Burlington Daily News from Burlington, Vermont on April 14, 1909 · 4
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Burlington Daily News from Burlington, Vermont · 4

Burlington, Vermont
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 14, 1909
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3I7HI7TNX5TON DAILT NEWS, WEDNESDAY" ft VEXING. 'APRIL1 14,' 190Q THE DAILY NEWS BURLINGTON, VT. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 14, 190. 1 he Weather forecast TILL I P. M. THURSDAT. Fop Burlington and Vicinity! Ffiir, colder tonight and Thursday. For Vermont: Fair, colder tonight and Thursday, , ' ' For Eastern New York: Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday. ' ,( Temperature Yesterday. . Burlington, min. 42; max. 79; Chicago, 36-rr-40; Montreal, 3666; New Orleans, 4660; New York, 6464; San 1 Francisco, 43 60; Washington, 1266, Lowest temperature recorded yesterday 16 at Bismarck; highest 78 at Jacksonville, , . ,. General Weather Conditions. The p assage of a barometric depression from the eastern portion of the Mississippi valley to the Atlantic coast during the past J4 hours was Attended by very general rain in the Jtlanth; states, the Ohio valley and the lower Laka region with a change to colder over the Mississippi valley. An area of high pressure attended by fair, cold weather is now crossing the central galley sections and will reaciv thia vicinity tonight giving generally fair, folder weather during the next (6 sours. WILLIAM H. ALEXANDER, Local Forocaater. For a State College. The movement for the establishment of a State College in Maseaouu-aetfs has been advanced a Hotco. by the subscription of J100.000 toward tlw 3,000,000 endowment fund by Edmund D. Barbour, the originator ef the project. The scheme has been embodied in s, ott. now pending in the State legis-laturra, which proposes to establish educational facilities at SO centres of pcoulation, use to be made ot Hig schools and other public buildings. That is, the sessions would mostly la held in evenings. Within radii of eight miles from the SO centres of population is 90 per cent, of all the population of the State. These centres have been selected with regard to their facilities for street car transportation. In most cases the fare is five cents so that the boys and girls taking the courses touli livs ai home and .to a largo extent be earning their support also. It is expected that the tuition will be $34 a year for each of the four years of the course, but it Is doubtful whether the college will grant college degress. The management of the college is to be vested in a board Cf 32 trustees, of whom 15 shall be selected by the institution and 17 by the 17 prrs'dents of the colleges in Massachusetts. TMs would ensure s high standard for the proposed college. ; In severrl cases, Ahol for one, towns have already voted to glre the Bse of public buildings. That the 'different cities will eagerly consent to this plan, there is'no doubt. The 1'oston Post figures it thus: The High school property of Massachusetts Is valued at $30,000,000. These nuf'dings are used not over five hours 'during five dayg a week. At the rate of a nine-hour day use for this vast Investment, the State Is losing $600,000 per year. This waste in Value the new college would save nd utilize. . To be able to stay at , J'nme and still achieve a college education is the civic Ideal. Wheat and Flour. The abnormal rise in the price of (wheat, reflected in the increased price of flour, to the dismay of all heads of families, is one of the most 'disquieting incidents of the day. Wheat Js now higher than for eleven years past, and is quite likely to go etill higher. The cause Is threefold, according to a careful review of the situation In the New York Evening Post. The high price of wheat ha resulted, first, from a shortage in the fworld'a wheat supplies similar to ithat of 1898, and due, like the short-Bge of 1898, to a series of deficient foreign harvests; second, from . the somewhat unfavorable prospects of the new American whert crop, and, third, the accumulation of upwards cf 20,000,000 bushels by a group of Chicago speculators, kept off the market with a view to forcing a higher price. The cycle of great harvests. In the world as a whole, ran through 1905 and 1906, when we of Burlington bought flour at Ave dollar a barrel, or thereabout. This, the Evening Tost points out, wag replaced in 1907 and 1908 by an e-a cf agricultural scarcity. The whole World's whp&t yield, which averaged ;8.JSO.OOO,000 bushels in the two r.rst-napiotl years, declined to an average or 3,157,000,000 In the two list-namod a shrinkage of nearly seven per cent. and with supplies t'l hanil from other harvests depleted t", tins largo consumption of the era Cif Industrial prosperity, they were ulready below the average when the falling rate of production followed. Tin the first of the present month, the estimated stoek of wheat on hand In the whole world's gralnarles was HI, TOO. niio bushels, against 14$. $00,000 on April 1, 1808 which H asm 0aMifcPovtfer It is no trouble to make good cake and biscuit with Cleveland's Baking Powder. self followed a short crop and 167,-100,000 in 1907, On top of this came last Wednesday's estimate by our Agricultural Department, showing the present condition of our growing wheat crop to be the least favorable In five years past, and near 5 per cent, below the recent average promise of the season. This, the Evening Post argues, explains the abnormally high price of wheat and flour throughout the world, which presses cruelly on those whose wages and salaries have been cut down by the return of trade depression. Reduction in prices has been heavy in such commodities as iron, steel, copper and lead, and industry at large has been helped by them; but their, immediate bearing on cost of Jiving for the man of moderate means is alight; and its the meantime, wheat sells this week, on the wholesale market. 28 cents' a bushel above the highest , price of 1906, and flour $1.45 per barrel higher. As to the future, the Evening Post thlnkg that it Is too early to take it for granted that present conditjns will endure. It says: ''Situations such a that which now exists have arisen in other years but been fundamentally altered before the ending of the Beason. Europe's own harvests of 1909 have not yet been heird from. Our own wide area of wheat-lands, and variety of climate, make possible the resowing for the later harvest, even of fields where the first start has been wholly unfavorable; so that at times & promise in April of an actual wheat crop shortage has been turned, at harvest, into an abundant total yield. These are not results to be reckoned on too confidently, but they give some ground for hope that existing hardships may be mitigated later on." "Our courts are caught in a net of mismanagement-of inefficiency and inability to get results on the part of all hands having to do with the prosecution of crime," says a Tennessee paper. "The jail is full of murderers. Men are in prison a year awaiting trial. The jail feed bill last month was larger than it ever was in the history of this county. There were 225 names on the March jail bill. Let's try some of these cases.. It we do not clean out the jail( these, prisoners will eat us out of house anl home." Texas, Iowa, Kansas and Bouth Dakota have passed comprehensive enabling laws for the municipal com mission scheme, while a number of cities in Massachusetts, Maine, Ten nessee, Idaho, Virginia and Oregon have secured commission govern ments. In Illinois the legislature is Investigating the desirability of passing an enabling act at the request of a dozen of the larger cities of the EtD.te. - By constitutional amendment Pennsylvania has abolished spring ejections, and the one to be held next oar Wil be the last. After that municipal elections will be held In November in the odd years and general elections in the even years. j Weisbach't First Failure. Some 20 years ago the speaker attended at an office in London for the purpose of witnessing an experiment by a German student in something new in gas lighting. He then saw some small cambric caps, the first Bve or six of which at once fell to pieces; while four or five lasted a little longer. The latter burnt for a few minutes and then, on a door being opened they followed in the wake of their predecessors. Little did those Mho were present at the experiments Imagine that they were 'assisting at the rise of a planet which would flood with light the whole-universe. The German student was Welsbach, and the caps were fhe precursors of the mantles which have been the savior of the gas industry. London Address. Making a Fine Character. " The sweetest bread that any man or woman ever ate is that which is woo by their own energy, or deserved by their usefulness. Whether labor be that of the hand or the bead, there Is dignity in it. Do not stand around with arms aklb-bo until occasion tells you what to do; don't live in hope with your arms folded. Fortune smiles on those who roll up their sleeves, put their shoulders to the wheel and push! To begin at the very foot of the hill and work slowly up to the top may be a very diacoaraijfug process, but it is precisely at this spot where so many begin to spoil their lires. E-change. Union Hotel 0. anna Central Sfctlea, He Vers C Rooms, $1.00 a Day A.ND PPWARD fit V tot M r. City GU Bank i4 Mn Adds whoUsomeness to the food. SOMEBODY PAYS. The Government is Supported by the Taxes Contributed by People, Not by Golden Manna From Heaven (From the Providence Bulletin, Ind't Rep) Farewell to the time-honored superstition it cannot be called much else that. "government money" is something; different from all other earthly treasure and of interest to the people only In connection with the spending of it. Tha tariff debate has knocked it galley west. It now appears to be dawning in thousands of minds, hitherto complacently calm in the belief that the national treasury was replenished daily by golden manna from heaven, that Uncle Sam's million have to come,. -after all, from terrestrial and very intimate sources. " Somebody pays. ' In times past this shocking knowledge has been confined chiefly to tha select few who wrote learned books and intricate tariff schedules. Occasional tariff debates have let the secret work out to a limited degree, but it has been the self-imposed task of the rate makers to do their work so skillfully that comparatively few would notice it, or, noticing, remember. But this time, what with tha tremendous revision upward in the coat of living and a growing taste for luxuries to help impress the lesson, the exploiting ot new schedules has spread enlightenment to an uncommon degree. There may be said to have come to pass a wholly new appreciation of the fact that the federal treasury is not fed from supernatural sources, but that somebody pays. And now comes Kepiesentative Gillett of Massachusetts in support of the suggested taxes on coffee and tea and gloves and stockings and all the other things that have been causing the loudest of the popular protests, for the simple reason that they are sources of Income put where the people will notice them. Instead of where they will be discreetly hid den behind barriera of complexity. "If the people felt in their pockets," says Mr. Gillett, "that they were paying the bills and that outgo must be balanced by income, I believe a healthier sentiment would grow up toward the national treasury." But he sees no way of attaining this re sult except by having the taxes placed where the people can recognize thera instantly and irritatingly. With such a state of affairs, no more burdensome In reality than some of the existing taxes, ha fancies that economy would go up in public esteem until it became really respectable. This, of course, sounds suspiciously like tarift-for-revenue-only talk, though Mr. Gillett Is a complete rerubllcan, as parties go these days, and come from a rock-ribbed dls trlct. But it Is likely to make a deeper dent in public consciousness than before the curious illusion of a gold-mine treasury was so nearly shattered. And H helps op read wisdom through the land. The tariff discussion has gone- only a fraction of its inevitable length as yet, but already more peopl than ever dreamed of such & thing are realising that somebody pays. By the time it Is over, if we are really a Jucky nation, we shall appreciate that the "somebody" is pretty much" everybody. Getting Ahead of One's $elf. If I have anything to do that I par tlcularly dislike, I start to work on tt the fir3t thing after breakfast, sub-ordioating all routine work to that task," said a successful housekeeper recently. "One can expend enough nervous energy thinking about and worrying over an unpleasant duty to accomplish It. When it is finished and off one's mind early In the day, one gets ahead of one's self, so to apeak.' WiNrFsen: Gold Medal Flour Is beat for paMry. About Those Rain Coats If the weather today don't make you think of shower proof coats there is no use having faith in weather forecasts or else youare staying all day under cover. See once more Fashionable Coats $10, $12, $15 And up to $20 Great Dryness and Great Values in every Coat. PEASE'S EITHER STORE BURUNfJIOH OE WIN00SKI. , si I in IDT VARIOUS DEPARTMENTS ARE TO CO-OPERATE. At Present Work Is Too Often Reduplicated Justice Dept. and Bureau of Corporations.' Washington, April 14. President Taft is anxious to have plans for the reorganization of the work of the De partment of Justice, the Interstate Commerce Commission and the1' De partment of Commerce and Labor per fected at the earliest possible moment. There will be held at the Department of Justice today tha first of a series of conferences which la expected to result in a definite programme. The Attorney General, member of the Interstate Commerce Commission, the Secretary of Commerce and Labor and the chief of the Bureau of Corporations will participate In the conference. Such changes as can be made with out the aid of legislation will, it ie an nounced, be made at once. The gen eral object of the series of confernces la to stop what one member of the eabinet today called "beating the air." Under the existing arrangements each of the three departments mentioned Is conducting investigations and laying the ground work for prosecutions, and each department is proceeding without and reference to what either of the other two departments are do ing. Attorney General Wlckersham believes it will be possible so to define the duties of his own department, the Interstate Commerce Commission and the Bureau of Corporations as to pre vent this duplication of work, this waste of energy which does not bring results, The tentative programme Is to make the Bureau of Corporation's purely an investigating body. The suggestion has been made that it might be wise to ask Congress to transfer It to the Department of Justice. This proposed transfer will, It is understood , be one of the subjects threshed out by the conference. If such a transfer should be made, the Department of Justice would depend on the bureau to make all Important investigations. With the report of the bureau before them the law officers of the Government would. decide whether or not prosecutions should be undertaken. It was said today that the whole plan of reorganisation ig still nebulous. Mr. Taft is anxious that something tangible shall be worked out before he goes on his vacation. Benedict Arnold's Naval Exploits. (From the Providence Journal) Toung America for more than a century has been taught to regard Gen. Benedict Arnold as a traitor. What the name of Judas stands for In religious thought, that of Arnold is to patriotic sentiment. Nevertheless, . it would be cruelly unjust, as it will ob vlously be impracticable, to deny to. Arnold unstinted eulogy in connection with the tercentenary celebration of the discovery of Lake Champlain, the programme for which is bound to In clude certain significant reminiscence! Of the war of the Revolution. In respect of gallantry and military consequence, the feat of Perry on Lake Erie was anticipated by Arnold a generation earlier on Lake Champlain. To be sure, Arnold was unable to re port that h had met the enemy and they were his; but he fought a lorlorn hope and achieved magnificently a strategic purpose for which forlorn hopes are traditionally employed. As the battle of Lake Erie made the British occupation of the neighboring country no longer possible, so the first battle of Lake Champlain, "our battle of Bunker Hill afloat," compelled a change In the military plana of the British which was of vast advantage to the land operations of the Revolutionary forces and to the task of making the nation. To the American school boy the "battle of Lake Champlain" Is the battle which Macdonough fought in the war of 1812. Here was a positive victory, cherished In the story of the deads of brave Americans whose characters are unblemished. The first battle of Lake Champlain might figure more conspicuously In tha textbooks had not the brilliant Arnold subsequently made his name execrable. It fills a thrilling page in our country's history. For the purposes of the forthcoming celebration It is proposed that the hulk cf the schooner Hoyal Savage, the largest vessel In Arnold's fleet, be raised from the mud on the shore of Valeour Island, where at low water it has long been visible. Arnold fought in tha Congress, an eight-gun galley. The fleet he encountered represented a strength approximately three times hie own. He fought for two days, until his little fleet was destroyed. He did not surrender, and when the action was over the enemy waa also in a deplorable condition. Aside from the direct strategic con sequences of this courageous stand for the control of the lake, which in the absence of roads on , both sides, was necessary for the transport .of the forces invading from Canada, the moral effect on British, tones, Hessians and Indian allies was Important to the Revolutionary cause. ST n pt im DUD lb REORGA Burlington Savings Bank INCORPORATED 1847 Has always paid the highest rate of interest allowed by law, which at the present tiro is 4 PEE CENT, per annum. It assets on Jan. 1st, 1909, were $12,308,906.94. The number of depositors was 26,604. All taxes in the State are paid by the bank on deposits of $2,000 or less. Deposits can be made or withdrawn by mail. Money loaned on legal security at lowest rates. - OFFICERS. CHARLES P. SMITH, President. HENRY GREENS, Vies-President. F. W. WARD. Treasurer. , E. S. ISHAM, Asst. Treasurer. VERMONT METHODISTS Opening of Annual Conference at Hardwick, Bishop Ooedaell Presiding., Hardwloit, April 14. The 65th annual session of Vermont Conference of Methodist churches was formally opened today with Bishop Daniel A. Ooodsell presiding. Devotional exercises were conducted by Eev. B. O. Thayer of Barre at 8:30 followed by sacrament of tbu Lord's Supper conducted by Bishop Goodsell, and the roll tall of the conference and business session. The day's further programme included: Memorial session; statistical session; annual missionary sermon by Rev. E. A. Legg of Bradford; Barbara Heck memorial services; Dean A. A, Wright, of Cambridge, Mass., gave the first of his lectures on "The Trilogy The God Within;" 8 p. m., lecture at the opera house by Dr. Franklyn Hamilton, chancellor of the American University of Washington, D, C. on "The Cup of Fire." Examinations of candidates for the nilnstry were held before the conference board, the following appearing: Probationers, Guy Crawford of Middlesex, J. F. Seaver of Windsor, J. Q. Angell of Stowe, J. B. Jop-son of Wardsboro, E. S, Quimby of Wolcott; in advance courses, J. C. Hazelton of Weston, George C. West-cott of Waterbury Centre, E. W. Douglass of Danville, Fred Williams of WestBeld, C. W. McDonald of Albany, Milo A, Stearns of East Burke. Several others have appeared before selected examiners elsewhere. Mr, Quimby of Wolcptt has been working 12 hours- a day In a saw mill and milking six cows for his father while studying nights for the ministry. He passed a creditable examination yesterday and the board thinks be has in b!m the' making ot a good minuter. The Epworth League anniversary was held last evening with Rev. E. A. Legg of Bradfo d, the conference president, presiding. The address was made by Rev. Franklyn Hamilton, LL. D., chancellor of the American University at Washington, D. C. TERQENNES. Vergennes, April 1. At the opera house last evening "Rosberry Shrub," a two-act play was given under the auspices of the Vergennes Improvement (society followed by a farce, "Wanted, a Male Cook." Mrs. Jobannah Laheigh and Isaac Miller both of this city, were married Monday evening at St, Peter's church by Rev, L. A. Vexina. Mrs. Ellen Murphy of Burlington is visiting Mrs. Robert Hudson. Dr. F.. C, Phelps, ill of kidney trouble, is more comfortable. Miss . Marion Needham of Burlington is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Needham. The Easter offering at St. Peter's church was $200. Mrs. Cyrus Horsford and son, Frederick, of Charlotte are visiting Mr. and Mrs. William Crosby. The Vergennes Grange will hold . maple sugar festival Thursday evening. Rev. J. C. Fisher left Tuesday for Gloversville, N. V., to attend Troy Conference. A unanimous call for his return wag given. L. i. Thayer, editor of the Enterprise and Vermonter, who has been ill at his home in Essex Junction for the past week, hag returned to this city. Mrs. Polly Chase, widow of the late Timothy Chase of North Ferrisburgh, died suddenly Monday, aged 85 years. She leaves two sons, Jerome and Homer, of Ferrisburgh and one daughter, Mrs. Casaius Russell, of Burlington. Charles Douglass of Addison and Mrs. Matilda Chamberlain of this city were married Monday evening at St. Peter's: church by Rev. L. A. Vesina. Mr. and Mrs. Douglass left Monday evening for Addison, where they will reside. In Paris they are wearing extra high button boots of black satin, the satin in openwork over the instep. Under these are worn stockings to match the frock. OUT 01 THE FEYIN G PAN INTO TRUSTEES. C. P. SMITH. WILLARD CRANE, HENRY WELLS, F. W. WARD, A. O. WHITTEMOBt, F. W. PERRY. E. S. I8HAM. HOWARD NATIONAL BANK BURLINGTON, VT. CAPITAL - $300 000 SURPLUS and PROFITS - IS0.000 j. H. GATES, President, F. E, BUR0CSS, Vlee-Presle'ent H. T. RUTTER, Cashier, H. 5. WEED, Ass't Casbsr INSANE MURDERER BEAD. McCaffrey Had Killed Wife and Mother. Waterbury, April 14. Matthew McCaffrey died Monday morning at the State Hospital for the inane. About twenty years ago the inhabitants of this place were shocked at the double murder perpetrated by this insane man. At bis home on Little River he killed his wife and own mother, horribly mutilating their bodies. The children endangered for a time were afterward taken to the neighbors. Mr. McCaffrey waa tried, proven insane and taken to Brattleboro, being taken to Waterbury when the Hospital was built in this place. He has been confined in the criminal ward. ADDISON. Addison, April 14 Eeeley White Is the latest victim of measles. Miss Fannie Sears began her duties as teacher at the Hall on Monday. She has both grades. Mr?. Hattie FetU-bone still teaches the Willmarthe district and Miss Pearl Fisher in th school at the Advent corners. Ciarl-bell Marshall is spending her Easter vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Marshall. Mrs. L. P. Tracy is entertaining her cousin, Miss Flora Clark of Charlotte. Miss Helena Palmer, teacher in the State school at Vergennes was home over Sunday. Mrs. Julia Barber is failing. Miss Lucy-Palmer, who has been spending two weeks' at home, has returned to her duties at Richford High school. Real Meaning of "Cravat." "Cravat," or rattfcer the French "cravat e," means simply Croatian; Hume, the lts?.rian, for instance, speaks ot certain troops as "Cravates and Tartars, Hui sards and Cossacs." But the French b Jrrowed the word for the new neckwea.' introduced among them in imitatio i ot the linen scarfs worn by the Coatian mercenaries whom they saw during the Thirty Years' war. In English "cravat" has ranged in meaning from a tie to a comforter and haa varied ?lso in prounciation, both Pops and try dan accenting the word upon the flst syllabi. English Money Coined In Canada. English gold sovereigns were coined on the North Anerican continent for the first time in 1908, when a limited number of these pieces were struck at the newly-ope ted Canadian mint at Ottawa. Permit lion to strike these coins, it is sale1, was given by the British authorltks as a special privilege to mark the beginning of operations and exter led only up to December 31. IMS, after which the mint was to confine i self to making silver and bronze coin IH ITJtE. Appoint Your Executor and Trustee For the reason that our existence it made perpetual as a corporation and a large capital and .arplut protect your heirs against loss. ... . - : 2 Burlington Trust Co. City Hall Square North' PROGRESSIVE PEOPLE The business man knows a checking account; so does the up-to-aaw pr0lcvn man; likewise the progressive farmer; and, too. the wide awake business woman. We shall be glad to in-itiate people into the details of keeping a checking ac- count. 114 Chorcli St., CHITTENDEN COUNTY TRUST CO. P. S. 4 PER CENT. ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS HOME SAVINGS This bank can now pay the same per cent dividend as other Savisgs Banks in this vicinity, and itt do so. JNt pay the taxes on all deposits of $2000 or less-olso furnish our. lit-tie Home Savings Banks to- any depositor who wants one. HOME SAVINGS BANK C. S. ISHAM, President. PROFESSIONAL CARDS PIANO TUNING Bailey's Music Rooms, Y. M. C. A. Building. 'Phone 238. VOCAL TEACHER FRANK TILESTON SHITH OF B08TON VOCAL TEACHER Room 12, Y. M. C. A. Bulldina, Church strsst. Prof. Otto Yon Konijsberg D. M. PIANIST of MontrssV Pupil of EUBIHSTEIN and the Great FBAHZ LISZT. Studio, Howard Belief. Saturdays. All information regarding lea-sons and terms, etc, can t obtsinsJ at tha ALFRED LARSEH VIOLIN SCHOOL, Howard Belief. OPTICIANS NEIUU & CO., Rsfracting Optioian. All conditions of tha sight accurately corrected. 67 Churoh Bt. DENTISTS. I Hfllinit foffrMn II II S ! u. jiwiuiua uav&auq, u. u. u DENTAL ROOMS thnrch U corner of Bans. Crown and Bridge Work a speolsitj. ENGRAVERS ENQRAV1NQ of svsry description W. J. BUGDEN 230 Loomis St. PHONE 1273 L. MONEY IN f ADVERTISE TOUR POCKET J DC TO . THE NEWS ins mrlcfi-a-WeeK World The Greatest Newspaper cf Its Type. IT ALWAYS TELLS THE NEW8 AS IT IS, PROMPTLY AND FULLY. Read in Every English Speaking Country. It has Invariably been the great effort of the Thrlce-a-Week edition of ths New World to publish the news Impartially in order that It may be an accurate reporter of what has happened. It tells the truth, lrraspectlvs of party, and for that reason it has achieved a position with ths public unique" among papers of Its class. - If you want the news as it really Is subscribe to the Thrlce-a-Week edition of the New York 'World, which comes to you every other day except Sunday, and Is thus preotlcally a dally at the price of a weekly. THE THMCE-A-WEEK WORLD'S regular subscription price Is only $1.00 prr year, and tbl, pays for IBS papers. We offer this unequalled newspaper and R. F. D. News together for ons year for 12.70. The regular subscription price ot the two papers Is JUO, , ' WaifsBeSSBSSg::f This Company the value and convenience of Burlington, Vt. BANK NEWS N. K. BROWN, Trsssum. BUSINESS CARDS j. H. WILKINSON, GENERAL TRUCKMAN. Furniturs and Piano Moving. 18 Johnson St. Lsavs ordsrs at Bailsy'a 'Phons 432-Z ra Musio ReemsJ HENRY F. THOMPSON, CARRIAGE TRIMMINO, 217 Church Street, , Buriinflton, V CCNTRACTORS BUILDER WILLIAM CAYEA, Gmaral Building Contractor itm Resldsnos 22 Park V. , Long Dlstanos Tstaphons) 283-2 SPEAR BROS' Architects and BvtlMra ViOff B till IV iin awwows wv CHAS. W. SPEAR, BUILDING CONTRACTOR BURLINGTON, . , , yERMONl ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEER at tAurofMrr. , 1 . ARCHITECT. 135 College Strsst Burllngtei CHAS. H. CRANDALI4, A ARCHITECT 1 No. 2 The Strong" Main ttre FRANK L. AUSTIN, ARCHITECT, 240 Collsgs 8treet Burling osj John A. Corbin. FUNERAL DIRECTOR see EMBALMER, 17 Church 81 Near Pearl. Telephone, Day and Night 29. r-.it HMln nromot attsntlOB. Lady assistant when desired. 1 CDLLH Piano, Safo and Furniture Movors. Twenty Years' Experienc ' Ltavt Ordsrs at Parker's Drug Store ' 'Phone 2 m m ateajisf 1 mm ! sHJtt i thrlri hetttti ttiilj trnntsriel. IS & con MSSI SetM sir X tjsW vtlii flf J L 111 mmitatt yTsVV tCmm r imik

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