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Middlebury register. (Middlebury, Vt.) 1886-1937, January 24, 1913, Image 1

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MIDDLEBURY, VERMONT, FRIDAY, JANUARY 24, 1913.
VOL. LXX.VIII.
NO. 4.
31)
ii-vmisssaasaav.
Beginning Friday,
Jan. 24
Overcoat Sale
Suit Sale
$ 5 oo Overcoats,
now
7 50 Overcoats,
now
10 00 Overcoats,
now
12 00 Overcoats,
now
15 00 Overcoats,
now
U 25
5 i o
$ 5 00 Suits,
7 50 Suits,
now
now
s 00
0 00
I
11 00
10 00 Suits,
now
12 00 Suits,
now
15 00 Suits,
18 00 Suits,
now
4 25
5 75
S 00
9 00
11 00
now 14 00 now 14 00
20 00 Overcoats, 2Q OQ Suit
now lo 00 now 15 00
25 00 Overcoats, 25 00 Suits,
now 1S 00 now 18 00
Ives & Shanibo,
COBB IILOCK
Middlebury,
BEAR, IN MIND THAT
WE SELL ONLY
The Best in Rubber Footwear. Whether you
want a pair of Boots, Artics, Socks and Rub
bers, Leather Topped Rubbers, Felts arid Rub
bers. Light Rubbers for over your shoes or
anything else in heavy or light Rubber Foot
wear, we have them in :: :: :: ::
BEST aUALITIES ONLY
Cheap Rubbers are not worth
their cost. Buy the best It pays. Do not
ask us for credit. We cannot give it.
W. E. OLEMENT,
'VUc IUk Slioe Store
Middlebury, :: Vermont.
RESIGNATION OF DR. BURT-
Middlebury Collego Loscs Pro
fessor of Natural Hlstory.
Dr. Edwnrd A. Burt, professor of
Natural History in Middlebury college
since 1895, haa tendered his resigna
tion to taKe cffect at the close of the
present college year.
Professor Burt has been appointed
mycologist on the research stafT of the
Missouri Botanical Garden, affiliated
with Washington University, St. Louis,
Mo., and he is to assume his duties there
next Septcmber.
The Missouri Botanical Garden was
founded in 1885 by Henry Shaw, a
wealthy residentof St. Louis, who, af ter
consultation with Prof. Asa Gray of
Harvard and Sir Joseph Hooker of Kew
Gardens and Kew Herbarium, England,
endowed it with the bulk of his fortuno
under a broad plan which should make
it ultimately one of the leading botanical
institutions of the world. The present
resources and activities of the Garden
are based on an annual income of about
$130,000 yearly from rentals and largo
buildings of unimproved city real es
tate. These activities include :
1. The botanic garden proper, con
sisting of Gl ncres of land on which are
grown 10,000 specics of flowering plants
and about 1,100 species of the plants of
Missouri. This area has greenhouses
and contains little lakes and groves and
is planned and arranged as a beautiful
park. It is open to the public on week
days.
2. The herbarium of 700,000 sheets
of botanical specimens. , ,
3. The library of about 00,000 books
and pamphlets, wholly 'botanical, in
dexedby a card index of 800,000 entries.
About 1500 current botanical serials are
received by this library.
4. The labaratories for the research
stafT and for the botanical instruction
of the students of Washington Uni
versity. Under the arrangement with
the University, the Garden provides at
it3 own expense botanical instruction
for the classes of the University and
ADDISON COUNTY COURT-
Louis Purinton Found Not Gullty
-Flnal Adjournment.
The case of the State vs Louis C.
Purinton of Starksboro, charged with
the killing of Milo Wright at Starks
boro in June, 1912, was on trial in the
county court when our report was
closed last week. This case developed
into the record of a family broil be
tween the John Wright family, consist
ing of John Wright, himself, his wife,
Sarah Wright, his son, Milo Wright,
his son-in-law, Nixon Thompson, and
his daughter, Minnie, wife of Nixon
Thompson on the one side and the Pur
inton family on the othcr side. For
about 13 months Morris Russell and
wife had lived on sufferance o both
f amilies to the feud in a certain not
very valuable house in Starksboro to
which the Wrights and the Purintons
claimed possession by various conflicting
deeds running back for about 40 years.
On the day of the unfortunate occur
rencc the Uussells were moving out to
other quarters and it transpired in the
testimony for the defense that they had
cngaged the respondent andhisbrother,
Linley J. Purinton and Edwin Purinton,
to assist in the removal, and their
father, John Purinton, was there taking
caro of the 11-months old Russell baby.
John Purinton was 76 years on his last
birthday.
Nixon Thompson, the son-in-law, had
gone with hammer and nails to repair a
fence near the premises in dispute
and his wife had passed the house with
him on her way to a nearby berrying
lot. In passing the Russell house they
discovcred that something was happen
ing there and when in the lot they
found Milo Wright, the victim. They
talked things over with him and tho
Thompsons came back and halted near
a barn at the Russell place. After a
short time Nixon sent his wife to her
father's house to gather the clan and
tho result was that John Wright and
his son, Milo, and his wife, Sarah,
joined the Thompson's at the Russell
Vermont
the botanical instructors are included i home and immediately proceeded to
in the faculty of Washington Uni-1 take possession of the premises.
versity. This party invaded the premises in a
body and took forcible possession, John
Farmers' Instltutc. Wright announcing to his companions
Another Addison County Farmers' that they should go in and throw out
institute, sitr.ilar to' that held a year the inmates and all who were there,
ago under the auspices of the Addison j bag and baggage, and that he had $2000
Countv Agricultural society and Middle-' laid by with which to pay the expenses.
bury college, will be held this year. j Thompson at once began to assist the
The Bureau of Animal Industry of the i Russells to move out; without any
United States Department of Agricul-' request for his assistance on their part,
ture has accepted the invitation of ; and ht threw out several articles of
th ese organizations and fixed upon Feb
ruary 21 and 22 as the uates lorthe
Institute.
Dean Joseph L. Hills of the State
College of Agriculture has assured the
committee in charge that tha' institu
tion will co-operate in the Addison
County Institute and assist in the prep
aration of the program.
It is expected that in a general way
the plan of last year will be followed,
viz, meetings in the town hall Friday
afternoon and evening, and judging
demonstratifcns at the United States
Government farm Saturday.
The prouram has not been finally
arranged, but it is expected that atjattack
least lour ot the government experts
who were at. the Institute a year ago
will be present this year. The men
from Washington who assisted at the
first Instituie were: Gcorge M. Rom
mel, Helmer Rabild, G. Arthur Bell,
Edward L. Shaw, and llarry M. Lamon.
REMEMBER
That we are headquarters for feeds of
all kinds that are profitable to use.
A car of corn goods this week at the
lowest price that you will see this
winter. - Call us up.
FRANKC. DYER
"The Big Store"
Salisbury, :: :: Vermont.
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
On Wednesday evening, the ladies'
auxiliary of the Y. M. C. A. gave
a social to the Y. M. C. A. boys.
Between twenty-five nnd thirty boys
were present, also Rev. Bold, Rev.
Lancaster and ex-Secretary Mornn. A
largo number of the members of tho
auxiliary were present. Prof. McFar
land gave an excellent talk on "Deep
SeaFishing." Gamos and tricks were
enjoyed and flno rofroshments wero
sorved.
furniture. Finally he threw the ola
man Purinton from the chair, on which
he was sitting hokling the Russell baby,
to the lloor and the infant was thrown
to some distance away across the (loor.
This precipitated the row which re
sulted in the fatal shooting of Milo
Wright.
In the December previous Louis Pur
inton had been assaulted and knoeked
down at night and he thought he had
reason to believe that the Wrights and
rrM - i il l.ii i? t i
i inumpsuns were m uie duiiuiu ui uiui
upon him. Consequently he
armed himself with a revolver for his
own protection from them and their
supporters. When he found himself
attacki'd by Milo Wright, Nixon Thomp
son and Mrs. Thompson he drew his
revolver and told them it was loaded
and that he would shoot if they didn't
keep away from him. In the scuflle
which followed the weapon was dis
charged and Milo Wright received his
fatal wound.
Tho responent took the witness stand
in his own defenco at 10 o'clock Friday
morning and complcted his testimony
at 3'oclock on the afternoon of that
(Uontlnucd on Pase 5.)
NOT A CYCLONE BUT OUR REGULAR
MID-WINTER CLEARANGE SAL
NOW ON
20 Per Cent (1-5) Off
on all Fur Goods, Overcoats, Winter Suits, Sheeplined Coats, Flnnnel
Shirts, Wool and Fleeced Underwear, Etc, Etc. THIS IS A
TRUE DISCOUNT SALE. A clean saving to our customers, and a
turningof stock to us.
C. N. ATWOOD & CO.
Popular Clothinjj House.
Middlebury, -:- -:- Vermont.
VIM, VIGOR AND
VITALITY
When you are weak and debilitated thero is troublo in regaining
your vitality becauso all of tho organs of tho body are debilitated.
Your heart, stomach, liver and kidneys must be able to work
liarder beforo you can bo built up. That is why our
REXALL SYRUP
HYPOPHOSPHITES COMPOUND
is bo effective a remedy in any run-down condition. It renews
the activity of tho vital organs and supplies material to make new
blood and to tevitalize the nerve centers.
Price 89c for Full Pint Bottle.
Sheldon's Rexall Store,
OPPOSITK POST OKFICE,
H. A. Sheldon, 1847. Dr. W. H. Sheldon, 1913.
N
UNIVERSAL FOOD CHOPPERS
Six Reasons Why Every Enterprisine: House
Wife Should Use the UNIVERSAL
FOOD CHOPPER
FIRST Because they are the best.
SECOND Because they are easily cleaned.
THIRD Because they will last longer and give better service than any
other make.
FOURTH Because they will ch.p any kind of meat and make a tough
steak taste like the best porterhouse steak you ever tasted.
FIFTH You can grind Horseradish, Cabbage, Potatoes, (Jrackers, Cod
fish, and in fact, anything you wish to grind.
SIXTH Because it keeps peace in the family.
If you will come to our stote we will be glad to tell you more about this
chopper. No trouble for us to show goods.
John H. Stewart,
Middlebury,
HARDWARE
Vermont.
SPEAKING
of
BARGAINS
Come in Today and let us show
you a Suit or Overcoat attheprices we
are asking
NOW.
H Longs, Stouts and Regulars
$7-50 to $18.75
All new clean up-to-date clothing that uj
formerly sold at $10, $12, $18, $20
up to $25.
OHENEY & CO.
niotlcrn Amcricnii Clothlcrs
38 Main St..
Middlebury, Vt.

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