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THE BIJ LtLlNCrTOAi KKMIG l'KKSS: TllUKSUAY AI'ftlL i, limn.
ROTARY , '$ Are You Paying Too Much 5 For Grain? Will Not Sock Election to the United States 3enPte This Pall. GIVES OUT A STATEMENT em. Fncnn is THE STANDARD urn i PMinminT U I rtllUftllU nui n ottiuiiuniL M 9 m m S3 m m m m 13 m m Farmers have complained of the high price of grain ; that it took most of their creamery or milk check to pay the grain bill. For these men, it may be worth while to consider planting their silo corn in hills or drills on Bradley$ Fertilizers so it will ear well, and then when it reaches the "roasting stage" put it in the silo, cut their hay early, and by feeding the ensilage night and morning as a grain ration, they would make nearly as much milk or butter, and save the grain bill. The day of cheap grain has gone by. Raise more corn ; and raise it on Bradley's. Corn grown on Bradley's Fertilizers cannot be ex celled in real feeding value. 9 Cfil 59 The World's Best By Every Test! Sec Local Agents, or address The American Aricidiurai Chemical Compaoy BRADLEY FERTILIZER WORKS 92 State Street, Boston, Mass. m 33 HI 11 B9 THE J The Standard r .': ilin,vlnto Irclrig of friend lm( (s Itcliivli-nt l.t-ntp lliflnri Wishes to Hound (lilt Term I'ntriimiiK'Icd by Other '.'oiiNlilrrittlonn. J. O. MMdlebrook &. Sons, Agents, Burlington, Vt. MOB OF 25 MEN LYNCH NEGRO. Broke Out of a Stockade Where He Was Serving Time and Assaulted a Woman. ADMITTED HIS GUILT. Mob Tore Tllm Avrny from tbe fWHccr and His Roily Han Not Ili-en Found A Yonnt- ckm Lynched In Mississippi for Shooting a White Ilwy. Mobile, Ala., April 5. Walter Clayton, H negro, who was serving tlmo nt the htorkado of the Hand Lumber company for manslaughter late Saturday after noon criminally assaulted Mrs. Joseph VUte, aged 20 years and was lynched by a mob of 2T men outside tho limits of Ray Mlnctto last nlpht VANDALISM AT COLLEGE, Polytechnic Institute Men Pcfnec Ililllrttng nt Union. Pchonor tndy, N. V., April 5. Karly this morning n band of young men be lieved to bo suidents from tho Rens selaer I'olytci linlc Institute nt Trov, Invaded the. I'nlon College campus in this city, painted tho college "Idol," printed "Rensselaer" on the buildings and shot up tho college bulletin board with a revolver. The, students of t'lilon nro deeply Incensed over the act of vandalism ami In rhnpel meeting to-morrow will pass resolutions demanding nn npology from tho Troy Institution. If the apology Is not granted all relations between the two schools, atheltlc and otherwise will be severed at once. A band of It. I. I, men were In town Saturday night nnd'nro said to have threatened a raid on the Union campus but wore not taken seriously ns nttrh a step Is contrary to Intercollegiate ethics. Some of the more radical of dajn to sober off lie will then be aslted about the horse episode. Tho ofllcers say that one night last fall John Urown of Mount Holly left his horse hitched under u shed In Wnl llngford while he attended a Masonic meeting. During the meeting he wns informed that Shechan. whom he did not know, had been seen driving off with the horse. Iiowen secured an other rlfj and gave chac. After a while ho came upon his own team hitched by tho roadside, the thief hav ing rondo his escape. A search wnr rnnt was Immediately sworn out for Sheehan but the officer had no occa sion to use It until yesterday. VDHMONTER'S SUCCESS IX NAVY. Rutland, April B. William I. Huff, a native of Mlddlctown Springs, this county, who now holds a responsible po sition In the na- y department Is a ster ling examplo of a successful Vernionter. Mr. Huff was born In Mlddletown Springs, 47 years ago, and he learned the machinist trade at the shop of Mans field & Stlmson, this city, 17 years ago. l'roctor. Anrll G.Govornnr Fletcher II. I'loetor will not b a candidate bofoic the Dogislni ire this fall for election to nil the tine '.lied term of .,is father, the lat" lledrii ' I'roet ,r. mm t'nlted States senator. He has made public to-day a signed still' -nit In which ho announces his decision rot ti be n candidate and glv-s his isoii'i then-tor. Those rea mns are, br'eMy, private business rcspnn MbillllPH nn a teluomnee to ente upon tiny polltlci. ' contest whllo governor of tho Plate. Governor rtortot's statement to the public as plen to the ptesi to-day is ns follows: "I deeply :ppreolato the desire of ronv that I should repiesent the State In th' t'nlted Stat'- Senate. Many whose nd vice and wlios alike deserve print weight urce ;ne to bo a candidate now. 1 51 I have, howiier. been ri'luetant to Uave ES the buslnes-s with whlrh I have been su P-S lonK and happily associated and have Krave doubt whether I oupht nt t'.i- time to do -o. Aside from my private Interest I hao a pecullnr duly and ro pnnslblllty f"r Its success. It touchi und affects so many that its Interests ar il' fact more than private. 1 have also felt a Krea' aversion to enteritis any political eont'it while governor of tin State or permit tin,-; my friends to do so for me. It Is my present ambition 'o complete m term of ofllc- as Governor nntrammeled ; any other considerations than those of the public Kood. The welsdit of th.eso reasons has not lessetn 1 during I lie past few weeks but rather strenKtliPned In my mind and I have de cided not to h- a candidate at this tlmo. TMyrniKn n. pkoctok." QUEEN OF FASHION'S liicliosi nnd riinioost Civatir-ns nro most elegantly and pcrfc tly reproduced on Fa ll The S The Uefrlslatiire this fall will elect .1 I'tilti d States senator to srve the re mainder of the term of tho late Senator Iledtkld l'rort r which expires Marrh I, 1911, the r.ppolntnient of John U Stewart l-lnp ' inply nd interim and ex piring t lth the cholc. of the successor made by the lyijlslature. REFERS TO A BROTHER PRIEST AS ADVENTURER the Union men favor tnklnK drasie "e worked later at Hudson. N. Y but steps to avetiKO the Insult but it Is probable that wiser counsels will prevail. FIGURES FROM YEAR BOOK. Cnnerpiitlnniil (hnrohM In Vermont limp 22,0", Member. Chelsea, April r.. John M. Comstock, the statistician of the Congregational Church of tho State. hn compiled his fiKur'cs for lfJ7 f-ir tlie demominatlonal year hook. He tlnds the total memlor- The assault occurred at tho woman' I ship of the 213 rhurches to be ;2.CtV,. Tlin homo six miles below Jxixley. The negro returned to tho convict ramp, where, he was arrested late Saturday nltfht. Ho bPKtrcd the ofllcers not to take h'n back to the scene of his crime, say. Intr that ho was Rullty and It was nod necessary to have him Identified, Tho of ficers hurried him to Hay Mlnetto and as they approached th ejall 2T men took charge of tho negro drnfrfflnR him and tho dtiputy 75 yards beforo It was dis covered the men wcro handcuffed to gether. The deputy was then released and the negro carried away. Tho negro's body has not yet been found. SHOT YOUNG BOY. Crowd of 30 Hnnired Ills Nesrro Slay er n Short Time Afterward. Wesson, Miss., April C John 13urr, a ynutiB r.ecro, was lynched near hero to day by about So man for the murder of a 12-year old whlto boy. Iast nlplit, according to nurr's con fession and tho story of nn eye-wltners, liwrr was flhlnr: In a mill pond when Karl Smith, the 12 year old son of J. W. Smith, a planter, approached nnd began a conversation. "Iiok up. Look nt the Mr I" the negro said to the boy and as younc Smith gazed skyward the negro shot him in the back of the head with n. shot gun and threw the body Into the mill pond. The negro was caught soon nfterward nnd summarily hanged. additions by confession are ,",(1, as against nr, in 10-v:. nnd by letter from other churches K", ns against W n UV,. The Sunday r.chool membership has increased 227, making tho present num ber enrolled 19,172, the increase being largely due to the home department. Young people's societies nre reported from 12 fewer churches with a total de crease in membership of 42. The families have increased from lfl.371! to 1S.4C9. The benevolences fmm the churches amount to JGI.CIS, nn Increase of Sia.r.'l over the provlous year. The gifts to the denominational societies are less than In 1W. Tho Invested funds of the churches have Increased $4i),r,20 and now amount to $IO.'.W0, while the Indebtedness of the churches, $21,f.3.", have decreased $1,S67. The home expenditure!) have In creased from J221,3U in lVi to $!SS.2 In 1907. JOY JURY DISAGREED. went 2J years ago to Washington, be coming mnchlnlst In the ordancn de partment. In eight years he became a master mechanic and a Rutland man who visited him this week found him at the head of the department of brnch mechanism with .101 men under his diii-ttlnn, seven of whom are fore mi n. INDEPENDENTS DEFEATED. Utilirenifi Court DpelnreN lleinoeratH Spcnnd I.urgeit I'urtj- In lliin- iieliusel n, I'oston, April n. Tho JJemnrrntl" iiarty Is still one of tho "two loading political parties of the Stale." The full bench of tho supreme court yesterday dlnnls-sed tho claim of the Independence Iaguo to tills title, anil tho decision means that the Democratic party will still hold Its right to be con Mdorcd In tho distribution of plums on M-pnrtlsan lioards. Thn decision was given In test cases brought by Attorney-General Mnloni ngrjfpst Hugh McOsker and Frank K. fitearns of Ixiwell nt tho Instnnco of the Independence league, McOsker was ap pointed a registrar of voters and Stearns a member of tho police board of Lowell by tho mayor of that city, although tho Independence League claimed that mem bers of that body should have been ap pointed. This claim was based on the largo voto polled by Hlsgen, the Independence Ivenguo candidate for governor In the last Btato elections. The voto polled by Whitney under tho designation "Demo crattc" was less than tho Hlsgen vote. Jlut an "Democratic" and "Democratlo Citizen," Whitney's voto was greater. ' Tho court decided that thn two desig nations must be taken together. Nineteen Hour' Deliberation Cnmpd n Dearth of .lnrjnic". Rutland, April D After deliberating 19 hours, the jury in the county court case of Btato vs. John K. Jny of this city, a liquor dealer, returned a verdict yester day declaring tho respondent not guilty of selling Intoxicating liquor to a minor. Joy was chnrged with furnishing Levi Pratt, a Illack River academy student, with a quart of whiskey, Tho long hangout of the Joy Jury caused a nrarelty of Jurors, and when yesterday morning nn attempt was made to empanel a Jury for tho case of Statn i's. Proprietor Chnrles It. Webster of the Homoseen House, Castle-ton, thn sheriff department hud to scour half tho town for talesmen, Webster hnlos a li cense of tho first-class nnd la chnrged with selling by bottle unci also selling on Sunday, The court took a recess for over Sunday beforo much evldenco had been Introduced In tho case. ALLEGED HORSE THIEF CAPTURED WHILE DRUNK Rutland, April 5. After having been an object of search by thn local po llen and sheriff departments for six months because he stole a horse, tho ofllcers say, at Wnlllngford, John Sheo lian wandered Into Rutland yoatordtty and was sent to tho county Jail for 10 6000 Money-Making Forms for Sale in 14 States An endleu variety la tlt, prlco nd purpose j Hocjt nd tool Included with many. "StfuM'i CtitSf H: It." our tit n i6-pMe book 01 Urgln, profunly llluttnttd, containing Stat m localitlea ar uvrtlt-. malic mention this paper Wtfay railrMditrti, E. A. STK0UT CO., WHf : VIA.' , U. V. M. ALUMNI DINE. ltliode Island Ansoeliitlon Met In Prov idence Krldny Hvcntnp;. (From Saturday's Providence Journal.) President M. II. Huckham cf the Uni versity of Vermont was tho gmst la..t evening of the Rhode Island Association of Alumni of the university, which held Us M-iond annual meeting nnd banquet a"l the Crown Hotel. President Huckham extended a cordial greeting to the mem In rs of the as-soclatlun fiom their alma mater and delhon-d an interesting ad diess on "The Progress and Standing or the Medical Department of the Univer sity." The university wus also represented at the gathering by Dr. Ionian Allen, ad junct pinfessor of surgery of the univer sity, who spoke on "Tho Unity between the Departments of trio University,'' speaking chlelly In relation to the fac ulty and the undergraduates. Dinner was served In tho small ban quet hall. A short business meeting was held, at which tho following ofllcers were chosen for tho ensuing year: President, Dr. J, C, Rutherford, Providence; first vice-president, H. M, Dean, Uast Provi dence; second vice-president, Dr. It. (3 Smith, Woonsockef, third icu-prosldent, Dr. F. O. Taggart, Hast Oreenwlrh; sec retary and treasurer, A. D. Stearns, Providence. The business of the evening disposed of, tnoso present, numbering 2S were addressed briefly by Prof, (borgo W, Ilenedlet of Htuwn University, who pre sided during the evening. Professor Ilenedlet first called upon Ptesldent lluckl.am of the University of Vermont, who reeolvd a hearty greeting as ho nro.se. President Ilurkhani told of tho strides mado by the department of medi cine of the University of Vermont and the high standing that dopuitnient now has among Mmttur Institutions through out th. country. Dr. Allen was the next speaker, and he to i spoke In an Interesting manner. Dr. Frederick T, Rogers of tho Rhndo Island hospital HtafT, tho next speaker, delivered an ablo addn-ss on "Medical Kdu.-atlon." Following the morn formal addresses, remarks of an Informal na lure wero rondo by snveral of those pies out, after which a short social session was enjoyed. The association was organized 0110 year ago and tho membership now embraces alumni In vurlous parts of the state. Thoso present last evening, in addition to Iresldcnt Duckham and Dr, Allen, wern Trof, G. W. Uenedlct of Urnwn University, Dr. Henry Arnold, O. r. Rry ant, Dr. E. C. Bass, C. A. Catlln, J, E. Carr, II. M. Dean, Dr, J. F. Duffy, II. I, Huey, W. W. Lemalre, Dr. T. II. McNally, F. It. Pembr, Dr. J. C. Ruth erford, R. P. Ward, the Rev. D. T. Tor rcy, A. D, Stearns and Dra. P. R. Ryder, W. C. Bears, CI. R. Smith, N. C. Btlles, F. G, Taggart nnd Dr. Hhattuck. I Opposition to lliilIillnK of Church for' Itnltnn Cntunllcx nt Rutland Ilrenkn Out Afresh. Rutland, April '"The opposition of the' pastors of the Kngllsli and French speak- i lng Catholic congregations of this city to the building of the propsed church ; for Itnllan Catholics on Columbian i avenue here has by no means subsided. Perhaps it would b. more accurate to say ' they nre enrvln -d that there Is no' prospect that the church wl'l ever be , built, rather than that they are opposed to Its erection. The Rev. J. M P.r-iwn of St. Peter's Church Is more outspnK n thnn the other pnstors In tho matter. He told his congregation ypsterday that ! was so sure the affair would b- a fiasco that he considered It his duty to warn l.S people not to put their money into t He referred to Fnther Croclata t':i. Italian rector,, as an adventurer and reiterated his former charge that thr t Italians wero giving scarcely anvthlng Ill'-HIM n in .,, w. j " i itjmr, iif-i . .... nllmr r"ith,oHos of tho clK- to build the K church for them. It has heen learned from other source" lllill III'' UMI'l .,iin.,i. . ,11,, . - C,Cil Rutland accuse the Italians, not only gjjj of being poor givers, but of being In- Ml different Catholics. It Is charged that nut Ml of the fe1 or more Italians in Rutlnnd J only a very smau numtier are over seen nt church. FIFTY-TWO ATTEND MASS. A count was made of the attendance at the Church of Our Mother of Sor rows on Sunday. Thete were 17 perso' j at one mass nnd R." at the other, a total attendance of f,2. The quest'on ' asked how lather Crorlata expects to j build an expensive church with a con gregation of that si?n. It Is said by those who are In a posi tion to know that the building commit tee of the diocese, of which the Rev W N. Inergln of this city Is a member, must approve the ; lans for the pro- j posed Italian entin h nernre tlie actual work of construction Is begun. It Is un derstood that this committee will recom mend to tin- bishop that the pr sent quarters of the Itnllan congregation are ample for Its needs, nnd that the build ing of tho new chut ch ought to be post-pone-el until Father Crnelata's building fund Is conslderablv larger than It is to day. Fr. Iyonergln considers $2,001 l'.ttlo enough to begin on. tlie only sewing machine, which has renched the Iljerhcst Idenls of inventive penius and mechanical skill; the Perfect model by which all other sewing mechanism is judged. tandard Rotary Round Shuttle is the vital element alisolutdy necessary to produce the fastest, quietest an! easiest running sewing machine in the World. The same high speed, silent operation and continual easy runiiins is not pos.s.il,l,- with any other style of shuttle. THE REASONS ARE PLAIN AND UNQUESTIONED BY HONEST COMPETITION. All vibrating or oseillating shuttles travel inehes and have two decidedly abrupt stops in making each stitcli. This creates excessive friction and consequent wear of shuttle parts, and. although new. well-oiled machines with sueh shuttles may run easily when dem onstrated and possibly for a few months thereafter, it is utterly impossible to prevent the defects of the vibrating or oscillating principle coming to the surface in a short time, when the shake and noise caused by the sudden stops and excessive friction becomes more notice able, and only a little wear is necessary to m ike such machines annoyingly shaky, noisy, i a-1 hard running, no matter by whom or ho v well made. The Standard Rotary Shuttle in making a stitch simply revolves on its own ;iis and goes on ami on without the slightest iiitciripii hi ; .10 shake or jar, no noise (which means no susceptible friction and wear), but continues easy, silent and rapid operation. The Rotary Shuttle, combined with our light running ball-bearing stand makes the Standard Rotary easy, fast, silent and enduring, which is of the greatest importance to the health and comfort of the operator. Lock and Chain Stitches can be made equally well on tlie Standard Rotary. The chain stitch is invaluable for ladies' collars or anything where a little stretch is necessary for comfort, also especially useful on children's clothing, which often require letting out at the scams. The chain stiteh is very easily removed. The Standard Rotary gives excellent satisfaction and is sold on terms to suit your eoiiveni" nee. If you buy the best it will last a lifetime. We know you -will be surprised when you see the Standard Rotary at our store and realize the full meaning of our state ments. "A demonstration is a revelation." .fl3 .4f $45 $55 Wheeler & Wilson New Home White Singer Sewing Machine. Sewing Machine. Sewing Machine. Sewing Machine. Drop Head. Drop Head. Drop Head. 20th Century. $29.50 $27.50 ?28.50 $33.50 Standard No. 8 Standard Grand Favorite Norwood I Paragon Sewing Machine. Sewing Machine. Sewing Machine. Sewing Machine. Sewing Machine. Rotary Shuttle. Rotary Shuttle. Drop Head. Drop Head. Drop Head. Drop Head Automatic Lift. Standard Make. Standard Make. Standard Make. $38.00 $45.00 $14.87 $24.50 $29.50 . . ' ,,r,f.lnln Ci.ii M.u reliable ln Inrmitlrm r( farmlnr localitlea and traveling In- ttmctlona to at propf rtln, nailed FKKE, mention this parcr U'tfay railrMditrti, you 41,-wtt 834 Washington, St,, Boston. AT TIIK BBWINO CIRCI.R. "You say tho now play In disgraceful? llavo you seen It?" "Of course; how could I bo euro unlesa I hud?" Fllc-Bcndo mutter GIRL OF 13 A MOTHER. rmiilc Meacliaiu, Chnrgrd vtilh stntii- ry llupe, Lurks Hull, Rnndolph, April C -Frank Meachatn, arrested In llnllston Spa , N. v., chnrgeil with statutory tape upon tho person of Hetty Iyotnory. the 1.1-year-old daughter of fldward I-mer of Kast flranvllle, was given a heating here to-dny before Justice Mrlntyre. Meachnm waived ex amination and was place,! under ball of which lie was unable to furnish. Meacham becntno acquainted with tho Demery girl last summer, when h" was a boarder at her homo and employed nt tho talc mines In Dust Oranvllle. Miss l.cmery gavo birth to a child In I'ebru ary. Meachnm suddenly dlsappeated nnd his arrest at RallBton, N. V , w,b mado Saturday. BOYS NABBED FOR A RIDE ON HANDOAR. Rutland, April fl. Fred and Frank Cut swllkr, Vincent Elkey and Tony Illack. all under 1" years of ng,., worf, n justcc, court hora to-day charged Wth loitering nbout railroad property. Yesterday the boys went to n car house a short dls tanco out of the city, broko a lock and went for a, rldo on a hand car. Tho theft wus soon cnscovtrcu una iiuiiroaa rollco- i, ,m John W r.ri . n s - t- 1 himself In iln house. When tt-.- ii-tatned he i night Fred Clutzwiller u IV- ust es i.iped, tlutzwlller when t iken to the 1". U-up "peached'' on the others. The i i-e; of the flutzwlller boys u to-day continued four weeks, i.ieh furnishing hi. I. As the other boys are in the hands oi the probation officer ns the result of fuiiner mischief, It Is up to him to dis pose of their cases. i'ijcads orurv to urnnuARY. Joseph Toutnn of W'lnstod, Conn., pleaded guilty In Rutland county court this afternoon to a charge of burglary as i. suit of an Information filed by State's Attorney Robert A. Laurence. Toutnn was sentenced by Judge Tiylor to t-ervn not less than one year nor more than two years ut State's prison, Windsor. Toutnn broke Into the South Wnlllngford depot Sunday evening and stole some railroad tickets and a few othor valuables, Ho wis at rested within nn hour by Deputy Slieilff A- A- Fletcher of Walllngford while Toutnn wns walklns north along the railroad track, Charles Webster, proprietor of thn Romoseeii House, Castleton, whoso trial on the charge of selling liquor Illegally wns begun by Jury In Rutland county court Saturday, to-day decided to plead guilty and the jury was iitscnargeu, VWiotcr was allowed to plead Rullty to Win violation Sentence has not yet been pronounced. GOVERNOR PARDONS FIVE. Said That Windsor ofllcer linn Men In for Vrm. Rutland, April 8. As thn result of the Investigation made by Governor Fletcher D. l'roctor and Attorney-General Fltts, Governor l'roctor has portioned Morris Ilennessy, William Ilurke, William Mack, William Ilayden and John Carter, all of Massachusetts, who were sentenced by I., i.l..rt rtf thn Tl r r-nl.. nf Windsor to the House of Correction In sauiu e or svei... ' March for 4S days each, on the charge u ",llm,u , ui 11 tramping, this curious fellow has been known everywhere as "A No. 1," and this title ts seen on .encts, freight cars and railroad stations In every town from New York to San Francisco. He has trnvelesl moro than SOo.noO miles at a cost of J7-M, riding on top and un derneath freight nnd passenger cars. Ho does not beg, but gets a living by carv ing artlstlo Images from Irish potatoes. He speaks Hngllsh, Germnn, French and I'eaco It. C. Cole of sI'-"llsl1- H" 'lo,,s not drlnk' "moke. of breach of the peace. These men told Supt. D. U Morgan that they were look ing for work nnd went to Jail to get a years ngo for completing a trip from New York to San Francisco In 11 days and elx hours without paying railroad night's lodging. The next morning they i"re. "' " '"' were arrested on tho charge of breach 1 "A No- 1" announces t4iat his name is of the peace. Ila' Livingston and his homo at Cam- Superintendent Morcan Is fald to hold brldgo Springs, Pn nnd that he has the opinion that this was a case whero Klven up tramping to take up literary the ofllcers were looking for graft In the pursuits, form of mileage fees and ho notified tho Governor, who ordered nn Investigation 1 mmTmm!mmmmmmmT with the result as nnnounccd. What Shall Wt Havt for Dittir? TRAMP MYSTERY CLEARED. ! Try JELL-o. tho dainty, apretiiingr. Xiutiur lUIOiiilvi uitannuu. oconomlcal dessert. Can bo prepared - , Instantly simply add boiling water a Xo i i,.vn the itoad to Wrtt nnrt ferv0 when cool. Flavored Just u llonk. Mlddletown, N. V., April 6.-"A No. 1," the most famous tramp In tho world, has cleared up the mystery of his Iden tity nnd Is going to wrlto a book of his adventures, Blnco 1SS3, when ho started In every way, A 10c package makes euough dessert for a large family, All srocers sell It. Don't accept substi tutes, JBI.L-O compiles with nil Pur I Food Ijiws, 7 flavors: Uenioii, Orange, . Raspberry, Strawberry, Chocolate, i Cherry, Teach- A