. It was organized under the laws ot New ork with a capital of 1'-'.- uuu.uou, a large part of which is of course, water. the American Bell Telephone company owns (ft,;iU(MJ0U of the stocK tints controlling its action. When it was organized it went throutrh New England and bought up all local exchanges that could be got, paying iu many cases very mucn more than thev were worth, its dividend earning capacity is not equal to us watered capital, consequently its stock has declined to about 30. The present increase in rates is an attempt to make it earn dividends. It is understood that they contemplate paying a dividend iu October to try to raise the price of the stock so they cau float some of the treas ii ry stock held in reserve for extra con struction account. The operations of the New England Tel ephone and Telegraph company in June anil the first six mouths ot 1SS5 were : June. Since Jan. Oroes receipts 8TV,;ttl.80 jHrt2,S...55 dross expenses 5.J.HU8.82 ;tit,;i(.21 Net earnings 21,722."s ias,SHU.34 Const ruction li.lifvi.iii 4i,3.r2.s Surplus ... 14,137.15 92.237.47 The above shows average gross receipts per month of $77.15'.t.!r.J ; average expenses, d4.ii.o3 ; average net earnings, f23,-oiis.39 ; average construction expenditures, ?77.47, and average surplus, 915,873.1)1. The American Hell Telephone company has made concessions to sub-companies aggregating about 300,000 per annum. The new rates changed the sub-companies by the Bell company are as follows : Net rentals for each telephone and transmitter per year Exchange subscribers paying 24 per minimi, or less, for exchange service, ; exceeding $24 and not exceeding 27 per annum, $$.12$ : exceeding 27 and not exceeding f30 per annum, $3.:i7:a ; exceeding Rio and not exceeding 4.'53 per annum, 83.87'i ; exceeding $33 and not exceeding $3 per annum, $4.50 ; exceed-ing$30and not exceeding $39 per annum, $5.25 ; exceeding $39 and not exceeding $42 per annum, $6; exceeding $42 and not exceeding $45 per annum, $0. 75. Where subscribers pay above $45 per annum, present net rentals will stand. Where the present contract relations and discounts give a less net rental than the net rental herein named, the present contract will be followed. The cost of instruments for each residence and business house in Burlington would therefore be $9 and $12 respectively. A Numerous Progeny. Several copies of a genealogical book entitled "Henry Doude's Descendants" compiled by Rev. W, W. Dowd of Port Chester, Westchester county. New York, have been received by persons in the fam ily line residing here. Henry Doude is supposed to be the progenitor of all the Dowds in America previous to liibaim he came from near London, England, nineteen years later than the Mayflower colony lo3'J) and settled in Guilford. Connecticut. His progeny are very numerous, the compiler having traced and authentically named aud numbered 12,370, besides many who have undoubtedly been missed. This large number are found in ten generations and those living in this town are nearly, if not quite all of the sixth, seventh and eighth. Several thousands are now living distributed through thirty-eight States and Territories with a few in three foreign countries. Some curious changes were made in the spelling of the name during the two and a half centuries. Doude, Dowd and Doud were the principal forms, though six other methods were found. The letter u was used even more or less interchangeably, but Doud appears to be the prevailing orthography. The terminal e began to be dropped in the third generation and entirely disappeared in the fourth. What can be more disagreeable, more disgusting, than to sit in a room with a person who is troubled with catarrh, and has to keep coughing and clearing his or her throat of the mucus which drops into It ? Such persons are always to be pitied if they tru to cure themselves and fail. But if they get Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy there need be no failure. Recipe Warranted to Produce an Agreeable Mother-in-law. When your mother-In-law remarks with her most martyr-like expression that ' children are not brought up much nowadavs as they used to be," and that ttiough she is "of no account wur there ha tieen a time when, as Mary Ann's mother she was considered worthy of iltcent treatment, ic. ic," do not shudder and turn pale. It is only the beginniugof one of her bilious attacks. Place your hat nrmly on your head, go boldly forth und buy her a bottle of Celery Compound. Present it aud discreetly retire for the next twenty-four hours. At the end of that time she will be knitting Sammy's stockings with her usual smile Irradiating her countenance. NO QUARTER WAS GIVEN. MOST BLOODY CONFLICT IN LIMA. A Terrible Hand to Hand Battle Between Government Troops and Revolutionist Men, Women aud Oglren Butchered. Panama, Slt. 14. An extra number of the Official Gazette has been published by order of Gen. Montoya announcing the complete subjection of the rebels and the restoration of peace throughout the country. The latest aduices from Lima give the details of the battle of Conta on the 15th ult. On the morning of that day the government troops entered the town of Conta, sixty miles from Lima, and sur-prised,a division of Gen.Caceres' army, and after a sharp action of several hours was forced to fly in disorder. Col, Torres rested, placed his men in the barracks, situated iu the principal square of the town, and mounted the machine gun in one of the towers. Caceres's artillery wirh four small field-pieces, fo; --pounders, made from lo comotive axles, opened fire from the hill at Haaychullaui, at half-past seven, and iu a. iew moments tne nrmg oecame general. The enemy descended the hills and attempted to enter the town, but were re peatedly driven back. At midday the am munition of the defenders of the city be gan to give out and thev slackened fire. Perceiving this the revolutionists brought down their guns from the heights, seeking to open fire upon them, but the re maining resources of the defenders were called upon and the artillery was forced to retire. At 2 o'clock a desperate attempt was made to drive the rebels from the town which they had then eutered at the point of the bayonet. This failed and the fight was hand to hand in the streets. No quarter was given and the most dretulful scenes of carnage occurred. Houses where some of the defeated soldiers had taken refuge were broken open, and all found within were murdered without dis stinction of age, sex or character, and then the houses were burned. A few of the most determined of the government cavalry men cut their way out and made good their escape, and Col. Torres as well. About 400 government troops perished out the loss ot the revolutionary torces not Known. VERMONT MATTKKS. A Smallpox Scare at Rutland. Kit-tie B. Haynes, a ten years old daugh ter of Joseph II. Haynes of South Royal-ton, was taken sick last week at the house of her grandfather, Dr. B. H. Haynes iu Rutland, and is now thought to be suffer ing from a mild attack of varioloid. The child went to the public schools for the first time Monday. The grandparents-noticed that she was feverish and sleep less tor a day or t wo before anv eruption appeared, but supposed that it was due to the excitement ot her new surroundings. A breaking out of the skin appeared on Friday, which was pronounced by Dr. Haynes to be the symptom of varioloid. He at once notified School Superintendent Randall in order that precaution might be taken to protect the other children from infection. The girl went to New London, Conn., on a visit a short time aco and took a trip about two weeks before the sickness on the cars, where she might have been exposed. As the eruption ac companying smallpox is almost the same in appearance with the chicken-pox pus tule, it may be that the child had nothing more severe than the latter disorder. The news of the supposed case made considerable stir Sunday, anil nervous people are of course excited. Active means are be ing taken by the school board by vaccina tion .aud other menus to prevent the spread of the disease, should it prove to be the smallpox. Waterbury. Asa C. Atherton, aged 4S years, died last Saturday, titter a long sickness or con sumption. The funeral services were held under masonic orders Monday, the 14th inst., at one o'clock, p. rn Charles Cres- sy, at the Centre, died of consumption. Morrisvllle. Our numerous horsemen returned from the fair at Burlington. Friday night and Saturday morning Mrs. S. C. Sanborn, for many years quite prominently lndenti-fled with the interests of temperance here, died, quite suddenly, on Saturday, having been sick but about one week. with a complication of apoplexy, paraly sis and other troubles. Rev. N. W. Wilder, a former pastor here, presided at the Methodist Episcopal church on Sunday morning Rev. M. P. Bell was called "home from Burlington on Tuesday to attend the funeral of a young daughter of M. B. Eaton, held at Hyde Park on Friday morning. The remains were brought here for interment A large number from here went to Burlington to attend the fair. Morris- ville hits a numerous number of horse men A horse in the sheds in the rear of the Methodist Episcopal church caused considerable excitement on Thursday afternoon, having made a sorry looking piece of property of the harness and buggy shafts The Caledonia County fair will call large numbers from here September 15-1H. North Ferrisbnrglt. Mr. John Martin of Middlebury, Mr. Squire S. Martin of Madrid, N. 1., and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Martin of Big Bend, Wis., with their grandaughter. Miss Minnie Chamberlin, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, are in town visiting their many relatives and friends. They with Medad and Charles C. Martin, residents here, had a reunion at the residence of Judge N. J. Allen. The nverage age of the live brothers is 75 years There has been quite an exodus of our young ladies and gentlemen for the school at Poult- ney and haxton s River. Alburgb. A few car loads of new hay have been shipped from this town H. G. Jameson started his stationary nay press, tne isstn inst A frost Sunday night, the 6th Inst., did considerable- damage to the corn and buckwheat crops A matched game of base ball between the "Grasshoppers" of Alburgh station and the "Crickets" of Wind Mill Point, resulted in a score of 46 to 25 in favor of the former. Bristol. Chas. Abernathv is Duttimr ud a new house on Pleasant street ; and ! rank is putting up one on Church street ; Henry Brown one on Fairfield street Curtis Bates, wife and daughter are visiting friends in Waterbury The Bristol lec ture association have called a meeting for Friday evening, September ISth, to make arrangements tor the coming win ter I he one mile race at the rink Saturday evening between Clinton Hanks and Milo Gove of Lincoln resulted in a tie There are some thirty-five non-1 resident scholars in attendance at the fall term of the graded school The Bristol cornet band have procured some new hats, they are of the hemlet style The majority of our citizens are making arrangements to attend the fair at Yer-genues, Wednesday. New Haven. Mrs. Allen "Eaton of Russell, Kansas has arrived in town. She intends to make a permanent stay, having brought ner children with her to be educated at Bee- man academy Dr. Henry Hickok of Vergennes occupied the pulpit Sabbath morning in the absence of the pastor who went to Sboreham The Young Ladies Working ciub give a sociable at the town hall, Wednesday evening. Refreshments will lie served Mr. Joseph rurmonr or rairiax. t., on ."Saturday drove into town a herd of some fifty young cattle. He purchased the same tor Air. William f. ash. Gov. Pinizree has reauested Lieutenant- Governor Ormsbee to represent him at the re-union in the Shenandoah valley. A McCarty boy while playing around a lumber yard at Rutland with two other boys Saturday afternoon accidentally loosened a heavy stick of timber which fell on his leg below the knee, breaking it badly. The churcli built at Proctor a few years ago by the Union Chapel society was dedicated yesterday afternoon. Rev. C. C. Mclntyre of Pittsford had charge of the services and was assisted by Rev. Mr. Currier of the same place and by Rev. Mr. Mills of West Rutland. The executive committee of the legislative reunion, will have another rneet- ing Friday afternoon, September 25, at 1:80 o'clock at the Bard well house in Rutland. Mr. Towslee of Pownal Centre killed a bear Tuesday. John Mooney has been appointed postmaster at North Ferrisburgh, vice M. F. Allen. Louis Martell of Rutland, has lately received a back pension of over $1000, and gets a monthly one of $6. A horse and wagon were found near Henry Hayward's farm, a mile south of Rutland, Friday morning, which was stolen from Mr. Bond of Wallingford, Thursday night. A Newport despatch says : The Derby, Alice R. and Mr. Raymond's steamers have been examined aud all condemned, as not being seaworthy. The Universalist society has bought of Rutland the lot on West street, between Grove and Cottage streets, of the French Catholic society for $7000. In the research made by D. Mason & Co. of Syracuse, N. Y., for material for their history of Rutland county, it was found that the general records of this town covering town meetings and the like from 1WM) to 1825 were missing from the clerk's office. The "Star" Bicycle club has just been organized in Vergennes with the following members : Kidder, Barnard. Myers. Cook and Buck. New machines were re ceived by two of the members a few days ago. Another Vermonter has attained dis tinctionthis time Raymond P. Camp of Orange. Sarah W. Cole, a wealt iy Brooklyn widow, has sued him for $30,000 damages for breach of promise of marriage. This Camp deserves his fate. The abutting wall next to the hitthwav between the Stark Paper company's mill and the street in .North lieutunglon turn bled down on Wednesday moruiug. mak ing an opening of about twenty-live teet in length, and fifteen in height. William Hayes of North Beunington recently fell from the roof of Thatcher's store to the ground, over twenty feet. The telephone wire with which he came in contact solar broke the force ar his rail that no serious injury was sustained. While a young man driving a team for Thorn & Co., of Brattleboro, on his way from Grafton, to Townsend, was passing through the woods this side of the latter place, his horse became frightened at something which the young man thinks was a wild beast, and ran oft the bank, killing the horse, smashing the wagon, aud bruising the driver somewhat. Ira Sherman, known as "Jesse James," from his lawless life and success iu evading the sheriffs, is improving his time while serving a Ive years' sentence at the State workhouse in making marble horseshoes. They are made from blue marble of the Esperanza quarries and sell rapidly- in Massachusetts as ornaments for business offices. They were designed by Jesse aud bring the contractors $1.50 apiece. Mr. Johnson of Pittsford, the 40 years old bachelor brother of W. G. Johnson of that town, who is occasionally seized with times of insanity, while in T. C. Page's store in Rutland the other evening bought a cheap hammer and going into the back store-room, attempted to knock his brains out by pounding himself on the forehead with it. He was discovered by his brother, however, ant! taken home before he had done himself serious harm. At the annual meeting of the Fairbanks Scale eompany of St. Johnsbury, these persons were elected directors : Thaddcus Fairbanks, Horace Fairbanks, Franklin Fairbanks, William P. Fair banks, of St. Jonsbury, Samuel N. Brown of Boston, William S. Wells of New York and Henry Fairbanks of St. Johnsbury. The directors organized by choosing Horace Fairbanks president, Franklin Fairbanks vice-president, and William P. Fairbanks secretary and treasurer. Base Ball Games. At Haverhill Haverhills 4, Lowell 0. At Newburyport Portlands 14, Newbury ports 12. At St. Louis St. Louis 2, Chicagos 10. At Philadelphia Athletics 3, Cincin-natis t. At Washington St. Louis 4,Nationals 1. At Sandusky Bostons 14, Sandusky 1. At Brockton Brocktons 10, Lawrence 4. SPARKS FROM THE WIRE. The miners at the Black Diamond coal-works, Pittsburg, Pa., returned to work at a compromised rate, yesterday. The Montreal express train on the Delaware and Hudson road was derailed at Rouses Point. N. Y., Saturday evening, by the breaking of one of the engine's axles. Five cars in a freight train on the Delaware and Hudson road broke from the train near Whallonsburgh, Sunday morning, mill rolled down the embankment, completely wrecking them. The St. Paul passenger train on the Northwestern railroad was thrown down an embatikmeut while entering Chicago, yesterday afternoon. Several passengers were seriously injured. The Vaudepoel Electric railway has been put in operation at Toronto, Out., to carry visitors from the horse cars to the fair grounds,;about one mile. The country residence of D. W. Parson, a well-known lawyer, near North Tarry-town, N. Y., was robbed on Saturday night'of jewelry and diamonds valued at $10,000. Arrangements have keen made by the citizens of Harrisonburg, Va., for the reception of the Sheridan veterans from New England, who will reacn there t nuay. Yesterday was the first, day of the annual meeting of the National association of trotting horse breeders at Albany, N. Y. John L. Sullivan was fined $10 aud costs at Cleveland, O., yesterday for participat ing m last Sunday s base ball game, lie payed the line. Coal Oil or Petroleum may be very nice for illiiniiniding or lubricating purposes, but sureiv it is not the proper thing to cure a cough with. Dr. Hull's Cough Syrup is looked upon as tne standard t.ougii remeay. WHAT IS THE USE ! Of buying worthless medicines, and spending money on iiuaek doctors whose only idea is to gull the public. Is it not better to buy relia ble medicine like sulphur Hitters I tiutiKso, as they cured me of Catarrh after sutlcring t bree i ears. F. P. CMrfc. Manchtrter. Li very stable keepers should always keep Arnica & O.I Liniment in the (.table, nothing l.ke it for horses. Arnica i Oil Liniment is equally good for man and beast. 2 and 50 cents per bottle. Thousands walk the earth to-day who would be s'eeping in its bosom but for the timely use ot Downs fclixir. For a mild cathartic and efficient tonic, use Baxter's Mandrake Bitters. Every bottle warranted. Hay Fever. I have been a great sufferer from Hay Fever for 15 years and have tried various things without, doing any good. I read of the many wondrous cures of Ely's Cream Balm and thoutila 1 would try once more. In 1" linnutes after one application I was wonderfully heliK-d. Two weeks ago I commenced using it and now I feel entirely turr.tl. It is the greatest discovery ever known or heard of. Dun am hi, Clark. Farmer.Lee, Mass. Price 5n cents. BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS ! Giles' Liniment Iodide Ammonia. The speediest and most certain medicine in the glolie. ALL FAMILIES USE IT. Weak Back, Enlarged Joints, Paralysis, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Diphtheria, bciatica, Prolapsus Uteri. Fem,ale Weakness. The best and only certain remedy to relieve pain of all kiuds. no matterof how long standing. Instant relief guaranteed cripples. Swollen Joints, Varicose Veins. Bites or Insects or ?ick Headache. No oil or grease, is clean and sweet ; will not soil. Inflammation of the Kidneys, Bright' Disease. Diabetes, Incontinence of L'rine. Is the onlv Liniment in the world possessing alterative iowers. Can tie taken internally ; cures Crams and Colic, Diarrhoea and Dysentery. Sold by all druggists. Trial Bottle 25c. Write Dr. tiiLES, Box 3183 N. Y. V. O., who will give advice on all diseases free of charge. Beware of unscrupulous dealers and counterfeits. The genuine has the name blown in the glass and facsimile ot the discoverer's signature over each cork. May ll,eod,eow,6m ANGLO-RUSSIAN PROTOCOL. THE NEW AFGHAN1BOUNDARY LINE. The Dispute Between England and Russia .Settled at Last The Loudon Press Say Little A Triumph for Russia -Other Foreign News. London, Sept. 14. The Standard pub lishes the Anglo-Russian protocol concerning the Afghan frontier. Every detail in connection with the frontier line has been settled, the only possible point of difference being the Oxus, which the English have been unable to minutely survey. M. Zeianoi, head of the original Russian frontier commission, has been deposed. The boundary defined in the Anglo-Rus sian protocol coincides nearly with that proposed by M. Lessar. Russia 'gets the whole of the oasis of Pendjeh, including Aktepe, Akrobat and Puli-Kathum. Afghanistan gets Meruchak and the whole Zulfikar Pass. Col. Kohlberg will be chief of the Russian commission, and M. Lessar next in command. Both commissions will be much smaller than those headed by Sir Peter Lumsden'and General Zeianoi. They will commence work within two months, and will probably finish their labors next August. The Russian government has made a grant of 10,000 for a new house at Askabad for Gen. Komaroff. A Loudon special to New York says : The press has little to say about the new Afghan frontier and for a good reason. It is very many miles south of the original frontier marked by England. The result is a Russian triumph. Russia is now many hundred miles nearer Herat and the Indian frontier, and she has exhibited herself to the people of all Asia by the Penjdeh incident as victor in the" only fight which occurred. German Hark Wrecked. LoNnoN, Sept. 14. The German bark Ferdinand Brumen from Darien for Dundee, is believed to be wrecked at Hell Rock near Abroath, Scotland. Signals from the light house indicate that part of th crew are safe. Assassinations III Paris. Paiiis, Sept. 14. The mysterious assassinations in Paris do not abate. Early yesterday morning a prosperous coal merchant, Marc Yeillard of 253 Rue St. Denis, was found murdered in his shop, with liis head beaten in. His body, which was dressed, was lying on the stairs. His pockets were empty and the drawers in his bedroom were broken open. CHOLERA ON THE DECREASE. The Epidemic Stationary in Spanish Provinces -No Deaths at Toulon. Madrid, Sept. 14. The reports of the cholera for the week ending last night show that the disease is stationary in the Provinces of Sautainler and Barcelona and in all the other infected Provinces there has been a steady decrease. The official number of deaths reported yesterday for the whole of Spain was 3.sl. No Deaths at Toulon. London, Sept. 14. -Not a single death from cholera was reported here last night. The shops are reopening anil a number of refugees are returning to the city. Then-are only seveuty-oue cases of cholera at present "under treatment. Notes By Cable. The iron industry of Gloucestershire, England, which has been aimost paralyzed, is reviving. The St. Petersburg Journal asserts thaf Russia has made no political treaty with Corea, but only a commercial treaty. Hans Canon, the famous Austrian artist, is dead. The Ameer of Afghanistan has decided to dismantle the forts of Bala-Hissar and build a citadel inside of Cabul. Mr. Gladstone's condition has improved. Prince Bismarck will return to Berlin this week. The Clemenceau party in France has issued an electoral manifesto the same as the Radical Socialists. Chan Nong has been proclaimed the new King of Annum. RAILROAD MATTERS. Articles of incorporation of the "Clarendon and Pittsford Railroad company" have been filed with the secretary of state at Moutpelier, with Redfield Proctor of Rutland, E. J. Ormsbee of Bran don, J. W. Ilobnrt of St. Albans, and D. K. Hall and F. I). Procto- of Rutland, as incorporators, and the plan is to push the enterprise at once. The capital stock is $120,000. The road will be about twelve miles long, running from some point not yet fixed at Clarendon Springs north through or near Centre Rutland, then along the west side of Otter creek and tlyough the west part of Proctor and continuing in the same direction into the town of I'ittsford, where counection will be made with a branch from the Central Vermont marble quarry and so to the Central Vermont railroad. The work upon il will soon begin. It is of course projected with reference to the marble business, and Gov. Proctor is the moving spirit in the matter. The Boston -1 (' )'('" says : It appears that, the running of the colored lines of cars on what is called the Northern New-England route (Vermont division of the Boston and Lowell I is about to be res urn ed. The managers of the Blue and ('ana-da Southern lines notify agents that the business must not be taken to points east of the Ogdensburg and Lake Champlain railroad at less than twenty cents per 10O pounds. The Boston and Lowell does not intend to do business that will not pay. That is why the colored lines were shut olT and why they cannot come back, except upon t he above condit ion. There are many forms of nervous debility in men. that yield to 1 he use of Carter's Iron Pills. Those who are troiioieii won rvons weakness, night sweats it should try them. THEY Take the Lead OUR NEW Velvet Finish Mocha Castor GLOVES For Ladies and Gents. .fust the thing for driving or t reef wear. NEW KID GLOVES Iu all the new FALL SHADES. FLEECE LINED LISLE, For early Fall Wear. Colors and Black. It will pay you to have your GLOVES FITTED AT THE Bnrlinrion Glove Store u 186 College Street. 210,dtf wmjd MEN'S LINEN Collars and Cuffs. These goods are far superior in quality and workmanship to any other make. None genuine unless hearing the above mark. FOR SALE 14 Y E. P. SHAW, Eifap Block, A. N. Percy k Co., Corner Churcli and College Sis., SMITH k HUMPHREY, 85 Churcli Stn-et, A n n B. TURK & BRO., 2 and .'J Bank lilock. Iff.', dfy CARPETS ! AT THE CARPET HALL, Opera House Block. Ingrains, Three Plys Tapestries, Body .Brussels, McMjuettes. Fall Patterns. ling-js mil 3Isitx, Oil Cloths, i i to 12- Wide. ENGLISH LINOLEUM. Low Prices. Parlies about furiiishiiii? are respectfully invited to look at our stork. Jtoorns measured, earpets made and laid ly H rst-claHH w orkmeii. ' 151 : 10 IIIVK," PECK BROTHERS, ai.dwtf ICE CREAM. H. N. COON, I 121 St. Paul Street, I Serves the following to-day. By the Plate. Quart or Gallon. i Lemon, Vanilla, ' Strawberry, Chocolate, Coffee ! AND Tutti Frutti Ice Cream. Frozen Fruit Pudding, Fine Creamy Sherbet, and Jellys. Orders by telephone jt otherwise itumedi-aUny attended to. Parties wishing It delivered Sunday oan order at any time. l(JMtf New f

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