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a. a A l 1 NJL-P 1 RANDOLPH. VT. THURSDAY, JUNE 2, 1910. PRICE THREE CENTS VOL. XXXVI. NO. 35-1911. -, HiAfivaiMj THE BEST LINE OF HAMMOCKS WE HAVE EVER SHOWN. Al! Grades from $1 up to $8 Each. M Patterns to Choose From. The New Keene Rest Bed Hammock With Steel Take-Down Frame and Cotton Felt Mattress, $9 in white ; $11 in khaki with wind shield. Two Good Lines of Paint and Four Good Hen to Spread It. FISHING TACKLE THAT'S FIT FOR FISH ING AT THE BIG FURNITURE STORE. Alaska and North Pole Ice Cream Freezers, $1 Up Sponges. 5c to 25c Chamois Skins, 50c to 75c 5-A Summer Horse Sheets, 50c to $2 5-A Lap Dusters and Robes,4oc to $2 Lawn Moers, $1 to 5.00 Refrigerators and Ice Chests, $5 up Perfection Blue Flame Oil Stoves (New and Secondhand All Prices) Paris Green, 1 lb. Packages, 30c Arsenate of Lead, 20c per lb. J. H. LAM50N & SONS P. S.-We Do Plumbing mil Keating, all Kinds; We Caa Give Satisfaction The Best Line in Town; Crass Shears and Hooks, Lawn Rakes, Garden Bakes, Hoes and Trowels. Arsenate of Lead for Vines and Currant Bashes -TIIK VERY G - QiiiTEi Oil 2 THE RANDOLPH FRUIT CO, Very Sweet Oranges are Coming Regularly! fr Vxh ' VS oi . IPhnfrR fiiits nf Reef. Pork. Lamb. - A - i - - 1 T A r . V 1 PRIME CUTS Western and Native CHOICE ENGLISH LAMB CHOPS, CHICKENS, FRESH VEGETABLES, CUCUMBERS, LETTUCE, ASPARAGUS. JERD'S HARKET, HANDOIjPn Wooden Ware Good Lawn Swings $4.50 Folding Clothes Driers..'.... .75 licst. Folding Ironing IJourds i.'2- Solid Step Ladiiei s, 7."c and tl.00 Croquet, 1.00 up. O. B - 1 E"T. IT B ErtfTJUME! COMB TO. ADAMS & WRIGHT'S HOME-CURED HAMS AND BACON, PURE STEAM RENDERED LARD, . . TmcVi Qfrtna Rvinc. I pftnre. Rad- IWCH WIMI.6 ..V-..-, , . n . IV! 1 1 shcs' -ukes' Asparagus. weeKiy 0. .n Cf " or' I Sf. WHAT IS DOING THE WORLD OVER A WORD ABOUT THE LEADING EVENTS OF THE WEEK. Curtis Flies from Albany to New York Glenn Curtiss, In one of hi. own bi planes, nude the flight from Albany, N. Y., to New York city Sunday, thereby winning the prize of flO.OOO offered by the New York World to the first aviator who khould cover this' distance in a beavier-thsn air machine. The flight wa. entirely successful and established a new world's record for speed over a long distance. The 137 mites was covered in 152 minutes, or at an average .peed cf 51. OB mile, an hour. .This is faster tinr.e than the Sew York Cenlral's celebrated 20th Century Limited make, over the trip. A special train that, followed wbb outstripped by the speedy flyer, though able to keep him in slant most of the way. Among thoe aboard whs the avia tor's wife. Curtiss varied his height from 50 feet above the river to 1000 fett according to the air currents be encoun tered. He descended at Poughkeepsie, half way, and replenished his gasolene, resting an hour. As he passed the High lands, the treselifrous currents made him much trouble, but be conquered. He cir cled about and landed it Imwood, just over on Manhattan island at 10:35. Al though this answered the text, he rose again, tie down over the Hudson and descended at Governor's island. He re ceived his prize that evening and Tuesday night was tendered a big banquet, at which was announced another prise of f:t0,0')0, offered bv the New York World and St. Louis Post for the first air voy age from New York to St. Louis. This Hudson trip was not the longest overland flight made, but the swiftest and proba bly the most dangerous. Last week De Lessepa a Frenchman, repeated Bleriot's feat of flying from Calais to Dover. He inteuded to return, but unfavorable weather prevented. Roosevelt Lectures British on Duty. Theodore llooevelt was given the free dom of Loudon Tuesrtsy at a ceremony at Guildhall. He responded by a very plain talk to Englishmen concerning their duty in Egypt. He told tbera tbey ought to rule rigidly there or get out and let some other nation try. He cnudenmed . the Egyptian nationalist party in Us course of assassination, and said Egypt was not fit to be free. His speech has caused a veritable sensation. By some it is criti cised as unwarranted interference and tad taste in a visitor. Others think be told unpleasant facts, merely. To Prevent Freight Increase. t The 25 Western railroads that bad com bined to raise interstate freight rales June 1 were met with nnexpected action by the "government. Attorney-General Wickersbam, after receiving protests of shippers, conferred with the president and was directed to secure a restraining order in federal court to prevent the rai!e. which he did. The case will come to a speedy trial. The action is alleged to be contrary to the Sherman law as in restraint of trade. The immediate effect is quite s drop in railroad securities. Didn't Have to Pay His Board. The House last week defeated the ap propriation of f25,000 for extra travel ling expenses ot the president. Con gressman Taw ney having said in debate that Taft had to pay bis board whiles guest in Georgia, it was nemeo oy ukp I gians and later Taft wrote Tawney in em I nhit if denis I. The Atlanta Roard of Commerce offered the president 5,000 toward bis expenses, but he declined it. Pardoned Sugar Man Testifies. Oliver Spitzer, the Sugar Trust employe who was pardoned from prison by Presi- dent Taft, after conviction on account ot the sugar frauds, gave testimony against those "higher up" at New York last ; week. He said he invrntea tne spring j device that cheated the scales, but got j nothing for it. He told much . that was i Incriminating to has superiors, and in jdictments and convictions are looked for. ' Corporation Tax Unsettled. The Vermont case brought before the ! federal supreme court to test the constitu j tionality of the new corporation tax law ; has been ordered reargued before the full 1 bench, which is taken to mean that the ! present court is closely divided. It will I await the sitting of Justice 'Hughe. ' Meanwhile the tax will be collected, to be refunded if not austained. I Roosevelt Looking Around. ' On his return, Col. Roosevelt w ill make i s long trip through the West, Northwest and South, during which be will visit X states, in each of which he will speak once. It is said be has summoned several of the leaders ot the two warring Repub lican factions in Congress to meet him, supposedly for a conference over tbe situ ation. United South Africa Starts. Another government has come into be ing known as I'nited South Africa. It consists of the British colonies, including the Transvaal and Orange Free State, con- ' quereij in tbe Boer war, wbicn bave lea- erated with the older colonies. Tha new i state will enjoy self government under a i royal governor-general. j Dry Dock Dewey Sunk. The big floating dry dock Dewey which ; was towed from Sew York to Manila i sunk through the carelessness or design of Japanese employes at the Suhig bay 1 naval station last week. An inquiry will determine bow it happened. Dr. Cook After His "Records." Dr. Cook is reported to be preparing an ! expedition in Scotland that will soon sail tor Etab, where Cook will reclaim his stored records and return to prove his claim of Polar discovery. Submarine Sunk With Crew. The French anbmarine Pluvoise ws struck by s steamer and sank in tbe Eng lish Channel last week. Her crew of 2" perished. Randolph. Georgia White, Local Editor. Of Courao He Did. In the Sundsy sihool convention There trose s crest contention Thai had naucht M do tvtih sin, But in curious connection VI u concerned wit the cam nlexion Of the colored brother s skjn. For l nouble comsiitte Hid decided, more't the pity. Don in " isluniton. D. C, Thst no fervent neiro pretcher. No uplifted, dsrt -skinned teacher There s delegate should he. So in one m-ay and another They shut out the colored brother From the floor sod the parade. Not alkmini Christian leaven Shall on earth, nor yet in heaven, Make the color line to !iJe. An assembly democratic Ml h a oriiie aristocratic Thus against religion linned, And at its unchristian treason To the cauae, there'a every reason To auspect that Satan grinned. A daughter was bora today to Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Allen. Herbert K. Abbey has found a place in Barre to which he is moving. A carload of Ford eotos was received at tbe Hayward garage yesterday. Wardner Hodgklna of Rochester is at the home of his son, Wesley Hod kins. Leonard Hutchinsoa of Barre was at the llutehinson farm Saturday and Sun day. Mies H. I. Parish is receiving a visit from Mrs. George Fowler of South Fram ingbam, Mass. Mrs. Henry W. Carr iand three children of Barre have been at George ilruce's since Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gould bave their daughter-in-law, Mrs. F. D. Gould of Unysville, with them. Mr. and Mrs. William Kaymore and son of Springfield bave been at Joseph Kaymore's since Saturday- Mrs. Isabelle George of Lowell, Mass., came yesterday to spend a few days at the homes of Q. W. and L. C. Drew. Mrs. Mary Whitney. Pratt went back to White River Junction yesterday after a two weeks' vacation in this village. Mrs. C. J. Dyke is convalescing nicely from an operation for fibroid tumors per formed at tbe sanatorium last Thursday. A son was born yesterday morning to Mr. and Mrs. Roy Huse in Windsor; grandson of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Huse of Randolph. C. C. Reynolds badly lacerated the in side of bis left hand at the base of the thumb Tuesday while working svitb s buzz planer. Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Rhodes drove to Hancock Saturday and stayed over Sup day with their daughter, Mrs. W. E. Goodyear. I Dr. A. A. Campbell, assistant in Dr. E. j O. Blaochard'a dental oillce, was at his home in Claremont, N. H., over Sunday i and Monday. Mr. and Mrs. John L. Priest announce the engagement of their daughter, Eva Mildreth, to K. Harrison Howard. Both are of Bra in tree. Mrs. W. A. Jones returned last Thurs day from a trip to Lancaster, N. H., and brought home with her Esther, daughter of Oren Holbrook. Mrs. Marj Carr is in Waterbury today to attend tbe funeral ot a sister-in-la, Miss Sybil Carr, who had many acquaint ances in Randolph. Orvia Thayer went to Boston Saturday to meet his duug titer, Misa Marie, from Waterbury, Conn., and spend a few days with her in the city. Rev. and Mrs. Fraser Metiger are en tertaining Mrs. C. R. Lacy of Freehold, N. Y., and Mrs. J. W. Peck of Palenville, N. V., mother and sister of Mrs. Metz ger. Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Holden are enter taining tbe doctor's mother, Mrs. E. W. Horner of Rutland, who arrived yesterday to remain a fortnight or more iu this vil lage and East Randolph. Mr. and Mrs. George Morse, their daughter, Gwendolyn, and Mrs. Morse's sister, Miss Mclniosb, are to be at Montague Place this summer and will ar rive from New York (Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Webster and infant, who bad been living on the Mrs. J. H. Smith farm the last four months, carred their goods and went themselves to Al stead, N. H., from whence they came. The Wolf club bad over 40 couples at itsdanoein Grange hall May 30, when music was furnished by Miss Ruby Allen, pianist; George Chatfield, violinist, and Charles Densuiore of Bethel, clarinetist. Miss Lncinda Dupuis, who has just finished her course in the school for mon otype operators at Philadelphia, is now flllirg a position with the Rotary Dis tributing company of West Philadelphia. Winfred Bagley, having finished s year's work as teacher of mathematics in tbe Institute of Technology at Worcester, Mass., reached Randolph last Thursday but left again Saturday for Richmond and Starke boro. Mrs. James Cass, while standing on a box to reach some high hooks in a closet Sunday night, overtsrned the box and so strained the ligaments of one limb that it is doubtful if she can be on ber feei again for a month. Landlord C. W. Hayward is raising his own pork and in bis pit gory has 36 lively little shotes, the offspring of four moth ers. They are a flue lot Of young rooters and at their preent market price earh one looks as good as a five-dollar gold piece. Tbe 18th birthday anniversary of Ray mond Paige was made the occasion cf a jollification by about iO of tbe high ecbool pnpils, who attempted to surprise him Friday night at his home on the Roches ter road. Whist was played, ice cream and cake were served, and to the young man was presented a finishing outfit for his camera. Judge Wendell P. Stafford, who was expected to be present at the banquet given in Montpelier recently in honor of the 75th birthday anniversaries of Chief Judge J. W. Rowell of this place, Judges Tyler of Brattleboro and Powers of Mor risville, is now at Atlantic City with Mrs, Stafford, who is just out of quarantine for scalet fever. Tbe 22nd of June be is to be in Middlebury and after a week or so in St. Johnsbury will go back to Wash ington, D. C, to remain from the 1st of Julv to tbe 18th, when be will sail for England with hia wife and son. Miss Mary Carr Tewksbury has been re-elected for the fourth consecutive year to the faculty of the Rutland city high school whose principal speaks of her work in these complimentary terms: "Miss Tewksbury'a subjects in tbe order of their preference have been history and English and her knowledge ot them is wide and accurate. In teaching she has been able to secure from her pupils s large amount of work and to enlist their interest in it. She maintains good order in ber classes easily and without effort and commands the respect of her pupils." Miss Tew ksbury and ber mother expect to be at their Randolph home by tbe 17th of June for tbe summer. As Mr. and Mrs. John B. Hutchinson of Peth were driving past tbe farm of V. L. Parsons Monday, they met an auto and tbe horse Immediately hounded ovei a stonewall into the meadow below tbe road. Tbe occupants of tbe carriage were spilled out before tbe leap was taken and escaped any serious injuries. Tbe horse dashed back, into the highway through a road into the meadow, and the carriage righted itself in transit but the reins be came wound around one wheel so that tbe whole thing was overturned and the horse finally lay on hia back, heels In the air and head to the dasher. In tnst posi tion tbe runaway waa effectually stopped and horse and wagon were soon rightside up again, neither much damaged by the fracas. For tbe Grange meeting Saturday even ing a paper on the immense sums expend ed in maintaining armies sud navies wan prepared by E. W. Tewksbury, who pointed out tbe good that might be done with this vast amount if tbe nations would disarm and consent to abide by the just decisions of a board of arbitration. "Three Cheers for Old Vermont" was sung with applause by John L. Hutchin son, and a selecton "The Hippopota mus to Furnish the Meat Supply," was read by Mrs. R. W. McAllister. Mrs. J. H. Bass gave the bachelors ot tbe Grange some wholesome advice, for which the lo cal pastors with an eye to wedding fees should at least be grateful, and ber re marks were received with evident appre ciation. An appropriate feature of tbe en tertainment was a Memorial day exercise by six girls, and graphopbone selections ot a patriotic character were furnitherl by Oscar Manchester. June 1 1, Y'ouug Peo ple's night, the program will be in charge of four young men and four young ladies. Stanley, the three-year-old son of Dr. and Mrs. II. H. Hayward, died at 1:30 o'clock this afternoon after a fight for life that few adults could have made. May loth gangreneous appendicitis necessitat ed an immediate operation although tbe little fellow had been exposed to tbe measles, the development of which in a week's time was a fatal complication. Bronchial pneumonia followed and then infection and peritonitis, which together proved too much for his baby powers of resistance already taxed to the utmost. Tbe local physicians were in consultation in tbe case and Monday Dr. J. M. Gile was summoned from Hanover, N. H., but human skill was of no avail. Stanley was an unusually attractive child, bright and active, and in tbe sorrow of his be reaved parents share many to whom their hoy had endeared himself. Mrs. Hay ward's siBter, Mrs. Clarence Cate. came from West Somerville, Mass., Tuesday and ber mother, Mm. Imogens Goodale of I South Royalton, has been here nuring tne i greater part ot ber grandson's illness. I Dr. H. A. Allen of the Center Informs 'the Herald that the camping place of the (taghnewaga Indians in this town on ; their retreat to Canada after the burning i of Royalton Oct. 18, 17S0, is on the Noah Clark farm and the cellar hole is left of a j house which was burned by them when i Zadock Steele was taken captive. Among the ruins of a burned dwelling were found tbe brass molds for pewter spoons and an old brass kettle carried off from Royalton was recovered in Tunbridge with a tomahawk hole in it. On the land of Walter Howard is the site of another bons burned by the Indians, and al! these places oueht to be plainly marked for tbe benefit of future generations. Further information has been received from W. W. Banister to the effect that the camping spot is one mile soutn of East Randolph village and that be can go to the very place and also where Captain House of the pursuing party camped tbe same night. Mr. Banister had the sites pointed out to him in 1871 by one of the captives, who waa a boy of eight when he was taken and bad a vivid memory of the occurrence. PLEASE "REMEMBER To save the ads. in this space for some one of the collectors. It will help some one to earn $5 in gold. At Grant's Drug Store You will always find the best qual ity Disinfectants, Germicides and Insectides Crude Carbolic Acid, Corrosive Sublimate, etc., for sta ble use; Formaldehyde, Perman ganate Potash, Sulphur Candles, etc., for use in the homes after con tagious illness; Hellebore, Paris Green and Arsenate of Lead for preventing destruction of fruit and vegetables at this particular season. THE REXALL STORE Death of Ben Robinaon, once a Slave. An unusual and mcstinteresting life his tory was ended when Ben Robinson, ayrd 57, breathed hia last at midnight Tuesday at Mrs. L. B. Flint's on Park street, where be had been boarding for some time past. Ben waa born in North Carolina a slave and when he was hardly more than three years old bis mother was sold sway from him and sent down tbe river to New Or leans. Later he himself wss sold to a neighboring planter by the name of James Furbey and as be was being taken along tbe road to bis new home be saw bis father working in one ot the old roas ter's Melds, and he wanted to go and speak to bim but even this poor consola tion was refused to the child. One day when he was ten years old be was cultivating a cornfield with a mule at New hern, N. C.,as Company C, 9th Ver mont regiment, went marching by and the Northern soldiers called to the lad to jointbem. Ha couldn't, he said, with out asking "msssa," but Company C felt perfectly able to cope with "ruassa" and so convinced bim that he left the mule and cultivator in tbe field and committed himself to the protection of his new friends. The first yes r of his army life be re mained with Company C, one of whose members was John Manney, then of Mid dlebury. The next year lien came into the service of Lieut. William Itolman of Company G, tb Vermont, who found the colored boy so faithful and willing that he brought him home to Braintree at the end of the war. The lieutenant assumed guardianship of Ren, sent bim to school with tbe white boys and when he was 21 gave bim 200 tc begin life for himself. This money Ben unfortunately Inst through misplaced confidence in the nmn to whom he loaned it, but as be was sol, it and industrious be became more than self-supporting and bad a comfortable sum on deposit at his decease. tie worked on farms at first but tor many years had been night watchman for tbe mills. He was employed in that capacity by the E. F. Emerson company, when in February the heart disease which caused his death compelled bim to stop work. The soldiers had always a great interest in him and he was sincerely attached to them as his deliverers from bondage. Thirty years after the war John Manney came from Middlebury to live in Hau dolph and Ben recognized him by his voice as a member of the Company C, which took bim out of North Carolina. Only a few dBys hfore be died he spoke of those days and wondered if the old mule was still standing in the cornfield. Boy and man, Ban was contented and happv in his Northern home and had been heard to say that be didn't believe there was another plane in the world where, in spile ot bis dark skin, ha would have been treated so white. And be de served the treatment he received; far be was a good citizen, bonet, quiet, well meaning and worthy of respect. He served his country loyally though in a humble way and the old sohliers cave bim the friendship a'corded to a rom. rade. In 1.' 9'- he went to Washington with the veterans at the time of a Nation al encampment to try and find some trace of his father, whom he hoped might still bo living but learned instead that tbe only parent he remembered bail long been dead. His surname, after the fashion f slaves, he took from his master' ami wai first called Ben Furbey but afte rwarl added the name of an earlier master, Koli inson, by which he preferred to 1 known. He had often expressed a wish to b buried oy the Grand Army and bis funer al in the Methodist church at 2 o'clock this afternoon was held with tbe hon ors cf V. S. Grant post, No. OB. It was hoped that A. C. Holman, son of Lieu tenant Holman, might te present from Boston to serve as one of the bearers, who in his absence were Comrade John Man ney and three of Ben's schoolmates, E. S. Abbott, Allen Flint, Jr., snd Henry Sey mour. The Milk Situation, Carmi White has been investieHting the j value of skim milk when fed to stock and has come to the conclusion thst he no longer cares to sell the w hole milk off from his farm. Ho has 1(1 pigs to winch he is feeding 250 pounds of skim milk a day and they are responding to that treat ment by putting on lrt pounds of flesh by actual weight every clay. With pork worth nine cents a pound, skim milk that ! can be converted into pork so easily Is too j good to throw away. j i. R.Miller of Boston, manager of the White Cross company, has asked the ! trons of the local plant to meet bim Tues day afternoon at Grange hall to settle tbe much disputed point ot a price schedule and fix upon a rate for the coming year. In the Boston investigation ot the milk business. Hood & Sons, the contractors who bought in this vicinity, confi t-sed to a clear profit of 13,000.000 ma le in the last five years at the expense ot New Eng land farmers. Yet the Hoods ate nmst unwilling to pay the producers a living rate for the milk shipjied to Boston, j A substantial Bum of money to help the I Boston Cooperative Milk Producers' com j pany carry on its contest with the milk ' contractors has been raised in Brattle- boro, Dummerston, Putney and other ! towns in that county and forwarded to i the headquarters ot the company in'Bos ' ton, thus showing tbe snirit cf thrse pro ducers, although they are receiving tbe I winter schedule of prices, w bich is hih 'erthan the summer schedule, under a temporary arrangement. Marvelous Discoveries mark the wonderful progress of tbe aae. Air flights on heavy machines. I telegrams without wires, terrible war in ventions to kill men, snd that wonder of wonders Dr. King's New Discovery to save life when threatened by coughs, colds, la grippe, asthma, croup, bron chitis, hemorrhages, bay fever and whoop ing cough or lung trouble. For all bron chial n fleet ions it has do -equal. It re lieves instantly. It's the surest cure. James M. Black of Asheville, N. C, R. K. No. 4, writes it cored bim of an obstinate cough after all other remedies failed. EOc, and fl.00. A trial bottle free. Guaran teed. V. A. Grant, Randolph. A Pitchers' Battle R. H. 8. defeated Northfleld high school at Met all park last Friday after noon by a score of i to 1. The game waa a pitchers' battle between the two left .banders, Gsy and Sylvester, Gay steadily improving as tbe game progressed while Sylvester was at his best in the early inn ings. Gay was invincible at critical points and in no inning after tbe first did the visitors And bim for more thun one bit. Sylvester momentarily weakened in tbe sixth, and Randolph made two BiiiKlea and a double, which, with tbe aid of Brace's sacrifice, netted three runs. Some of the ftatures worthy of mention were the work ot Bruce at third, tbe catching of Hutt and Hault, and the bat ting ot Hutt, Sault and Rowell, It w as tbe best game of the season here. Randolph. A.B. K. B.H. P.O. A. E. Austin, m., 4 110 0 0 Sault, c, 4 12 15 2 1 Howell, 2, 3 2 120 Bruce, 3, 2 0 0 5 1 0 Gay, p., 3 0 0 0 1 1 Sharpe, r., 3 0 0 0 0 0 Averill, 1., 3 0 0 1 0 0 Martin, s., 3 0 0 1 0 1 Salisbury, 1, 3 0 0 4 0 0 28 4 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 4 27 12 1 2 0 1 0 7 0 1 Northfleld. Hutt, c, Sanborn, 2, Rogers, 3, Maynard, a., Sylvester, p., Stone, in., Davis, 1, LaVslley, I., iilake, r., 31 1 5 24 7 3 Randolph 00010300 x-4 Northfleld 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01 Bases on balls, by Gay 1; two-base bits, Rowell, Sault, Hutt; three base hit, How ell; hit by pitched ball, by Gay, 2; struck out, by Gay 13, by Sylvester 11; stolen buses, Austin, Hault, Howell, Sanborn, Rogers, Maynard, Davis; sacrifice bits, Bruce, Hanborn. Rogers; wild pile, Gay; umpire, Mr. Mctzger; time of game, 1 hr., 20 min. R. H. S. Wina Another. A good-sized crowd saw R. H. 8. de feat Hartford high school at MeCall park Memorial day by a score Of 6 to 3. It had rained nearly all day, and tbe field was wet, and the ball was slippery and bard to handle. That accounted in a measure for tbe errors. Randolph won the game by bunching its hits, while Gay kept Hartford's hits well scattered nntil the ninth. In that inning Hartford scored three runs on two hits, two errors and a sacrifice. Averill played left Held in a manner which won much favorable comment from the spectators, hia catch of Coj le's tly in the ninth being one of the prettiest plays of the game. J. C. Sberburne umpired to the satisfaction of all. R. H. a A.B. It. B.H. P.O. A. E. Austin, ni., 3 11 0 0 0 Sault, c, 4 1112 3 0 li . ell, , 4 11 13 0 Bruce, 3, 4 0 13 11 Gay, p., 3 0 1112 Jerd, r., 4 0 0 0 0 0 Averill, 1., 4 0 1 2 0 0 Martin, s., 3 10 0 12 Salisbury, 1, 3 2 0 5 0 0 32 6 6 9 5 Hartford II. H. H. Lincoln, s., 4 0 1 3 2 3 Coyle, 2, 4 0 0 4 4 0 A. Lincoln, p., 3 0 0 1 1 2 Nash, in., 4 0 0 0 0 1 God-ell, r., 4 0 2 0 o; 0 Newton, c, 4 1 1 8 S 0 Lar.g, r., 2 0 0 0 1 0 Swanson, 3, 4 11 10 0 Parrott, 1, 4 1 2 7 0 0 33 3 7 24 11 Randolph II. 8., 0 0 3 0 1 0 2 0 x 6 Hartford H. S., 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3-3 Bases on balls, by Gay 5, by A. Lincoln 2; two base hit, Averill; double play, Rowell to Salisbury; atruck out, by Gay 11, by A. Lincoln 4; stolen bases, Austin, Rowell, Salisbury, H. Lincoln 3, Coyle, Godsell, Newton, Lang, Parrott 2; sacri fice hits, Martin, Coyle; left on bases, Randolph 5, Hartford ; wild pitch, Gsy; umpire, Sherburne; time ot game, 1 hr., 30 m. But Cm Maka Miuy picking up Bones and sending tbem to us. We pay 65 cents per hundred for sl tnost anything in the Bone line, if dry. For clean, dry boiled butchers' cr hmie bones we pay as high as 85 cents per hundred. At these prices we pay the freight from nearly all stationa on ship ments of 200 pounds or more. Ship in barrels or cheap sacks. CARROLLvU PAGE, Hyde Park, Vt. A WOMAN'S DELIGHT Is alwavs expressed if sV is pleased, bur line of Perfumes, Toilet Soaps, Toilet Articles, Etc. Mi'iH p'ease the most fastidious. Call and see our line and you will not have to look farther to be satisfied. H. A. LEONARD. The Pure Drug Stora.