Newspaper Page Text
Spirit of tt Cagc,
SHbwmpUon Xatet :'
Oa yesr .- . !.
Slx raoatht 60
Three' eaeattu 25
Blnclo eoniu . . ....... 03
KOWARD C. DANA,
Kditor and Foblliliei
Woodstock, Vt.. July 26, 1913
The Spirit of tiie Age printa ils
last issuo today. "The Elra Trco
Monthly and Spirit of tho Ago" ex
pecta to meet ita friends on tho Drst
of October. '
The report of the coinmisaion ap
poiuted by Governor Fletcher to in
veetigato Vermont's telephono ser
vice ahows an amazing graap of tho
detaila of a big businees, and it was
BccompliBhed in a surprisingly short
time. Tho report ia sweeping and
condomnatory. The nnswer of tho
New England conipnny'a counsel is
qaito 8a explicit, an J the public
should resorve ita opinion until moro
information ia avniluble.
The special villago meeting adopt
ed most of tho proposals in the
warning and now haa several brund
new by-lawa to enforco. The inatter
of automobilo apecdiu'g will be eome
thing of a problem and tho aotion of
the board of trnateea is uwaited with
muoh intoreat. Tho sanitary condi
tion of the villago vrill be improved
if 'tho now by-laws relating to public
health are enforced impartially and
thoroughly. The lot of the board of
trusteea ia made no eaeier, but the
public expecta tlieso unaalaried ofC
cials to do their duty faithfully and
unfalteringly under all circum
Hay and Eggs.
The Burlington Freo Press is ex
amining tho ner Democmtic taiiff
bill with hoatile oyes, and notiug iIb
poesible effect on tlfe Vernoitt pro-
There are good things but fevver
bad ones in the propoaed law wliicli
the Democrata aro putting through
congress, and it willatleast climinate
somo of tho absurd vaud arbitrary
features of tho old lavv that has bur
dened tho peoplo in the na'me of pro-
Onenr two items montioned by tho
Free Prcas aro ofjntdrcat:
" Hay now paying a duty of $4
pprtou ran beimported froin Canada
under a Democratic tarilf for $2 per
Let tUe hay come iu. Thia is a
bad yrar fpr hay in Vermont and
we'believe that the impnrtation of
thia staple commndity at that riite
will not be viowed by the mnjority
of agncultuVista, cattle nnd lioreo
ownersTia aii afQiction. On tho cmi
trary, there ia much more alarm and
concern over twenty-ciollar nay
vrliicli wm be auout tue going
price" unless'conditiona are c.hanged
boforo next winter.
Again tho Free Press notes ;
" Eggs now paying a duty f fivo
ceuts per dnzen" will beimporied fn-p
ander the Democratic tariff. "
Let tho good Aiuerican liens uote
Preaident Wilaon'a vacation addreaa
and get after him ! The Uomish
gg-layers havea't Btopped cackling
-unue the egg scbedule waa reaclied,
and if eggs are less thau flfty centa
a dnzea next February the aummer
eapital will topple to destruction be-
fore another season. r
As to tlie 'pasaing of The Age iu
its present form The Standard haa
aotliitig but regrets. As coinpeti
tors centrally located within the
saino field.ihorelationsbetweoii The
Standartl and The Ago havo invari
ably been cordiat, oven when oj-
poaeU upon mattors of (liscussion
In the new field upon which the
Elm Tree Preea ia enterinc ita
sagaziae' there ia much material for
tho making of an attructivo and
valaable publication, and theio is
Rpod reaann to boliere lI1.1t under tho
hauilling of tho EhnvTreo PrepR
nsnagemnnt thia inateriat will ho
treateI vrttli diacnminating taatentid
rom1 judgement. Vermont Stnn
dard. The annoBneeaaent by its piilt
lieherand editor,.Edward (1 Danu.
that with tbe iseue of July 2G. tltt-
Woodstock Spirit of tbe Age will ln-
discoQtiuue(i;inlearneI with ileepol
xegret by. the Vermont Pa. fnrit
ia a paper of individuality and lum
tbe coorage. of ita coiiviciions antl
VermoBt's greiat need today ia a
' paper and a inan of that typn.
The Spirit of the Age is 73 yerrs
old. havifig been founded by Oliarlea
G EaatBaaa. Itis Mr Dana's present
plan to publish a monthly with at
Jacut 16 panes. The name of the new
Yefltora will be "The Elm Tree
Monthly and Spirit of the Age" and
thua tbe name of the old time
weekly will nof bccome obaolete ;
The JLandmark exteuda to tlio new
jpropbaed publication and ita owner
ita bost wishee. Tho Landmark,
Vnr .nv,nt..tliMA vnnm thn Rnirit
of tho Age has been inaued rogularly
overy xveok at Woodstock. It has
nlways becn a papor worth reading.
lt is no longer u weekly newspapor
uut uas ueou meigen ' ft"elD'-
iuurury njuimiy uuvuiuu iu uuuu-
Rtnnlr niwl vrmnnt I hfm urnn nnt
. ; tui
tovvnaudtho Standard vrill fill tho
bill completoly ao tho chango appears
to I10 for tho bottor for town, papera
and tno btalo. liut wo aiiaii miaa tue
Spirit of tho Ago.-
it : :n 11
A now toinbstono will be erecJed
in tho Vermont joiirnalistic comctery
-July 0. reconung tno demise ol tuo
Spirit ol tho Age of Woodstcck in
a rr .1 1. . 1 1 1 11 1 1
the Elm Tree I'reaa, aml finds that
it will be to hia advantaco to restrict
tho newspaper work and dovote more
attentinn to tho othor part of lna
buainesa. Uo will, however, found n
new publication, the Elm Tree
Monthly. I'Jio Spirit of the Age has
hccn a ainall paper it: a limited field,.
nut it haa had a diBtant mdividu-
nlity under tho- mnuagement of Mr
Dana and novvspapurmon . generally
will Icnrn witli regret.that ita publi
cation ia to be auBpended. Drattlo-
GOOD ROADS PAY.
Land Increase in Actual Value
After Road Improvement.
The dircct effect that changing
bad road a into good roada has upon
land value and thoKenoral oconotnic
welfare of a community is bIiowii in
several concrete illuB'ratioiis gathor -
ed by tho United States dopartment
of agncultirre The depurtment haa
juHt issued a Btatehient on tho aub-
ject, baeed upon a mass of mfor-
mution gathered hv the office of puh-
lie roada, which is making a special
studv of tho economic effect of road
improvement in the country.
According to data gathered, whero
good roads replaco bad ones, tbe
value of farm lauds bnrderingon tho
roada increaso to sucIl an extont that
thc cnst of road improvement is
equalized, if not exceeded. Tho
geueral laixl values, as woll as farm
v., .uw uiue.. uuiDPwi. 101.
I.. . l . 1 I 1 r t I
loivu.g the improyemwit of roads.
Ainong tho illuBtrations cited by I
. r ,
I00"acren between Uen Hur and
Jonesville, which he bffered th eell
for $1S00. In 1908 this road was
improved, and, although tho farmer
fnuglit. thepnprovement, hehaaainre
r'riTaed $3000 for his farm. Along
the Bame road a tract of 188 acrea
was suppoaed to have been eold for
$6000. The purchaaer refused the
t'ontrner, however, and the owner
threatened to aue him. After the
road improvement and withnut any
iiiiprovpinent upcin tho lanif, the
same furni was atild to the origina)
ii'irehaRer for 9000. In .Tacksnu
county, Ala , the peoplo voted a bond
iaaue of 250,000 for road impro
ment and improved 24 per ceut-of
ttin rrkiifla 'I'lia ixtnuna nf 10V1
the value of all farm lan.ls iu Jack-
hoii count at 4.90 per acre The
Relling valuo at that time waa from
-$G to to 15 per acre. Tha cenaual
Of 1910 placea tho value of all farm
lands Tn .rarkBon county at 9 79
per acre. and tho Bclling price is now
from S15 to S25 ner nera .Aetnl
figurca of increafied valuo following
road improvement are ahown.
VERMONT STATE FAIR.
At White River Junction Sept.
16, 17, 18 and 19.
Prenaratinua for the annual Ver
mont Si,ue Fair, to be held at White
'River Junction, TueBday. Wednes-
hir, Tliursday and Friday.Sept 16,
17, 18j and 19, rtre well under trny
aml Secretary Fred L. Davis givea
notice that tho event will surpaaa all
It will iuferest lorers of trolting
to know that thiaearly amucli larger
number of entnes has been made in
every claas than iu any paatypurand
that they cuntinue to' come in in
overy mail Secretary Davis nntici
pates that the trottiDg features
fair. Ile states that no fair m New!
LnRland will Imve as many ontnes
in tlje trotttng classca aa tho Ver-
mont State Fair. t,i
lloue GasBoW, who has been visit-l
. ii n 1 I
ing nt Henry UaiiBon's, has returned
U her horae iu Harro.
Wdndell Cheever haa returned
froui n viait in Barre.
A 1 ...:r i.
.v : ..i,,.,,!,,;
They exim.1 lo xlnll AuB 7 nn a
horaebat.k trlp thruiigti Yeilowatonel
Vcr"e Brannock and Esthcr Royce
spenvjuiy 20 at uaKe jtescue.
I Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Underwood
Jeft July 18 for a two weeks camp
ing trip t Stratton.
g , am
ocen me cuestoi ner momer. xurs
oiman Moore, lor tlie past two
I months, returned to her hoine in
I California Tulv 24.
xIra. tt a . VValker i the rruest
1 ' "
Chanibcrlin, and sistcr, Mrs. Uarev
DeVVolt, in Lebanon.
I Miss Florence Al. Sturvevant ol
Hartford, Conn., is bonrdinir at
Mjss Lucy F. Pcrkins' for the 8um
V . . .
Headlejoined a party of girU lrom
1 MifiCna 1 11M1 I nnl I 'nrnw
North Hartland July 23 and are
cumping at Lake Morcy.
Miss.Young of Manchester, N. H.,
is visttmg her unt, Mrs. ii. f .
Atrs. Hawlcy and Miss Hawleyof
Brattleboro are at the Tait home-
D. G. Spaulding is showirig ncw-j
potatoes ot impressivesizc cousider
ing the season.
The iirst and second degreeswere
conferred on h class of two at the
meeting of Ottauquecliee Grange
1 Tua, iigi'd two yenrs, the little
I dnughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. James
Uenedict, was the victim of an
unnsual nccident Saturday afternoon.
00a rii trnm the silo blown otf by
"'e wind struck her while she was
at P,aYi cuttins a gash above the
eye. Urs. F. 1 . nnd C. W. Kidder
lne l-adies Siocial t-ircle will
tneet m their parlors lhursday
aiternoon, Julv 31. Subiect
"Music." Mrs. Maria F. Perrv.
BANKING BY MAIL.
Development in the
Postfl, oavinas c-.-,.
"Jiauking by inail" is the laatest
inn.vation entered mto'by the -gnv-
ernmeut 111 uounection with the
poatal savings svatem.
Hereafter deposits may be made
by mail aiid ivithdrawalB likewise ef
fected through the same agencr
Wheu the, postid savings system was
firat put iu nperation postmaaters
woro forbiddcn to pormit depoaits
by Buch persoiiB as woro not patrnna
of the postnfficoin whtch theysought
to lio enliAted.
Thia was found to work a liard-
ship on a certain class of wonld-IeWot for fo hlde it in a hedge,
dep8itora, aml Postmaster General
Hurleaon accordingly abrogated the
rule. Postmaaters throughout the
country now are being advised of tho
Summer Forestry School,
Tjie stat'e forester 'announces that
tbe1 third annual summer school of
forestry jind hotticulture will beheld
at the Dywjier state torcst irubtiaron
from August 1 to 28, incl.usive. .
Th'8 chool fs'held by the stnte
hsterinrcdKperatTon with the
Universitv-of V"ermonti It isopen to
nicn and boys over 16 years ol age,
and its purpose is to give tbose wlio
control lnnds in Vermont a better
understanding of the principlcs of
fruit growing and" forest manage-
The plati ot this short course is to
give thosc attending tbe maximum
ol fie,d work nnd ,,,e miriimum of
lecturesi At the bcginning of each
lorclioon' and afternoon there will
be oiic lecture, and the remninderof
the period will be. devoted'fo illus
trating the lecture in the field.
Botai-y will be. taught, as usual, by
Prot. G. P. Burns, and Horticulture
by Prof. M. B. Cummings, both of
thc University ot Vermont 5 and
, Forestry by thc State Forester and
Mr. B. A. Chandler.
Students will aleep in tents which'
I are piovidcd by tlie State; and may
the Forest for f for the
r.i ti ;' 1.. 1
!,!,. frm ihn W in.n.nnrt.i;nn.
Studcnts should brine their own
- ' . ;j 1
pencils, etc. Application for admit.-
sion should be made to. the State
ForeRter, Burlington, Vermont, bc-
foro Aueust 10.
6 ... .
There will be a field day for par-
ents and friends to visit the school
on Saturday, Augwst .23. '
ti.q 1 ,1. i. i.,i
II -tti 1 fin ct I tn aat'nra I rF rlia wrAmi n
hav;nK heefi fouml jn a dooryard at
Lyndon Center. nlso sotue of the co-
Boys and Girls
There, is nothing that contribules
more to health, happincss and long
life than thrift. -
Hnving this in nund,'tho,;"Hy;de
Park Savings Bank has adopted
ideas and mcthods with reierence to
promoting thuft in the mind ofthe
Vermont boy and the , Vermont
girl as well which are regurded by
some bankers as contrarv to :tlic
rules of good banking.
In other words, the Hjde Paik
Savings Banlc will reccivc. deposits
of ariy size, however small, because
it bclicves that 111 so domg it is
encouraging the boy and girl to
bccome thrifty. Starting a bank
account with a nickel or dime
involves an nbsolute loss to thc bank.
accepting so small a deposit, unlcss
other deposits. are made lnter on..
liut banks, although their mdnngcrs
do not nlways rcalize it,,arc incor
poratcd ipr the public good,.and so
the Hyde Park Bank, realizing its
duty to the general public, says to
the boy or girl who is willing to
begin saving, u Come on wtb your
deposits, however small, 'the bank
will t'ake its chanceson your bcconi
ing n hirger b&nker later on."
Very few bos a'n'd girls rcalize
the wouderful power of compound
interest. The Hyde Park Bank pays
four per ccnt. and compound's emi
annually and pays all taxes, and at
this tate a boy commencing nt ten
years ot age to save a dime a' day,
and continuing to save. that sum,
At thc age of 20 years ,
. Which is the better, to spetid this
dime per day for cigarettes, beer, or
other worse than nseless things and
late in life be a candidate fot thc
poorhouse,'"br to save it and be
indepcndcnt? The poct Burns ex
presses his idea of iudcpeudence in
the iollowing lines addressed to a
jour.g friend. They may be well bc
committcd ,to memory by every boy
"To catch'damc Fortune's golden"
Assiduous wait upon her; -And
gaUier gear by .ev'ry wile
That's iustifiwi bv Knnnr?
Nor for a train-attendant:
But for the glorioua privilcge
Of being independent. "
Reraember the Hyde Pnrk Bank
is condocted along strictest lines of
safety and in its twenty-four years
of existence has becn so painstakiug
anu conseivaiivc inat ir has never
lost a dollar by a poor note
Its managers are all Vermoutcrs
whom ou know men who nevcr
speculate or deal witli Wall Stieet
in any way."
It is perfectly sale to send your
money to the H)de Park Bank by
Postal or Express Money Ordcr,
Registcred Letter or Check. In its
twenty-four years of busiuess not a
dollar has ever been' lost bv anv
depositars sending his money to the
Hyde Park Savings Br.nk..
btart n bank liccount today and
become a baiiker. Your bank pass
book will be returned' to you by first
mail, nnd every courtesy and con
veniencc 'Vvhich a bank can cxtend
.to its depositors, consistent with
good banking, will be atwavs
We have something in .the way of
a sclf-registering bank. Let usscnd
you a lcullet dcsciibing it. Write
Write lor any particulars about
which you' desirc information, ad-
dressing the Presidenti Cakhoi.l. S.
Paqb, or the Treasurer; F. M. Cot-
ver, Hyde Parki. Vu
. Cardenio F. King, oiicc, widely
known aa a financior and news'paper
publishcr of B(ton, dicd a convict
at. tho Slat Farm at Bridgewater,
Hass , Monday afternoon at tho very
h'nnr frieuda, awnroof his appronch
idg death, were mak'ing dcapcmtu
elforta to obtaia, hia pardon.
Spirit of the Age
Iirst Number to be Issued
7 OGTOBER 1, 1913 ;
'..A. Magazine of Local, County and
' State interest. It vill have 16 pages,1'-'
jprinted 'on good paper, handsoine
s . tjpe, and Illustrations will be a fea-
ture. ' " . jj.
jtTotes5..qf "Woodstock; News oCthe
Granges, ,.Y, M. C. A., . and other
vactivities vill be covered in'regular
departments. ' . ...
THE ELM TREE PRESS
Ship Cook Tells Mosqulto Story
of San Blas Coast-
Double-Headed Dutchman Relates How
Natlves by Their Ingonulty Wwra
Able to Load Vewtel With
New Tforlo The cook of the Brltlsh
Bchooner Carlb IL, which waa at tbe
toot ot West Twentr-foarth atreei.
while la port, sald th&t he was a "d6u
oie-neaaea uutcnman. whon aue
tioned as to the raeanlns of this phrase
the cook explained that a "doublo
headed Dutchman" waa a aallor man
halUn& from Amstcrdam, Holland.
It 1b neceaaary to come frpm Am
sterdam ln order to be addressed by
the aboVe name. A man who came
from Kottendam, the oook sald, would
not be a doablo-headod DutchmaaJ
nor could the natlre of any other. dty
but Amsterdam use thia tltlo.
Tho Carlb II. Ia a white. threo-masU'
jsd schooner ownod In Coloa, and ar-
rlved with a carso of cocoanuta from
the San Blas coast There woro 390.-
476 cocoanuta ln tho schooner's hold
when she arrlved, according to the
cook, whose name ls Oerrit Qallandt,
a truthful man, flfty years old, who
has been cook on many ahlps slnco
he put to aoa from Amsterdam 85
years ago. He haa not been back
-thero elnco. ,
Ho remarkod that lt waa neeeesary
to anchor about three mllea oS' the
beach when loadlng cocoanuta .on; tho
San Blas coast. He was .asked how
the cargo waa got on board.
"Mosquitoes brfng It oat," replled
uent wltbout tho semblaace of
smlle. "The mosauttoes on the Ban
Blas coast are ao large and amart that
the natlres uso them to halp oat in
varloua waya. a
Aa eoon as we anchored otf the
coast ono flne moralns we heard a
sound Uko a braaa band. We thought
it was a natlre celebratlon after oleo
Uon or Bomethlng llko thnt but aooa
tho sky darkened 'and tho ship was
qulckly showered by thonsands of
cocoanuta. If was tho mosqnlto floet
brioging but our carso and tho nolao
we heard was their load humminK.
We wero yery much frightened
at flrat and ran balow, "bat a natlre
soon arrlved ln his canoe and explain
ed mattors. He eaid that another
fleet- would be. alonff prettyjraoa and
that wo muat be carefal not to be
struck by the cocoaaata aa they fell.
"The naUve Baldrtfe&t efforta wero
belng made to traln the mosaaltoea to
deposit tho cocoanuta ln the holds of
the yessel, but ho dld not expect this
could be accompllshed wlthout a good
deal of addltlonal trainlng.
"There "was a good deal of satlafac
tlon among the chlefs, the aatlve sald,
over tho new use that tho. moaqaltooa
had been put to. Bofere they, were
so admlrably traln ed the coeeaaats
had to bo transpo'rted- froes, ahare ia
llghters and canoes to the waltlng
Genit Qallandt eoaeladed. his Lalo
by saylng.that the Carlb 11 recelTed
hcr.cargo on her vislt .to San Blas
qulcker than she had over rot one
Tho health authoritiea and the
public of Bnrlington aro arnused'
over the act of Mr, and Mrs. Joseph
Charonne; who violated a quarantino
or nmallpox Friday morniiiB. JTnly
18, and crostcd the beart of the cily
on nn electrie car, exposmg tnany
persons to the diseaae.
' The. -
P0SIES SNARE B. & 0. TRAINS
rfa Something Awfut the Way FIow-
ra Qrow ln Gravel on the
Roanoy, W. Va. Ixither Bnrbank
haa beea ontdone on the Romney
branch of tbe Baltimore & Ohio rall
road. Several weeks ago many brok
en floor boards ia a car Ioaded with
mornlng glory, naatnrtlum and sweet
pea aeeds allowed the seed to scat
ter along the rallroad tracka and
rlght ot way for 38 miles.
'The heavy ralaa of lost week and
the sun broaght ap tho flowers ln
stich profoslon that tho tracka aro
eorered to a depth of three'feef wltb
Tlncs rnnnlng ln a rlot of color.
Bridges hare been tranaformed in
to floral bowera, and the small traln
on the' branch no longer can mako
her schedale. On the heavy grade at
Springfleld atangllag Tlnea caused
the traln to staH. and the passengers,
baggage and 71 packages of whlsky,
had to bo unloadod to rellovo the traln
of -wclght before lt could procoed.
One mornlng when Englnoer O. W.
Llght took. hla traln out nasturtiums
bloomed all over the tender, putting
out the flro.
"Nlght and day shlfts of' trackmen
are. flghtlag the flowers from Green
Sprlngs to Romney.
The Green Sprlaga atatlon is buried
under flowers, and the roundhouse at
Romney ia eorered. Nasturtiums and
mornlng glorles are sproutlng ln en
giaa taadera and the runnlng boards
have been tranaformed into flowor
bokas, with the vlnea .threatenlng to
ehoke the.boiler bigglngs. The road
aad'Tolllas stoek ls oyerwhelmed with
"Ordora have beea sent to green
hoaaes for eonslgnments of cutworms.
rinda 200 Pearl.
Loag "Branch, N. J. A pearl, ap
yralsed by experta to be worth j 2,000,
was found in a elam by a stranger to
whom Captala Charlea Casler, a flah
ermaa, had sold a few at the wharf
hero. Tbe stranser proceeded to open
and eat theawhea he dls covered the
Dles -at Aaa of 108.
Bryaa. O. Mrs. Kllxabeth Maugher
man, wbo dled hero at the age of 108.
was the mother of 17 chlldren. Sho
waa an inreterate. smoker.
To Form Church Union.
Tho first movemont for church
miion in t. Johnsbnry haa been
made by ,tho North Concrenational
church, the larRent Protestant body
there. Tho church at n specJal
meeting passed a resnlulion favorinp
a Union with tho South Congrega
tional church.. A copy nf the reso-
lutiun haa been sent the South church
butno action has been takenyet.
Tho pastor of tho South church, tho
Rev, Paul Divight Moody, is atlcnd
ing a.conferenco in England nnd the
matter will 110 doubt be left until
hia return.-v The North chnrch will
foou be without a paator, as-lhe Rev.
G. W. Bill Roes September I to
Now Uritain, Conn , to tak'o charge
of tho Old South church.
Mrs. Mary Baseyitch, of West Rut
land, wasfined f 2andcoa of"$7.83
because she thretv a bag of eggs at
Wrn, Joaeph Staulkus, the contents
epattering the latter and, her baby.
tk Ottaupecliee Savings Baol
DEPOSITS JULY 1. 1913 2,191,071.00
TOTAL ASSETS $2.3r6,Bt7.2J
F, S. Mackenzio William S. Ilcwltt
Uenry W. Walker Fred'k C. Southjrats
William S. Dewey 'Charlea F. Chapmaa
WHllam D. Clough '
This bank ls now paying -l per cent.
interest on deposits.
Deposita made durint: the Jflret ten
daya of January and July draw intcrcat
from the first of these months. Dcpositt
mado durinjj tho first fivo days of other
months draw interest from tho firat of
Interest will bo creditcd to depositora
January 1 and -July l, corapoumllne
twice a year.
The Vermont Lcgislature has repealcd
tho law rcstricting deposits in any one
savings bank to $2000.00. This bank
can now pay interest on indivldual de
posits of any amount and all taxes will
bo paid by the bank. Nothing vvill be
reported to tho liaters for tnxation.
Safe Deposit Boxesto Rent
E. A. SPEAR
Latest Methods of Embalming.
Night calls promptly attended to.
E. A. 5PEAR
Univ'crsalist Rev. II. L. Canfield,
gastor; morning service at 10.30,
unday school at n.41.
Congrecational Rev. Beniamin
rSwiit, pastor. Morning service ar
10.30, bunday school at ti.50.
Youtiff Peop.le? .Society of Christian
Endeavor at 7.30. Tliursday evening
prayer meetin at 7.30.
Methodist, Episcopa! Rev. F. T.
Clark, pastor. Services Sunday
Preaching, 10.30 n. m.; Sunday
school, 11.45 a m" Thursday
prayer mecting, 7.30 p. ; Sunday
evening meeting, 7.00. (
Catholic Rev. H. . Maillet,
pastor. Mass at 11 a m. ; evening
service at 7.30.
Services will be held the second
and iotirth Sunday of each month
at Village hall, Quechee, at 9
o'clocli, and at Barnard,- at the
town hall, on thc second Sundav
of cnch'month at 9 o'clock
St. James Church Rev. R. Le
Blanc Lyncli, rector. Motning Prayer
andSermon 10.30 a. m Ilojy Com
hlunion on first Sundav 'u the month
after Mornint;- Prayer. Sunday
School at noorr. Evening Pra'er
and srrmon C p. ""'m. Ali aie
Christian Pastoi, Rev. E. R.
Phillips. Services Sunday. Preacb
ing at 10.30 a. rri. ; Sunday
school at 12; J. S. C. E. at 3 p. m. ;
Y. P. S. C. Ei,at 7.30 p. m. ;
mid-week prayer meeting nt 7.30
AnroneMndlRff flketeh and dcscrtptloti rnn
qnlcklr acenai O'troi'inlon freo rfteUier an
InrenUon Ia probftblr tMttenlahlA. Commnnlrn.
UoiiBKtrlcllTOOnndeiitLal. tlCUHRnnt nn Paf Mitj
L'aUntii token tbrotiKh lunit A Co. roiv
apeeiot notlcs, wltbout cbarge, a tbo
AlindKmclr lllDtrol weeklr. TjirnMt clr
cuUlkm ot mnr clenuae lournm. Tjenns. $3 a
Toar: four roontha, IL eokl taJI nwwlealen
Braocii oaea. 6B6 J" BC WubUixtoa;Il.C.
entfre. Oldeet aeeiicr forsocurlutrDatentn.
Edward Oavis, agetl 14 3'e.irs,
only son of Mr. and Mrs. Bert
Davift, ot Norton, was drowned
July1 6, while bathing. So great
was tlie shock to tlie mother when
she was informed ofthe accident,
that inr a' time her life was de-
spaired ofr - -
The members ol Cairo Temple,
Ancient Arabic Ordcr, Nobles of
Mystic Shrmc, will hold a regular
busincss sesRion Fridny cveninj.
July 25, at Rutland. The anni'1!
oitting of the Sltriners will take
place Friday, Aiigust.S,
. vttiii OVER