JANUARY 24, 1913.
THIS MIDDLEBURY KEU1STKR.
S UJF PERERS
RHEUMA acts on Kidneys, Liver and
Blood the First Day and Out
Goes Unc Acid Poison,
Anvbody cnn aflord to pny fiO cents to
Ketrfilof terrible. Rheiitiialistn, Sciatlca
or Qout, and thnt's ull RHEUMA rosts
at W II. Sheldon' nnd he says if it
doesn't do ull tliat is clniifiecl for it,
It'a wonderful how speedily this simplo
reinpdy tnlies bold nnd thc sore iniiscles
liiuber up nnd the swollen joints coine
don'ii to normnl. MaUe iio niisUil;e
ltUEUMA cofits but little, but it's the
best remedy you can find to drive Rheu
matic ))oison from the systein and brine,
back health to inisery rackpd hodies.
' I had RlieuinatiHin for a loug while,
and tried mnny inedicines, but was not
cured until I used RHEUMA. I cnnnot
praise RHEUMA too hifihly. My ndvicp
to those siilterinn from Rheuniatism is to
use this grpnt remedy, as I believe it will
offect n perinanent cure in nny case."
('. O. Laliham, Sattpa, W. Va., April 27,
The annunl dinner of the New Eng
land Alumni association, University of
Vermont, will be held Friday eveninp,
February 7th, at the Boston City club.
in Boston. There are somo fif teen hun
dred members of the alumni through
out New England, several hundred of
whom live in the vicinity of Boston.
Thc dinner usually brings together from
seventy-five to one hundred men. It is
hoped this yenr to have more than ever.
The following have buen invited to take
part in the program: President Guy
Potter Benton of the University, Dean
H. C. Tinkham of the Medical Depart
ment, Dr. J. B. Wheeler of Burlington,
Dr. F. Thomas Kidder of Woodstock,
and T. N. Vail, Esq., of New York
city, president of the Western Union
Telegraph company. Among the guests
who have signified their acceptance of
the committee's invitation to be pres
ent is Governor Eugene N. Foss of
Massachusetts, a member of the class
Miss Norma Waite of Shoreham was
n rfctnt visitor of her eousin, Martlia
Lee Rawson, who was honie last wepk
on nccount of sickness, has ipturned to
Middlebuiy bigh bdiool.
Rev. T. A. Howard, who has bepn
quile sick for several days, Is soinpwliHt
Tuesday evenin;: the oflicers of llie
Grangp were inslalled by Raj niond Os
born of Khor bain. nnMsted by Mih.
Osboin. The folowing aie iheoflic-is
Master, ('. M Hubhuid
Overseer, W E. Haldhi
Ltcturer, Mis l'et.i Aims
Stewuid, li P WaiiH
Afbistant Stewaid, livm D-nlnii
Cbaplaiu, Rev. T A lloiv.ud
Treasurer, I'.U liiiii
Seeietnry, Mm W. t. H.il t m
Uate Keeper, W. 11 U.mlwiu
Ceres, Mis. U. H llubliuid
Pomona, Mir W. II U,il.h in
Fiora, Jli-a Miti iba Wmie
Lady Assiatant Stewaid.
Mibn Heleu llubbnid
Pianiot, Mis. F. C KawHi.ii
Mr. and Mrs. Peteis leeently visiled
fripuds in Rutland and Mendon.
Irvin Denton went to Snxtou's Riv r
laet weelt as delegnte to llie Slaie
Y. M. C A. conferenee.
The rain last Satuidny tnok away
what snow and ice we bad and left the
roads in a very rough coiidition.
Mr. and Mrs. Samupl E. JameB visited
in Bridport one day last week.
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Wright are at
honie again after spending several
weeks. with tbeir daugbter, Mrs. D. P.
Ilulburt, in Boston.
The remainsof L. 15. Dodge, a former
resident of thU town, were brougbt here
from his bome in Rutland for burial
Members of the Middlebury Grange
gave Mr. and irs S.unui'l H. James a
surpribe at tbeir bome laht Fi iday evt n
ing, January 17, it being their lirst wed
It is expeeteu tbat tbe Hev. Mr. Lane
of Burlington will bpe ,k in tbe Metho
dist cbiiruh on the al'tn noun and evening
of Sunday, the !2Gth.
Mrs. A. V. Mclntire is ill with tbe
Mrs. George Parish is gnining blowly
Ilerbert Campbell was seized with the
grij) last weck. Joseph Gngnon, who
works witli Jir. (Jampbell for Fred
Dodson in the bowl mill, was taken very
pevorely about the eanio time, but are
able to resumo work again,
Mr. anil Mrs. Fred Burke visited
friends iu Warren from Saturday till
Mrs. Julia Vititon bas a bevere cold.
Her friends fear it may develop into
A. B Hroivn is having tlm grip.
Mrs. A. C. Lnmb hns bppn ill the past
weelc with ncute Dionuiutis. Ur. U, M.
Campbell attends her.
Cnrl Paribb is on the Biek bst.
After M moiitbs' silence "AIpc" Mo-
Ciipii of Poultney hns given to tbe police
inforniation relaling t the burglary at
the Atkins' jewtlry btoie at Poultney in
1011. At the timo no clue to the lobbers
could be obtained. Accoiding to Mc
Cuen tbe stolen goods are but a bbort
distance from Poultney.
Notbing fuither has bcen learned ro
Karding tho whereabouts of Roswell
Patch, Ron of Mr. and Mrs. Clmrles
Patcli ot liurlington, wbo digappenred
mysteriously Wednesday tnorn intr. when
his people thought that he was f-oing
to scliool. Mrs, i'atcii is in u conuitioii
bordering on u nervous brenkdown as a
result of tne boy's runnmg away.
Accidents will happen, but the best
lPtmlated tamllles Keep ur. Xliomas' h.c
lectio Oil for such emergencies. Two
sizas 25 and ouo ut all stores.
ADDISON COUNTY COURT
(Continuctl from page 1.)
day. This closcd the evidence nnd tho
rcst of the day was taken up with nr
guments for thc nrosecution by State's
Attorney Bert L. .StafTord of Rutland
county and for tho defenco by Jasper
G. Pngc of Bristol.
Saturday forenoon James B. Dono
way of Middlebury made the closing
plea for thedefenceand it was probably
the best argument to a jury that Mr.
Donowny has so far evnr made, and
neither he nor Mr. Page minced their
words in referring to the Wrights and
State's Attorney Tuttlo closed the
argument for the prosecution in a half
hour's address, but did not seem to have
much heart or confidcnce in his work.
Judge Miles gave the case to the jury
just before noon on Saturday in a charge
of 20 minutes, which was a clear and
strong explication of the law points in
volved. A complication arose Saturday after
noon at about 4 o'clock, when it was an
nounced that Juror Carlos S. Martin
was taken suddenly ill. The whole panel
was immediately shifted to their lodg
ings at The Addison and Dr. E. H. Mar
tin of Middlebury was called to look
after the sick juror. The trouble with
Juror Martin was diagnosed as acutc in
digestion and Dr. Martin had two other
members of the panel sick on his hands
on Sunday. These were F. L. Kent of
Salisbury and Lewis C. Pcck of New
Foreman Warner on Monday morning
announced that the jury in tho case of
the State va Purinton had a greed upon
a verdict and that the verdict was "not
guilty." The respondent was immedi
ately discharged by order of the court.
Deputy Sheriff Fred E. Rowley of
New Haven and Noble J. Sanford of
Middlebury had charge of this jury in
terchangeably during their deliberations
on the case and Miss Mildred Brooks of
Montpelier, private stenographer to
Attorney General Rufus E. Brown of
Burlington, made a shorthand report of
the testimony for the use of the prose
Immediately after the receipt of the
verdict in this case, Jurymen Martin,
Peck and Kent were at their own re-
quest excused from further service dur
ing the term.
After tho jury was discharged nothing
further was done in court until 2:30
o'clock Monday afternoon, at which
time Benjamin Caswell of Hancock was
arraigned to plead to an informnton
charging him with having had in his
possession at Hancock iu December
last pai ts of the carcasses of thrue deer
killed in the closed benson. The res
pondent nnively acknowledged to having
so had in his possession parts of the cur
casses of two deer but liisclaimed all
knowledge of any third one. Caswell
was fined K0 with eosU of $3.0J,
which he piid. He was repres-Mited in
court by Mr. Iionoway.
Next came the case of George Bai-
nard, who was charged on information
by-State's Attornev Tuttle with having
stolen $114 lrom an uged mnn nained
James Murphy, at New Haven on the
night ot December 12, last. He and
Murphy had been in Vergennes the day
of the happening and there was more oi
less strong drink mixed up with the
case. The respondent pleaded guilty
and was sentenced to serve not more
than four years and not less than tluee
years at hard labor in the state prison
at Windsor. Leroy C. Russell of Mid
dlebury was barnard s counsel.
The case ot tne btate vs Altred l,eno
of East Msddlebury, charged with adul
tery with one Bertha Guyette, both
being set up as married parties, was
got started Monday afternoon, with
Mr. Tuttle conuucting the prosecution
and Mr. Donoway uppearing for the
defence. On Tuesday morning the case
for the deience went to pieces, as the
respondent withdrew his former nlea
of not guilty nnd pleaded guilty to the
charge. The sentence was immediate
ly passed and was for not more than
three vearb and not less than two nnd
one-half years at hard labor in the
btate prison. ine case oi tne para
mour is held in hbeyancc.
No other cases were taken up Tues
day and as all the remuining jury cases
had been settled or continued the jurors
were excused for the term, with the
exception of R. H. Hallock of Middle
bury, who was held as a talesman or
starter lor a new jury should one be
wanted later on. On Wednesday it be
came certain that there would be no
more jury trials at this term and Mr.
Hallock was excused at the afternoon
session, at which little else was done.
An unusual thing occurred on Wed
nesday afternoon when the court cut
down the amount of damages awarded
to Pola Hunt vs William J. Lee from
$500 to $400.
Judge Day presiied over Thursday
morning's proceedings, which came to
a close at 9:10 o'clock, when Sheriff
Olin A. Smith, under direction of the
court, declared the December term of
the Addison county court adjourned
The court was in session in all over
30 days, the term having opened on De
cember 3 and continuing in session,
with the usual recess over Sunday,
except from December 18 to December
30, when there was a recess of 12 days
in order thut importaut cases could be
got ready for trial.
CARD OF THANKS.
Wo wlsh ' to extend our heartfelt
tliauks to the neigbbors nnd friends for
tho sympathy nnd assistance rendered us
in many ways during our n cent be
reavenient by the deatb of our beloved
eoii, brother nnd nephew, F. J. McGee.
Mits. Emilv R. Cyr, mothpr,
Mlt. AND Mits. R. II. McGge,
Mlt. AN!) MltS, A. H. IlKNDEItfiON,
Mr. and its. M. D. Cyr,
Mr and Mrs. A. A St, Peter.
SHEEP BREEDERS MEET.
E. N. Blssell of Shoreham Re
The fifth nnnual meeting of the
Vermont, New York nnd Ohio Merino
Shecp Breeders association was held
at Star Hotel, Columbus, Ohio, Janu
ary 8, 1913.
The meeting was called to order at
10 n. m. by the president, E. N.
Bissell, who has spent a lifo time in the
improvement of the Merino sheep. Hc
set forth the ndvantagcs of caring for
the Merinos under adverse times ns
well as in the properous periods.
In order to reach tho desired goal the
following rules should be strictly ad
1. Purity of blood.
2. Careful selection of stock rams, in
order to maintain and improve the high
standard of thc flock.
3. Care for your flock well and get
it before the public.
To do this show at as many county
and state fairs as possible where op
portunity is offered to confer with other
Reading of secretary's report.
Motion before the house (and carried
unanimously) that we recommend the
Executive Board to place the fee for
recording lambs at 15 cents, nnd the
fee for transferring sheep nt 25 cents.
The President called a meeting of the
Executive Board and they unanimously
adopted the foregoing recommenda
tions. The secretary is placed upon a salary
of $300.00 a year.
Motion that each member be assessed
pro rata for space occupied in new
Adjourned for dinner.
One o'clock p. m.
Election of officers: President, E. N.
Bissell, East Shoreham, Vt. ; vice presi
dent, George B. Quinn, Roxbury, O. ;
second vice president, Charles H. Bell,
Ashley, O.; secretary-trensurer, Wesley
Bishop, Delaware, O.
Committce on pedigrees, C. A. Chap
man, Ferrisburg, Vt. ; David K. Bell,
Rochester, N. Y. ; W. G. Faucett,
Sub committee from Vermont state,
F. P. Gorham, West Rutland, Vt. ; E.
B. Collins, North Ferrisburg, Vt.; J. C
S. Hamilton, Bridport, Vt.; W. C
Sturtevant, Weybridge, Vt.; J. Q.
Stickney, Whiting, Vt.; C. M. Remele,
Ira L. Hamilin and E. E. Wisell, Mid
The following paper from L. A.
Webster, a former resident of Whiting,
Vt., was read before the association and
will be read with much interest by his
many friends in this locality:
Mr. Pretident and Fellow Sheep
It gives me pleasure to meet the
shepherds of Ohio, and I consider
it an honor to be jilaced on the program
of this association's annual meeting.
Ever since the consolidation we hnve
been preaenting pa))ers on Type, The
Shepheid and His Flock, and various
other subjL-cts pertaining to Merino
.sheep; but today my talk will be on
"General Principles" pertaining es
pecially to problems that are just now
A would-be sheep breeder asked me
recently what is the future for Merino
sheep? Ireplied: "It is just what you
The popular demands and markets
for Merino sheep are just as much the
production of the sheep breeder as is
the type and character of the sheep we
breed, and furthermore, if you have not
helped develop and popularize the
breeed you have not earned a right to
the market. Someone asked me recently
if Hampshire sheep had not already
passed the height of their popularity,
and I replied it they had there was no
one responsible but the breeders them
selves, as Hamshire sheep had just as
much practicnl value today as they had
yesterday. Now the snme problem con
fronts the Merino breeders. If the breed
is not in demand and popular today,
no one is responsible but the breeders
themselves. There are a hundred
breeders today in this State, and more in
other States, who are eomplaining that
the "business is dead," "there is no
demand," and if they keep on eom
plaining and telling that business is
dead it will be deader than a door nail
next year. I don't know just exactly
how dead a door nail is, but the busi
ness will be dead enough it we neglect
our llocks and tell the other fellow we
are going out of the business. If I
wanted to encourage the industry and
bring new nnd younger men into tho
business. 1 would show them a llock in
good condition, a flock representing the
maximum ot progress in the develon-
ment of wool nnd mutton in the Merino
breed that were producing from 15 to
20 pounds on the avcrage and that I
had sold two-thirds of their produce,
reserving the best ewes nnd the best
rams to reintorce the llock nnd that I
cleared 50 per cent on the investment
the lirst year. JMow 1 believe this and
more is reasonably possible and the
reason we are not doing it is our ideals,
are not high enough. We have not
studied our business. We have not
bred well enough and we have not dem
onstrated or promoted their interests
betoro the sheep breeding nublic.
Gentlemen, the Merino sheep business
is dull today. The principlo reasons
nrc the neglect of the Merino breeders
and tho iailure on their nart to solve or
analyze the problems that confront or
dofeat them. I repeat, the breeder who
does not help the business is detrment
al to the industry and the causo of those
who try. Higher ideals and u deter
mined purpose to succeed, saving tho
best ewes for the breeding llock, and
never sell tho best stock ram, are tho
essential features of success in breeding
Merino as in breeding other stock.
Again, don't knock the other fellow.
Ifyou are the helpful shepherd and
neighbor that God meant you to bc you
will help and encourage your fellow
breeder and the interests of the mem
bers of the association, for your inter
ests are. all mutual, and your purpose
Wp oller One "ntidred Dollars Rp.
waid lor any uase of Cnlarih that eaii
not be eured bv Ilall's Ciiiiinb Cmc.
V. J. CH'ENEY it t:0., ToImIo, O.
Wh, the undeii-im.ed. have known 1
J t'heliey foi tbe lti-t Ifi !iim nnd be.
In ve llim pei fecitv linlini llU . iti all lll?i-ne-s
trHiinietnius anl linnnenilly nble (o
eiiriy out miiv obligHlions linnie by his
WAt.til.NO. KtNNAN MAltVlN
W ImlesMle DniggiH, Tidedo, O.
Hall's Calari b Cure Ih taker. inlei nally,
a( tilitf direetly up.in the blood and inii
cnus surlaees of the nvstein. Tentinio
nia's fent fiee. Piiee 7o cents per bottle
Snlcl by all DtuggiPts.
Take Ilall's Family Pills for constipn-
should he to establish a llock thnt will
not only be of value to the present gen
eration but a blessing to posterity.
louarenot livincr lor vour own se -
fish interests, if you realize God's mis-
sion for you, but for your fellow man
and your fellow shepherds. This is thd
only anhievement worthy of a true
shepherd who over since the shepherds
tended their flocks on old Judea's vine
clad hill, favored of God and chosen to
bear the message of peace and good will
to all mankind. ihis is still our mission.
Let us be noble shepherds of the 20th
Fair Dircctors Meet.
The board of directors of the Addison
County Agricultural society met in the
grand jury room in the county court
house Saturday, January 18, with a
good attendance. Several important
changes were made for the coming
fair. It was voted to rebuild the horse
barn which was recently destroyed by
fire and also to add another cattle shed
to the already long string. It was also
decided to hnve but one band in attend-
ince at the fair and to charge admission
for all four days, which will include
Tuesday, the first day of the fair. En-
tertainment will be given each of the
four days which, it is expected, will
more than even up the change. The
principal reason for this change is that
the directors woulu have more leeway
in case of bad weathpr during the fair."
President John h,. Weeks, Vice Presi
dent E. N. Bissell and Secretary F. C.
Uyer were appomteu a committee to
meet with a committee from Middle
bury college to cooperate in the prepa
rations for a farmers' institute to be
held here Februay 28 and March 1.
The next meeting of the board of di
rectors will be held in May at which
time they will be pleased to hear sug
gestions from those interested for the
betterment of the different classes,
especially in the horse and cattle de
partments. The list of superintendents is as fol
lows: General Supt., Chas. M. Remele,
Middlebury; Asst. Gen. Supt., Theodore
Foster, Middlebury; Supt. of Races,
William Noonan, Vergennes; horses, J.
Edwy Buttolph, Middlebury; cattle and
swine, W. N. Cady, Middlebury; sheep,
E. G. Farnham. Shoreham; poultry,
George S. Farr, Bristol; dogs, Gardner
J. Duncan, Middlebury; exhibition hall,
Arthur J. Blackmer, Middlebury; hor
licultural hall, Frank D. Manchester,
Cornwall; mechanics hall, Wm. M.
Jackson, Middlebury; chief marshal,
Col. Thad M. Chapman. Middlebury;
special supt. of bees, J. E. Crane,
Middlebury; fish and game, George H.
Chatl'ee, Middlebury. The superintend
ents were empowered to select their
The list of standing committees fol
lows: Executive, Mr. Lawrence, Judge
Weeks, Mr. Bissell, Mr. Noonan; on
construction and repairs, Col. llsley,
Judge Weeks; in charge of grnnds,
Judge Weeks; music, Mr. Avery, Mr.
Donnelly, Mr. Dyer; amusements, Col.
Ilsley, Mr. Weeks, Mr. Dyer; horses,
Mr. Lawrence; cattle, Mr. Hack; sheep,
Mr. Smith; delegate tonational trotting
congress, C. A. Chapman.
"Suffered day and ruuht the torment
of itchb'g pilef. Nothing helped me
unlil I Ubed Doarfs Ointment The re
Milt was lasting " Hon. John R. Garret,
Mayor, Girnrd, Ala.
" Church INotes.
D. H. Corkran, pastor.
Morning wobhip, 1 0 :4 5 : Ilible bcbool.
12 M ; Epwortb leauue, G;45; Eveiimg
MEMORIAb BAPTIST CHURCH.
Rev. Richard B. Esten, D. D., Pastor.
Morning u orabii) nt 10:45, preachinn
by tbe pastor; siitiject. "A Startling
yupstion". Sunday honl at 12:00 M.
Uhristian Endeavor at 0:45 Evening
worbhip at 7:30; pastor'n subject, "Am
ple Piovisions for all Needs". The public
Rev. A. A. Lancaster, Pastor.
Morning worship 10 :45, sermon by tbe
pastor. Snbject, "The Oburch's Founda
tlon " Ilible bdiool at noun. ('lasaes for
all. Young Peoples' boeiety meets in the
Vestry at 0:45 p. m., topic. "Mission
Work at IJmiiih and Abrnail." Evening
woibhip 7:30. Aildrets by tbe imstor.
ST. STEPHEN'S CHURCH.
Rev. John Evans Bold, rector.
Sunday 8 a. m., Holy ('oniuiunion (2d
4tb and 5th Kundays).
Sunday 10:45 a. m. Morning Piayer
and Sermon wnh Iloly Communiou (Ut
and 3d Sundayb)
Sunday 7:30 p. ni. Evening Prayer.
Frnlay 7:30 p. m. Kvunlng Piayer.
.Meetings of Wonian's Auxiliary and
Anl Hoeieties 11 ri-t Tbur-day !t p nt.
Meetings of (iiils Friendly Society
second ijiid louitb Wednesdays 7 p. ni.
Sunday Seluiol after morning service.
Rectnry No. 110 Main street.
Sale of up-to-dato millincry goods nt
Green Mountnin House Mqndny nnd
A healthy luau is a klng iu his own
rlght; an unbealtby mnn an unhappy
slavo. Por impure blood and sluggi4i
liver, use Burdock Blood Bitters. On
tho market 35 years. $1.00 a bottle.
Doun'a lOieniiiiitla 1111 for rheumatlsm
and neuralgisi. Ejitlrely voeetable. Safe
Arthur Forrest, who has been con
fined to the house for i few days with
thc grip, is again attending to his duties
as clerk in the store of Cheney & Co.
The danco given in tho town hall last
Friday night for the benefit of the
Middlebury Improvement society was
such a success that it will be repeatud
this weck. The ladies of the society aro
fuirly delugcd with suggestions for
work for the coming year and are
anxious to do a great dual of the work
that comcs within their scopi this
coming summer. But money is needed
and a great deal of it. It is an organi
zation for cveryone and everyone
should be interested to help.
The annual inspection ot Mt. Calvarv
commandery, No. 1, K. T., will he held
in the asylum, Masonic Temple, on
Thursday, January 30. At G o'clock
(sharpj a banquet will be served in
thcdimng room, after which the com
mandery willbe opened in full form and
the order of thc Temple conferred. It
is expected that Frank L. Clark'of Rut
land, grand commander, W. H. Brew
ster, Middlebury, denutv trrand com
mander, G. B. Wheeler of Bellows
Falls, grand inspector, and other
grand oflicers will be present.
The following letters remain un-
claimed at the local post office: Mrs.
George Bostwick, Mrs. Aunlla Brown,
wrs. Aiuert ftlannie, fllrs. Jennie Pratt.
Mrs. Cora Antoinette Preston, Mrs.
Wisty Wemitt. Miss Eve vn Adams (21.
Miss M. Barror, Miss Winifred Chalker,
Miss Martha Dillefen. Miss Mariraret
Jameson, Miss Martha Perry, Miss
Alice Kequa, Miss II. E. 'Ihomas, Miss
flizabeth Wilhams, Pornes Crony,
Frank Charlton, jr., Aron Estey, Al
fred Pratt, W. T. Stoves, Ferris Tatro,
Lerand Walker (2), Walter C. Wright,
Master Walter Wright.
The annual meeting of the Methodist
Episcopal Sunday school. which had
been postponed from January 5, was
held January 19. The following ofTicers
were elected for the vear: Willis N.
Cady, superintendent; F. W. Bacon, as
sistant superintendent; Miss Kathleen
Hunt, superintendent primary depart
ment; O. F. Flanagan, superintendent
home department; Miss Mary Cady,
superintendent cradle roll; Theodore II.
Foster, secretary and treasurer; Miss
Pauline Aines, pianist; Mrs. D. II.
Corkran, chorister; Miss Lea Corkran,
librarian. The board of teachers are
the same as last year.
The newly elected board of village
trustees met at the town clerk's ollice
Friday night and organized as follows:
President, Dr. P. L. Dorey; fire
wardens, J. M. Burke, A. S. Harriman,
C. C. Wells, F. C. Warren, J. E. But
tolph, George Kidder and C. F. Rich;
village attorney, Allen R. Sturtevnnt;
police oflicers, Frank Warren, Jerry
Degrny. Edward Goodreau, Erwin G.
Piper and Noah Wisell. Frank Warren
was elected chief of police and Jerry
Degray as night. watchman; superin
tendent of streets, Charles A. Lyman;
superintendent of lights, Fay C. War
ren; superintendent of fire department,
Isaac Lavonche, jr. Miss Lucia Hincks
was elected assistant village clerk.
The new board will meet the second
Tuesday of each month at 8 o'clock. A
petition for the calling of a special vil
lage meeting for the purpose of seeing
if the village would vote to raise money
for building more macadamized roads
was read and a special meeting has
been called for Tuesday evening, Feb
Bernard Grace Fatally Injured.
Bernard Grace, aged 53 years, eldest
son oi tne late l homas Urace, was
overcome with a dizziness while walk
inc throuch the Addison house nark
Thursday morning about 8 o'clock and
fell backward on the pavement, striking
on his head. He was picked up and
taken to his lodging house at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bissette on
Main street and medical aid summoned.
It was found on examination that he
had sustained a fractured skull and
other injuries. He has been in an un
conscious state since and no hopes
are entertained for his recovery. He
has a sister, Mrs. John Rochford, who
resides in BufTalo, N. Y., and a brother,
William Grace, in New York city.
Mr. Grace died at 3 o'clock this (Fri
day) morning. Thd funeral will be
held Saturday afternoon at 3 o clock at
St. Mary's Catholic church.
Awarded Second Prize.
Mrs. E. H. Thomas of Court stree
has been awarded second prize by
Armour & Co., of Chicago for a Peanut
cake recipe. The following is the
recipe printed by request of Armour &
Peanut Cake. Cream together one
tablespoon of melted Simon Pure Leaf
Lard, one half teaspoon of salt, one
scant cup of sugar, and one well beaten
egg. Add gradually one cup of milk,
one and one third cups of llour in which
one rounding teaspoon ot bakmg
powder has been sifted. This should
be very thin when turned into the cake
pan. One cup of broken peanuts should
be gently sprinkled over the top of the
cake, then about one half cup of granu
lated sugar sprinkled over it, before
Any one wjshing a copy of tho
monthly cook book will receive one by
sending their namo on a post card to
Armour & Co., Chicago, 111,
Tho evont of the wpek was the wed
dini: at the boiiin of U. E Beacb on
Wednesdiiy oveniii. the S'Jml. His
youiiKebt son, (iuy A Bedcli. was innr-
rnl t" MIsh Jlahel (iriuv 1 it ailo of er i
guniies. The biidal p'l ty entered the t
parloirt to the strains nf . )lie:ijiin',
weddinti iiiincli. A chiihui of the tsmo'ii, .
Mrs. Frnnk Nelson, pr nided at tbe oiii
Tbev took jilaces uuilei ,111 aicu of tvei
Hieen and electric I'nhts. Tbu jjrodni j
entered with his sist r, Coru. an brides- j
nmid aml his brolbei , Austin, u iib tbe j
brido. Tho c r.'inony was pei'foi'nied bj
the Hev. IVter llell'. r, the rinjr service '
beinu used. After coi ratulutioiis tbe
party ws sprved to iue cream, cako and ;
fruilpuncli by the Mlooes Noes, wbo are
nieces of tbe ijrooiii. The bride was
attired in blue satin with white trlm-l
miiiKs nnd cnrriod vhite roses. Tlie j
bridesmaid in blue silk and carried pink
cnrnatioiis. Anicnu; the gifts wo noticed
a birne gold piece from the fatber,
brotbers and sisters, left at home.
Bev. Peter Heller went to Benson on
Monday to assist iu evaiiKelistio services.
On Wednesday ho was called to conduct
tbe funeral of Mr. Dodne, who died in
Rutland and was brougbt to Weybridge
PECULIAR AFTER EfFECTS
OF GRIP THIS YEAR
Leaves Kidncjs in Weakened
Doctorn In nll parts of the rountry ' Vl!
been kept busy with the epidi.cic of vrtip
which has vlpited so mniir botn m The
syiiipumis of grip this jear are wry dis-
iressing hiiii leave thc h siem in a i un
douii condition, partlculai ly the l.idne i
wh ii m i in to HUfTer lunst n every viV
tiin coinpliiiiis of laine bacli nnd uiinai y
troubles which blioii'd cnt be iipgb'iied,
as these danger sinn.n- : n 1 ,td to tnoie
aerious sicknesa, stieb ns ,.. . .i It' iL-bt'rt
Disease. Local druggHts ie i . rje
sale on Dr. Kiltners Swinnp Koot !. i
e many people sny toon heals i I
i-trenglheni the ludneys alt'ran nttnck
of grip. Swamp Iioot' ls a great kldney,
liver and bladder reniedy, and, beinn an
herbal couipound bas n gentle bealing
fflect on the kidneys, wbich i? almost
immediately noticeil by tboie wbo try it.
Dr. Kihner'& Co., Bihgham, N. Y., offer
to bend n BBinple bottle of Swamp-Root,
free by mail, to every siillerer wbo re-
quests it. A trial will convince any one
wno mny ue ln need of it. Hegular siza
bottles COcts. and 1.00. For fa!e at all
druggists. Be hure to mention this
Wednesday Jan. 29
W. I10WLAM) AND KHWIX CL1FF0RD
The Great New York, 'bicngo
and Boston Succe&s. :: ::
HY Edwaiid E Rosh
Likc tlie Pocm antl Soiiff
it will live forcvcr
The Most Beautiful iettings
ever seen on any Stane.
LAI1GE COMPANY OF EXCEI'TIOYU AIIIL1TF
35c, 50c, 75c,
and a few at 1.00
Kstate of Ellen Ifi. Scssioun
of niiflcllc1)t2ry '
Order f Noiice I'remf of Will
STATE OF VEHMONT. ( , . t
D1STRICT Or ADDISON. SS. 1 rotjale Court
Iie it remembered, that at a srwcn of the pro
bate court, hoUIen at Middlebury, within and for
the district of Addibon, on tho 11th day of
January, A. D. 1913.
1'resent: Charlos I. Hutton, Juduc
Whereas, a certain tnstrum nt of writinfc. un
der scal, puiportinir to he the !.! w tt and ttsta
mentof Mrs. Ellen M. Se.sions, lau of Middlehury,
in said district, deceased, havint: U-en this day
presented to said court for probate, anil dul filed
in the KeK'ister's'Ollice; TherofoM', it is ordercd,
that all ptrsons interested in the cMate of paid
deceasetj I le notified to appear l. fore said court,
at the probate oilice in Middlebury, m eaid dis
trict, on the3ddayof Februar, A. I). 1913, at
10 o'clock a, m.,by publication of ilus order, threo
weeks successively previous thereto, in the
Middlebury IlcKtster, a newspap r printed at Mid
dlebury, in said district, toshow caut-e, if any they
may have, why said inatrum,nt in writinK' shculd
not be proved and allowed, as the last will and
teatament of the said deceased,
A true record,
3 Allen R. Sturtevant, IleEister.
Hstatc of L,ouis Helpliia
ORDKU OF NOTlCEriiOOr OF WILL
OTATE OF VERMONT T, , . n
kl DISTRICT OF ADDISON, SS. 1 ,0DaTC
Be it remembered, that at a s esfion of the pro
batu court, holden at Middlebury, within and for
the district of Addieon, on the ltth day of Janu
ary, A. D. 191S.
Fresent: Hon. Charles I. Hutton, Judtre.
Whereas, a certain intrumcnt of wntinu, un
der seal, puiportin? to be the lat will and testa
ment of Louis Delphia, late of Hndrort, in said
district. deceased, having been this day presented
to&aid court for probtte, and duly filtxl in the
Ketfister's Ollice: Therefore, it is ordered, that all
perbons interested in the estate of faaid deceased
be notified toappear before said court, at the pro
bate oilice in Middlebury, in said district, on the
10th day of February, A. D. I9H, by publication of
this order, three weeha succestiVtly previous
thereto, in the Middlebury Kenister, a
newspaper printed nt Middlebury to show cuu&e,
if any they may have, why said mstrument in
writinp should not be proved and allowed, as- the
last will and testament of the taul deceased.
A true record,
-1 Allen U. Sturteant, Hegister
1MCHESTER S PILLS
ycl.s known asCest.bilcl A!wtiKc!
SOLD BV DfiL'OGISTS EVERWHLRE
KNOW IT WELL
Familiar Features Well Known to
Hundreds of Middlebury
A familiar biirden in innnv homes
Tln 1 iirden .f n ' bad ti.it k. '
V binie, a weak or an aclung b.ick.
Ofteii tc IU vou ol kidney ill-.
Iamh'b Kidney IMIs aie for weak kid
neys. Ib-re i Mtddlrbury tPBtunony.
Mi. i). A. Coniituck, 0 Collei;o St ,
Middlebury, Vt., Hiys: "BelieviiiK thnt
Doan's Kidney PilN bavo no equal, I do
not hebitate to rccomiiiend them aml
conflrm all that I a.iid in ibeir prai- in
l'JOS. Tliere was eonsiderable imir in
tbe sinall of my back and I bad other
symptoms of kidney cnmplaint. Keow
ing of people who had been cureil of
kidne coinplaint by Oonn's Kidney
Pilla, I obtained a supply. The contt nts
of three boxes brought so K'eat an un
provenient I did not think it necessary to
contiuue their use."
For sale by all denlers. Pnce C0 cents.
Foster-Milburn Co., UufTalo, New York,
sole agents for tbe United Slates.
Remeniber the nanie Doan's anil
take no other. adv.
I I'HilU'l Anl. your Pruecl-.f fur A
t i V:-"Xl ll-i'l'Ok.iiJlMun.i.i.allr,Uij
UiiiSJs I'lllmn II. d n,l ;IJ i, , , .MicVvV
fSi VsNl TaLt. mi iitticr. IImt tT yi.ur v
Zl' DIAilOM) 1IKAM I'II.I.s. f,
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