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Middlebury register. (Middlebury, Vt.) 1886-1937, January 24, 1913, Image 2

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JANUARY 24, 1913.
liothing so rapidly restores health
and vigor as SCOTT'S EMULSION.
It is the essence of naturnl body
nourishnicnt, so nicdically perfect
that nature imuicdiately appropri
atcs and distributes it to every
organ, every tissue feeding,
iiourisliing and restoring tliein to
Donnal activity.
patent medicine, but is nature's
body-nourislnnent with curative,
upbuilding properties and without
a drop of drug or alcohol. It con
tains su'pcrior cod liver oil, the
liypophosphites of lime and soda
with glyccrine, and is so delicately
emulsified that it enters the system
without digestive effort builds,
tones and sustains.
After croup, whooping cough,
ineasles and other child ailinciits it
is nature's ally in restoring health.
After grippe or pneumoma it
imparts streugth and health, and
for colds, coughs, sore, tight chests
and throat troubles SCOTT'S
EMULSION gives the greatest relief
SCOTT & Bowne, Bloomfield. N.J. 12-59
The state of New York thinks it
very remarkable fact that it has seven
livincr ex-irovernors. Vermont has
thirteen of them : Stewart, Barstow,
Pingree, Ormsbue, DillinKham, I'age,
Woodbury, Grout, Smith, Stickney,
McCulloufrh, Prouty and Mead. The
former state beats us, however, in that
among its number are two ex-vice pres-
idents and one ex-president. The best
that we can do is one ex-congressman
and one ex-United States senator,
Stewart, and two present United States
senators Dillingham and Page. Mor
risville News and Citizens.
A newspaper bulletin says: ' "Freight
TrainWrecked, Delaware, Ohio. Every
thing smashed, but no lives lost." We
are glad no lives were lost, but we
happcn to know what that train was
loaded with February magazines from
the plant of the Crowell Publishing
company at Springfield, Ohio, to New
England subscribers of The American
Magazine and The Woman's Home
Cornpanion. The loss of tens of thous
ands of February magazines is not a
big thing in itself, but it will probably
cause the scratching of a good many
pens by disappointed subscribers whose
copies wil! be delayed a few day.s. No
publisher likes his freight fast that
The rural mail carriers are experienc
ing some didiculties in ndjusting the
parcels post afTairs. Many customers
fail to realize there are limitations to,
the duties nnd powers of the various
carriers. One postman found a note in
a box requesting him to purchase five
yards of dark print like sample and a
mop wringer, and please, she would pay
when he brought the things. Another
patron more thritty enclosed a dollar
bill for which she desired the carrier to
bring her two boxes of patent medicine
and five lengths of stove pipe. There
is so much to learn about size, weight,
and mailable mntter that it is not
strange that all sorts of requests come
in. Northfield News.
The death at the ripe age of eighty
seven of Mrs. Julia C. R. Dorr of Rut
land removes the noble woman who was
recognized in the literary world as
Vermont's most gifted poetess. If she
had been less a poet, she might have
become more famous as an author of
prose, especially as a novelist, for in
her earlier life she wrote a number of
works of fiction that won wide-spread
recognition for her as a billiant novel
ist. As years went by Mrs. Dorr was
moved more and more by the inspira-
tion of the muse, and in the course of
time her beautiful sentiments came to
find expression principally in poetic
form. Mrs. Dorr's "Poems," "After
noon Songs," and other poetic works
breathe the sweet spirit which animat-
ed her and reflect her unflagging love of
Vermont as well as the beautiful home
life which characterized her as a wife
and as a mother. Burlington Free
To a young New York woman bolongs
the credit for breaking tho world's type
writer speed record for one hour's con
tinuous writing on unfamiliar matter.
Making only G8 errors, she copied 7,219
words in tho hour. Five words being
deducted for each error, her score was
0,879, or an nverage of 115 words a
The performance was marvelous, if
not particularly useful. If the words
uveraged six lotters each, as they prob
ably did, the writing of 115 in one min
ute would require about 700 separate
motions, or an average of about 10
movements of the fingers every second.
I'lngers must Keep pace with tho eye
and brain, and tho brain must not get
too far ahead of the fingers. There
must be perfect co-ordination of nerve
nnd muscle.
As a psychological phenomenon tho
pounding of a typewriter at such a kill
ing pacc is noteworthy. But it is the
pace that kills. Long-continued work
nt the typcwrittor shattcrs tho ncrvcs.
Fifty, or at tho most seventy-fivc,
words a minutc are nll that tho avcrago
typcwritcr opcrator, male or fcmale,
can stand for any lcncth of time.
Boston Globc.
An examination of fortychildren from
two public schools in New York city
show some striking results. Thc forty
pupils examined were the worst that
could bu found in tho two schools;
eighteen of them being so stupid that
they wcre in ungraded classes, eleven
were so stupid that they required three
terms to do the work of one term and
eleven were delinquent. All of the
forty childrcn had defective vision.
They were fitted with proper glasses
and after six months it was found that
thirty-two of them had madc astonish-
mg progress. These tlnrty-two were
under as many difTcrent teachers. A
report of this work has been made to
the board of education recommending
that the entire care of the school chil-
dren, mental, moral and physical, bc
vested in one department with a single
head and that that should be the board
of education, that a suflicient number
of doctors be trained to dcal with all
defects of school childrcn who are at
present in the category of ungraded,
backward or disciplininary cases; thnt
any child whose work is unsatisfactory
for one term should be examined and
all defects of structure and habit cor
rected as far as possible. A report of
the work appears in a recent number ot
The Journal of the American Medical
(Written for the Register.)
I sometimes linger o'er the list
Of friends I lost in other days,
When I am gone shall I be missed,
But still the question with me stays
I doubt if others think the same,
Or even wish to share my thought,
To leave a never dying name,
Alone by foolish man is sought.
Fret not thyself but heaven thank,
Do all the good that you can do,
Someone will know thy place is blank,
It may be many or be few.
Angie C. Lamb.
New Possibilities of Marble.
The question what to do with the
enormous nuantities ot waste in con-
nection with quarries in the marble and
grunito quarries of Vermont is gradu-
illy being solved, and waste-so-called
may become a very valuable by-product.
It is announced that a company capi
talized at $75,000 and composed of Con
necticut men has leased the "Ilog s
Back" in West Stockbridge, Mass.',
through which runs an extensive vein
of marble, and will establish an exten
sive plant for the grinding and market
ing of marble dust in large quantities
to thc building trade. The plant will be
expected to turn out 150 barrels of mar
ble dust a day at theoutsetand will em
ploy 150 men.
It is a well known fact that in many
sections of Vermont the marble de
posits are useless for purposes of
quarrying on account of numerous
seams and other defects, but there
would seem to be no good reason why
such deposits should not be available
for the manufacture of marble dust,
which in these days of extensive use of
artificial stone, must rapidly increase in
If this should prove to be the case,
the marble deposits of Vermont would
be practically inexhaustible. The ex
tent of Vermont's deposits of marble
is emphasizedin a bulletin just issued
by the Geological Survey, dealing with
all the quarries in operation in this
State in 1910, and considering the light
marbles of Bennington, Rutland and
Addison counties, as well as the red
dish dolmite marble quarned in Swan
ton and the black marble secured on
Isle La Motte.
According to the author of the bul
letin, T. Nelson Dale, the construction
al marbles of Vermont range from the
coarse whiteish stones of South Dor
set and the milk-white and cream
tinted stones of Dorset mountain to
the mottled marbles of Green Peak,
Pittsford, Proctor, and Brandon, and
the medium bluish gray marbles of
the Albertpon, Florentine. and True
Blue quarries. These graphitic mar
bles are particularly well-suited for
rock-fa'ced constructionin thesoot-laden
atmosphere of cities. where white mar
bles become streaked in a very short
time. They are also much in demand
for electric switchboards on account of
their content of graphite and their lack
of magnotite.
Tho range of marbles suitable for
interior decoration is very wido, includ
ing the various tinted West Rutland
marbles, tho "Champlain marbles, the
sorpentine of Roxbury, nnd the dark
emerald green chroine mien schist of
Shrewsbury. Tho fine-grained dolomie
marbles of Pittsford, at present unused,
from their fino quartz veining and
thin bedding can hardly be expected to
furnish many large Blabs, but nre very
well adaptcd for mosaic work and ter-
Mnny of tho marbles of Vermont
have been used in the construction in
wholo or in part. of noted buildings in
this country, including tho New York
pubhc library, the entiro groun of
buildings of tho Hnrvard Medical
School, the Memorial Continental Hal
jj During a portion of cacli ycar
A seclcs to remind the good people of Vermont that it is still serving their A
nine ycars it has
CENT. and
of TWO
at Washington, the United States Sen
ate oflice building at Washington, the
Chamber of Commerce building, New
York, and the Wilson portrait statue
at Seattle, Wash., and the new union
station at Washington.
Whethcr the rapid increase of the
use of marble dust in the building trades
helps to mako Vermont's marble de-1
posits more valuable or not, certain it
is that our marble is destined to go on
fiirurinc as one of the mostimnortont of
our natural resources and to remain a
f r it
source oi large revenue ior no sman
number of our people. Burlington Free
The most improved marble mill in the
State is located at Fowler. This mill
has a capacity for C0 gangs of marble i
saws, 43 of which are installed. A der
rick car running on a central track the
entire length of the building delivers
the blocks to transverse tracks running
under the gangs of saws on either side.
At another quarry there are lathes for
columns 22 feet long and 4 fcet in
diameter and another has lathes for
columns 29 feet 9 inches long and 3 feet
4 inches in diameter.
You imiy Iih !i0 in yems, but if you are
lMlillii'Hdcd r uuiy, pt-nplf mirely
tnkeyim tn li' iimiij j i'mih oldt-r
DamlrulT ii IIih rimt (1f all hair i-vil.
II it vi rt' not fi r tlin little ih'fti uctive
girins umkitig with n pi'iMnii'tiey
worthy of a better caune theie wimlil be
no lialili cN
PARIisIAN Sane. Ameiicu'N n'eatost
hair reftiuer. will keep you looMng
3,ounn nnd nltrnelivt'.
It is nuarnnli'eil lv V. II. Sheldon to
iniiki' Imir grow hiuI Mop fnlling haii ; to
cure (laiulriiir in two weeli; t" Mop itcli
itik' f the M'alp ahnost itist.intl .
PARISIAN Sa(?H in the must invigornt
ing, SHtif.fyinn. nnd pleaaut hair dieh
ing made; it makert the hair t-oft, lux
iiriiint nnd haiiiisoiiif-; it is tptci.lly
praii-ed hy woiiien who love beautiful
lmir. 50 cetitH n bottle.
The Banner Savings
Bank Town of
On the 4th day of October, 191 2,
there were 702 depositois in the Hyde
Park Savings Bank .ho resided in
Hyde Park and the aggregate of their
deposits was more than a quarter of a
million dollars or, to be exact, S251,
081.59 a"d lne population of Hyde
Park at the last census was only 1453.
If there is another town in the State
of its size that can make such a won
derful showiog we would like to know
it, and we will cheerlully give that
town a free notice commending its
Think of it ! This means that near
ly every other, or sccond, man, woman
and child, infant, youth, middle-age
and aged nerson in Hyde Park, 702
out of 1453, has an nverage deposit in
the Hyde Park bavmgs Bank of 5357
There is only one conclusion to be
drawn from this fact and that
that the people of Hyde Park, who
know all about the men who manage
the Hyde Park Savings Bank, have un
limited faith and confidence In them.
They know, from close contact with
them and as their nearest neighbors,
all about their i.abits, characteristics,
idiosincracies business abilities, conser
vatism and banking methods, and they
show their implicit faith in thes.e man
agers by bestowing upon them a nica
sure of confidence and trust which is
very rarely found. We doubt if a par
allel can be found anywhtre.
These home depositors know that
Sufctl ad nt h'ph rates ol inter
est obtained at far away points, is the
uniform and unvarying motto of their
home bank and believing its managers
to be absolutely trustworthy and safe
they make this bank the custodian of
their spare dollars. Of course the
fact that the bank pays four per cent.
and pays all taxes is very tempting, but
no more so than to depositors in
other towns.
Nobody knows you quite so well as
your near neighbors. If they have
faith in you it is usually because you
are entitled to their confidence.
adv. News and Citizen.
mterests and provlclin a safc Jepository for money. For
carcfully guardcd the intcrests of its
is now returning to them intcrcst at the rate of FOUR PER
paying all taxes hesides strengthcninj
ycar the security for their deposits.
An active and conservative policy that has hcen
followcd from the heginning has produccd a surplus
THOUSAND DOLLARS which. with the capital stock,
aggregates a guarantee fund of morc than FIFTEEN PER CENT.
of all J eposits. Thc managcment of this institution invites the closcst
scrutiny of its puhlishcd statcments and its methods and seeks thc patron
age of the people of Vermont hy warrant of its record as a successful
bank. All inquirics will receivc prompt attcntion.
Burlington, Vt
Incorporatccl 1847.
Jnnuary 1, 1850
Janunry 1, 1800
January 1, 1870
January 1, 18SU
Jannary 1, 1890
Janunry 1, 1900
Januury 1, 1913
S 3 710 12
211.750 25
20:i,709 55
1,187,C09 30
2,121,207 11
7,000,501 09
14,129,158 50
Bin-iness cnn be tnin
onctvd by tnail, as well
as in peri-on.
4 Per
This Bank has iihvnys paid the highest rate of interest allowed by law,
which, nt the present time, is FOUR PER CENT.
Write for Further Information
C. P. SMITH, Prcsident.
HENRY GREENE, Vice-Preaident, F. W. WARD, Treamrer,
F. W. PERRY, 2nd Vice-PreKident, E. K. ISHAM, APbistpnt Treas.
Wii.oMki.Vt. QS,"r'SS,KlcS,S!) OrgaimodlSiO
Interest 4 per cent. Taxes pald on all deposits.
Our plan for Banking by Mail is safe. It's simple.
Try it. Farm Mortgage Loans Solicited.
Write for Stsitcinciit.
AHM ts over $1,020,000 00
Dfpo-itt) over 1,750(100 00
Surplus over 157 000 00
AHet Iihvc increuR. d in n yenr 144, S28 40
DepoMls linve Int'ii an-il in n year 120.875 39
The Large Surplus of 9 is a gunrntttee to (lppositors.
Deposits on or before Feb. 5 draw interest from Feb. 1.
Ormond Colc. Prcsident,
Emory C. Mowcry, lat. ... t,,j,
Ormond I'. Kay. 2nd. ! Vice PreWent
H. E. Gray. Treasurcr.
114 Church Street, Burlington, Vt.
Under the direct management of the following well known hueiness
men of Vermont.
E. J. BOOTII, Mgr., Burlington Branch J. 11. Booth Lum
ber Co.,
JOHN J. FLYNN. CnpitnlU,
A. O. HUMPIIUEY. CnnitnliKt.
.1. S. PATUlfK. The G. S.
11. A. ( UOKb, Ihc yiifen
H. A. COOKE. The Oilfen
J. U. MACOMHEK, Jtul'e
Respectfully Solicits
E. J. BOOTH. President,
E. D. WOUTHEN, Trensurer,
I2stnlll.HliccI In 1833
S. A. ILSLEY, Preeident. (). E. PINNEY, Cashier.
CAPITAL 8200,000 SURPLUS S100.000
Accomodations Granted Consistent with Good Banking.
Safc Deposit
iviiiR us n portion, which we will keep snfely, nnd pay FOUR PER
CENT for the privilege. "Don't put nll of your eKK in one lmsket."
Burlington, Vt.
We Do All Kinds of Job. Printing1!
nearly twenty'
ilcpositors and
$ 50,34
214 57
9,812 99
43,239 43
170,233 51
330,085 37
904,058 45
All denlings with our
depositorg ;iro held 111
Ormond Cole, Emory C. Mower,
Orman P. Iiay. C. II. Shlpman,
It. J. White. Georire B. Catlin,
F. E. Illgwood, II. E. Gray.
Guy W. Bailey,
The Vnn Ness Ilotel,
Blodgetl Conipany,
Cfty Cotton Coiiiiuinr.
Cltv Cotton Cnniiianv
W. Seward Webb'a Shel
Iburn Farms,
of Probate.
Your Hanking BueiiH.-s
JNO. F. FLYNN. N'iie-PreMdent
11ARHIE V. 11 ALL, Ass't Treas.
Iloxes to Kcnt
Business (ar6s.
Oraauate American School of Oateopathy
Addison IIouso ovorv Krlday.
No. 30 nattoll Ulook, MlndloDtiry. Vt.
Collcntiona n Speclftlty. ltenl Estnto Hnndlert
mrTON, vt.
3all80tor nl clalm9 Cnnrvos roasonablo .
50 :t. 1.
Middlebury, - - Vermont.
No lob too lareo or small to nwWn nrnmn.
attontion. Tolophone connectlon, or make
dato with Ilcelster omco.
inc prooaie court for the dlstrict of Addison:
To all tiersons intrrftftl In tho ptt.fn nf lchn
Shodrick, lato of Middlebury, in sald district,
deceasl, Greeting:
uy the authority of the State of Vermont, you
are hereby notifiod to appear before the said pro
bate court, at the probate office In Middlebury, In
laid dlstrict. on thc 27th day of January, A. D.
1913. at 10 o'clock a. m., to show cause, if any you
have. why the account of Harry L. Hunt, admin
Istrator of the cstate of said deccased, should not
be allowed, and also why the residue of said estate
should not be dlstributed to tho partles entitled
there to.
Uated at Middlebury, In said district, this 3d
day of January, A. D. 1913.
i Lharles I. Button. Judge 01 Probate.
Estntc of
Gardncr S. Wain-wrijjlit
CoinmlsfiloiierH' Notice
The undersiirned. hnvini? been nnnnlntor! Y.v Ur,
Ilonorable Probate Court for thc district of Addi
son, commissioners, to receive, examine, and
adjust tho claims and demands of all persons
acalnst the estate of Gardner S. Walnwrinht, lato
of Middlebury, In sald dlstrict, deccased. and all
claims exhibited in offsct thereto, hereby give
notice that wc will meet for the purpose aforesaid.
ul me ixuuunai uanic 01 Aimcieoury ln the town
of Middlebury, in said district. on the 7th day of
February and 23d dav of Mnv. neit. fmm in.
o'clock a. m., until 12 o'clock m., on cach of sald
ilays and that six months from thc 28th dayof
December, A. D. 1912, is the time limlted by said
court for said creditors to present their claims to
us for examination and allowance.
Dated at Middlebury, Vt., this 6th day of Janu
ary. A. U. 1913.
lhas. 1'inney, I r, . .
John A. Fletcher. Commissioners
M. Agnes WainwriRht, adminlstrator. 2
Faimie A. Gootlriclt
of W'liitiiiK
Onler nf Nntlrc-I'roiif of Will.
Probate Court
Iie it remembrtHl. that at a sessicin of thp nm.
iiate court. holden at Middlehuri . wlthln and fnr-
the district of Addisun, on the 7th day of January.
A.I). 1913.
Pretcnt: Charlcs I. Huttnn, Judge
Whereas. a certain instrument of writinir un-
iler cal. inirporting to bi' thu lastuili aml testa-
ment or fonnie A. (ioodrich, latc of Whitlnir. in
said district, deccased, having lieen this da pre
sented to said court for probate. and duly tileil in
the Itegister's Ollice; Tberefore. it is ordered
that all persons tiitcrostcd in the cst.uu of sald
deirased be nutificd to appear before said court
at the probate ollice in Middlebury, in -.aid dis
trict, on the 27th dayof January, A. D 1 n at
ll:3il o'clock a. m., by publication of this order
three weeks successively previous thereto. in tho
Middlebury Ilegister. a newspaper pnnted at Mid
dlebury, in said district, to show cause, if any
they may have, why said instrument in writinK
should notbo proved and alloucd, as the last will
and testament of the said deceased,
A true record,
2 Charlcs I. Button, Judge of rrobate
Estate of Jtlarloii lUntliews
Order nf Nntlee Proof of Will.
DISTI1ICT OF ADDISON. SS. I 1 roDate t-onrt.
Be it remembered, that at a session of the Pro
bate Court, holden at Middlebury, within and for
the District of Addison, on the 4th day of Janu
ary. A. D. 1913.
Present: Charlcs I. Button, Judge.
Whereas. a certain instrument of writing, un
der seal, purporting to be the last will and testa
ment of Marlon Mathews, late of Middlebury, in
said district. deceased, having been this day pre
sented to sald court for probate, and duly filed in the
Register's office: Therefore, it is ordered that alt
persons interested in the estate of said deceased
be notified to appear before said court. at the
Probate office in Middlebury, in said dlstrict, on
the 27th day of January. A. D. 1913, at II
o'clock a. m by publication of this order, three
weeks successively previous thereto, in the Mid
dlebury Itegister, a newspaper printed at Middle
bury, In sald district, 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 the said deceased.
A true record,
2 Charlcs I. Hutton, Judge of Frobatev
liStateol llcnryC. Kclscy
t'oin in Ihi.1 iin er Notice.
The undersigned. having leon appointed by tho
Hon. Probate Court for the District of Addison,
commissioners, to receive, examine nnd adjust the
claims and demands of all persona against
the estate of said IIcnr C. Keltey, late of
Whiting. Vt., in said District. deceased, and
all claims exhibited m oHset thereto. hereby give
notice that we will meet for the purpose afore
said at the residenceof thedeceasedin the town of
Whiting, m said district, on the 5th daj of
February ar.d the 10th day of July, next, from
o'clock p. in., until 4 o'clock p. m., on eachof sald
days and that six months from thc 6th day of
February, A. D. 1913, is thc time iimitcd by said
court for said creditors to present their claims to
us for examination and allowance.
Dated nt Whiting, Vt., this 14th daj of January,
A. D. 1913.
Arthur G. Freegard, ,
3 K. C. Itawson. I Commissioners
liHtatc of
airs. Aliua L,, Stirpreneau
of Orwell
Order of Sotii e-l'ronf of Wllt'
- DIST1IICT OF ADDISON. SS. i 1 rova t OUrf
Be It rememlieril, that at a session of the pro
bate court, holden nt Middlebury, withln and for
the district of Addison, on the 10th day of Janu
ary, A. D. 1913.
Present: Charles I. Button, Judgt
Whereas, a certain instrument of writing ut
dcr seal, purporting t" tn the last wiil and testi
ment of Mrs. Alina I.. si.ij.r. neau. late nf Orvill.
in said district. dtt-eased, huving been this day
presentiti to said court for ptobate. and uu y tfed
in llie Reglster Othiv Therefore. it e-ordered,
thnt all persons interested in tin- eiate of lald
dei'ease,! Iie notiuetl to appear bet'ore aid c iurt
at the probate i.ll i e in Middlebury, in eaiu dls
trict, on thr ul da of Februarj. A D. lia.i. at
11:30 o'clock a. m. by publication of this order,
three weeks succeasn ely previous thereto, in the
middlebury Register, n newspaper pnnted tt Mld
dlebury to show cuuse, if any they may hae. why
said instrument in writing should not be proved
and allowed, as the last will and testament of the
said deceased.
A true record,
3 Charles I. Button, Judge of Probate.
Green Cut Bone and Meat
ia a splendid cold weather Poultry Food.
Send us your eheck or money order for
53.75 nnti we will nliip yon a 200 pound
harrell, frelclit prepaid to your railrnn.I
stntion. Carroll S. Pafe, Hyde Pnrk,
Yertnont. adv. 61tf

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