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VERMONT WATCHMAN & STATE JOURNAL' THURSDAY, OCTOJ3ER 7, 1909.
2 VERMONT NEWS Itcms of Intcrcst Glcnnod From All l'nrts of (hc Green Hountnln S(u(e. Thoro aro a fow caso3 thcrla In East Barre. of dlph- Bollows Falls Lodge of Odd Fel lowa lias 259 members and $3,400 ln thc treasury. Dr. E. M. Pond, of Itutland, has rccelvcd a patcnt on a surglcal drcss ing and plastcr, for whlch ho has al so applled ftr forelgn patents. Tho post oIHco department an nounces that Jonnlo L. Thayer has bccn commlssloned presidcntlal post master at Barnard. The Rev. H. S. McHalo, of Mechan lcsvllle, has accoptcd tho call extend ed hlm by thc Baptlst church of Brookline, and wlll begln hls studles October 1. Mrs. Isaac Sterns, of Middlebury, has sonie sunflowers of whlch she feels proud. Some are 11 to 15 feet hlgh and have as many as 22 to 29 blossoms. The monthly Hst of publlcatlons of the Unlted States Department of Agrioulture for August of thls year contalns two artlcles by Perley Spaldlng, formerly of Bethel, now pathologist ln the offlce of investlga tlons ln forest pathology at Washing ton. The articles are "The'Present tatus of the White Plne Bllght," and "European Currant Rust on the White Pine .ln Amerlca." Mlldred Belnap, of Dorchester, Mass., a 13-year-ohl girl, feels entltl ed to the title of the champlon girl' walker of New England. She just completed a tramp of 310 mlles through Malne, New Hampshlre and Vermont in 12 days. She was ac companled by her father. Because of the prevalllng uncer tainty ln regard to cost, plan and lo catlon of the proposed Memorlal hall in Hardwick and because of the dotibt concernlng the wlsh of a majority of tho members of the Grand Army Posst for a buildlng instcad of a mon ument, the special town meeting, held in that place recently, took no definite action on the articles in the warning relatlng to a Memoial hall, and the meeting was adjourned to the first Tuesday in March. A horse owned by Martln Perry, of Townshend, while in a pasture, became frightened at an auto and leaped the w'all in such a way as to break a leg. The horse was kllled. Mr. Perry had been able to drlve the horse only winters for several years on account of its fear of automobiles. The Rev. Joseph Robinson, of Bennington Center, who has Just en tered upon his duties as professor of Biblical literature ln Dartmouth Col lege, Hanover, N. H., wlll contlnue to make hls summer home in Ben nington. Mr. Robinson, who has been pastor of the Presbyterian church in White Plains, N. Y for many years, is a grandson of Gen. Henry Robinson, who for many years was a prominent Bennington ian. I'liimlt'j's .Sceretnry Mnrrled. Ephraim J. Smith, of Newport, and BROUGHT COLOR TO HERJJHEEKS Then Strength Returned and This Bloodless Woman Became Well. Thero are many nien, women and cveu childreu Eufferiug from auu3mia, which meaus "too little blood." Tlie disease ia well named, for tlie patient actually lias a deflcieuoy of blood which affects every part of tho body. Thero is a lack of eucrgy, a eharactoristic pal lor, n, Benso of feull'ocntiug after tho least sxertiou, generally described as a short uess of breath. Tlio disease comes on gradually and is ofteu well advauced beforo it is recoguized. Too often medical treatment is un satisfactory and tho diseaBo. progresbes nntil it becomes hopeless. A loug-standiug caso, which resisted treatmeut uutilDr. Willinms' Pink Pllls were tried, is desoribed by Mrs. Cliuton unie, 011x0. 1U4 .Bristol avenuo.Loek port, N. Y., in tho following statemeut: "When I was about fonrteeu years of ngo I began to faii rapidly in liealth. Although I had always beeu a frail oliild, I now lmd to quit hohool. I was weak aud tired outall of tho timo. In walking fast or going up stairs it Beemed that I conldn't walk fust enough to keep ttp with tho heart bents. I had pnlpitation of tho heart aud occasioual dizzy spells. I became awfully thin aud pale. I had no appetito and Bnfl'ered with Indipes tion. I didn't havo any lifo orambition and was eensitivo aud irritablo. I fin ally becamo so vveuk that I could hardly walk. "Tho doctors secmed todisngreo about my caso and tlieir mediciuo did not liolp nie. My pareuts were alarmed at niy condition and, upou tho advico of our miuister'B wifo, had mo try Dr. Wil liams' PhjkPills. By tlio timo I hnd takcn two boxes of tho pilln I could notico au improvoment in my condition. I could eat hotter, wasn't so weak and my color camo' bnck. I took tho pills until entirely cured." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills havo also cured such blood diseasesusrheunmtiMU, nftor-offcrts of tlio grip nud fevers. Owiug to tho intlmato relation botween tho blood and iiorves, tho pills havo beeu fouud invalnablo in uervons diseaEes. Dr. Williaras' Pink Pills aro Bold by all druirgists or sent, postpuid, on ro coipt of prico, 60 ccnts per box; eix boxes for S2.G0, by tlio Dr. Williams Mediciuo Company, Sc'ieueetady, N. Y, Mlss Qortrudo 13, Thompson, of North Brookfield, Masa., wero mar rlcd Sept. 28 at tho hoino of tho brldo. Mr. Smlth ls a graduatc of Dartmouth Collcgo, afterwards serv Ing as prlnclpal of tho Laniolllo Cen tral Acadeniy at Hyde Park for two ycars. Ho ls now prlvato aecreViry to Congressman Frank Plumloy. Mlss Thompson ls n graduatc of tho Unl vcrslty of Vermont and has servcd as preceptress of tho Lamolllo Central Acndemy for "two years. After a short honeymoon Mr. and Mrs. Smlth wlll resldo ln Washington, where Mr. Smlth wlll pursuo a cburso ln a law school ln connectlon wlth hls work wlth hls work wlth Mr. Plum-ley. Rutland Couductor Injurcil. . Conductor Edward J. Lalor, of Rutland, was injured Sept. 24,having a nilraculous escape from death ln a head-on collislon between a south bound frelght train and a northbound milk train at Salem, N. Y., on tho D. & H. railroad. For some reason tlio frelght ran over a switch and met the incoming train on a curve near the depot. The cow catchers of both engines were smashed and the front of the flrst car of the milk train was demolished. Conductor Lalor was on tlio front platform of this car and was so burled in wreck age that it took an hour to get hlm out. His injuries included a broken rlb, sprained ankle, nnd had bruises which may develop into internal in jures. Fireman King, of Salem, re celved a Bcalp wound. Arm Cnught In Mnchlncrr. F. D. McCrlHIs, of Groton, was se riously injured at his bobbln mlll early Monday, Sept. 27, the accident happening immediately after starting the mlll. As Mr. McCrillis was re pairing a lathe his sleeve caught up on a set screw and beforo the ma chinery could be stopped his wrlst and nrm were badly mangled, sev eral pieces of bone being later re moved by Dr. I. N. Eastman, who dressed the wound. It ls hoped tho injury will not be permanent, but is ono that will take a long time to heal. Tho accident follows hls heavy loss in the fire which destroyed the shop of Hall & McCrillis, the latter part of May. After the fire he pur chased the saw mill of T. B. Hall and in partnership with I. N. Hall had erected a bobbin mlll in connectlon which had been running about two weeks. HECENT DEATHS. llyron 0. White. Byron Olin White, who died ln Whittier, Cal., recently, was born July 17, 1848. He graduated from the Unlverslty of Vermont ln 1873 and afterwards taught ln Pennsylvanla and Iowa. At tho beginnlng of" the work in the agricultural experiment statlon in Burlington he became con nected with it and served faithfully 15 years. In 1904 he went to Call fornia where he spent the remais ing years of his life. He had been in failing health about six months, but the end came suddenly. Edward G. Cochrune. Edward G. Cochrane dled at hls home in Manchester Center Monday nlght of paralysis of the bowels. He was ln Fairfield, N. Y ln 1853. He was general superintendent of the Postal Telegraph Cable Company at tho time of his retlrement in May 190S. He then removed from New York to Manchester Center. A'friuont IJooks For Afrlcn. An acknowledgement of the receipt of a shipment o fwrltings of the late Rev. Lewis Grout, of West Brattle boro, and books relatlng to Zululand has been recelved by Harry R. Law renco from the colonlal secretary's olllce at Pletermarltzberg, Natal, Af rica. A hlstqry of Zululand is being compiled ln the colonel secretary's ofllce, and theso books and wrltings were bought of Mr. Lawrence for use in that work. The Rev. Mr. Grout passed several years in misslonary work in Zululand and accomplished work of vast importance ln the clvll izatlon of that country. Ho wrote much on the country and the people and some of his wrltings bearlngthe imprlno of E. L. Hildreth & Co., reached the secretary's olllce. A re quest for copies was mado and tho request wa sturned over to Mr. Law rence, who is a collector of raro books. Mr. Lawrence has mado two consignments of wrltings to the' see4 retary. Seven cases of typhoid fever are roported ln Wallingford. The reglrftration of tho enterlng class of the Unlverslty of Vermont ls 108. It is probable that 15 or 20 moro names wlll be udded during tlio next few days. The St. Johnsbury Merchants' As soclatlon reports ten new members in St. Johnsbury, and that tho asso clatlon is in n llourishing condition. Rlchard Glbson, who lias had such a successful Btrawborry season tlils year, found Btrawberry blossoms und green and ripo berrlos on liis plants on Soptember 23. Georgo Bascomb, of Granville, N, Y an undertaker, has been nrrested by Sheriff E. C. Flsh, of West Rut land, on an Indlctmont found by tho Rutland county grand Jury cliarglng hlm wlth vlolatlon of tho health lawa of Vermont by shlpplng human ro malns without a permlt. Bascomb Feedlng Farm Hands. Every farmer's wifo knows what tro mcndous appetltcs farm handa usually havo; but whllo they eat well they work well, too. Hore's a good suggestlon about fecd' ing farm hands. GIvo thom plenty of Quaker Oats. A btg dlsh of Quakcr Oats porrldgo with sugar and cream or milk is tho greatest brcak fast In tho world for a man who nceds vlgor and strength for a long day's work. Tho man that eats Quakcr Oats plcntifully and often Is tho man who does good work without oxccsslve tn- tlguo. Thero is a suntainlng quallty ln Quaker Oats not found In otlior foods, and for economy lt Is at tho head of tho 11st. Besldes tho regular bIzo packagcs Quaker Oats Is packed in largo slzo famlly packages, wlth and without china, 5 gave $100 ball to appear when wnnt- ed.. John Parks, of Wells, a sexton, was arrested recently In thls same ca'se. Parks claimed that he recelved the body from Bascomb and buried it expectlng a permlt from Bascomb by the noxt mall but never recelved tho permlt. Rev. I. P. Uooth, D. D., of Staf ford, Conn., wlll be lnvlted to preach the annlversary sermon at the One Hundreth Annlversary celebratlon of tho Unlversallst soclety of Northfield on December 5th. 'Anna B. Dam and Charles I. Gosh were marrled In Dubuoe recently, and those who heard tho mlnlster go through the marrlage servlce sald it sounded llke a steamboat mate talk- Ing to the Journal. , deckhands. Savannah Herbert Doyle, of St. Johnsbury, sold hls Morgan stalllon, Prlnce Charlie, to New Yoik partles last week for $1,000. Prlnce Charlio took tho flrst prize as the niost typlcal Morgan. Mr. Doylo took tho horse to tho State fair last week but did not enter hlm for a prlzo but hls presence there resulted in tho sale. It would be a peculiar occurrence if Eugeno N. Foss, a former Vermont should take the second placo on the Democratlc State ticket of Massa chusetts, just as the trend of Repub lican sentiment 4s setting toward lower tarlff ideas. Although Inde pendent in hls views ho has always been a Republlcan and ho does not need to go outside the party to flght tho "Standpat" idea. A number .or lmportant improve ments havo been made in and about Middlebury College. President Thom as ofllce has been dlvided into two rooms, one for the use of hls secre tary. Another offlce has been fltted up for Mlss White, dean of the wo man's department. Other Instruct ors will have separate ofllces in vari ous parts of the college. Reunloii of Tctcrans. The reunion of Company K of the 9th Vermont and Company B of the lCth Vermont was held in Grand Ar my hall at Brattleboro Tuesday. The morning was spent in vlsltlng and at noon dinner was served by Sedgwick Woman's Rellef Corps, after whlch the buslness meeting of both compa nies took place. There were 14 pres ent of Company B, two havlng dled during the past year, John B. Baker, ,of Bernardston, Mass., and Fred S. Gray, of Chelsea, Mass. The old board of ofllcers was elected as fol lows: President, Sanford A. Smlth, of Brattleboro vlce president, A. P. Ranney, of Westminster; secretary and treasurer, E. H. Putnam, of Brattleboro ;executIvo board, John L. Newman, S. S. Hunt and E. H. Putnam, of Brattleboro, Fred H. King, of Millers Falls, Mass., A. P. Cured by LydiaE.Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Paw Paw, Mlch. " I suffered terri. uiyiromiemaioius, including inlliim jnation and conges. tion, for soveral years. My doctor sald thero was no hope for mo but an operatlon. I began takintr T.viHn V Pinkham's Vegeta- uio uompounu, anu I can now say I am a well woman." Ejima DltArER. Another Operntion Avoided. ChicaRo, 111. "I want women to know what that wonderful medlclne, Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com nound, has done for mc. Two of the bcst doctors In Chicago sald I would dio lf I did not havo an operatlon, and I never tliought of seeing a well day ngaln. I had a small tumor and femalo troubles so that I sulTered day and nlght. A frlend recommended Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegctablo Compound, and it mado mo n woll woman." ilrs. Alt:na SPEni,nio, 11 Lnngdon St, Chicago, 111. Lydia E. Pinkham's Yegetablo Com. nound, mado from roots nnd horbs, has proved to bo tho most successful remedy for curlng tho worst forms of femalo ills, includlng displacemonts, inflammation, llhrold tumors, irregu. laritles, periodic pains, backaehe, bear. Jng-down fcelintr, llatulency, indlges. tion, nndnervousprostratlon. Itcostt but a trifle to try it. nnd tlie resiilt has been worth iblllioiiB to manj Buffering women. D0CT0R ADVISED OPERATION Ranney, of Westminster West, Mrs. II. L. Bangs, Mrs, John L. Nowman, Mrs. E. II. Putnam, of Brattleboro, Mrs. C. E. Beach, of Burlington, A communicatlon was read from G. M. Gllbert, of Sloux Clty, Ia., exprcss Ing regret at hls Inablllty to attend. Thero were nlno present of Company K. Tho oHlcers elected wero: Prcs Ident, Capt. D. AV. Lewis, of Boston; secretary and trcasurer, L. W. Bush of Brookline; vlce presldents, Thomas Hannon, of Bennington, Charles Jackson, of Vernon, M. L. Corbett, of Bernardston, M. L. How ard, of Jamaica, J. B. Randoll, of Brattleboro. Ilrokc Iuto n Snloon. Thlrsty thleves entered tho second class saloon of P. F. O'Neil, of West Rutland some time during Mon day nlght, and when Mr. O'Neil open cd up hls placo of buslness Tuesday mornlng he found hls cash registe1' in a pllo of dlrt ln tho rear of tho Barnoy Rosen block, nnd a number of quarts and plnts mlsslng from hls stock. Tho robbers must have been dlsappolnted to some extent wlth thelr nndlngs ln the cash reglster as Mr. O'Neil had taken out all the money wlth whlch ho dld buslness Monday beforo ho left the store, leavlnk ln the cash drawer between $5 and $10 ln small change. The booze whlch they took conslsted of nothlng but the best. . Negotiatlons are understood to bo pendlng for the salo of the plant of tho Rutland Manufacturing Company to E. C. AVhlto, of Easton, Pa. Thls concern, whlch has its main' ofllces at Albany, N. Y., ls owned by the Creamery Package Company, of Chi cago. The Demerltt & Palmer cannlng factory completed thelr corn can nlng Frlday at Randolph. Tho can nlng of squasli and pumpkln wlll be gln early next week. About 10,000 cases of corn have been put up this season. Work will be commenced immedi ately on a three-mile raidroad llne to connect the quarries of the Claren don Marblc Company with tho Dela ware & Hudson railroad at West Rutland. At present the output of the qi.i'-rries ls hauled by teams. Dr. William Stanford Stovens, of St. Albans, is the flrst man to tako advantage of the offer of State Fores ter Hawes to glve advlce regardlng reforestatlon. The doctor and Mr. Haws have lald out a plan for for est productlon on a 900-acro tract owned by the former in East Enos burg. A crew of about thirty men of the Central Vermont railroad's forco has begun work laying the spur track from the main line of the railroad to the locatlon of the sh'eds of the St. Albans Granlte Company. About 700 feet of track will have to be put down. The work was to have begun Monday but the ralny weather pre vented a start being made. Announcements have been made in Morrisville of tho marriage of Miss Viola Rogers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alson Ford Rogers, of Eden, to Clyde Wellington Rlildell of Portland, Oregon. The ceremony took place at Portland Sept. 22. Mlss Rogers was formerly a popular teacher at People's Academy and has many frlends who will extend congratula tlons. Charles F. Keefe, of Bangor, Me engineer on the Bangor and Aroos took railroad, and nephew of J. Keefe, trainmaster of the Central Vermont road, was reported killed when hls train ran into a washout and relatlves left St. Albans to clalm the body. It developed that Mr. Keefe was scarcely injured beyond bruises. Franklin county poultry men at the State Fair at White Rlver Junctlon obtained several prlzes as the fol lowing will show: F. W. Sault, of Swanton, wlth hls exhlbit of Slngle Comb Rhode Island Reds, won the following: Flrst, 2nd nnd 3rd, cocks, lst, 2nd and 3rd hens, 2nd and 5th pullets; lst and 2nd pen of fowls, and thlrd pons of chlcks. Ho also won two specials for the best jlisplay and three of tho four specials of the Rhodo Island Red Club. C. W. D. Prouty, of Swanton, won second and flfth on his Columblan Wyandottes cocks; flrst on hens, and second on cockerel; flrst on pen of fowls and second on pen of chlcks. Stephen W. Dunbar, of St. Albans, won flrst pre mlum cn the county's dlsijay of frult. Mlss Mary Putnam Everett, daugh ter of Mr. - and Mrs. Edward Hamlln Evorott, was marrled Wednesday, Soptember 29, at Vevey, Swltzerland, to Lulgl Glnllo Turri, of Florence, Itnly, whero they aro to llve. Sev eral pcoplo In Bennington recelved Invltatlons to tho wedding whlch was solemnlzed at tho temporary homo of tho brlde'sparents on tho shoro of Lake Genovn. Edward II. Everet, If people wlth symptoms of kU noy or blndder trouble could real lzo thelr dangor they would without loss of timo cominenco takinc Fol ey's Kldnoy Remedy. Thls grout remedy stops the paln and tho ir rcgularltles, strongthens nnd bulhla up theso organs nnd thero Is no dan gor of Brlght's dlsoaso or other so rlous dlsorder. Do not dlsregard tho early symptoms For salo bj" al) dealers. adv. """ father of tho brlde, wjll bo feracm bered ns the stepfttther of Henry W. Putnam, of Bennington. After leav Ing thero ho ycnt to Neward, Ohlo, nnd bullt tip a largo glass manufac turlng buslness. For sovcral years past ho nnd hls famlly, Includlng threo daughters, havo been llving abroad whero tho daughters havo been studylng. One of tho most interestlng per sons that has vlsttcd Bennington thls season was Mlss Kang Wel Yu, a young Chlneso girl, who ls a student ln a Washington school. Mlss Yu was one of nn nutomoblle party. The oth er members of tho party were two other woman and tho plrnclpal of thc school that Mlss Yu attends. She ls a comely appearlng girl1 about 19 year old and ls sald to be progresslng falrly ln Engllsh. There Is a decid edly Orlental lnllection in tho tones of her soft hesitntlng voico and she smiles from very llght cause. Mlss Yu vlslted tho Bennington battlo monument nnd polntlng a jeweled flnger toward the towerlng shaft, in quired: "What tho monument for?" An cxplanaton of the purchase of the monument could not bo mado very clear to her and she smtled softly to herself. Mlss Yu was gowned in a black and yellow dress of blzarre pattern and her halr was held In placo by several blg plns, the heads. of whlch borc grotesquo flgures. Duck hunting and pout flshlng are reportde excellent In northern Ver mont. Deer aro sald to be numerous throughout the State. Nlneteen ofllcers from Fort Ethan Allen took the test and endurance ride of thirty mlles for three consec- utive days endlng Sunday and every one of them stood the test well' and was passed by the cxamlnlng sur- geons. The jury in tho case of State vs Ransom Chapln, of Montgomery, brought ln a verdict of gullty in Franklin County court on Saturday Chapln was convlcted of an assault on his uncle, whlch grew out of the fact that the latter's cows got into a fleld of corn belonglng to the former, In Munlclpal court at Winooski on Saturday, Prlvato Joyce, who was ar rested for an alleged theft of three rlngs from a jewelry store, was ar- raigned before Judge Conlin on a charge of petit larceny. He pleaded not gullty but was found gultly. Ho was flned $10 and costs, or an al ternate sentence of CG days and ap- pealed to county court. Tho Canadian Paciflce Rallway has changed the names of flve sta tlons on the Richford dlvislon, as fol lows: East Richford to Misslsquol, Newport Center to Center, Glen Sut ton, Que., to Glcnton, Sutton Junc tlon, Que., to Drummondvlllo Junc tlon, and East Farnham, Que., to Eastfarm. Rev. Vlncent Ravl, pastor for Uv years of tho Congregatlonal cliurc in Manchester, has been called to the North Avenuo Congreagtlonal church, Cambridge, Mass., and preached hls flrst sermon there on Sunday. Mr. Ravl was formerly a Methodlst clergyman, but left that denomlnation becauso he consldered it not democratlc enough to conform to the splrlt of tho age. The Methodlst church of Ben nington, through Its pastor the Rev. W. W. Brunk, has lssued an appeal of all residents of the town, regard less of religious denomlnation, to aid in raislng the fund wlth whlch to complete it snew church. The work was commenced three years ago and has been at a standstill through lack of funds. Fully $19,000 is needed to complete tho structure. Th5-4Gth annual meeting of tho Vermont Ofllcers' Reunion soclety will be held at Chester Thursday. ln the evening, Porter H. Dale, of Is land Pond, wlll dellver an address af ter whlch a banquet wlll bo served. Among the expected guests aro Gov ernor Prouty, Lieut.-Gov. Mcad, Col. Albert Clarke, of Boston. Music wlll be provlded by the Ludlow band. Tho reslgnatlon of tho Rev. J. H. Morley, D. D., for threo years pas tor of tho F!rst Congregatlonal church, Sprlngfleld, was read Sun day mornlng by Rov. A. P. Pratt, pastor of the Bellows Falls church. Dr. Morely camo to Sprlngfleld from Fargo, North Dakota, whero he held the presldency of tho Fargo College. Ho ls a splendldly educated man and a deep thlnker. Only two commltments wero made to tlio Houso of Correctlon, at Rut land, during tho month of September, tho smallest number ln years, The palr came from Burlington and Bar ton. Mrs. George Stone, oi Rutland, has won n sult agalnst A. Slmonson, ot New York, for obtalnlng money undor falBO protenses. Acocrdlng to Mrs. Stono she sont tho defendant $C5 for a mall ordor courso in manlcurlng and halr dressing, obtalnlng no re sults. Tho Rao Electrlc Company, a cor poratlon organlzed to manufacture the varlous types of automobiles, has llnally completed its nrrangomonts to commenco buslness ln Sprlngfleld at an early dato or as soon ns construc tlon mntorlal nrrlves. Thero ls ovory prospect that tho now enterprlso wlll bo ono of tho most lmportant of tho WHEN cgg8 oar around the 50 cent matk. your hem wlll l.ly 8tcadlly If given in tlicir food that grcatcst of all tonlcs Slicridan's Condition Powder. Thls invlgorator, famous for forty vJiW.vJSc town's industrles, tho company hav lng an assured buslness of moro thnn $000,000 already. The new feature of the machlno to be made ls the ln ventlon of Frank B. Rne, of Dotrolt, ono of tho foremost electrlcians in the country. It has passed tho ex perlmentnl stage, tho machlnes un der nctual test, developlng from flfty to one hundred per cent greater ef- flclency than any other electrlc ve hlcle on the rnarket. Tho ofllcers aro H. K. Parkman, of Sprlngfteld, president; F. B. Rae, vlce president; H. C. Welch, treasurer; H. A. Bing ham, of Sprlngfleld, secretary. The engagement of Leroy W. Hen- menwny, of Philadelphla, son of Mr. and Mrs. Asa Hemenwny, of Middle bury, to Miss Elizabeth S. Henry, of London, Eng., is nnnounced. Miss Henry is helress to a largo fortune. The wedding wlll take place at the home of the brlde ln December. L-JFhe"50th annlversary of free de- Hvery Frlday In St. Johnsbury, also marked a slmllar annlversary ln the servlce of Henry A. Holden, the only carrler who began when the services was Inaugurated. The postofllce boys held an Informal receptlon to Mr. Holder, presentlng hlm wlth a hand some briar pipe. Alfred Beck, of Granville, N. Y., an undertaker, was arrested Thursday by Sheriff Fish, of Rutland, on tho charge of violatlng the Vermont health laws by shlpplng a body to thls State without a permit. Thls is the thlrd arrest of thls nature made wlthin the past few days. The Rutland police are mystifled by the disappearance of Special Offlcer Antonio Valento as the trial of Danlel Jones for intoxication, ln whlch he ls a witness, ls being held up thereby. Valente made the arrest and immedi ately after faded away. There is a susplclon that he may have been frightened away by the threats of sult for false drrest, while others hold the opinlon that hls absence ls due to ignorance of his duties. A Poultney Italian, called Mlke Perry, and another man of the same nationnlity, whose name ls unknown, are under arrest charged wlth assault wlth intent to klll. Charles Streeter, of North Poultney, flred a revolver shot at a dog belonglng to Perry, the anlmal havlng an annoying habit of chasing teams. Immediately after Perry is alleged to have set out after Streeter on a blcycle and flred at hlm wlth a shotgun, some of the shot strik- lng him in the back. Soon after Streeter was flred on while passlng through a plece of woods in the eve ning. On thls occasion a heavy sheepskln lined hunting jacket 1m peded the charge of buckshot, so he was not serlously Injured. Col. Charles A. Williams, of Port land, Ore., was in Burlington Frlday after an absence of many years. When a mere boy he enlisted from Sprlng fleld, Vt., In Company I, 9th Vermont reglment and served with credit throughout the war. For many years he has been the efllcient adjutant and quartermaster general of the depart ment of Oregon Grand Army of the Republic. Louls A. Miner, William W. Pratt and M. S. Bayliss, holder of the flfth class liquor licenses, were in Rutland county court Frlday afternoon onthe charge of selllng liquor contrary to the terms of thelr licenses. Pratt gave $000 ball and the others $400 bail for a later appearance. Frank Blos som, clerk for Bayliss, also gave $400 bail for a later appearance. Ho is charged with selllng without a II cense, hls arrest and that of Bayliss and Miner ,being due to a confession j of two boys. Charles Mulllgan, of Wallingford, pleaded gullty to sell lng liquor without a llcenso and was sent to the House of Correctlon for not less than 18 months nor nore than two years at hard labor. The Van Camp Packlng Company, of St. Albans, after maklng strenu ous efforts for nearly a year to obtaiu wntor on Its property through nrte sian wells, has glven up ln despatr. The flrst well was sunk to a depth of about 300 feet with no result and a second well was started the bore reachlng a depth of 455 feet when tho drllla struck a substanco so hard that absolutely no progress could bo made, so tho project has been aban doned. Prlvato Joyce, who was left behlnd at tho post hospital for treatment when Troop H of tho 13th Cavalry went to Fort Leavenworth, Kan., was arrested lato Frlday afternoon by Of flcer St. Armour, of Winooski, on tho complaint of Joseph Devlno, n Jewelr lour jDou Nostlmulalhn. No alcohol habll, Atk your doctor about Ayer't Sarsaparilla as a lonlcjor the young. l-Vir.ii'. CONDITIOM Powder years, builds tlie hen up, and makcs her lay all fall and winter when priccs are high.. Cliicks from such eggs are ttrong and healthy and with the aid of SheridanU Powder quickly rcacn maturity. une penny's worth daily Is cnoUgh to wnrt u:nmtprfl ivilti tin hpnn. anickagt.Sfor tl.M; Mh. can $1.20. U for tS . biprcapld, Smpl poultry pipcf frcc. er, on a charge of petit larceny Tho alleged crlmo conslsted of the theft of three rings whlch the man was ex- nmlning wlth a v'ew of purchaslng. Mr. Devlno brought out a tray of rings for the customer's Inspectlon. The man plcked up several rlngs and, not returnlng any to the tray, aro is- ed Mr. Devlno's susplclons and hf called upon tho man to pay for them or put them back ln the try. A fourth riug ho plnced In hls n outh. When challenged he brought forrb ;e ring from his mouth and is said to have attempted to place it in tlie pocket of a colored soldier who was ln the store. The colored man re sented this action and moved away form Joyce, who threw the ring back of the counter. Mr. Devino, when he found that the man would not return the three rlngs he had flrst plcked up, sent for an olllcer, who placed Joyco under arrest and took hlm to the Laf ayette lock-up. He was searched b t nothlng was found on hls person. Called to College l'rc?Idcner. Rev. Calvin B. Moody, D. D., for six years the successful pastor of the Congregatlonal church in Bris tol, Conn., had recently recelved a call to become the president of King flsher College in Oklahoma. Dr. Moody has announced that ln addi tlon to the college presldency, tffe flnancial secretaryshlp of one of the prominent educatlonal instltutions of Committees of two churches have ap proached him in regard to becoming their pastor. All these offers mean large opportunltles for the clergy man. Dr. Moody is a little over flfty years of age and was born ln Vermont. He nttended Middlebury College, where he was graduated wlth honors and then went to the Hartford Theologlcal Semlnary, where he was also graduated. Hls first pastorates were in Vermont and New Hampshlre, and then he went to Oswego, Iowa, where he preached for some years. From there he went to a large church in Minneapolls, Minn., and made a flne record. He went from there to Syracuse, N. Y., where he had a successful pastorate and then in 1903 recelved a unanlmous call to the Congregational church of Bristol. He was made a doctor of divinity by Middlebury College Ia 1902. EAST 3I0XTPELIEK. Mr. and Mrs. Gratten and son, also Mr. Freeman from New York spent last week wlth J. R. Young?' A daughter was born to Mr. and. Mrs. Roy Sibley on Frlday. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Young return to New York thls week with Mr. Grat ten's people to spend a few days in sight seeing. Austin Templeton goes to Rand-. uipu uiia weeK 10 visii w. n. uiau ding. H. W. Vlncent and wife spent Sun day in Groton. Mrs. Mary Ticnor dled of heart dis- hr ilnnirhtflr- Mrs. V. P MMvTilr'Tir Since her husband's death she has lt..A.l tn 4l.tr. ! I . .. .. 1 , 1 1 l..... .. .. A 1 u.1 ,11 1. snn v niiRRPri in mnnv iminna x leaves a daughter and one son. SOUTH MONTPELIER Mr. and Mrs. M. Hamilton, of East Orange, are visiting at C. M. Clark's. W. G. Nye, W. H. Little. Charles King and L. B. Chandler returned last Thursday from an automobilo trip to Boston. Miss Vera M. Patrlck returned to her home ln Hlnesburgh Monday. Mrs. Magglo Lawless and daugh ter Mlnnie, returned last week from a vlslt in Newbury. George Pray is qulte 111 with ty phoid fever. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Chapin return ed last week from a vlsit ln Massa- chusetto. AlrAMAXT. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dalle 3alle- Woodbury, whero ho has found George Reed and famlly moved to Putnamville. T. L. Wood moved tho brothers to West Woodbury one last week. A lov Dncrnva ta ln n f lrr 1 rrTt tion. A cpuncll of doctors was c last weeic anu pronounceu 1ns caso a serlous one. Berthn Scott, the little daughter of West Scott, lias been obllged to leave acliool becauso ot poor health. It ls thought she has a heart trouble. A. N. Templeton, of Montpelier, was at Mrs. A. A. Nyo's Sunday. Ask your doctor how often he prcscribes an alcohollc stimulant for chlldren. Hewll probabljr say, "Very, very rarely." Ask liitn how often lieprescribesatonicforthem. Hewill probably answer, " Very, very fre quently." Ayer's Sarsaparilla ls a strong tonie, entirely free from alcohol.