THE MIDDLEBURY KEGISTER.
(KTOBER 11, 1912.
A recent city ordinance adopted in
Boston forbids the keeping of roosters
inside the city limits, says the Rutland
News. This has come of the new
movement againat unnecceesary noises.
Aa operating against roosters that in
sist upon crowing in wheezy falsetto at
such time as night workers wish to
sleep, the movement might very
properly extend 167 miles by rail north
west from Boston with prayerful and
Congressman Frank L. Greene has
resigned the editorship of the St.
Albans Messenger, which he has so
ably filled for the past ten years. Col.
Greene will be succeeded by John T.
Cushing, a successful young newspaper
man and forceful writer who has been
connected with the Messenger for some
time. The Vermont newspaper fra
ternity deeply regret the departure of
Col. Greene from the newspaper field,
but are sincerely glad to have the state
enjoy his services as congressman from
the first district of Vermont.
Sunday afternoon at the corner of
West and Grove streets, this city, at
the moment a West Rutland car, at the
usual stopping place of tho line, was
discharging and receiving passengors, a
big automobile, owned in Rutland and
containingonly the somewhat youthful
driver, turned from West street into
Grove street without any material
slacking of speed. The driver blew his
horn, one of those creations the sound
of which causes more people to stand in
their tracks under suspended animation
than to move out of the way. As the
big machine was about to run over a
woman and a little girl who were di
rectly in its path between the curbing
and the West Rutland car, the driver
got it under control. The escape of the
woman and little girl was sufliciently
near hairbreadth to make on-lookers
shiver. While "a miss may.be as good
as a mile" in things of this kind, it
does not look that way. At the cor
ner here referred to, there are many
narrow escapes every day. If automo
bile drivers will not be careful at such
places, the sooner an example is made
of one, the more remote will be the
mangling or killing of somebody.
It never does any one harm to meet
his fellows in whatever vocation he
may be engaged in for purposes of ex
changing ideas, says the Tribune
Farmer. There is an ancient maxim
that says "The day is lost in which we
have not learned something new."
This, no boubt, originated when the
only means of interchange of ideas and
thought was by means of meeting and
talkingwith one's neighbors. In this
age, however, with our numerous news
papers and weekly and monthly maga
zines loaded with good things, our tele
graph and telephone service and fast
trains, one would havo to be a hermit
indced who did not momentarily have
opportunity to hearandlearn something
The world has taken to spccializing
in every walk of life, and the individual
is required to keep in close touch with
his calling or something new will be
developed on lines of economy, and he
will very quickly lose out if not posted
to the minute. The National Dairy
Show at Chicago, October 24 to No-
vember 2 this year, will be filled with
new features for the dairyman and
farmer on all of the branches of the
dairy industry, and there will be thou
Bands of the best men in the country
to talk with and learn something new
from. You ought to arrange to be
there all tho time that you can possibly
The suns of September, having
brought tho rosy blush to the cheek
of the apple, thc orchards are full of
harvesters, and the cheery rattle of
the plump fruit is heard in the barrels.
Tho apple crop has become one of
the largcr resources of Amcrican
farms, and the ho'.ds of many European
stc'amships are full of ,the fragrant
fruit on its way to fecd tho old world.
The old-fasliioned orchnrd was a
drenry swamp of untrimmed trces,
where, on ycars when tho cankor
worm wns taking a vacation, tho farm
er might get a barrel or two of fruit
from each tree. No ono cvor thought
of enriching the soil or of cultivating
nround the trees, any moro than you
would attempt to fertilize a tract of
scrub pines. If insect pests got ""at tho
trees, you no moro thought of getting
out to fight thom than to drive them
out of a tract of woodland.
Under modern sciontific spraying and
cultivation, tho apple has become tho
most importantsinglo cropon thousands
of farms. As thc prico of good fruit is
higher than it was years ago, the de
mand does not yet seem to be supplied.
Steep hillsides on which cattlo could
scarcely stand upright are turned from
waste land into lavish production, and
the farmer hands ovcr an inheritance
to his children that is just like a bank
account. Tribune Farmer.
Fancy Fruit Pays
"Outing" for October, says under
the caption, "A Real Orchardist,
Julian A. Dimock, author of "Outdoor
Photography," has taken upon himself
a double responsibility, a wife and an
apple orchard mcidentally he is
demonstrating to the farmers of Ver
mont that that state is one of the
greatcst in the Union in point of ap
ple growing possibilities.
Mr. Dimock's methods are out of
the well worn rut. His apples go di
rect to the consumer and are sold
through advertisements in current
magazines. The apples are all care
fully graded, packed in boxes of from
84 to 160 at a price of from ?2 to $3
a box. How many farmers in Ver
mont get three cents apiece
their best fruit?
Those who do not know Mr,
will be surprised to learn
man who is showing that
neod not be a step behind Oregon and
Washington in apple growing is not
to the manor born. As an illustrator
of magazine stories and books on out
door subjects, he has no superior. His
work has always stood in a class by
itself as his apple growing now does,
What he has done with apples, how
ever, can be duplicated by every farm
er in the state who will apply the
same amount of enterprise, foresight
and ingenuity, all qualities for which
Vermont has so long been nqted
Others have come into
the state and
showed profit in specialization.
Dodd writing in Outing on her expe
riences in sugaring in the Green
Mountain hills said, "We have per-
sistently followed every hint of better
methods until we have advanced the
pr ce of our product 400 per cent. We
sold our first year's sugar without
grading at 10 cents a pound. Now we
make three grades, soft sugar, cake
and cream in one pound boxes, and get
40 cents for the best."
Another specialization crop in Ver
mont, one as yet scarcely dreamed of
by the majority of farmers is that of
raising late season crops, especially
strawberries to come into market
when prices are high and juBt before
the produce has passed from consider
ation for another year. The farms on
higher altitudes in Vermont are ad
mirably adapted to catch the market
on this flood tide. Yet one will travel
far among them without seoing more
than hay and potatoes with an occa
sional field of oats. These are the
foundation upon which lumbering has
been carried on and now that so many
sections have given over lumbering,
the farms are going back to wild land.
Experiments have proved they could
be put to far better use.
The soil is unsurpassed in any
state of the Union. The climatc is
suitable for growing almost any crop.
Drought is unknown. Crowning this
is altitude, delaying maturity just long
enough to catch the crest of the wave
of high prices. It is like a special
privilege. Vermont is full of such
special privilege, unrecognized, un
claimed, even spurned.
In Vermont the advantages of soil,
cliraate, strategic location for agri
cultural specialization are combined
in a degree not found elsewhere.
When will the farmers of Vermont
awaken to their opportunity?
$100 Reward, $100.
The readers of this papcr will be
pleased to learn that there is at least one
dreaded diaeaao that Bcience has been
uble to cure in all its stages, and that is
(Jatarrh. Hall's t'ntarrh Cure ia the only
nositive cure now lniown to the medicul
frateinity. Ciitarrh bting a coustitu
tional diseaae, requirea a conatitutional
ireatiuent. Ilall'a t'atarrh Cure is taken
intpinally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of tho syBtem,
tbereby destroying tho foundation of tho
diaease, and giving the patient strength
by building up the constitution and as
siating naturo in doing Its work. The
proprietors have so much faith in its
curative powers that they ofler One
Hundred Dollnrs for any caso that it
ailstocure. tSend for a liat of teeti
monials. Address : F. J. CHENEY & Co.,
Sold by all Druggiata, 70o.
Take llall'dFainily PillaforconBtlpation
FEATHERS AND EGGSHELLS.
"Wateh thc Iipiih run to liunt gravol
wben they hnvo llnlshed a wholp grnln
feed: It'B as necessnry to tlielr dlges
tlon as your teeth aro to yours, nnd
they enn't get nlong without It. Kcop
grlt boforo thom when tho suow cov
ors up tho natural artlclo.
When nn enthuslnst hears nn old
poultrynian toll hlin to go slow and
learn before he goes Into chlckcns
deep, let hlin tnke tho lcsson to heart,
for tlint advleo npplles to nll IiukIiipss,
nnd many n good prnmlslng fellnw lint
nindo a bad fallure bccause he dldn't
Iow fertlllty was extcnslvoly roport
ed tho pnst senson. This may bo gen
crally nscrlbod to overfat breedors,
ovorworked luyers, old wornout roost
ers and a departure frotn natural
young stock slcoping In n bunch so
long are hard to break from huddllng.
It requlres n lot of patlenco at tlmes
to toach them to roost, whllo thc tur
koys fly Into the trees nlmoKt as soon
ns tlielr wlngs sprotit.
Ducks aro bonnd to get dlrty lf they
have no beddlng, nnd when they sleep
on tho floor In tho chleken houso they
become n sight. nnd tlielr pla.ster drop
pings make tho plnco rauk. Fowls that
aro ralsed In fllth lack statnlna and
aren't fit for food.
Jlany clnlm to tell tho age of a fowl
by thc spur. This really Is not rella
ble, for we have seen roosters of tho
same age and slze grow spurs of dlf
ferent lengths. Our Canadlan experts
try to tell us that the quallty of tho
meat Is shown by the spur. They say
a hard, unpllable spur lndlcates a
coarso, tough carcass, while a soft,
pllablo spur denotes quallty. This is
Oregon has a poultry special equlp
ped with poultry and poultry appll
ances and lccturers to demonstrate up
to date poultry culture to the people.
Thousands of people met this traln
and heard thc lectures, and on one
trlp 25,000 coples of poultry llterature
It is rather tedlous grading up a
mongrel fnrm Oock by matlng a pure
bred cock to mongrel hens. It pays
better and quicker to bny a bunch of
thoroughbreds nnd rnlso their chicks
or to buy nnd sot pure bred eggs and
qell tlie inongrols to the butcher.
BviVtHstp Dlablo. n hnlf hreed Indian,
Is declnred to be the fastest chleken
plckor In the world. Ile hns taken
slxty chlckens from a crate, kllled.
Kcalded and plcked them in thlrty mln
utes and has kllled. plcked, dressed
and placcd a broller in tho cooker ln
A lazy liver leads to cliro nic dyepeps?a
and constipation weaken the wliolo
syetem. Doan's Ueguleln (S.lc per box)
act mildly on the liver and bowels. At
all drug stoies. ndv.
R. M. Oborn aiul E. N. Iiistell uere
in Middlebury Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlea fnndoti of Rut
land epent the week at .Tulius Haker'a.
Mrg. A. Munger is visiting in Orwell.
Mr. and Mrs Walter Aypr and fninily,
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ayer and fnnnly of
Brandon speut Sunday at Mr. Odboru's.
Mr. and Mrs. Jonaa Iiirchard are
spending the inonth with relatives in
Mr. and Mrs. Benton Munger are at
Jonas Birchard's for the montb.
Mra, Eugene Platt has been caring for
her rnother, Mrs. Luther Webster, during
her recent illness.
Young People's night at the Grange,
October 11. Mrs. Church will entertain
the Granp.ers with readings and Mr.
Pierce of Whiting, with his violin, will
furnMi mueic. There will aleo be other
interPbting things on the program. The
diotiicl deputy will be present.
TLok 011 The Traclt
of the fast expreas means serious trouble
ahead if not removed, so does loss of
appetite. It means lack of vitality, loss
of strength and nrve weakness. If ap
petito fails, tnke Electric BitterA quickly
to overcome the cause by toning up the
stomuch and cunng the indigestion.
Michael Ilesaheimer of Lincoln, Neb.,
bad been sick over three years, but six
bottles of Electric Bitters put him right
on his feet again. They have helped
thoueanda. Tliey givo pure blood,
strong nerves, good diKestion. Only 50
cents at JoiIK L. Slafteu's, Park Drug
October 3 Nonnan Reekie ahd Frank
Spooner found a bunch of strawberries
with two good aize berriea and a few
bloasoms on the same stenia as the
Mrs. Ilarriaon Pratt returned home to
Bridport on Sunduy.
Mi'sb May Crane has a position as
teacher in the industrial scbool.
Misa Helena Palmer was at home over
Sunday from Vl'rgennea.
Mrs. Willis Pulmer ia on the gain.
Ladies' Aid meeta on Wednesday to
finish nrticles for their salo which is tho
22d of this inonth.
It won't cott you a cent to provo that
you can atop falling hair and prevent
baldneaa, for W. II. Sheldon will Bupplv
you with n bottle of PARISIAN Sage
and if you are not satistlpd with. the
reault he will return the full purchaae
Tho eame guarantee npplies to dan
druft, splitting hair, faded hair or bcalp
PABISIAN Sace ia the moat delichtful.
refreahingand invigoratiug hair drcaalng
in tne worm. it preaervea tlie natural
color of the hair and impartB to it a glossy
artnearance that all admire.
Large bottle SO cents at dealers every
whore. The girl with the Auburu hair
on every pacuago.
BURLINGTON SAVINGS BANK
Has ahvays paid thc highest rate of interest allowcd by
law, which at the present time is
Its Assets 011 Jnly
1, 1912, were
No money loaned to nny ofllcer or tnistee of the Bank. Buniness niny
be transacted by mail as well as in persnn and all dealings are held in strict
conlldence. All correepondence should be addretsed and checks made pay
ablo to the Burlington Savings Bunk, Burlington, Vt.
Writc for Furtlier Iiiforinatioii
C. P. SMITII, President.
IIENRY GREENE, Vice-President, F. W. WARD, Treasurer,
F. W. PERRY, ind Vice-Presidcnt. E. S. ISUAM, Aesistent Treaa.
INOOSKI SAVINGS BANK
Winooski, Vt. (toli,;K;,,,0.",,Za:;)Organizedl8G9
Intersst 4 per ccnt. Taxes pald on all dcposlts.
Our plan for Banking by Mail is safc. Try.lt.
Farm Mortgage Loans Sollcited.
Writc for Statcmcnt.
Assets over $ 1,840.000 00 CT
Deposits over 1,680,000 00
Surplus over 155,000 00
Assets have increased in a year 128,190 37
Deposits have Increased in o year 120,918 36
The Large Surplus of 9 is a guarantee to depositora. wAi
Deposits on or before Nov. 5 draw interest from Nov. 1.
Ormond Colc, Presldent, Ormond Colc, Emorj" C. Mowcr,
Emory C. Mowery. ltt. v, p,.ij.nf Orman P. Ray, C. II. Shlpman,
Ormond P. Ray. 2nd. lvml resment R j whUCi GcorEe B- Catlin.
II. E. Gray, Trcasurcr. F. E. Bigwood, H. E. Gray.
CHITTENDEN COUNTY TRUST 60
114 Clmrch Street, Burlington, Vt.
One Reason Why You Should Choose
the Chittenden County Trust Company rather than an individual aa
your Ext cutor it: We make a business of fiduciary matters are organ
ized and cquipped etptcially for that purioee the individual is not.
4 PER CENT GUARANTEED ALL DEP08IT8 . TAX FREE
EstabllHlicd in 1833
S. A. ILSLET, President. C. E. PINNEY. Caahier,
Accomodations Granted Consistent with Good Banking.
Safe Dcposlt Boxes to Rcut
DIVIDE YOUR DEPOSITS
giving ub 11 portion, which we will keep nafely, and pay FOUR PEH
CENT for the privilege. "Don't put all of your eggs in one basket."
HOME SAVINGS BANK,
WE HAVE TIIE
for picking apples
East Middlebury, Vt.
Deposits made before the
Olli day of any inonth
will druw interest from
SURPLUS 8100 000
We have a large stock of thebest lutn
ber.to use in the manufacture of Doors,
Door Fraraes, Sash, Window Fraroes
and Inside Housefinish. We hav. a
complete line;of Builder's Supplies.
ROGERS & WELLS
Dsio's Ktitsuuiatlcrills for rbcumatlsm
and neuralgla. Entlroly vegotablc Salo
JQR. H. W. SABIN,
US 1 KUL'ATllli; l'll Y iSU I A:
Grammte Ainericiin Hchool of Osteopuui v
AdiU.Kiu llouso ovuiv Krlilay.
LBEIIT W. DICKENS,
ATTORNEV AT LAW,
No. 30 r.uttyll (Jluok, Middlebury. Vt
Collortlonsa Speolnlty. Ueal Kstntc Hrt'
J a. CHAHDLEK,
Jollec'.or ol olat ns Ca".rgos rpatonii r
G KN'ERA L A UCTION E E K.
Hiddlebury, ... Vprrmii) .
No od too lnrno or finnll to rccelTo prom;-
lUtontlon. Ttilcphoua conncctlon, or muin
dftto with Ueulsler Olllco.
IJstate of William Counnt
Share of Edwnrd Conant, Abpent 25 vears
OTATE OF VERMONT,
lllSTKICT OF ADDISON. SS.
The llonorable I'robatc Court for tho dntnph
To all persons Interested In the cstate of Wil
liam Conant, late of Salisbury, In said district
deccased, and In Edward Conant, his son.
Whereas, said court has asslgncd the 14th day
of October, next, at 10 oclock a. m. for showine
cause why the share of sald estate that Edward
Conant, son of the deceased, and absent and un
heard of more than 25 years, two ycars of which
are af ter the death of sald William Conant, should
not be distrihuted amone the other heirs of sald
William Conant accordlng to P. S. 2950, and order
ed that public notice thercof be given to all per
sons interested In sald estate by publishine this
order three weeks successively prevlous to the
day asslgned. In the Middlebury Reglster. a news
paper published at Middlebury In said district,
Therefore, you are hereby notifled to appear
at the Probate Office In Middlebury, In said dis
trict, on the day assigned. then and there to show
cause if any you have why sald share should not
be dlstrlbuted and establlsh your right ashelrs,
legatees and lawful claimants to sald share.
Given under my hand this 24th day of Septem-
39 Charles I. Button. Judge of Probate
Order to Show Cause on Applica
tion for Dlscharge.
In the District Court of the Unlted States for
the District of Vermont. In Bankruptcy.
In the matter of 1
Warren E. Tubbs, 5 In Eankruptcy. No. 2571.
Whereas, application has been made by the
above named bankrupt for a dlscharge, as provid
cd by paragraph 14-a of the bankruptcy laws of
1898; now, on motlon of Hon. F. L. Fish, attorney
for such bankrupt.
It is ordered: That all creditors of Warren
E. Tubbs. a bankrupt, as well as all other
parties in interest, show cause, nt a hearing to be
held on such application before the District Court
of the L'nited'States, for the District of Vermont
at my ofiice in Middlebury, in said District, on ther
4th day of October. A. D. 1912, at 10 o'clock in
the forenoon, why such application should not be
Middlebury. Vt.. September 2.1. 1912.
ALBERT W. DICKENS,
39 Refcree In Rankruptcy.
Iistale of Gcorgc II Ritrt of.
Oriler nf Nntlrr I'rixif of Will.
C2.TATE OF VEUMONT,
ODlSTi'.ICT OF ADDISON, SS. i uumc luutl
Be it remembercd, that nt a session of the Pro
bate Court, holden at Middlebury, within, and for
thc District of Addison, on the tth day of Octo
ber. A. D. 1012.
Present: Charles I. Dutton, Judpe.
Whereas, a certaln instrument of writtnjr, un
der seal, purportinK to be tht last will and testa
ment of CJeorKe H. Burt. late of Orwell, in said
district, deceased, havinjr been this day presented
to said court for probate, and duly filed in the
IteKister's ofiice: Therefore, it is ordered that all
persons interested in the estate of said deceased
be notified to appear before said court, at the
l'robate ollice in Middlebury, ln said district, on
the 2Hh day of October, A. D. 1912. at 11:30
o'clock a. m., by publication of this order, three
weeks successively previous thereto, in the Mid
dlebury Itegister, a newspaper prlnted at Middle
bury, Vt., to show cause, if any they may have,
why said instrument in wrltlng should not be
proved and allowed, as the last will and testa
ment of the said deceased.
A true record,
41 Charles I. Button. Judgre of Trobate.
Estate of Carson W, Roliblus.
Order of Notlca l'roof of 1T1I1.
TATE OF VERMONT (
Cjdisthict or addison ss (
Be it remembered, that at a session of the Pro
bate court, holden at Middlebury, within and for
the District of Addison, on the Sth day of Octo
ber, A. D. 1912.
Present: Charles I. Button. Judge.
Wbereas, a certain instrument of writinjr. un
der seal, purporting to be the last will and testa
ment of Carson W. Kobbins, late of Weybridge,
in sald district. deceased. havinir been this day
presented to said court for probate, and duly filedS
ln tne uegister s ollice: inereiore, it Is orueredv
that all persons interested in the estate of saiot
deceased be notified to appear before said court
at tho Probate ollice in Middlebury, in said dis
trict, on the 29th day of October, A. I). 1912. at
9.aO o'clock a. m., by publication of this order
three weeks successively previous thereto, in the
Middlebury Hegister. a newspaper printed at
Middlebury, to show cause, if any they may have.
why said instrument in writing should not be
proved and allowed, as the last will and testament
of ihe said deceased.
A true record,
41 Charles I. Ilutton, Judge of Probatet
Kstatc of Jlarv A. Mills of
Oriler or Xntlre Vroofof WIU
O TATE OF VEIiMONT I ,,r.
? DISTRICT OF ADDISON. SS. i 1 robate CoUrt
Be it rememlered, that at a session of the Pro
bate court. holden nt Middlebury, within and for
the District of Addison, on the Mh day of Octo
ber, A. D. 1912.
Present: Charles I. Button, Judge.
Whereas, a certain instrument of writing, un
der seal. punorting to be the last will and testa
ment of Mary A. Mills, late of Middlebury, in said
District, deceased, having been this day presented
to said court for probate, and duly iued in tho
Hegister's ollice: Therefore, it is on'ered that
all persons interested in the estat e of said de
ceased be notified' to appear before said cc .rt at
the Probate ofiice In Middlebury, in sald d'rict
on the 28th day of October. A, I). 1912 at ten
o'clock a. m., by publication of this order three
weeks successively previous thereto, In the Mid
dlebury liegister, a newspaper printed at Middle
bury, to show cause, if any they may have why
said instrument in writing should not be proved
and allowed, as the last will and testament of tha
A true record,
41 Charles I. Ilutton, Judge of Probate.
LET US VUMVM
On any work you want done ln the
line of lMuinblng, llcnting. lloof
Incr. We have bad 36 yeara nraitical
ezperience and know how to do any job .
We do our own work atid buy as ow
aa tho lowest and know whether we gee
what we buv every time. We know we
can save yru money on any job large or
stuall you want done, if you will "let us
Joseph W, Galhourt
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