Bristol Herald from Bristol, Vermont on May 11, 1905 · 4
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Bristol Herald from Bristol, Vermont · 4

Bristol, Vermont
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 11, 1905
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DR. KENNEDY'S FAVORITE REMEDY Pleasant to Take, Powerful to Cure, And Welcome In Every Home. KIDNEY AND LIVER CURE Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy to adapted to all ague ami outa aexeg, affording permanent relief in all eaaea caused by imparity of the blood, uca aa Kidney, Jiladder and Liver Com-plainta ; cures Constipation and Weaknesses peculiar to women. It proves a'nccessfnl in canes where all other medicine have totally failed. ro sufferer should despair M long as tUis remedy is untried. It has an unbroken record of succces for over 30 years, and has won hosts of warm friends. Are you suffering from any disease traceable to the causes mentioned 7 If so, Ur. Kennedy has talced his pergonal and professional repntation on the statement that Favorite Remedy will do yon good. Send for a free trial bottle and booklet containing valuable meMical advice on the treatment of Various d seases. Wriiealsoforan "Easy Test'' for finding out if you have kidney disease. Address Dr. David Kennedy's Sons, Kondout, N. Y. REMEMBER, the full name is Dr. David Kennedy's FAVOKITE REMEDY, made at Kondout, N. V., and the price is $1.00 (six bottles $5.00) at all druggists in the United States, Canada and foreien countries. BRISTOL HERALD PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY WILSON BROTHERS. TERMS i $1.00 PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE. OFFICE IN THE DRAKE-FARR BLOCK (Just around the corner.) Entered at the post office at Bristol as second class matter. The Waterbury insane asylum is again being investigated by the special committee. Let it be a thorough one. The water question is a leading one to-day in many Vermont towns. The people want the pure article and plenty of it. Over $1000 will be expended on the fair grounds at Middlebury this year. These grovmds, when all the improvements planned are completed, will be second to none int the state. These grounds are tin? home of the Addison county fair, one of the best in the state. Occasionally some Vermont editor hints about the governor campaign of 1906, but it creates no excitement. The people are now more interested in base ball, prospective band concerts and wondering whether the strawberry crop will be a large or small one. The suggestion that a three-tovn base ball leauge be formed in this county has not yet met with a response from Middlebury. Is it possible that county seat is short of sufficient talent? Bristol has three nines in the field and some good material left over, and could loan some , in order to help our neigh - ' bors start. W. E. Ranger, state superintendent of education, has been tendered a similar . position in Rhode Island at a salary of f3CC0 a year. Vermont cannot, or will not, pay such an extiiiv. g:mt price and 4 '? the other people profit thereby. The New Vermont, we hope, will be conducted on the plan that the best is none too good for us. The Burlington News and Rutland News hold that the improving of water and fire departments will not bring a reduction in insurance rates. It might not in Burlington or Hutlaud, lut we believe it will in Bristol. However no town can afford to get along without a first class water system or tire department. Bristol has the former and within a year will have both. The state board of health has notified the authorities in Enrlington, Vergennes. St. Johnsbury, Svvanton and Ensbnrgh Falls that unless the public water sup-' plies in those places are not improved by June 1, 1908, the board will take action according to law. This is a radical step, but a sensible one. Bristol is especially fortunate in the quality of the water furnished for public use, at present and the water to be taken from Lincoln is also a pure article. ' Bristol has voted to install a gravity-water system. There's a village that has been making steady progress toward better things for several years past, is thriving, progressive, ambitious, and a credit to the "New Vermont" St. Albans Messenger. The abovcsUows whatoutsiders think of Bristol. Fellow citizens, in voting to put in a new water system we took a long stride furward in the march of progress. Let us "make gooi" in every movement of this character so that we may always deserve the good things said about 'our prospsrous and enterprising t'wn. NtWS NOTES. President Roosevelt was entertained last evening by the Iroquois Club, a democratic organization, in Chicago. His speech before the club was received with cheers. The memorial tower to Ethan Allen, to be erected on Indian Rock, near Burlington, will be 40 feet high, 24 feet square at the base and JO feet at the , BarTow part with battlement windows, nd will be of stone. The site is 200 feet above the level of Lake Champlain. The memorial will be erected this Bum- "The supreme court has decided that ' there was no error in the proceedings of the county court and that Joseph Bean convicted of murder in ti e second ' dgree in the Windsor county com t, st tfri to lfe in T Tison' i BRISTOL. Happenings of the Past Week as Seen and Heard by Our Reporters. The report that there were seven cases of typhoid fever in this village was a false one. There is one case only. Charles Stay, D. D. G. M., of Orwell will visit Libanus Lodge No. 47, F. & A. M., next Monday evening. W. E. Hanks is having a new piazza built to his Pleasant street residence and making other improvements. Mrs. M. D. Parmelee, who has been in California over a year, arrived here last evening. Wanted Warm weather. Apply to most any one, ice dealers inclnded. E. F. Moore of Burlington, the con crete walk contractor, was in towp this week. Social dance this evening in Dike's hall. Rev. G. C. Skafte returned to Albany N. Y., this week. His wife, who is in a hospital there, is getting along nicely. Nelson Hurlbut is placing a piazza on the front of his residence. Howard Hasseltine is confined to his home by illness. Albert Brown is reshingling and painting his residence on Pleasant street. A son was born May 1 to Freeman Eddy and wife of Bennington. Mrs. Helen C. Cole, D. D. G. M., of Bennington paid Libanus Chapter, Order Eastern Star, an official visit Tuesday evening. Refreshments were served a and literary and musical program followed the close of the business meeting. E. W. Sprague left at this office an egg laid by one of his hens that measures 7x9 inches. OJell Estes, the butter maker at the Riverside creamery, is now prepared to make ice cream in any quantity you want. Read his advertisement in this issue. Walter Tart had one of his toes badly injured yesterday afternoon. Place your order for letter heads, envelopes, statements, bill heads, auction bills or anything in the printing line at the Herald office. Prices right and satisfaction guaranteed. G A Danforth has a new "spiel" on the first page. Read it. P. J. & H. C. E. Bristol have a fine line of up to date footwear. All the latest goods. E. D. Blackwell of Brandon and an engineer from Burlington are engaged in making a survey for the proposed changes and improvements at the electric light station. T. C. Varney informs us that a portion of the milk from his dairy goes to the Boston Milk Co. The milk is testod by the company's chemist every week and the Massachusetts authorities test the milk from each dairy four times a year. This should dispel the foolish rumor that the milk sold by Mr. Varney contains typhoid fever germs. Read the advertisement of J. H. & G. W. Orvis. It may save you money. Next week will be "Schoolma'am's Week." It is expected nearly 200 will be here to attend the meeting. E. N. Dike and wife passed Sunday in Waltham. ' The village by-laws were adopted in open me3ting by the voters and should be respected. It is just as bad to violate the by-laws as to sell liquor illegally. One kind of law breaker is as bad as another. Road Commissioner Murray is busy these days looking after the highways. There is plenty to do at W. N. McGtee's shop. He turns out some fine work. John McGee went Saturday to Benn ington, where he is to play with the ball club of that place as pitcher. He is a good player and we wish him success. Now make gardens, subscribe for the Herald, patronize our advertisers and happy. Rev. Fr. J. J. Boyle of Brandon assisted Rev. Fr. D. E. Coffey in the servi ces at St. Ambrose church this week. Roy Nichols of Morrisville was a visitor in town last week. One disease of thinness irj rhildren is scrofula ; in adults, (.'on.smnption. Both have poor blood ; both ne'd more fat. These diseases thrive on leanness. Fat is the best means of overcoming them; cod liver oil makes the best and healthiest mm fat and SCOTT'S EMULSION is the easiest and most effective form of cod liver oil. Here's a natural order of things that shows why Scott's Emulsion is of so much value in all cases of scrofula and consumption. More fat, more weight, more nourishment, that's why. Send for free sample. SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists 409 415 Pearl Street, New rk ', ' 50c.i JI.00 .11 it it li AUdrugMf E. T. Collins of Huntington died yesterday morning. He was a veteran of the war of the rebellion and a member of North Star lodge, F. & A. M., Richmond. Twenty-six years he drove the stage from Richmond to Bristol, via Huntington and Starksboro. At that time the stage started from Richmond on Monday, Wednesday and Friday, returning the day following. For many years he conducted the hotel at Huntington, north village, and had a host of friends. He is survived by a widow and two daughters, Mrs. F. C. Parker of Hinesburg and Mrs. F. D. Falby of Huntington. Mr. Collins was a native of Monkton and born in September, 1835. He was a pleasant, agreeable man and will be missed from the community in which he had eo long resided. The funeral will be held tomorrow. Willis A. Ferguson met with a serious accident Tuesday evening, resulting in the breaking of one of his legs in two places. He was papering in F. H. Palmer's house over a stairway and the staging gave way. He fell and struck in a way to break his leg and landed finally at the bottom of the stairs. He was attended by Drs. Edmunds and Norton and taken to his home. He is as comfortable as could be expected. The accident was an unfortunate one as it came at a season when painters and paper hangers are very busy and his enforced idleness for several weeks will be a heavy loss to him. Mrs. Ferguson, who went Tuesday to Waterbury to visit her mother and sister for a few days, returned home yesterday morn ing. The Chicago Evening Post speaks of a luncheon given May 3 as follows: "Mrs. J. H. Ives, 4724 Kenwood avenue, gave one of the prettiest luncheons ef the season to-day. It was in honor of Miss Marian Frances Lindman, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. John James Lindman, who is the fiancee of Mrs. Ives' son, Harold Moor Ives. The wedding of the young people will not take place. however until fall, The table at which the young people sat was most elaborately decorated, significant in every way of the approaching wedding. Over the center of the table was suspended a large wedding bell of Easter lilies from which fell streamers of narrow white ribbon, strung with tiny gold bells, which reached to every plate, where there were hand-painted place cards with unique quotations. The table decorations were lilies of the valley and white sweet peas. Each guest was pre sented with a dainty hand-painted after-dinner coffee cup as a souvenir, also a small golden slipper filled with puffed rice. The house throughout was trimmed in spring flowers." Mrs. Ives formerly resided in Bristol and has many friends here. Ice cream will be served Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday afternoons and evenings at Johnson's restaurant. Among the visitors in town yesterday were Milo Wrigfit and wife and E. S, Follansbee of Starksboro and .V. W. Morgan of Lincoln. v The Ladies' Home Circle meets with Mrs. Barnum, on East street, Wednesday next. Steady work wanted. Wesley Waite, Bristol. Miss Mary Waite, who passed the winter at New Smyna, Fla., arrived here last Friday and is visiting her brother, C. E. Waite, and family. Friday last M. W. Wilson and E. B. Palmer received a consignment of 20,000 tront fry from the government hatchery at St. Johnsbury, which they placed in the Hewitt and Ridley brooks. Don't overlook those special offerings at H. N. Tatro & Co's. David Sosner is located in O'Neill's block ud will repair your shoes while you wait. He is a good workman, Give him a call. Memorial day the nation's mourning day will soon be here. During the past year the ranks of the old veterans have grown thinner. Many have joined the silent throng on the other shore, and this year the survivors will find more graves to decorate than ever before. Soon the day will come when there will be no old veterans left to observe the day. But the day will not pass away with the passing of the old veterans. The memories connected with it are of a nature that cannot bo forgotten, and in many places citizens are joining with the old veterans in making ar rangements for observing Memorial day This indicates a desire on the part of the citizens to relieve the old veterans of the cares and responsibilities connected with the work of preparing for the day. Such a spirit is commendable and the people of Bristol would do well to exhibit a little of the same. Lend a hand. The "old boys" will appreciate it. They helped to perpetuate the Union in the dark days of 1861-65 and we should recognize that fact by rendering them a little assistance in preparing for the observance of Memorial day. Next week the Odd Fellows grand lodge and kindred bodies meet in annual session at Burlington. Several from here will attend. Miles Standish, well and favorably known in base ball circles, died Thursday in Montpelier. Ha pitched for Vergennes in 1894 and the following year played several games with Bristol's champion nine. He also played with the New York Nationals, Pawtucket, Full River and other clubs. His death resulted from blood poison following a second operation for 8udiciti8, Burlington Savings Bank. INCORPORATED 1S17. Deposits Jan. 1, 1905, S9.4SS.013.S9 Surplus 573.430 HI Total Assets, 10,0OM.8 Chas. P. Smith, I Willard Crank, Henry Queens, Henby Wells, J. Ii. Baestow. I F. W. Ward. , Albert G. Whittemore. Deposits made on either of the first four business days of any month draw interest from the 1st. If made afterward the interest will commence the 1st of the following month. Interest will be credited to depositors Jnnuary 1st Anil Jnlv 1st. enmnoundinar twice a year. There are no stockholders in this bank. All earnings, less expenses, belong to depositors. ine rate of interest aepenas upon me earnings but the rate that anv savines bank in the sat can pay is fixed by law at not to exceed three and one-half per cent per annum, until i s surplus reaches ten per cent of its deposit, woen a special amaena is proviaea tor. All taxes are naid bv the bank on deposit of 2000 or less. Deposits are received in sums from tl to $2,000, and no interest will be paid on any sum in excess of this amonnt, exeept on deposits by widows, orphans, administrators, executors, guardians, charitable or relig ious institutions or on trust luna aeposuea by order of court. Funds may be sent by bank check or draft or postal money order and deposit book will be returned by next mail. Application for loans or for information as to the standing of the bank may be made to B.C. Dike, Bristol; Rufus Wainwright, Middlebury. No money loaned to any officer or trustee of the bank. Charles P. Smith, President. Frkderiok W. Ward, Treasurer. E. 8. Ishah. Ass't Treasurer. There will be preaching in the Methodist church Sunday morning at the usual hour. All other services as usual. Read the Brooklyn Eagle advertisement. Bristol ought to have 100 summer boarders. Fact. Mrs, J. H. Orvis went Monday to Middlesex to attend the funeral of her aunti Mrs. Hastings. Mrs. Etta Shattuck of Starksboro is with her parents, R. L. Delong and wife, and helping care for her brother Rutherford, who is ill with typhoid fever. His condition this morning was favorable. Regular meeting of Onawa Rebakah Lodge next Tuesday evening. Subscribe for the Herald now and be happy. J. W. Johnson and Mrs. E. W. Shattuck go to Huntington to morrow to attend the funeral services of E. T. Collins. Mrs. Philetus Laramie has gone to the hospital at Burlington for treatment. Y G Nay of Jericho and Mr. Grant of Boston are in town to-day looking over the creameries operated by J. H. White & Son. A gang of E. F. Moore's men will soon be here to put in concrete side walks. Mrs. L. L. Dwire and children are visiting relatives in Rutland. . .v;Y$rgen,ries High vs. Independents at Riverside park next Wednesday afternoon. You should be there. A. H.Munsill returned this week from a trip to Malone, N. Y. Jasper A. Rouse, maker of the Samson power machines, died at his home in East Berkshire this week, aged 55 years. Croquet sets for 99 cents at Hatch's Furniture store. Commencement day is not far off, Are you getting ready? The pre-memorial exercises in the graded school are in preparation. Six 5 cent pads for 25 centa at the Herald office. Call early before the supply is exhausted. Two second-hand baby carriages for sale cheap at Hatch's Furniture store. VERUENNES. A Chamberlain, aged 65 years, died Sunday in Panton. Funeral Tuesday in the Catholic church. At the annual meeting of St Paul's Episcopal church Monday evening these vestrymen were elected: C E Parker, N J McCuen, T Nevelle, C W Seiple, J A Harington, G C Spencer, R W McCuen and A D Vittum. Miss Fannie Stearns of Elizabeth, N. J., is a guest of Mrs C E Parker. Mrs J A Harrington went to Bristol this week to make a short stay with her brother, W H Botsford. . Miss Sarah Foss visited her sister, Mrs Dr Severance, in Keesville, NY last week. George W Myott attended the annual state convention of the Modern Wood man of America in Brattleboro last week. The funeral services of Mrs Dalrymple' widow of the late John Dalrymple, were hold in the Methodist church Sunday afternoon. Rev W H Wood officiating. The jury in the case of Nan Patter son, charged with murdering Csesar Young, disagreed. This was the third attempt to convict the woman. Chinese merchants are to boycott American goods. This is done to get even with the United States for the proposed Chinese exclusion treaty.. The boycotis to be maintained until the terms of the proposed treaty are modified. ICE CREAM. I am prepared to marie ice Sream for families, parties or ocieties, in any quantity wanted. Any Flavoring You Want. I use nothing but clarified cream. I guarantee satisfaction and ask the public to irive me a trial order. ODE.LL ESTES. River 8ide Creamery. THEY ARE Gold Seal Rubber Boots. Gold Seal Rubbers. INuff Ced. PJ.&H..C. E. Bristol EXCLUSIVE Bristol. I am just selling WAGONS Of all kinds. A. C. HIE.R, BRISTOL, VT. Administrator's Auction Sale! I wifl sell at public auction on Saturday, May 27, at 2 o'clock p, m. the house, barn and lot belonging to the Henrv S. Smith estate located on We-.t street, in the village of Bristol, Vt. This 19 one of the most desirable locations in the village, and is to be sold to close the estate. GEORGE W. SN EDEN, Administrator. R S. SMITH, Auctioneer. The thoroughbred Morgan-Hambletonlan stallion, HARRY LAMBERT. Jr. Will make the Beaon of 1905 as follows: Lincoln house bam, Lincoln, Tuesdays, Mcshane's lively barn. Bristol, Saturdays. alance of the time at home baru, East street. PEDIGRiiE-Harry Lamuert, Jr., by Harry Lambert. First clam, Richmond; Richmond by Walkill Chief, Waiki lUhitf b) Rysiiyk(lO) Harry Lambert, Daniel Lambert ( tfiivl dam, Molly Stark by Grandee (534j. Dy Kys-tiyk's Hambletonian (10), by Abdullah (1), by Mambrino, by imported Messenger. Sue of Harry LambeVt, Daniel Lambert v102). First dam, Molly SUrk by Grandee (534), uy Rys-dyk's Hambletonian (10). by AHdaliah (1), oy Mambrino, by imported Messenger. Dm of Crandee, a daughter of American Star. Second dam, Dolly Varden by the Hemeuway horse, by Black Hawk (5), by Sherman Morgan. D .m of Hemenwav hoise, a daughter of Woodbury Morgan by Justin Morgan. Th rd dam, Maggie by Black Hawk Messenger, by B.ack Hawk (5) by Sherman Morgun. Dam of Black nawu Messenger, a daughter of Barney Henry, by Mgnal, by old Sir Henry. Dam of Barney Henry, a daughter of Bishop's Hamb stoniau. Hedigree of Daniel Lnmoert. Sire, tthan Allen (43), by Hill's Hlack IHawk (5), by Sher-iii m Morgan, by Justin Morxan. Fust dam, Fanny Cook bv Abdallah (l),by Mambrino, by impoited Messenger. Second dam, a uaugnter of ntuckholm's American Star, by Dmoc, by imp ir ted Dismed. De-criptiou Foaled 1890. Mahogany bay. Height, 16 hands. Weight, 1150 pounds. Fee (10. ?5 at time of service, 5 Jin. 1, 190ft, with return p ivilege. By the sea, on, 7, payable ' close of season. All niaies tried and not regularly returned will be considered as season maies. . 1 hereby declare mv intention to take ad-vant ge of the provisions of Aci No. 104. of the Laws of 1888. . R. L. DELONG, Proprietor, Biistol.Vt. TOWN 10PICS. Five Cents a Line Each Insertion. No Charge Less than Ten Cents. CASH puid for butter, eggs, poultry, hides, dressed hogs and ginseng every Saturuay at Patterson's. C. A. Eno. FOH SALE Cedar posts and stakes. Wright Ferguson. FOR SALE Six 15-tooth Osborne harrows, also two plows, side bill and land side. F. N. Hill, Bristol. FOR SALE-A 1000 pound bay mare; good worker. Charles Butler. BUI LL ING lot for sale at a bargain. Call at this office. FOR SALE Sanford seed corn. Edward Ferguson. NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. Won. Lost. Pot. New York, 13 3 .750 IMttshurg, 13 8 .619 Chicago, 13 9 .591 Philadelphia, 10 9 .823 Cincinnati. 11 10 .520 Brooklyn, 9 15 .377 Boston. 7 14 .333 St. Louis, 6 14 .300 AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING. Won. Lost. Pet. Washington, 12 9 .571 Cleveland, 10 ' 8 .536 Philadelphia, 10 9 .526 Chicago, 10 9 .520 New York, 9 10 .474 St. Louis, 9 10 .474 Detroit, 8 10 .444 Boston. 9 12 .429 The town of Snyder, Okla., "was wrecked last night by a tornado and 500 people killwl An express train on tho Pennsylvania railroad ran into a freight near South Harrishurg, Pa., at 1:10 this morning. Two cars of the freight wero I mued with dynamite and tin e ternlic ;.s!!i - sions followed. It is t-M. mated 'thiit 'if persons were killed and luO wouniied,. THE BEST. SHOE STORE. Vermont. New Books. Following i a list of new books recently added to the library: Adams, Log of a Cowboy. Barbara, People of the Whirlpool. Barbara, Woman Errant. Boswell. Life of Johnson. Brown, Gentleman of the South. Drvsdale. Young Consul. Fowler, The Farr ngdons. Hawkins, Andy Barr Jacobs Dialstone Lane. Jackson, Ramon i. Jamison. Thistledown. Jenks, Gypsv, the Talking Dog Johnson, Highways and By-ways of th South. L mt. Pathfinders of the West. Llovd, Soldier of the Valley. Luther, The Mastery. Ma tie, My Study Fire. Miller, The Yoke. ontgomery, Billy Whiskers. Mor i, Aladdin O'Brien, Muloek, Adventures of a Brownie. Munroe, Sonof Satsnma, Murray, Story of Japan. Overton, Captains of the World. Precott, Conquest of Mexico. Shakespeare, Ham'et. Shakespeare, Twelfth Night. Sharpe, Wild Life Near Home. 1 Streeter, Eat of the Land. Tomlinson, Washington's Young Aids. Wiggin, Story of Patsy Wiunington, Outlook Fairy Book. SPECIAL FOR Saturday, May 13, White waistings 14c value 18c 19c " 25c 15c " 20c ic 10c H. N, TATRO & GO, BRISTOL, - - VERMONT. Ohio Imported Chester White Swine. Cioico pigs for sale. Registered stock. BOAU FOR SERVICE TERMS $ I. Bull calves for sale. Sired by one of the best hred Holstein-Freisian bulls in Vermont. Arbutus Farm, F. L. SflACKETT, Proprietor. P. O. Box 326, Bristol, Vermont. School Tablets Largest line in town at the Herald office Pencils, inh. Box Paper. Offerings

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