St. Albans Daily Messenger from Saint Albans, Vermont on January 5, 1903 · 3
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St. Albans Daily Messenger from Saint Albans, Vermont · 3

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Saint Albans, Vermont
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Monday, January 5, 1903
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3
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ST. ALBANS DAILY MESSEflaEg; : MOyDAY, JANUARY 5 19Q3. HEWS OF THE STATE Lel lha GOLD DUST twins do your work." What Is Going On In and About Old Vermont. ANOTHER COLLISIONON RUTLAND ROAD fit- Mysterious Death of Patrick McGarry of West Rutland Fuel for Montpelier's Poor.. '", ..... Nj-jTBInsfjSir pay the travelling and hotel expenses of three speakers-while they are with' in the borders of the county. WE MUST REPEAT GOLD DUST will clean anything cleanable clothes and dishes, pots and pans, floors and doors in fact anything from cellar to attic COLD DUST lightens labor, lessens care. Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBAKK COMPANY, Chicago, New York, Boston, St Louis. . Makers of OVAL FAIRY SOAP. The Odd Fellows' Building Association, Ludlow, paid a dividend of 4 per cent last week. The Norwich board of health, haying hart the water supplies of the village analyzed, find none of it lit for use. A petition in bankruptcy has been filed by M. S. Walk, of Burlington. UU liabilities are $456.95 and his assets 330, of which $110 are claimed exempt. TnmoK T Sahin. who was recently re-elected secretary of the Apollo Club, Montpelier, has held that office 16 years, and has been the secretary almost from the very foundation , of t h club. . The club started, with ; 22 mmhpva anil now has 212. During the year $1,200 has been expended in furpishjng. the. new club .room. .( , Yhi annual statement of the Nation-1 ai Life Insurance Co., Montpelier, shows the best year's business the compunv has -ever done. Over $21,-'000,000 of new1 business was written during the year with an actual increase of insurance over 1901 of over $2,000,000. The interest on invest: ments was more than enough to pay all the death claims. Overseer Wheeler, o Montpelier, expended during the month of December $112 for wood for the poor department. This is probably the largest amount ever put out in one month, and during the next two months will probably not be any less each month. More applications for wood from needy families appear to be coming in this winter. S. L. Griffith, of Danby, will leave Vermont Wednesday. to ? pass three montlis in southern. California. -He goes via New York and Washington. He will pass one day in. .New Orleans and another at San Antonio, Tex., en-route. The next three months will be passed in' Los Angeles! Pastdena, and San Diego- and !the return trip will ;be .via San Francisco,: Seattle, Spokane, Omaha, and Chicago. . ;! if; .iii,M . 1 Tfife fteVJJSatf&rd r. Fuller" ten8-ereuVhis: resignation as pastor -ot the "First Baptist- church, Barre, Sunday morning, the resignation! to take effect March 1. He resigns to become field secretary of the Baptist State Sunday-school Association, Wtyb. headquarters probably in Burlingtdri. ' ie ; resignation1 was accepted. Mr. Fuller has been in Barre five years and three months and has just succeeded in raising a $9,uu0 debt on the 1 church, j , ;. ., ; , ';. . ;,, ,-. Cameron Beck, of Rutland, who recently resigned his position as' secretary of the Young Men's Christian Association to accept a position as interstate secretary for Maryland, Delaware. "West Virginia, and District of Columbia, expects to leave next Wednesday with his family for Washington, V '' , where he will make his headquarters. Mr. Beck held his farewell service at the association rooms Sunday afternoon, speaking at the boys' gospel army meeting at 3 o'clock. ' Head-on Collision at Burlington. -A heacT-on collision 'between two ex tra trains occurred Sunday night at about 8:30 o'clock in the railroad yards, just north of King st., Burlington, and as a result one man, H. S. Sheult, of New York, was slightly injured, several pasengers were badly shaken up. and two engines were slightly damaged. That the wreck was not more serious was due to the fact that both trains were moving slqwly. . The train from the south was the returning special that left Burlington for Rutland at 10 o'clock in the morning to carry passengers '.who wished, to atend the funeral of Dennis Mahoney, the engineer of the New York flyer, who -was kined Friday night in the wreck near Shel-burne.. . The south bound train was1 a long freight. 'Both trains were extras and bor& haij orders to ran tor Burlington; the former from Rutland and the latter from Rouses Point. The freight was going, .to the: Rutland yard, where further orders were to be received, and the passenger was going to the station, in the Central Vermont yaj-dto leave the passengers. . Neither of the engineers knew that the other train -was on the track and both having orders to run to Burlington each supposed he had the right of way. As both, yards are in Burlington each engineer was obeying, orders. The freight, was running at -a speed of about two miles an hour, while the passenger was run- When Everybody in St: Albans Tells It is hard, to say new things, about Doans Kidney Pills. They cure the lame and aching-back, the sufferer from kidney' disorders and the troubles of those whose - urinary organism is wrong in its action. That they do this is so easy to' prove that not a, vestige of doubt remains. . Public endorsement of local citizens is easily proven. : Read this case nine only a trine raster, umu n, engineers applied the brakes and States. - when the engines came together! Rmember the name Doan a -ana the crash did little damage.,. The j take no other. ,. , pilots on both engines -were ruined and the piston heads, on the passenger j apd tn;3 paper is closely followed by Referendum in Washington County. Washington county Democrats are to join hands with the CJement men and license Republicans to achieve the acceptance by the voters of the license bill enacted by the recent legislature when the matter comes before the, people in February, says The Montpelier Argus. - .- -'-' ; . .. ' "This was decided upon Thursday afternoon at a meeting of the county committee and a number of the mem bers of the county camp aign commit tees held in the office of i f. uarie- ton. After the situation naa Deen ais- cussed it was decided to call upon the town committee in the county and also upon the campaign committee to make an active campaign in favor of the bill, and to co-operate with the license men to secure its acceptance. There is considerable speculation on the outcome of the referendum, and front what could be gathered it appeals that there is more certainty that the bill will be accepted by the small towns than by the larger places. It was believed, however, that the bill would be accepted. Mysterious Death at West Rutland. The town of West Rutland has been thrown into a state of excitement by the mysterious death of Patrick Mc-finrrv , nf that town.- whose lifeless body was found under peculiar i circumstances at 10 o'clock Sunday morning, at the bottom of a quarry ot the Vermont Marble Co. near his home. The funeral will be held Tuesday morning, at West Rutland.- Mr. McGarry was 38 years years old and an employee of the marble company. He was last seen at 10 o'clock Saturday nightv when he had gone to West Rutland village on the electric cars to get a shave. He was at that time apparently sober and in good""spirits. McGarry's body . when found was lying in about three feet of water at the bottom .of a twenty-five toot drop in the Albertson extension, a new opening. There was a five-inch gash in the back of hia head, his left leg was broken at the hip but no trace of blood could be found. The head was lying outside the water and there was no water in the lungs. The constable to whom the matter was reported notified the selectmen ana they caused the "ooay to be removed from near the- waste box on which it had apparently landed. The unarv is .some little distance off the route to" McGarry's house and thi members of'-liU' family tan give no reason why lie Should have taken that direction on his way home, l ney scout the idea of suicide and do not believe in any .theory of foul play. and plahnrate decorations of hollv. To Fi;ht License Lawv 1 laurel rone, flags, etc:, transformed Pursuant lo a call issued by b rank j hem into an ideal ball room. ; Water- Plumley, of Northfield, the Washmg-1 man's Svmphony. Orchestra., of. Bur Tbn Ctionty meffiBSrs W theTorftaitTee : ijngt0n. furnished music. The entire of Fifteen, delegations ftctrt fourteen j barn was brilliantly, illuminated and of the twenty townii ini the; -etrahty w- .handsome' appointments were met Saturday morning in the vestry of i rreai.lv admired bv those present. the Cliurch of the Messiah at Mont- j During the evening Caterer Coon, of pelier to organizze tor concerieu a;-. Burlington, served , a banquet, . . .. tion against the license, bill.. The fol- T, , , situated southeast ' of .Shelburne House, is a structure .110 bv 146 feet in , size, and cost , about $100,000. it is constructed of brick .ind is . fire proof. , The exterior presents a handsome appearance, with two massive towers rising above the building on either side, while archi-I ectural ornaments, are grouped about the structure lu a pleasing way. The entrance is on the north and a high ringed arch forms the opening. The barn Is formed on .the four sides of a 1-- . . r-n v Oil 1 square. surruuuuiiig a cumt,.iu uy ou feet. From this court there are entrances to the various rooms. The two large carriage rooms, which were cleared for the ball, contain every variety of vehicle from a trap to a tally-ho and automobiles. Arjoining these rooms is the carriage cleaning room, which is large and well lighted and equipped with every con venience for cleaning carriages. The floor is of brick and convenient drains carry the water to the system of sew erage with which the building is sup plied. : ' ' The room where the horses are kept is a motiei one. n;acn siau is a ieei Mr.. Charles Gonyeau, living on Bel lows st., otf Elm, says: "My kidneys commenced to, trouble me with occasional pains, across- the. small of. my back; They grew steadily worse, and in. driving across rough roads the; jolting almost doubled me up. It hurt me to get in and out of my carriage, and if I attempted to lift anything my back felt as though it had been torn apart. It looked very much as though i would have to give up my business. I There was also an annoying and distressing condition of the kidney secretions which brokej my rest at night and was inconvenienced during the day. I saw Dean's Kidney Pills adver tised and so wen recommenuea u I got a box at a drug store. After using them a few. days I could feel they were helping me and I continued the treatment. They strengthened my back and relieved the. urinary weak-1 have recommended Doan's Anxietv to Serve You Well . .. .. : ... U . is evidenced by your grocer eivinq: you TO I LI a, m ca; o corxM TUP RAH ROADS' .- t . ., f . ! Extensions and Improvements Planned ; . for the New Year. - j Schemes of railroad extension and improvements that will start with the new year promise to exceed in magnitude and in financial outlay even the extraordinary investments ot new capital in railroad development during the year now drawing to a close. The Pennsylvania railroad alone will j begin work this month on construe- i tion contracts aggregating more than $50,000,000. Provlsion-Jor this large outlay has already been made by the j authorized increase of $100,090,0000 In i the company's capital stock OMbM Cey0n and India Tea when you ask for it, A substi- increase about $34,000,000 has already been issued, and a considerable por- tute means that he is making moreprofit out of It. tion of the cash proceeds is available, Bftb Mixed or Creen. KM n LLJLJl for the new work planned Cassett and his associate President directors j have made some Important allotments ' of funds to pay for improvements bow in progress and to be commenced very soon. The sum of $10,000,000 has been set aside for use in New York city, a large portion of which, it is said, will be required-to take up options on real estate; $6,000,000 has been- appropriated far-reconstructing and enlarging the company's yards and - buildings in Pittsburg; $5,000,000 has been . allotted for the construction of the proposed new union station in Washington; $3,000,000 for additional track elevations and other improvements in New Jersey;- $2,000,000- for improvements Kidney Pills to others and will do so 1 in- Philadelphia, and $1,000,000 for the .Vionver 'nn onnortunitv Occurs. For sale by all dealers; price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo, Y., sole agents for me umwu engine were -oroken. ine iorwam wheels of that engine were also forced to the rear and dragged on . the ground , as the engine was hauled to the Rutland yard. There were many passengers on the train and all were badly shaken up by the shock ' but none of them was seriously injured. Mr. oneult went to the office of Dr. C. A. Pease, one of the railroad surgeons, where it was found he had a sprained wrist. Conductor George Bell of the freight train was ,leaving the caboose to leave his record at the Central Vermont office. As he reached the door the trains met and the shock knocked him against the door, cutting his head slightly. Engineer Shet?han had charge of the passenger aid engineer Geoffrion of the freight. The track was cleared so that the 10:15 train for the south passed on tine. Dr. and Mrs. Webb Entertain, i The new coach barn recently completed at Shelburne Farms was dedi cated Thursday' night, January 1, wnen a nan was teneuerea uy ur. uuu Mrsr W. Seward Webb to their employees. About seventy-five couple3 were .present,; among them being the house party of New York and Boston people, and several from Burlington ond Shelburne, :in addition to the employees. , The two carriage : rooms . in the ,barn were cleared lor the evenr. oStniioT. nwnunt of "Foreign Affairs from the pen of A. Maurice Low. Of no less importance is the description by Alexander D. Noyes of the quarter's movements in "Finanlce," concluded as it is by ai careful estimate of .future probabilities. "Applied Science," in its various , phases, is treated by Henry Hairrison Suplee. The paper on "Literature," by Frank Jewett Mather, Jr., contains valuable criticisms of recent books, and that i on "Painting," by ' Kusseu turgis, comments on the latest artistic ue-velopments in our country. . Ossian H. Lane writes on "rne uiauca.iiuui Outlook," and. the editor, Dir. j..m. Rice, sets forth under tne neauing ot "Educational Research" the conclusions to be drawn from his own investigations, previously recorded, into the causes of success and failure in the teaching of arithmetic in public schools. The present issue is completed by articles on "Waterways: an Economic Necessity," by Prof. Lewis M. Haupt, and on "The Passing of the American Indian,'V1jy Thomas F. Millard. ' .: .' ! . . A very friendly but discriminating estimate of President Roosevelt from the English point of view is Sydney Brook's "A Year of President Roosevelt," reprinted in - The Living. Age for. December 13th from The Monthly Review. . . ' . : ' '': construction of the projected Trenton bridge. A contract has already been awarded for the building of an elevat- j ed railroad in . West Philadefphla in connection with the Pennsylvania system. - Including the 1 plans for reconstruction ot the New. York Central terminal In New York, the Vanderbilts will spend about $25,000,000 in improving that system and its subsidiary lines. , All of this new work wtl begin early in the year,, and It is expected that a large part of - it will be completed before next Christmas. The grade crossing changes in Buffalo will be pushed energetically during, the next few months.. -,. ; : The directors: of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad have determined upon further improvements, the cost - of which w-il add not less than $30,000,-000 to the $80,000,000 already expended on the reconstruction and re-equip- roent of that system. The plans yet to be carried out involve the four-tracking of the B. & O. system between Chicago to Pittsburg.. E. H. Harriman and his associates will continue the radical , alterations and improvements on the , Southern Pacific lines which were begun early in the present year. The total cost of these Improvements will aggregate not far from $40,000,000. .,...' - The directors of .the Chicago, Rock Island, & Pacific railroad have voted to spend $2,000,000 In' Improvements on its lines in Iowa, Nebraska, and west as far as Denver.." For the purpose, of unifying its system tne kock : island Company has; applied ; to the . Texas legislature for permission to take over the Chicago, Rock.. Island, & Mexicp, and the Choctaw, Oklahoma & Texas railroads .,. . ,,. ,- Atchison, Topeka,, and Santa Fe interests are spending ; upward. of $20.-000,000 in the'constructian of new titles in- Oklahoma. A.. separate company ! has been formed to conduct this work. I ...1.1.1. I 1 1..-. . 1 .... ... I '. ! Sold only in lead packets. 50c, 60c, 70c. per lb. By alt Grocer. A FULL LINE OF "ROCHESTER" silver, nigkle ware Chafing Dishes, Pudding Dishes, Tea and Coffee Pots, Crumb Trays, Tea Kettles. ' All very appropriate for Christmas 'Gifts. " S. C. GREENE, 1M Maia st, St. Albans, Vt KAILROADS. CENTRAL VERMONT RAILWAY CO. Corrected to OCTOBER 12, 1902. All mini ran dally, except Sunday nnleu othei wlM noted. BUSINESS CARDS. 7:05 11:05 4:05 lowing towns;: and 'ciHes Jwere repre-. sentel: Barre town. Barre city. Berlin, Cabot.; East ' Montpelier, Marsh-field, Middlesex,!, j Montpelier .More-town, Northfield, Plainfield, Roxbury, Waterbury,, and Worcester.? No one was present from Calais, , Duxbury, Fayston, Waitsfield, Warren, or Woodbury. ' : The meeting was called to order by Mr. Plumley and an organization was effected by the -election of the Rev. S. Edward Wright, of Montpelier, as secretary. ' The following committee of one from each town represented was elected to report a plan of county organization: Barre town, the Rev. A: N. Woodruff; Barre city, E. M. Tayntor: Berlin. C. H. Stewart; Cabot, S. B Blodgett; East Montpelier, Austin Foster: Middlesex, the Rev. J. Q. An-gell; Montpelier. the Rev. W. R. Davenport; Moretown, the Rev. O. B. Wells; Northfield, Frank Plumley: nlairifield, the Rev. G. H. Wright; Roxbury, Fred E. Cram; Waterbury, J. S. Batchelder; Worcester, the Rev. J. W. Illsley, 10 Story Book opens tne year 1903 with great promise. The' Jan-uaiv,issue has. .resetted a, high water mark in merit, to date of Uhis growing anid popular magazine. The cover is at. once . striking and bizarre, and Ike Morgan, the artist, shows nimseu about 1,000 miles of new line; taking to be a master m this class of work. aij 0f the principal -points in Okfaho- tsuxs some south akd cast keats st. albams j as iollow: . a m HAIL for Bnrllnston, While O. 111. Klver Junction, WorcMler.Bos-ton, and New York via Bpiinglleid. Doe Boaton 4,30 p. m., New York (via Bpiing-fleld) 9.00 p.m. - a m BXPRK8S for Boaton, Wor- 111. cester, Providence, and all New England points, for New York via Springfield or via New London, Parlor cars tc Boaton and Sprlnglleld. Due Boaton 7.06 p. m., New York (via Springfield) lu.wp. m. m PABSENQER for Burlington, p. 111. Rutland, White Elver June ' tion, and Cambridge Junction. M-lfi.es n m EXPRESS for'Boeton, Spring 1U.OO p. 111. geld, New York, and all points , , , in New England. Pullman Sleeping Cam to Boston and Springfield. Saturday ' ' ' " night train runs to Springfield only, . other nutbta through to New York. Due , Boston 8 ;10 a, m., New York via Spritt -field 11:35a.m. , . . , . TRAINS GOINS NORTH AND WIST. ,'.! ( -. PASSENGER'; for ' Rouses a. UI. Paint, Malone, , Ugdensburg, Ottawa, and Plattsburg. , ., , i . ." a m EXPRESS Dally for Montreal, a. 111. Chicago, andtheWesL Pullman cars to Montreal and Pullman aleepei Uonlresl to Chicago without change. C. S. CAMPBELI . DENTIST. '"- Can- be found In his new Dental Parlors In Campbell block Just south of City Hall. ARTHUR B. SOUIiE, D. D. g J01 ee In Collins Block, No. 88 Main Street. OSce closed SatnrCj afternoons. UpecU attention given to Crown. Bndgework, and A i Uncial Teeth. Mours,8 to 13 a. m.; 1 to p.m. Ai A. 8 keels, b. a. at. D. O. M. OflJoe WUlett Mock, Bank street. 1:80 U :00 a.m. KltrhtoaXU 1:00 :00 p.m. at 1:00 8:80 p. m Onto. E. P. IiUNDERVIIiIjE, M. D.. 134 Main St. ; OmCK T:00 tol.00 a. m, 11:80 to 1:00 p. m, nd:00 tot :00 p.m. . . RALPH SHERWOOD, M. D., " Physician and Surgeon, 185 South Main St. 5:00 S:05 6:30 The Committee of Fifteen has been j wj(,e ami reet )0ngi ana eacH is offered the services of a number o prominent speakers who . will serve without pay except their actual expenses, and Washington county will THE MESSENGER' S DAILY PUZZLE. THE WEELITTLES AT YELLOWSTONE PARK. They stop to view i Yellowsrones Golden Gate. m-m. 'SkWkA i m ?rz jT- 5,'jxr; xHElV GEOLOGIST FRIEND.'' .mammmm nrovided wilh a tiled window, thus allowing each animal plenty of light and air. The stalls are also equipped with running water. There are 29 stalls in all and each one contains a good specimen of horse flesh. These animals are only used for driving pur--poses- by Doctor Webb, his family, and suests. The other horses are-kept at the farm and ring barns. There are also the boiler room. - the harness cleaning room, blanket,' : and feed rooms. The floors of the rooms, are of vitrified brick, while the walls are of white enamelled brick, the ceilings being of light wood. On the upper floor ire the rooms for the stable help, Including a reading and game room fully equipped with magazines, etc. RECENT DEATHS. Barnard Town. ' After twenty years' unsuccessful endeavors to perfect, a perpetual motion machine Barnard Town, aged 79 years, died at Montpelier poor farm January 2. He had constructed a I wonderful machine of springs and wheels which held his theory of perpetual motion, but his plans' never materialized. He had been supported by the town for, nearly tea years; his wife died six years ago and his nearest relatives are nieces and nephews. The list , of authors contains tne names of a number of celebrities. 'among them being George Aae, Julie TruitT. iiisnop, upie rvcau, uuimj Dix and other writers of a nigu order. George Ade is featured with a story entitled "A' Boarding ' House Dream." It is typical of his works and abounds with that" fresh and piquant humor which made his fables nmna "TWwiltful .TnTin'V n sketch by Opie Read, is one of the best things this popular author has ever" done in the way of short story writing. Julia Truitt Bishop contributes "The Knight Errantry 6f Tompkins", a charming bit of life that is dished up with all the cleverness of Dickens.' It Is one of the best things this author has ever done. A story of society intrigue, "The Primrose Path", by Margaret Mondle, shows a remarkable Insight and familiarity with the inner doings of the smart set. The masterpiece this month is that -morbid and gruesome story of Rudyard Kipling's, 4,The Mark of the Beast." - It makes you shiver but. it fastens your attention like a vice. Daily Story Publishing Co., 26 Dearborn; St., Chicago.-: Mr. R. Bosworth Smith's paper on "Owls" in Th Living Age tor December 13 i one of the- most in forming and at the same time one of the most diverting contributions to natural history, n It is long, but its length will not deter readers who fall under-its-fascination. i - ,; '.:- : i a.m. ":,;! m . port. , 11.42 a. m. ma.. .,! "-Jt'E':. .-- ,' V ' , -, -Railway improvements in ' Canada are also to be made oa a large scale j uunirg. uit? cuuuiig year. i ue urauu Trunk management has filed a' formal request with the Canadian parliament for permission to extend its line to the Pacific coast. Such an extension as is planned will give the Grand Trunk an increase in mileage of more than 5,000 miles. - . ; '' 2:00 6:00 6:01 6:05 8:05 p. m. p. m. burg. p. m. P ra p. m. MIXED TRAIN for Enos burg Falls, Kichtord, and Now PASSENGER for Su Johns and Montreal and Ottawa. -MAIL TRAIN for Eiohford. EXPRESS for Bwanton,Rouses Point,- Plattaburg. and Ugdens. MIXED for Xnosburg Falli and Richford. PA8HBNGKK for , Montreal with Parlor Car. EXPRESS for Montreal, Chicago, and the West. Pullman sleeping car to Chicago without change. ABU.IAAI, OT TRAINS AT ST. ALBANS FROM TBI SOUTH. 1. fit a. m. Nieht Express leaving Boston vis Lowell, dally 7:30 p. m., new xork.via Bpiingneld, daily 4 :00 p. m., New London, except Sunday a :0O p. m. U.38 a. m. Local Express from White Biver Jet, and St. Jobnsbury. J.6t p. m. Atail leaving Boston via Lowell, 0:00 a. rn., opnugiiem, .uu, a. iu., nuunuu, 2:15 p. m. 1M p, m. Express leaving Boston via Lowell, 1 L a. uin new iu..iui.Di.DiiiiiK field 12.50 p.m. , T80X TBI KOBTH. 10:55 a. ra. Expressteavlng Montreal ' 0:01 a. m. 1 : 66 p. m. rasaenger leaving montreai i :ne p. m, . LITERARY NOTES,, -f ; :( -i ' ' ' . - j.r, : . Lord Rosebery's fine tribute to Mr. Gladstone, contained in the ad dress which he gave at the recent unveiling of the Gladstone statue at Glasgow, is published in The Living Age. . ; ' The reviews of the last quarter's progress which constitute tne, main section of the January-March. nurnDar of The Forum cover,' as usual, the leading departments of public activ ity, especially in the United States. The most prominent place la given to Henry Litchfield ' West's review of "American Politics," including,' of course, the Congressional - elections The Christmas number of The American Boy gives the place of honor to - - Jumbo--King of Elephants, who during his lifetime had more boy friends than any other animal that ever 'lived,, and-to Alfonso XIII., the boy King of Spain. Of equal interest with these .stories are 'the following: . "A Moose Hunt on the Yukon";'. "Old . Beauty" a humorous story of how a boy won a race astride a pig; "The Hero of the Coal Breakers"; " 'Rocks,' He's Our Dog"; "The Nerve of a Horse"; "Uncle Saoi's Island Children"; "A Foundered Colt"; "The Charter Oak,' and . a- continuation, of the Napoleon Bonaparte story. The leading articles aside from the stories are r William; Jennings Bryan to Boys; Top or . Bottom Which?; Traps, ' and How to Make Them; Budge Building for Boys; A Shorthand -Lesson.; A Wagon That Sails Like a Ship; Popped Corn Delights; For the Winter's Fire; An American Boy'a Interview With General Booth, Of the Salvation Army. . Full ot. interest are: the ; regular departments, namely r Boy: tnr the Home, i Church, and School j Boys as Money Makers and Money Savers; Boys in Games and Sport; Boys and i Animals; . The AgassiK Association; Boys' Books Reviewed;' : The- -Boy Journalist and Printer; The- Boy Photographer; 'i:ue Boy Stamp,' Coin and Curio Collector; -Boys Wha Are ; Doing Things, and the usual' 'number of Tangles. $1.00 a year. Sprague- Publishing Co:, Detroit, Mich. -. C. A. Prouty Presides at Hearing. An enquiry . into rates on ? import ana export freight was made by . the Inter-State Commerce Commission at the federal building at Boston, Saturday, Commissioner Prouty, of Vermont, presided. The feature of tne hearing was a statement of conditions governing the export and Import trade through the port of the Boston & Maine railroad. , The' enquiry covered all rates from, all Atlantic ports north of New York :ity,: Including -those in the Dominion of Canada. President , tuttle was asked to state ln a general way his reasons for making a lower Import rate th&n a domestic rate. . He said that the reason was, in brief, compe- j l?J? . m.-EfP"as leaving Blcnford titlon. further, he said, Boston is, to a certain extent, owing to its insulated location in the extreme northeastern corner of the country, dependent upon the lines of railroad which extend only to the; Hudson river, and which in turn depend upon good relations with the great trunk lines, which penetrate the heart of the . United States, and wbich are competing with the trunk and transcontmentali lines favoring New York in export traffic. Among the other witnesses were Mr. Chapin, traffic manager of the Boston & Albany railroad ;y -Percy B. Todd, second - vice-president, of the New York, New Haven. At. Hartford railroad; John Pullen, general freight agent of the Grand Trunk railway, and John Corbett, general freight agent of the Canadian Pacific railroad. - . 8:36 p. m. Passenger 10:43p.m. axpress 1 . FBOKTBBWBSI. .; 10.59 a. m. Express lv. Rouses Point 0 :50 p. m. Mail " Rouses Point 9 :50 p. m. Express " Ottawa XISglSQUOI VAIXBT BBAHCH. fi :SO d. m. Mixed Dally, Sundava included. E. H. FITZHUGH, Vice President and Oenl. Manager. e6p, m, 8:M p. m 10.10 a. m 8 :46 p. m 4:10 p. -20. m. f.ii p. m. OFFICE flOUBS : 9tollA.M. 1 to 3 and 7 to 9 P.M. K. li. BKOUGH, ' ; wr 1 iwan.'ti : Eyes Tested Free. . U ... : ' 19 Kingman st, opposite Wctden H-nk, BU Albans St. Albans, Vt. , Portrait and Landscape Photographer 1;' Headquarters for EASTMAN'S GOODS; , : AMATEUR SUPPLIES. ; ' -Developing and Printing for Amateurs. DB, G. G. BEKKIJEY. OVnOM AKD BEBTJDaXCM IU Blewk, . 180 Mala Street OmOBHOUBS. ""."' UnU :10a.m., 1:00 to :80p.m., T:00 to 1:M p.m B. W. CDMMtNGS, Gen'l. Pass. Agent DON'T -:.'.'--- - JT ALLOWVOUR OLD Bring your sheet music and magazines to The. Messenger Bindery and for a small amount gave several dollars worth, 'of good music and liters- MODERN BUSINESS METHODS DEMAND MODERN OFFICE SUPPLIES BLANK BOOKS, STATIONERY, DESK FIXINGS. The little odds and ends of labor savinp; deweca all benrina; an im-portant part in the evolution of a successful business. ' v ' 1 We have been selling office supplies for several years!' You can always count oa finding; the very best o( everything on out' shelves. v ' ' ' ' ST. ALBANS MESSENGER CO. THE E8 TO GO TO AND RACK RUIN. DK. J, K. JENNE, OIlMBt Besldeuoe Xorth Main Ixrswt. OFFICE HOURS: Cam BJM a. m., 1:30 to StO, Tto 8 p. m. ST. ALBANS VETERINARY HOSPITAL ' PMABI. 8TBKKT. V J. C. PARKER, torof Veterlnarr ' Beience. - (McOILL UNIVERSITY. : J. Hpeelal attention given tosnrgieal wore. -Having taken a special course oa the dog. I am prepared to treat your pets Intelligently. JLT.lephone M JJ. c. PARKER, D.V.S. raopies'- - 41-s. JNlcht ealU at offiee. I'Uirt, t HICKS & DULINC, i S Funeral Directors and Embalmersi 9 KINGMAN ST. M. L. mCKS, I J.L.DDUNGO 5 Besldence over store. - llSdwardg Prompt attention to calls day or sight. . S S Telephone connections. & HARVEY & SUliUVAN TJadertakers and Xmbalmsm, . 106 Main street, ' NIOHT CALLS. O B.HAKTXT. . t. T. 8TJIXITAII Re 1 Messenger it, No. SSlahop st. Telephone OoDneetlons. - DR8. DAVIDSON, & HYATT - Cor. Bank St. and Maiden Lane. ' ' OFFICE HOURS: - ; - '. Dr. Davidson. 8to9a.r. 2 to 4 p. m. and Monday, Wednesday, and Friday evenings. Dr. Hyatt. 10 to 12 a. m 4 to p. m. - aud Tuesday, Thursday. and Saturday evenings. WE WILL III FOR YOU n durable shape at the lowest possible prices consistent with first-class work. ' A rial is earnestly and respectfully solicited. ' ST. ALBANS MESSENGER CO. Dr. Emmons: Monthly Regulator nas brought happiness to hundreds of anxious women. There le positively no other remedy known to medical science that will so quickly and safely do the work. Longest and most obstinate Irregularities from any cause relieved immediately. Suecessguac anteed at any stage. No pain, dangcr.orinter-lerence with work. Have relievedUuntlreilo ol cases where others have failed. ThemeetdinU cultcases successfully trco ted by mail,aud ben. eflcial results guars nteed In every instance. Ne risk whatsoever. We treat hundreds of ladles whom we neversec. Writelorlurtlierparticii. lars and free conlidcnti.il advice. Io not put on (oolong. All letters truthfully answered. Remember, this remedy is aosolutely safe under every poislble condition and positively leaves no after ill effect upon the health. Sent Dy mail, securely sealed, f -2.00. Money letters should be regis' ?red. DU. J. W. EMU03 Uit KA Tr-mod St.. Foston. Mass. : . .. - ;- 0m CHICHESTCR'S CNQLIBH pEflNYROYAL PILL T-"w Origin! and Ooly OejiiUaa. A lazy liver malses a lazy man. Bur- j dock Blood Bitters is the natural, never falling remedy for a lazy liver. 1 baua SAFE. Alw.7i 'relitbra. Ltvdtc. ask Uruirrm tow CHICHESTER'S KXilASU la KED and Ctnld tnetalUe botaa. aeaJ4 with Ww ribooo. TabeiM other. Kci"n Hiflerou SabaUtntlon. Mi lltm-tiuna. Bay of jour brnf(iwr amd 4. iUoiM for Pnrtlciflar. Teatlaianiaia au4 ellc mnr L'tl,M m Uttm, by T. Ian Mill. I O.tHr IcaUnx.ciala. Sold rr aJI UrtueUM. ChlckaatAr Ctamla&l Co.. I

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