Newspaper Page Text
THE BURLINGTON tfREE PRESS : THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 11107.
6 cm m Mr. ami Mrs. C. R AVothorby havo ro- ii i' iiiriiiii. nn iiiiiit wimii iiii 11 uumia. Morton E. Pnrrla ot Rutland (Ilea a ciiunn in nn in I irv i iiuinui . jiu I I.. t.llll l .. I" rl nl " . 1 II f n t n nf 100, claimed exempt. John Manning, who wan arraigned In The divorce petition of Edna Aldrn vs. Alfred B. Chatmelln of Rlehford. n frmer, filed a petition In bankruptcy nni lln inn n h ps nr X1.V.K nml News has been received In this city of fit II! ill IlitL.tr 111 V I lUUKll I'll .'1U1V.II U I. L Inward Harrington .Marsn, r. v. m iw, 4 . .1. In C..1I- II. ..... rln:ins. l.a. Mr. and Mrs, Henry Wells plan to lenvo tl...l I.-1..-I.1.. ah U .X...I . .LI- necks In New i ork to reach Burlington Charles H. Blckncll, the young man, ivlio attempted to end his life by shoot- Il .11 Ul'Illllll ll'IIHT l.ll-l 1711111111 IllSill, - . Tl-l. ' 1 , . f , . .1 . . . ..U. still In the Mary Fletcher hospital, William Vnlley of Lunenburfrh, fi :nrrntcr Illed n petition in bunk- Ilstrlet court yesterday. He has Ho mines oi i, uzzui nmi assets 01 tvzo. f irli hi KIIII la nlnltnml nvuliltif. Mrs, Margaret Mayntird of South Bur- inirtrm il nil T-ililnv nflprnnii nr l-en- unenti was new Sunday aucrnoon I i n I'nctf mm . .irmnnii R I iinrri . i-ttl. Intrvmt nl In tt. rVilenrv fpmnlnrv. II rry V FiUh died Tuesday morn- ni' nl nnpl mnh n nt liiq linmn ""III nrin nn '(it pv Knnpn nnii .1 ivnri Ord( rs have been Issued from the war order ng Major William S. IVirre, ormniy ot niirnngton, irom duty ni tnc l.n III .... ..... .... ..V......... w... in' mil1 irr to remain on duty at Mr. and Mrs. Alvaro Adslt, who winter In Southern 1,1 1 1- .-1 ii hi. in.- I Is ci'y a werk from Saturday. They re now In Demer, Colo., and will visit pi'pnl rlttrs In Hie Mlilille Wont lid. Willlr LnPlant, charRed with beltiR n l aiiltuai truant, was in iiy court iii'Miiij nun iiinK. in jneaui'ii Ruuty nd was committed to the State Indns- rtnl srlirml nl Wrirfitinmi fnv tlm y ii'iiii i i-iii iii-i , ijji. Tot... 1 II.. I... 1 Allllnn 1 -,... MeKenzIo of South BurlhiKton. Doth uuiiH iii-iiiih1 .-ire cii Known in-inis cuy nd have; many friends here. The wert- lun ,.lll nni,, n,r .if tt. 'l.,.M. r, 11.,. The -cbru,iry term of the I'nlted ta'es circuit and district courts, which tidprc Jnmrs L. Martin, adjourned by 'vim- Tlinrti. u I.-.illrii. in nr.1111.,. 1m T,.l and in the afternoon at two o'clock. Mr. and Mrs, Herald Stevens returned n Saturday from a trlj. to California, 'tan and Colorado, having been absent rom Hurlinfiton about five months. Mr. nd Mrs. C It. Huntley were with them good portion ot the time but stopped i Dr aver. Lee Mtnill, the 10 months old son of Ir. and Mrs. W. II. Deshaw of IS lecatiir street died Saturday mornlnc of 't'i.n ...oe. f.....i if hriiivi. Rtinil:iv iifternoon at three '-loik, the Hev. G. Y. Hllss officiating. iiirwi was in iaKe lew cemetery. C. A Hi rbi r received Tuesday a car oad of Occident flour that was shipped rom Minneapolis on the HI h t day of Inst Jeeember The tlmo required, pr.u.'tlcally our month.'-, to Ret a oar from Mlnnea olls hero shows how serious the freight Mrs John M ller of St. Iuil street died uesuay murimiK oner u iuhk unless wit cart dlsr.iFc at the ase of GO years. She. survived by a husband and several rown up sons and daughters. Tho fu- .r.rnl will lin lirlfl thin innrnlnir nl IrIU o'clock from St. Joseph's Church, John Ijabolt, who was in city court rn.i.l. .Vi-i l-r.,.,1 rvitU Iniivlnllnn leaded KU'lty to a second offenco and tenhen Ilrookes. Asnes Hammond and Vii'lam Green, also pleaded RUllty to be ntT Intoxicated and wcro each fined to no costs. ( harles . Pollard of rtocklnBham, a rld.iv. He ban liabilities of St25 and uunte ftf IT". .llttvmrl nvomnt Chnrln. C 'ollard, a laborer, also of Rockingham ieo a oeti lion, snowincr nan utie or x.tcm nd assets of $l!i."0, of whloli $75 Is claimed x ni t The duties collected In the customs lint ric t of Vermont durlnir the month f Mai ch just passed, amounted to "7.4SO r,fi, an Increase of $ 5 , S 2 f . 7 4 over he collections for March, 190(1, which vere J51,fi.r,n,s; The merchandise ex orted throinrh the dlr.trlct last month vns valued at $r.l n.l 1 9. DurliiK the month of March thero v.rn 90 nhltiLm. I.. r ,1 . i. noyn ami ir. bii-ib. One of thn oew irrlval.t, Mosea Joseph Olrnux. Is Iho fith child born to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph ii mix, viiii ri'piiiu mi i cotrui avenue, .nlteslde. Thern were 4 4 deaths dur tip the month of March. raseiifrrrs on the 11. & Ii. train colnn lortn jsnniruiiv mm nine were surpris d to sen a larse sized deer running md Jun-plufT throiiRli tho underbrush ust north of Kssex Junction. That inot is said to bo a favorite one lor leer which have become so tame taut hey are not afraid of the trains. John Donahue, when airalcned In city ourt Tuesday afternoon, charged with f-ccond offence of Intoxication, pleaded lot Kullty but upon lieailnK, was found if $15 and costs of $10.91, He appealed tie aso and furnished bail In the sum of 100. Miss Kllzabcth A. Richmond has ro U llltl Hlipi'l lllll'UUI'llL U HL'IIIMJIS IinU Will r, who has already taken up her duties II imi inni;ii, .uiii.i .,,. i.-i wan iiiiiimuy ,1 ..M...n lll.a 1l'l.n..l r ,1.. IHl'ii'J i ll iiw nil ii't'iii i n inw I'liiu ui 15, Cii"limnn. Tho death of Mrs. James Mlllham oc- Kriday, at tho ago of C3 years. Her hus- Spring" Medicine Is a necessity. You need it, your wife or husband needs it, your children need it everybody needs it. The best is HOOD'S Sarsaparilla It is the best because it has the most cura tive merit, is the most economical, cures the most people. It cures spring humors, bad blood, scrofula, eczema, rheumatism, when all others fail. Buy a bottle and begin to take it today. 100 Doses S arsatabs IK SfSSte lniilHii'j In form, we aro now pnttlnrnpIIoAJ'a SitrairarillA In chocolated UfelvH enned Heu-vufribn 19 rell s In Ihoaiml liquid form, t?orato.Ui ro prei.aml from Hood's nrfl.ipftiilla Itself or fl proetHSi ox band, James Mlllham, died about two weeks ago. The f uncial was held from the house on Monday at one o'clock. She Is survived by one son, William, and two daughters, Mrs. George l'ourler and Mis. . George Mansfield. The Morgan breeding station which has been in operation here .since last fall. Is soon to be moved to tho farm of Joseph Battel at Weybrldp. Two of the horses from the barns were taken dow yesterday and thero are nt the present time about ten left, which will be tiansfered to Weybrldife In the early fall. A larfco amount of frelRht has al ready been received by the Champlaln Transportation company, ready for the opening of navigation which begins to. day. The steamer Tlconderoa will rench Ilurlliiffton from Shelburne ' har bor at about elcht o'clock this morn Injr. The harbor Is practically clear of ice and reports from riatlsbur,;h are that there Is now no Ice in that quarter. William Fisher of 1'ssnx, who was arralirned In city court yesterday for a second offence of intoxication, plead ed not KUllty but upon hearing was Oaten of Franklin held road meetings In found guilty and fined $15 and costs ' ,hf' Masonic Temple tinll yesterday motn of $14.5, with an alternate sentence lnpr nm' a"0"'""", "nd for the first tlmo of 102 days In the House of Correc- 1 Mn', s"c" m,,''1lnK3 hnVP l"1'"' !" tlon nt Rutland, He appealed tho ease rl,y' ,h(r'' wna n ful1 nMendanco nnrl furnlslird b.lJl lit tin sum nf tinn Joseph Reynolds and William Flynn , tf,r" wlllc" Mr' (iat"s hal1 to Prrfient both pleaded guilty to being Intoxl- T1"' '"ftlnS was ot conllned to any cnted and each was fined SS and costs. H. K. Hradlee, who will be pleasHntly remembered In this city. as a former news dealer, but who for the past eight years hns been a conductor In the employ of tho Pullman company, with a run be tween New York and St. IiuIh. has been In th city for the- past few days vlsltins his mother and sister. He started Tues day for California, where he has secured the position of manager of a new lumber company formed nt Ulrhop. Mrs. llrad- lee and daughter expect to Join him tho coming autumn. Dr. O. II. Allan! of 191 North street died on Saturday evening at the Fanny Allen hospital ot a .comjil'catlon of discuses. He was taken to the hospital on the day of his death. Dr. Allard was a native of St. Henri, Que., and was a graduate of Ijav.it University In Montreal. He had been In this city for about ten year.s and previously practised seven years In Wlnooakl. He Is .survived by a wife, who resides In Montreal, and by a son, Morris, who Is attending' a college near Montreal. 'Colonel" Knox, the veteran engineer of the mixed train on the 1$. & I., road who recently resigned, has returned to his old post and is now making1' two trips a day over thnt road. In tho strenuous days last winter when train schedules were uncertain and engines wore breaking down dally, Mr. Knox became discouraged and said he would quit railroading forever. The call of tho rail proved too strong, however, and he was glnd to return to the throt tle. Cicero G. Clifford, son of X. K. Clifford of this city, graduated with high honors on Tuesday, April 9, from the Union Col lege ot Pharmacy and Chemfstry ot Al bany. Mr. Clifford Is 21 years of age, and was the valedictorian of his class, besides which ho received a prize of $25 in gold, The young man has hud offers from sev eral concerns In large cities, but for tha present ho will return to Hurllngton, and spend Fome time here before settling In any place. Mr. Clifford h.xs many friends In th city who will lie glad to hear of his success In his chosen line of work. The Rev. Kdward S. Worcester of Hur llngton, from 1903 to 1905 assistant pastor of Rroadway Congregational Church In Norwich, Conn., and for upward of a year tho acting pastor, at a special meeting pf the church nn Thursday evening was called to tho regular pastorate at a sal ary of t'.'.COO, which Is an advance of $.100 over tbo pay ho is receiving now. Slnco locating In Norwich, a beautiful city nf 13,000 as assistant to tho venernblo Dr. Lewellyn Pratt, Mr. Worcester has made a groat many friends outside as well as In tho church. The death of John Casey occurred last evening shortly before six o'clock nt his residence, 311 Spruce street, Mr. Osey wns 72 years of agu and was Uirn In Kit kee, County Clare, Ireland. Ho came to this country In 1S56, and to Hurllngton In ISC6. Mr. Casey was not In rugged health for some tlme, but he was not confined to tho house, and end came very suddenly from heart trouble. He Is survived by Ida wife, two daughters,' Minnie 10. Casey of this city, and Anna M. of New York; aUo by three boiis, Jumes J, and Mlchuel V both of New York city and Danlol J. of this city, The hour of the funeral had not been llxed la-st evening. The death of Mrs, II, II. Rest occurred Satuiday moinlng at her residence, JW North W'lllaid street, after an Illness of about seven weeks with typhoid foyer, Mrs. lieit was U) years of age, and had resided In Uurllngton a l.tlle over a year She wns a member of the Order of East ern StHr, and also a member of tho Episcopal Church. Sho Is survived by her husband, one son, Roy, and a daughter, Iiculah, and also by her mother, Mrs, P, SSar evaporation and dltUlbtlon, and h&voluontlrAlly tho nnno i-umUvo prcptrllei. Hold by drufrists or test promptly by mail on nocelpt of prlae. C 1. Ho'.d Co., IkjwII, Mnsj. ft'.ri!cod under the Food ami Drue A at, Juno M, IBM, No. 324, T. Merrill, all of this city. The funeral was held from the house Monday at the o'clock. The remains were taken to Enoshurgh Ifallu Tuesday morning for bin lal. Mrs. Mary (lireen) Rooney died at l:n0 o'clock Thursday morning ot Ken oral debility at the home of Mr. and Mis. W. I). Collins ot North Champlttlti street. She was a native of Ireland and S4 years of ni;u. and she had lived In this elty for th! past '2 years, com Inp here from Fast Falrlleld. She Is survived by six sons and two daugh ters, Joseph and A. 13. Iiooney of Fast Fairfield, IlHinard R. Rooney of Hyde Park, H. P. Rooney of Dover, X. II., Frank Rooney of Ilarre and Frederick Rooney of the West. The funeral was held on Saturday moinlncr at eight o'clock from St. Mary's Cathedral, with Interment In the Catholic ceme tery nt Fast Fairfield. ROAD MEETINGS. ('hlllrndrti County CoiiiiulNlnneri In Scmtnn In ThN CH?'. Highway Commissioner Charles V. iiiki niiii-n interest was ittKn in tne uiat- , 1 ' "," ' ' l" ,m,''I"'" H'.uu inaii3 mill til" ijrai IIII'IIIUOK 1)1 Ht'- curing them for the State was. taken up 1 nrwl illafiiecwl n rwl .tin AKftnmnt jnmiij- sloners from Chittenden county towns were nsked to bring up any special fea ture, or any method of Improvement that they had found while carrying on the work of repairing the roads. The matter of drainage and the necessity foi con stant repairs occupied most of the time nt both sessions. It wi also shown that owing to the Increased cost of labor and material, at the present time, the cost of repairs was much greater than in the past and Commissioner Gates impressed upon thn?.. present at the meeting his wish that they would make :i greater effort than ever to beautify th highways by saving the trees whro it was possible to do so. Mr. Gates reported that under the section of the law which appropriates g.yt.POO for permanent work if the towns vote extra money for highway purposes, IN! towns In the State have responded, voting an amount nearly equalling $50,000 which with the State appropriation will make $100,000 to by laid out In permanent work this year, making a total of J2 i,rv In Slate road Improvements, Every town In Chittenden county has taken advantage of the new law with the exception of Colcheslcr, Shelburne and St, George. The towns voting appropria tion nro ni follows: Holton $230, Esex $275, Hlncsburgh $300, Huntington $17.1, Jericho $175, Milton $30), Richmond $3f0, South Hurllngton $."0, Un derbill $3v. Wcstford $.100, Wllllaton $300. These towns get from one to three hundred dollars from tho State equal to the extra amount appropriated by them but no town Is entitled to more than $300. DEMURRER OVERRULED. nob Veil! Cmo Will Now (Jo lo Ike Su preme Court. jn entry ot continued without costs to either party was made Tuesday In the rase of Joseph Cross vs. Richardson A Ilurgrss. An entry of discontinued was made In the case of I. II. Roscoo vs. Ar thur Duba, apt, Tho divorce petition of Edna Alden v.", Edmund E. Alden was granted, the hear ing on the petition having been held last week. Judge Hall yesterday overruled, pro forma, tho demurrer Illed In Chittenden county court by the defendant In the case of State vs. O. F. Peet of Shelburne, who Is charged with havlns "bob" veal on hand with intent to sell. Tho demurrer was argued Monday afternoon. The case will go to the supreme rourt on the de fendant's exception. The Jurors were yesterday excused from further service until May 2, whon tho remainder of the Jury rases will be tried, Meanwhlln court and divorce cases will bn considered. Tho hearing in the contempt case against Dr. J. W. Merrow, for alleged non-payment of temporary alimony to his wife, Mrs. Almeda Morrow, hns been set for noxt Monday afternoon at two o'clock. The divorce petition of Mary Rraco vs. Fred D, Hrace wa,s heard yesterday morn ing and the petition of llattln E, Parson vs. Raymond Parson was partially heaid late yesterday afternoon. Arsene Boucher, iFuneral Director aufl Emlialiii3r , 169 North StroaL Hurllngton. Night call. Telephone 432-'.1 JUST LIKE FINDING MONEY Turn Your Spare Time Into Cash through the Free Press Vot ing Contest. $120,00 FOR YOU If You Tnke llrt Prlje Hnil Prefer II In n Trip to .InnicMonn The Oili er Are Worth JlflO.OO Facta Tallrnrfrm Are ClImliliiK L'p Two New Lenderi. Don't go 'round singing "If Time Were Money I'd He a Millionaire." Tlmo Is money and the Free Press Voting Contest offers an excellent op portunity to turn your tlmo Into cash. The flvo winners will all havo their choice of the trip or Its money value. If you win and think you can get more, fun out of Jf.O than a trip to James town, Washington and Philadelphia, then Just say the word nnd you get the cold coin right on the spot. Fair Isn't It? If you get the most votes of any candidate then you get two tickets to the nbove tnuntloned places of In terest or $12"-. Well, that sounds pretty good too! There's nothing for you to lose, and If you are one of the lucky ones It will be Just like finding to much money In the street. Arc you on? The tallenders In some of the groups are showing alarming symptoms. Pretty soon sumo of the leaders will wonder what struck them. Some of the unsuspected ones are going to mix things up right well before the con test closes. Two now lenders in Groups Three nnd Four. The standing: GROUP No. OJTK. Charles G. McG.iffey, Hurllngton 1 07.7". Margaret Dennis, Hurllngton.. Harry Itacon, Hurllngton Fred Moore, Hurllngton GROUP No. TWO. Clara Finn, St Albans Ida Lewis, Mlddlebury Carmi Reach, Montpelier GROUP TV. TIIHRD. Gladys Hrook. MorrNvlllc. . . . Wyman A. ltristol, Vergennes. Anna Palmer. Essex Junction. O. S. Smlthcrs, Waterbury . . . . Hazel Elliott, Hrlstol OHOUP No. IPOUIt. Mrs. W. V. Reach, Charlotte... Nellie M. Patnode. Shoreham.. Laura J. 'Farrnnd, Essex Fannie Sears. I'ant'm Walter W- Hamilton. .Cornwall. Hiram D. Slunls, Milton . 154,-.". I . 1.1.00!) . lit.sOO .101,011 . 7NIHO . :t,.-i:ic . os.r.77 . ni.r.ns . HS.dtll . S4.010 , 20,S,"iO .inn, inn , . latino.! .11! 1,701 .1.14, 171 . KM 0.1 . so,.-, in . 5K..1I8 . 5.1.75S . 45,4:17 . .12.3S3 Leon F. Hall,. Richmond Jennie Derby, llinesbui-fth. . . , Edward Rousseau, Wcstford.. Mrs. Myron Shaw, Colchester.. Nellie K. Hlsonetto, Illnesburgh 2.1,07:1 Mrs. Geo. Hazard, Charlotte. . . . I7,ir.:i Helen Collln. Ferrlsburgh H,lo OHOUP Ne. FIVE. E. J. Irish, Enoshurgh Falls... .1-12.C.-.I . P4..11I . n2,.in:i . 411,0::; James Allen, South Hero Harry W. Craft, Fairfax Mary I. Soule, Alburch Jennie Wadlelgh, Randolph... Sara R. Chapin, Hyde Park.... 37.310 2U,5 Mrs. J. F. Wilcox, Jeff crson villo lit,!)!) Southworth LaRoy, Mlddlctown Springs Maude E. Follansbce, St. Johns bury ronton J. Hazcn, -N- Hero I.IJ.IO 10,424 o,o 8,841 8,800 6,067 C,7(l John R. Stewart, Hardwlck.... Grace Ooff, Rlehford V.'m. c. Fletcher, Jr., nrandon.. Madge H. Rrown, Helvldere Ctr. John R. Wilson, Worcester 5.241 Colleen A. Dickinson, Renson... n.nr.g Kate I'. Johnston, Northflcld . . . . 4,7117 Odella Hart, Montgomery 750 K. T. OFFICERS. Annual Klrctlon nnd luntullntlon liy nurlliiKrton Cnmmandrr.T, Xn. 2. The annual conclave of Burlington Com mandery. No. 3, K, T was held at Masonic Temple April 17, 1P07. The fol lowing officers were ele.-ted and Installed; Em Com., A. G. Mansur; Gen., B. F. Mayhew; Capt, Gen., L. C. Grant; prelate, C. B. Stetson; treasurer, S. Story, Jr.; recorder, (. H. Jones; S. W E. B. Col tins; J. W., W. H. Ridley; standard bearer, M. G. Clark; sword bearer, D, C. Slmonds; warder, E. -F, Moore; 3rd guard, W, E. Gilbert; 2nd guard, H, M. Mc intosh; 1st guard, J, E, Traill; sentinel, Ocorge H. Whitman. The temple dejrree will be worked this evening. ADVrcnTISKI) I.ETTKHS. List of unclaimed letters In the Bur lington postodlce for the week ending April 17: WOMEN'S LIST. Ellen Hlunden, Mrs. E .C. Brldgeway, Mrs. Laura M. Benson, Mrs, Alice Cox, Helen P. Cook, Margaret E. Collins, Roso Curtis, Eva Davis, Mrs. Davie, Carrlo Edwards, Mrs. Bernard Fleet, Ida Farmer, Grace E. Fuller, Delia Fullson, Elizabeth Foster, Sarah Gll ruln, Louise Hutton, Nelllo Handly, Mrs. Allco King, Alice Lloyd, ElUa Lyman, Hernadette Major, Nellie Pratt, Loulso Purdy, Mrs. L. Pepin, Miss E. F. Smith, Etta Stamford, Mary E. Sawyer, Mrs. Lena Trombly, Mary Wallett, Sarah Van Iloutcn. MEN'S LIST, Arthur Balluy, C, V. Bullard, II. W, needier, Paul Bouchard, Chas. Bison, W, M. Drew, Hurl. Howe Co,, If. Jones, Fraud Kublk, Mr, Lepage, Ede Llasse, D. LcgaiiM. H. Liberty, Mr. Morton, Wilfred Noll, A, fl. Held, A, Stone, John Smith, Wulter Sinclair, Joff Thornton, C. N. Ufford, Wm. C Wha len. WINOOSKI LIST, Nelson King, Georgo Laplerre, AUc Merrill, Theresa Parlzo, Gertrude Sat ford, Walter Shnrbono, Mrs, A. M. Scnrr, Pat Thurler, Pierre Vlllemeur. H WANTED PAY Girls wanted from 18 to SO yenrs of oro to learn, tho making of Rubber Shoes. Takos two weeks to learn. Hoard and room rent paid white learning. Experi enced hands ctrn from $!i to $12 per week. Permanent work. Address niiAcoN fai.i.s ituiinnii smoi: cu Beacon Falls, Conn, S6w,7t FILTRATION PLANTS Majority and Minority Reports Submitted to Aldermen. Merit of Ilie Mechanical nnd Slow fund SyslcniM Prrnenlcil nnd I)Ih ctiseit A Proposed Hack Or dinance considered. At the adjourned meeting of tho board of aldermen, Monday evening, all of tho members were present save. jUdurmen Kidder and Bombard. The aldermen re ceived majority and minority reports from the committee on nitration, In com pllance with the vote of the meeting a week ago. The majority report, which recommended mechanical nitration, was signed by J. W. Corfey, Fred Johonnott. J. E. Meagher and Thomas Reeves. The minority report, recommending slow sand nitration, was signed by F. O. Sinclair, Prof. J. W. Vot..y and E. E. Morgan. The greater part of the time was devoted to a dl-cnsrlnn of.) Iho merits nf the two klndi of nitration and the cost of the Installation and operation of the respective plants. Ex-Mayor Hurke spoke at length in favor of a me chanical filler. Mr. Ryan, a student In Iho University of Vermont and the re presentative nf a nrm of engineers which his submitted a bid for the Installation of a mechanical (liter here, wns Interro gated by Mayor Illgelow and members nf the board. Dr. John H. Wheeler also spoke briefly. Alderman Murphy had previously mov ed the adoption of the mnjority report but adjournment of the board was taken until Wednesday evening. HACK ORDINANCE. Before adjournment was taken the board listened to the third reading of nn ordinance relating to hackmen. M. G. Ijcary appeared In behalf of a consider able number of the hackmen of the city nnd ojeetu! to some of the requirement") of the nidlnancn. He thought It unjust to require lamp on the carriages since the cheapest lamp obtainable, which would be satisfactory, would cost $40. He also thought It unreasonable for the po licemen to be empowered to direct the course of the hack drivers In proceeding i (0 n,i from the stand". There was some discussion about the price to be pnld for hacks to he run on extra days and the ordinance was nnally referred back to the committee on llcensei, The committee will give the hackmen a further hear ing. Sap Is still rnnn.ng in Montgomery nnd the crop already averages tlueo pounds to .1 tree. After May 1 all union barbers Jn Rut land will charge 1,') cents for a shave, In- I iueuu ui iu as ueretuiore. 1 A. F. Hubbard of Tyson has a Jersey cow which Is the mother of twins, both 1 males, looking very much alike. 1). S. Gillll.tn of West Fletcher has made t'.,0uo pounds of maple sugar from S.Lt'O trees, the largest amount to a tree In that town. Crystal lake with a deot ot ISi power boats and stores or more of small craft piomlses to be the center of attraction this coming summer hi Barton. Tb continuance of the llj.OOO-breach of promise case of Miss Katherlno G. Dunleavy vs. Edward J. Fen ton, both of Brattleboro, likely Indicates its settle ment. Superior Judgo William II. Taylor of Hardwlck, at his 111 ft term of court In Windham county, has very favorably Impressed the l.iwers and all having court business. Duane A. Baldwin, aged 50 years, Is dead at Bennlmrton after a lingering Illness with 'cancer. He was a conductor on the Bennington division of the Rutland rail road for over 10 years. Work will be commenced at once on an extensive addition to the Junction House, at White River Junction. It will be an MxSO-foot extension three stories high and containing 40 rooms, 20 with baths. Every thing wll be in roadluess Air the Statu fair crowds In October., All records for sap runs have been broken this wabon nt Woodstock. Pre viously the largest amount ever gathered In a day at the Reed sugar place wna 130 barrels. The past week In one day 11G barrels were gathered nnd 100 more left In Die buckets at night, New Haven and Hartford, Conn., are the only cltle,s In Now England whoso charters ante-date that of Vergennes. Tho territory of Vergennes was taken from the towns of New Haven, Panton and Ferrlsburgh. New Haven's charter was dated Novnber 2, 1701, Panton's, Novem ber 3, 17C1, and Ferrlsbursh'F, June 25, 17C2. E. D. Hinds, proprietor of tho Green Mountain stock farm In Fowler, says that "If tho State fair had been located at Rutland or Burlington 30,000 more people would havo paid for admission to the ginuuds than will now" at White. River Junction. The directors of the old State fair, ho says, had to get away from were with their bank accounts thousands of dollars smaller. Mr, Clark, a wealthy New Yorker, who has bought several thousand acres of land In Peru and Mt. Tabor, has men at work erecting an expensive but thoroughly t untie lodge. The walls are to ho of spruce logs and the size C0x70 feet III tho center of the lodge, which will be 30 fed high, will bo a 30-foot square "loaflnix" room with a big slotio (Ire place. The lodge will have a line outlook and Is In the center nf an lulmlrublo sporting region. If a man that si girl Is In love with asks a policeman whero a street Is she calls him strong and brave. You can't mako n woman bellovo thero Is any real trouble In the world 011 the (Irst afternoon nho wear her new hat, S VZKMOTiT NOTES I HBBnOHBEVMBBHaBIIIlr. Good Cookery DOMESTIC SCIENCE. i'cs clean ycr house, an" clean yer shed; .tr clean ycr barn In every part; Hut brush the cobwebs from ycr head An' sweep tho snow banks from ycr heart. Yes, when spring cleanln' comes aroun' llrlng forth the duster nn' the broom, Rut rake yer foggy notions down, An' sweep ycr dusty soul of gloom. Sam Walter Foss. MEN!" FOR SUNDAY. UREA K FA ST. Stowed Rhubarb Cereal Corn Hfcf Hash Poached Egst.i Sour Milk Pancakes with Maple Syrup Corfco DINNER. Cieam of Spinach Soup Horso Radish Young Onions Veal Pot Plo Dumplings Swtct Potatoes Fried Parsnips Dandelion Salad Pineapple Charlotte Black Coffee SUPPER. Raked Bean Salad Lettuce Sandwiches Cold Sliced Ham Raked Custard Sponge Cako Tea. "jVhout tills time." In the old almanac vernacular, "look out for moths and other Insect pests." April Is their busy mon'h and If the housekeeper can circumvent them now, she will not have much trouble, during the rest of the season. He-fore packing furs and woolens away be sure they are perfectly clean. Garments that are to be made over In the fall should be lipped up now, washed or dry cleaned, then foldid In newspaper or new factory and pinned or tied securely, leaving n i crevlca exposed: mark legibly with the name of contents. In the lar;p cities, owners of handsome furs ate generally sending them to the cold storage warehouses arranged espe cially fur their care. Extreme dry cold Is fatal to all Insect life, while the return o their native climate, as It were, of the vai loin pelts and hides, has the effect of brightening and restoring their 0rgin.1l luster. Ordinary cold storage with damp air and dripping pipes Is not beneficial to fur'. The air must bo as "dry" as the. proveiblal "bone." To this end, the store rooms for furs have hardwood celling". side walls and doors, while from beams In the celling depend steel racks or shoulders, as they are called, upon wbich the shroiinded garments hang. Nickel plated arms are ai ranged for holding muffs, whilo fur russ and carriage blankets, handsome curtains of plush and vefotir, nnd other draperies, are suspended without folding from rods or by the use of clips. Shelves aro laden with boxs containing small fur articles. Theier Is 1 constant current of cold dry air passing through the room, tho vents being ar ranged so that the old air Is forced out to admit the canstant Influx of the new. Furs are stored at prices which corre spond to their real value. For instance, a sealskin cloak worth $200 Is stored for the season for $0. This Includns Insur ance on the garment, protecting tho own er from loss by lire or other accident and the glossing of the garment boforo It Is re turned In the fall to Its owner. In the smaller towns where each family cares for its own furs and woolens, the pre liminary treatment afforded In the largs storage warehouses may be put into ef fect. The nrst thing after a fur garment has been received and properly checked and labeled, Is to send It to the beating room. This, as Its name Implies, Is a department given to the thorough, denning of the garment. In front of long tables placed before wide opened windows a number of men stand at a distance of four to five feet apart. Each holds a thin, strong wooden rod with which he vigorously belts the garment spread on the table before him. It Is surprising to see the. clouds of dust that aile. After this the garments are turned over to another set of men who turn tubes filled with com pressed air upon them, forcing it through by machinery. In this way all moth larvae aro effectually routed and the fur becomes thoroughly renovated and fresh ened. The garment is then ready for if shroud of slate c llored muslin. For tin? housekeeper, a thorough caning with a rattan Is the Initial step. Then hang tho garments on a line where the air can blow freely through them. After be ing exposed in this way for an hour or longer, cane again, place on a hanger and cover with a bag of unbleached cotton large enough to hold the entire garment if a coat or wrap without folding. Pull tight about the neck with a gathering string, and then to make doubly sure take a pleco of stout cord nnd bind the neel: of the bag closely to the hanger. If tho article.! nro thoroughly clean before put ting In the bags there Is no necessity of employing the malodorous moth balls. Moths dislike the smell of now cotton, and also printer's ink. Javendcr Is also one of their pet aversions, and fur and woolens packed away In lanvender ar? certainly more agreeable when re!raed fmm their wrappings than those that havo be-en put away with any of the tar preparations. Camphor is elllcaclous In warding off the moth flies tint lay the eggs, but should never be laid directly against a garment for fear of changing the color. Wrap each bit of camphor gum in a piece of tissue paper before laying It near the fur. EXAMINE THE CARPET. It Is the part of discretion to examine the edges of the carpot often In tho spring. If the carpet Is not taken from Iho floor, turn the edges hack, brush un der, then wlpo with a cloth dampened with kerosene. Replace, nnd Iron the car pet, placing a damp cloth over It. The steim nnd heat will destroy both moth nnd larvae. TO CARE FOR TURKISH RUGS. If Turkish tugs aro left on the (loir through the summer and they aie quite as well there as anywhere a weekly ex- posuro to the frcdi air and sunshine, with n good brushing with a stiff hioom, will bn all that N necessary. If they are soiled, a thorough washing every year nr two will keep them lu splendid condition. If large they are better sent to a rug cleaner; but small ruga may bo washed at home, using cold or lukewarm water, a scrubbing brush and nny good soap, Rlnsn well and hang in the open air to dry. If 0110 has a hoso tho rinsing Is more easily accomplished by tinning that on them. WALL DRAPERIES. RugH or other draperies on thn walls require a closer watch than nigs on tho floor. Frequent shaking nnd beating will bo nil that is essential. If during absence moths should have gotten In, sh.iko the rug well, then spread on Hie Ironing board, faco down, Hptead a wet cotton cloth over It and lion with a hot Iron, The steam will do the work UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE. Upholstered furn turo which Is left un used for considerable periods in the sum- mer should be sprayed occasionally with benzlno or naphtha This will not mjuro the most delicate fabric. Caution must bo exorcised, however, on net-omit of N Inflammability. Never usa either prep aration with any light In tho room. An other means of protecting such article m m lo wlpo thorn over with n dilute solution of corroslvo subllmalo In alcohol, undo weak enough so as not. to leave any wn 1 1 stain. An easy way to apply tho naphtha or henzlno Is to put It In a small watering pot such as Is used for sprinkling liouc plants. TO SUPPRESS THE HOUSE FLY A Parisian journal last year offered a nrlye nf una fnt. tlir. i,no ,.a.,,. ... , , ... .... nnnj iju i 'destruction of tho honso fly. The monov was Anally awarded, among hundreds nf competitors, to an Investigator who wrnt0 that residuum oil poured on Iho eccs or l.irvno of (lei would surely destroy tn -n, I-or cltv stables and tho barns of farns for It Is a well-known fuel that tin greji. est breeding place for lies Is the stable ho recommended thnt the oil be mirl with earth, lime and phosphate. Ph. United States department or agri"iiltnl 1 has started a similar crusade In this co r try, nnd the chief of tho huteau i' entomoligy has recommend. d thv i't stable sweepings he Immediately carrcd away or conllned in a tight receptacle 1- -til they can be removed, A Utile thrown over such places where the ly t apt to lay Its eggs will help exterminate the Insert and give It nn clnnw to br"ed Scientists havo moved that hevnnd ques tion the fly Is not only a nuisance hut a menace to health. Many epldeml.i thit sweep over communities In thr hot season have been traced directly to the (ly. Hiv ing Its origin In nith, It can-leu" with tt the bacteria thnt breed In filth. Tho h:gr mortality among children In the tene ments where families nro oloev r rowib d together and refuse accumulate rnpldlv Is due In many Instances to the fiv. 'pj,. v aro specially fond of milk, and, drink rL from It, plant bacteria In it whMh br ed rapidly. Typhoid germs, it U hel,cv 1, aro frequently communicated in this wi . Screens and fly paper, to catch o. 3. stonal Intruder", are the csar-r' .-il , n keeping these untidy creatures at bay If a number get In a room they may he - fcctively driven nut by darkling tho apartment, lenvln? only one window or door light. Thn with a brush madi it cutting paper In strings and atnxmg tt M a handle, so that It may be wielded ti vigor and much noise, the intruders m-v bo "shooed" toward tho ll?ht and o-p 1 io tho open. HOME-MADE FLY POTION. A good home-made fly potion cons . of a tabIcpoonful each of cream, pun uercd black pepper and brown ugir mixed. In which set the saucer ropta -lug the mixture. Kerosene Is also a dis counter of tiles. A weekly wiping o r tho outside of windows and door screfo-i with kerosene keeps flies from settlin j there ready for entrance nt the flrst op portunity. - FLY PAPER TN THE WRONG PLACE. Almost every one from the family it to grave and reverend selgnors manag- s 1 get atllxed to fly paper some time durhi-j tho season. To dislodge It apply vasoltna freely. Every time a fresh sheet or flv paper Is opened lay It on a newspaper folded In two nr three thicknesses to ,1 little larger dimensions than the fly paper. Fold the surplus nn Inch or so over like a frame nnd fasten Just to the edge ot t 1 sticky portion. Tills weights down th-. fly paper so that It does not fl.v' off ai every breath of wind and at the sam tiine enables one to lift k about wl hojt sticking the lingers. TO PROTECT PICTURE FRAMES AND CHANDELIERS FROM FLIES. To prevent flies from settling on pie turo frames and chandeliers, boll thre or four onions In a pint ot water and ap ply the water with a soft brush. In many uty homes, or where houses rue o bo closed for tin; summer, common unbleirh ed cheesecloth Is used to protect pictures and frames from flies. Cut a piece of j cloth large enough to go all around 'he picture. Lay tlie picture face down on fhl.s, put the cloth around and baste up at the back. Hang the picture bark In Its place and neither (Hps nor dust w II mo lest. For chandeliers, cut the choesei loth in wide strips, and. beginning at the top of the chnnrtlii-r, wind down to the bur ner, covering every part. Brass beds ar- also wound with cheesecloth unless one minded tn havo a cretonne or chintz sP;i made to tit the head and foot of the boil to match the furniture covers. ENGLISH GLAZED CHINTZ AND CRE TONNES. In the sprinp furnishings, by tho way. for summer cottages, upstairs rooms an! bedrooms, chintz and cretonnes are rid ing the top wave of popular favor. Wh.lc this cretonnes aro delightfully summery and dainty In the floral and Watteati ef fects, the glazed English chmtz shells dust far better. In tho luxuriously fur nl.fiied npw Colony clubhouse, on Mad -son avenue, couches and chairs in all th.) bedrooms aro covered with the chintz and tho wall paper is In harmony. One of tho most Httracllvs rooms In this most stun-ptuous woman's clubhouse on tho continent Is known as the "bird" room. Here the chintz covers nnd wall paper have tin quaint parrot and foliage design familiar In old English Interiors. Dull green linen Is used as a bed cover here, and the bed Itself Is of dainty inlaid ma hogany. Other large rooms have nii.U"t four posters, while In the snullei- rooms plain whlto enameled Iron bedsteads and whHe enameled furniture are used, hu' all have the chintz covers and wall papers to match. A clever Idea here, thnt all women with experience In housekeeping will appreciate, Is the use of s 1 -ets if thick clear glass topping the ch ntz cov ered dressing tables. Tho tables ire iiiada In tho usual way of skeleton frames f ernerous size, then covered smoothly over the top nnd flounced around the sides leaching to the door with tho chintz. Then the glass the same s zo as I'm top'ts placed over It. This is easily ki a' dean and dors not conceal the daln'v effect of tho cover. This sime glass tcp effect Is utilized In the empire dining room, which is done In shell pink nnd se' aside for private dinner parties. As- the. cloth Is of rose-colored damask silk, tha glass make a safe protection against soil of nny sort. Whllo this Idea might not be practical in thehome dining rem on account of thn labor Involved lu lift ing off and on tho heavy glass, It is pr.ie. Ileal In the case of small writing or toilet table". The halls throughout this most attrac tlvei house nro papered In green and whllo striped paper, which Is repeated in tho' glazed chintz of tho reception hall. Tho stairs aro carpeted with green, making a delightfully cool looking entrance, EMMA PADDOCK TELFORD. ItATES TO nil VAX MI1I1TIXI!. Iii order to give peoplo along tho lino of their road an opportunity to hear W. J. Bryan In this city on tho afternoon of April :n, the CVutrnl Vermont Railway company will sell tickets fioni St, Al bans, Cambridge Junction. Waterbury, and all Intermediate stations In Burling ton nnd return at fare one way for tho round trip. Tho regular morning trnlns run nt convenient hours nnd returning trnlns lenvo at 4;30 p. m, SS.codSt.lw It.