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Herald and News
RANDOLPH, VT., THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 1910. PRICE THREE CENTS VOL. XXXVI. NO. .36--19 12. I i S 1 11 s ill i THE BIG FURNITURE STORE I ANNOUNCEMENT We wish to call the attention of our friends to the fact that we have ' recently added to our stock THE JUSTLY CELEBRATED KOLORFAST MATTINGS IN GREEN AND BROWN COLORS, AT TRACTIVE, DURABLE AND SANITARY GUARANTEED FAST COLORS Thirty-Five and Thirty-Eight Cents the Yard W. E. LAMSON, RANDOLPH, VT ITHE BIG FURNITURE STORE I III; ween w s - IS A GOOD TIME TO BUY iAflHATITE ROOFIWG GALVANIZED IRON ROOFING, I Paroid, Regal and Rubacoat Roofings. Also Pittsburg Electrically Welded Farm, Hog and Poultry Fence. I . We Have the Best Hand planter for Planting Over s Corn and Beans There Is On the Market. SwHlTE LIME, ATLAS BRAND PORTLAND CE j ME NT, BELLOWS FALLS PULP PLASTER. J. H. LAMSON & SONS P. S. Get Your Vine Protectors md Com the Cucumbers Before Tfcej Are Eaten Here Are Two Important Points to be Remem bered in Connection with Amatite gJASl 1st, It Has a Real Mineral Surface. 2d, It is Waterproofed with Coal Tar Pitch. The mineral surface makes painting abso lutely unnecessary, and the Coal Tar Pitch Vt'aiorproofing is the greatest known enemy to water You are sure of the very best protec tion at the lowest possible cost, when you buy Amatite. Send for free sample and booklet. H.'A. MORSE, RANDOLPH, VT. F GCH THE O" THE RANDOLPH FRUIT CO. Very Sweet Oranges are Coming Regularly! tTW v k! ISM jm PRIME CUTS Yestern and Native CHOICE ENGLISH LAMB CHOPS, CHICKENS, FRESH VEGETABLES, CUCUMBERS, LETTUCE, ASPARAGUS. JERD'S riARKET, RANDOIiPH lit and Hail OoFIt: I cjs isHt,;. ' 7. v Oil ? JUST RECEIVED A FULL LINE OF Heinz Pickles Plain, Sweet, Sour, and Sweet Mixed. We have also the celebrated VAN PIMP'S PORK AND BEANS riii vpiim w - - In ItV 15c and 20c Sizes. Everything in Meats and Provisions ADAMS & WRIGHT. WHAT IS DOING THE WORLD OVER A WORD ABOUT THE LEADING EVENTS OF THE WEEK. True Between Tart and Railroad. A Wbita House conference Monday be tween a committee ot magnatee represent ing tbe 21 western railroads tbat wer en joined from raising their freight rates and President Taft and bia advisers re sulted In an agreement whereby the rail roada withdraw their proposed increase for tbe time being and will await tbe pae oa nf tha new railroad act dow before Congress, which gives the interstate com merce commission added powers, and will so bra it proposed changes in ratea to tbat body before putting tbem into effect. In consideration of thia tbe government will withdraw ita injunction suit. The rail road bill passed the Senate last week. It received the support of all the regular and all the insurgent Republicans and of six Democrats. Tbe measure is now in conference and will doubtless pasa. ft is far from satisfactory to railroad intensts, which hoped for heavy modification of tbe Hepburn act. Covernmant Losing Ground. Tbe attempt of the Madriz government to follow up its successes over the Nicara guan insurgents of some time ago by at tacking tbem on the east coast baa appar ently failed. In aeveral encountera th government troops have been defeated. At Blueflelda, the Madrix troops are in a precarious condition, and they have been driven back at Kama. The government General Kivas, commanding at Blueflelda, has threatened to fir on any vessel that enters the harbor. Commander Hines of the American gunboat Dubuque stationed there avs that if tins ia done be will level tbe bluff where Kivas is posted. Th Auto a Curt to Country. In speaking to bia graduating class at Syracuse university Sunday, Chancellor Day aaid tbat there are so many young men coursing abont in automobiles and their pleasure absorbs such a large part of tbe productive capital of the country tbat it ia a question if the automobile la not a curse to the country. He said tbat 500, 000,000 was invested in automobiles, and that tbia enormous capital is non-productive. Rooaavolt at Oxford. Col. Roosevelt received the degree of doctor of civil law at Oxford nniversity, England, Tuesday. His Bomanea lecture dealt with "biological analogies in his tory." It waa received with greater en thusiasm than any like lector within memory at tbia great institution. Tbe speaker's voice failed before h bad fin ished. Tbe Rooseveir party aaila for New Yorll tomorrow. Eaaing It Up to Millionaire. Edmund A. Guggenheim, nephew ot Senator Guggenheim of Colorado, was sentenced to spend one day In jail at New York laat week for a third offense of over speeding his auto. He actually passed 35 minutes In Tbe Tombs joqt before tbe jail day ended at 4 o'clock and tbat only in the warden'a office. He ia a million air and was about to be married. Statu for Gan. Cuater. A atatue of Gen. George A. Cuater waa unveiled at .Monroe, Mien., last wees; in tb presence of President Taft, who made an address. Present also were the gener al's widow and "Curly," the Indian soout, the only member of Coster's com mand wno escapea siauaoier uj ouiuik Bull's band ot Sioux in 1876 on the Little Big Horn. Civil Service Firemen N. G. Two firemen lost their lives In a New York city fire last week when tbe hose men became frightened, dropped tbe hose and ran. Chief Croker says that the "civil service" firemen wbo get their placea through scholarship are deficient in physique, strength and courage, and tbe department is suffering. Murdsr by Syatem. A prominent pbyeician of Russia has iiAnluuil that ha has heart the agent through whom leading aristocratic fami lies rid themselves ot unwelcome mem bers. Ilia method waa to inoculate tbem with cholera germs, under pretence of in oculating tbem against tbe disease. Double Trip Acroea Channel. An Englishman, Charlea a Bolla of tbe army, was the first to acoomplieb the feat of Hying acrcM tbe English Channel and back without stopping. He made the trip eueoeesfully Thursday afternoon, go ing from Dover to Calais and return in. 90 minutes in a Wright biplane. Gotch Threw th Pol. Frank Gotrh of Humboldt, Ia., re tained his title to world's champion heavyweight wrestler by defeating Zbyszko, tbe Pole, in two straight falls at Chicago last week. He got tbe first in 64 seconds, and tbe second in 27 in., 36s. Bad Talk about Medical Schoola. An investigation of medical schools and college conducted by the Carnegie Foun dation finda that proprietary institutions dependent on fees are turning out an enormous number of incompetent and ill trained physiciana. Another Lightning Chang for Nat. Edna Goodrich, Nat Goodwin's Wife No. 4, whom be married immediately att er securing a divorce from Maxine Elliott only a few moot ha aeo, has parted from him, and rumor says Nat will soon take No. 5. Indian Upriaing In Yucatan. Five thousand Maya Indians sacked tbe town of Valladolid in Yucatan and killed 40 persons, including government offi cials. Mexican troops are on the way to restore order. Hot and Hoaa In Iowa. The result of tbe Republican primaries in Iowa seems to b about an even split between tbe regulara and conservatives. Death of Noted Writer. Prof. Gold win Smith, a noted scholar and writer, died at Toronto Toeday. Randolph. Gkoboia WBira, Local Editor. Th Alumni. Again it is commencemcat time ith nature all tnun To youthful ioys that sweetly cime With the rosy month of June. And back into their early haunfa Of study and of play, Where chance each cherlahed Memory taunta. Alumni aadly stray. There atanda the achoottionae aa of yore. To wisdom xrandly vowed, But throuth ita portala coma ne more The old-time joatlinc crowd. The former schoolmates la diamay With wrinkled facea meet. "You haven't chanted a bit." they aay, Aa happily they tract. But Inwardly, 'tia plain to aeo, , Each aaka the queatioe Hal, "Good fradoua ! Caa ft really be I look aa old as that?" John Lamaon ia in Boaton tbia week. Miss Kate Howard with Bev. and Mrs. V. M. Hardy in Morrisville. Mr. and Mrs. Charlea H. Iogalle are in Mecbanicaville and Rutland tbia week. Alton Briggs baa gone to North field Falls to clerk for C. J. Bloc ks ell in tb store there. Mr. and Mra. At H. Powera were in Montpelier and Carre Tuesday and Wednesday. Mrs. Boae Griawold of Boringfleld paid a brief visit to ber aunt, Mrs. Marcellus Amsden, Tuesday. ' Judge and Mra. D. IL Mors are in Chelsea to remain through the June term of Orange county jourt. Mrs. R. H. Black went to Pittsfield Sat urday to atay aeveral days with ber moth er, Mra. Phineaa Amaroo. . Mr. and Mra. J. M. At wood are visit ing th family of their daughter, Ur. Edwin Amaden, In Barnard. Mr. and Mra. C. D. Sanborn are receiv ing a visit from their daughter-in-law, Mrs. Jessie Sac born King of Worcester, Mesa. Mias Alice Kexer ot Rochester, wbo was returning from Burlington, atopped ber yeaterday to see her relatives at A. B. Fish's. Mrs. Maria Wirta of Dflavan, Wis., is at Mountainview farm on) Bralntree Hill tor a summer' atay with ibar aiater, Mrs, Mary Bass. I - O. W. Brockwjy receive warm greet ing Baturday on bit first appearance in tbe village tine hi critical illness with pneumonia. A. M. Vaugban baa been chosen super intendent of tbe Horticultural ball at th Stat fair In Wbite Kivmr Junction tbia coming falL Beulah chapter, O. E. 8., la being rep resented at tbe Grand chapter in Burling ton by ita worthy matron, Mr, fanny Vinton of East GranviU.. CoL A. B. Chandler baa opened Mari- Castl lor tbe summer and expects Mr. and Mrs. Frank Chandler to arrive from Brooklyn the laat of th month. Clarence W. Hodges baa sufficiently recovered from his recent operation for appendicitis to resume business and start ed yesterday lor Schenectady, N. Y. George, tbe young ton ot E. J. Rloe, waa chopping wood Sunday when tbe ax caught in a clothesline and struck tb boy over bia left eye, cutting quite a gash. Mra. Isabella Church ot Lowell, Mass., wbo bad been a guest at G. W. Drew 'a, went to Rochester Mcnday but came back again yesterday to make another ttart In th afternoon for Warren. Miaa Nellie Smith, teacher in Stelman seminary tor colored students at Atlanta, Ga, atopped here last week on ber way home to Cambridge and waa tbe guest of ber aunt, Mrs. J. B. Wells, a tew daya. ' Levi Dudley was in West Glover Satur day at a reunion of his comrades in Com pany I, 15th Vermont regiment, and vis ited around in the northern part of tb state, coming borne yesterday from Sut ton. O. 8. Chamberlain passed bia 70th birthday anniversary Tueaday and a num ber of Irienda paid him an unexpected visit in the afternoon in recognition of the event. Tbe guests came provided with refreshments and mad tb occasion a very happy birthday party. Mra. Galen B. Fish had a serious opera tion performed at tbe sanatorium Monday morning by Dr. J. P. CiiRord, assisted by Drs. G. W. Scott and C. J. Romrill. She rallied well and ia doing ao nicely that Mr. Fish and their little daughter went horn to Stockbridge yesterday. Mra. Albert Martelle underwent an op eration Sunday for tbe relief of a serious condition brought about by a fall last winter. Tbe operation waa performed at ber bom on Central street by Drs. C. J. Uumrill and F. C. Aogell, and abe ia now gaining nicely under tbe care of ber grandmother, Mra. Sarah Davia. Miaa Oenieve Lamson, who will finish tbe teacher's commercial course at the Baypath institute, Springfield, Mass., about tbe first ct July, has been selected among a number ot candidates for a posi tion in the school at Koselle, N. J. Be sides ber specialty, commercial subjects, she will teach ancient hiatory and Eng lish literature. An encouraging sign was tbe double rainbow which appeared In the heavens last evening, aod in tbe kind of weather we bev been having tor a month, double assurance tbat there will not be a flood waa certainly welcome. Trusting in the bow ot promise, tbe Green Mountain band ventured out and gave an open-air concert in tbe aquare. Dr. and Mrs. 8. N. Gould were visited Tuesday by their nephew, Louis McAllis ter, and his wife, w bo were bound for Barnard on a fishing excursion. Mr. McAllister, wbo waa a school boy in Ran dolph, is now making a success of pho tography and baa a studio at Queen City park, Burlington, summers, but seeks Florida for the winter seaaons. Raymond P. I-ord of Orange, candidate for aenator ot Orange county, accom panied by Royal Flanders of tb same town, visited Randolph last week ia a tonr of this side of tb county In Mr. j Lord' Interest. Tbey were followed tb I first of tbis week by Mr. Lord's rival, Lewis M. Heaver of Williamstown, ae 'coinpanied by Walter R. Granger of tbat ' town, also looking over fences. Simpaon-Hogg'a Lilliputian company presented "Tbe Gondoliers," a musical affair, to a small audience at Chandler Mnsio hall last Thuradav erenina. Tb ) rrvicinanf wrara all vnnnff ehildren who ought to be in acbool. Tbe production lacked particular merit, though the title fitted well tbe moist weather ot tba past aeveral weeka. Tbe company's booking arrangements slipped a cog some way and tbey remained over nntil Saturday at tbe Inn twenty-tour lively youngsters when they journeyed on to Bet bet James Ashe of New York has just fall en beir to f 10.000 in money besides real estate, from an aunt, wbo died lately in Montreal. Mr. Asba is a nephew of John D. Ashe, late husband of Mrs. Rose Ash Rivers, and tbe latter bad care of him in his boyhood after the death of bis moth er, from w bom he also inherited quite a fortune. Mindful of the kindness re ceived in bis youth, Mr. Asbe intends to repay Mrs. Rivers, whom be now know to bavc had a bard struggle .since the death of bia nncle and her return to ber old Vermont borne. Nelson W. Downing, a former proprie tor of tbe Cottag hotel in Randolph, died Monday in tb Emergency hospital, Boston, from Bright' disease, with which be bad been ill for over a year. 1 he remains were taken to Washington Tuesday for interment. Mr. Downing was born in Washington 66 years ago, tbe aon of Harry Downing. He conduct ed a hacking business in Boaton for a while then ran a livery stable in Barre and also bad a atable in Montpelier. He left four brothers and a aister Frank Downing of Washington, Wilbur ot Boa ton, Clinton and Charlea ot Montpelier and Mrs. Mira Dennison of Eaat Mont pelier. Mrs. Tbomaa Fitch, who leavea town soon to join Mr. Fiteb at Minot, N. D., baa been giving a aeriea of parties, begin ning Monday evening, when ah enter tained Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Base, Dr. and Mr. E. O. Blancbard, Dr. and Mrs. J. P. Ui fiord and Mr. and Mrs. L. 8. Brigbam. Tuesday evening the invited about 20 la dies, tome of them ber classmates, and the games of Fivs Hundred and Heart provided amusemenL A party in honor of Mra. Fitch's mother, Mrs. Ellen Blanchard, waa given yesterday after noon, when a number of Mrs.-Blanch-ard's frienda played cards and flinch. Elegant refreshments were served at all tb functions. Xavier La Far r of Bwanton, a brother of Mra. William Burke, who livea on tbe Sanlord farm, died at tb Waterbury hos pital May 27. In February but Mr. La Parr froxe both feet in walking from Chelsea to Randolph and was found in tb station at tbia village in a pitiable condition. Hit feet were in auch fright ful shape tbat immediate amputation waa advised but, instead of tbat course being taken, be was sent to tbe St. Albans hos pital where it waa thought for some time that amputation might be avoided. Fin ally, however, balf of one foot aod all tbe toes on the other wer removed, but too late to save the patient, In whose system th poison bad been allowed to work so long that hs became insane, Tbe presentation of th cantata, "The Building of tbe Ship," in which Miss Blanche Sparhawk sang at Proctor Friday evening, waa a great success, says the Rutland Herald, "not alone aa a musical treat of rare merit, but also from a finan cial standpoint, there being present some 400 people, whose applause was well de served. Tbe work of the chorus was all that could be desired by a critical auditor and tbe soloists, Miss Blanche Hnarhawk of Randolph, soprano; Miss Elsie W. Hughes, alto; L. II. Baldwin, tenor, and G. A. Tuttle, baas, austained their parte in a very satisfactory manner. Misa Sparhawk baa in the past appeared here in public concerts a number ot times and ber voice ws, if possible, tweeter and of a wider range and volume than on any previoua occasion." Eightv-seven case of measles were re ported to tbe health officer, Dr. A. C. Bailey, in tbe month ot May, and there bave been 133 casea since tbe outbreak of the disease in March. From tbe 21tb ot March to the 21st of April no casea were re ported to tba health officer, but tbe plentiful crop appearing later indicate that measles were being industriously scattered broadcast in the period sup posed to be tree from them. H. M. Tot man is aid to vie in complexion with a scarlet geranium from bis own green houses, and L, D. Rhodea thinks it bard luck to survive service iu the Civil war to fall a victim to auch a measly attack aa he is suffering from at present. Mrs. Lena Wright ia hard aick with the ail ment, as bave been also Misses Ona Stevena' and Annie Gilbert Bell, who ar further afflicted with a bronchial complication. NO. 14 a-w DESTROY THE CORN on your foot by using REXALL CORN. SOLVENT PRESERVE THE CORN in your field by medicating the crow's dinner mith . STRYCHNIA On! That of Reliable Manufacture GRANT'SDiG STORE FARMERS WIN THE STRIKE. Whit Croaa and Hooda Grant Bet tar Price for Milk, Ending War. G. R. Miller of Boaton, manager of the White Cross Milk company, met about 40 of the farmers and patrona of the local White Croaa plant iu Grange ball Tues day afternoon and aubmitted, in the fol lowing schedule, bia ultimatum in the matter ot prices: July, fl.60 per hundred pounds; August, f 1.70; September, fl.MO; October, fl.eO; November. 1.80; December, f l.tfO; January, f 1.80; February, fl.70; March, 1.70; April, fl.fiO; May, f 1.40; June, f 1.40. Tbia acbedula averages f 1.67' for tbe entire year and ia about 12 cents better than tbe average price of last year and lfl'j cents more than Mr. Miller waa willing to give a abort time ago. Still f 1.67 '., a hundred for whole milk ia not considered an irreaistibly tempting offer when butter ia worth 30 cents a pound and pork Is quoted at present fancy figures, and when tbe prioa ia not net and from It must be deducted tb cost of delivery at the factory. Those accepting Mr. Miller's lermt will bave to sign t year' contract July 1st, to deliver tbeir milk at tbe White Cross plant and, should tbey withdraw their milk during tbe year, they will receive 13 cents a hundred less than tbe schedule prices for the period in which it was furnished. The 13-ceut deduction applies also to abort-time patrons of the plant. Mr. Miller Intimated quite plainly tbat at tbe price bo proposed to pay, he did not expect any mora watered milk to be brought to tbe factory or milk tbat didn't teat above 2.60. If milk ot that kind is being taken from Randolph farms it roust be tbat in tb prolonged rainy sea son thia spring the cows have absorbed too much moisture and tenta should be pitched in tb pasture lor their protec tion. Tbe average rata of fl.67 a hundred it it wer net would be only a little over a cent lea than the winter price per can for milk abipped to Boaton, hut, being gross, it falls farther below it. Tbe con tinuance of the winter price through tbe summer months, being refused by the contractors, caused tbe milk war tbat aeema now likely to end in victory tor tbe farmers. The following letter regarding tbe local Wbita Croat issue ot the conflict has been received nnder date ot June 4, by B. A. Mancbeater from tbe Boston headquarters of the Co-operative Milk Producers' asao ciation : Dear Sir: Tbe directors and myself have gone over the price-list tbat Mr. Miller of tbe Wbite Croaa Milk company baa presented to pay the farinera of Randolph for tbeir milk tor tbe year commencing July 1st. After going over thit matter very careful ly with 11 r. Miller, we find tbat tbe price tbat he offers it in average ot f 1.67 a hundred pounds for the year, which is 30 79-lOOc,. per ctn of milk. Considering tbe rate of freight tbat ia paid from that tone, we feel tbat tbe price Mr. Miller baa presented is all that tb Milk Producera' association has asked. W withdraw any objections to any person furnishing milk to tba Boston Wbita Croat Milk company, believing tbat the company has tried to be fair iu tbe settlement of thit matter, and recom mend tbe farmers to continue delivering tbeir milk to tbe Boston White Cross Milk company, at an average price cf fl.fi? per hundred for the year. Yours respectfully, Milk Producers' Association, Per 8. H. Abbot, Pree. P.S. Thia was endorsed by vote of th directors assembled here today. Tueaday tbe good new a from the front waa to tbe effect that tbe milk war Is practically at an end since Hood & Sons, one of th largest contracting firms, bave signed an agreement to pay tbe winter rate from July 1 to May 1. Because sev eral days of tbe present month have al ready gone by.it was agreed that new scale of prices should not go into effect until the first day of July and tbat tne price tor this month should be the same aa in June of last year. D. Whiting 4 Sons signed tbe Rama contract yesterday, and aa tbeyandthe Hoods are tbetwo big gest contracting concerns, tbis agree ment on tbeir part ends the w ar. Secretary Hunter of the Producers' as sociation calls it a compromise victory. There were," be says, "surprises on both sidea, inasmuch aa wa took the con tractors oft their guard when we went on j 'strike' tbe first of May, and they in turn ! sprung a little surprise on us by finding a 1 source of supply in New York state. If, they had not teen able to gt their surT'y from New Y'ork we would hava won in a few days. When we put it up to the con-1 tractors our aim was to secure the wiuter j price the year round, and we would bave, too, if it bad not been for the reasons al- j ready mentioned. As it is now, we have . lost two months May and June aua these two months were what the farmers and producers call 'surplus' months, lor milk is more plentiful just now tnau at any other time of the year. But if we nave lost May and June, wa bine gained July and August, ao yon see we bave practically gained two of tbe four months for w hich we struck, and the price ot milk to tbe contractors will be tbe same aa last year. Aa we will get tbe winter prices for July and August, the produoera have therefore made a big gain over what tbey have bad." Church Note. Betbanv guild will meet with Mrs. A. (1. Osgood next Thursday afternoon at 3 ' o'clock. Christian Science chapel Service Sun day at 11 a. m.; aubject, "God the Pre server of Man." Children's day is to be observed at Betbanv church next Suuday morning w ith the usual concert. There will be no sermon. St. John's church Sunday. June 12, third after Trinity, Holy Euchariaf atS a. m. ; Evening Prayer and sermon at S o'clock. Any skin itching Is a temper-tester. Tbe more you scratch tb worse it itcbe. Doan'a Ointment cures piles, eetema any skin itching. At all drug store. Now it tb time to subscribe. I Morgan-Granger. I A wedding which took place in Rut land tbe 1st inst. is ot especial interest to Randolph people because tbe groom ia a descendant of an old Randolph family and baa spent most of bis summer vaca tions at tbe Morgan farm. Tbe Rutland ! Herald give tbis report of the event: I "A pretty bom wedding waa celebrat ed Wednesday at noon at tbe home of Mr. and Mra. Charlea H. Granger, No. 128 Pearl street, when tbeir daughter Mary E., and Frank M. Morgan of New York were united in marriage by Rev. Tbomaa Stratton of St. Paul's I'niversaliat cburcb. Only th relative and imme diate friends of the contracting parties were present. "Miss Leu lab Baird of this city wss tb bridesmaid and Frank B. Storey of Roch ester, N. Y., waa tbe beat man. Mis Muriel B. Brown ot Winchendon, Mass., was flower girl and led the way down th stain to tbe parlor, where tbe service waa said. 8b was followed by tte bridea maid and tbe best man, wbo preceded tba bride and groom. The bridal party stood in front of a bank ot laurel and thorn apple blossoms, tbe decorations of tbe room being carried out in green and whit. The back parlor waa artistically decorated with an effec tive arrangement of mountain pinks and laurel. Tbe bride'a gown wat of whit embroidered muslin and the carried a shower bouquet ot bride't rose and lilies of th valley. Her traveling dress waa old blue serge with hat to match. Tbe bridesmaid wore pink silk and carried pink carnations, while Miss Brown wora white ailk and carried a basket ot pink carnations. "Tbe gift ot th groom to tb brid was a gold necklace with a pendant ot pearls and diamonds and to tbe best man, an ametbyst scarf pin. Th bride't gift to the bridesmaid waa a set of gold collar pina, Tbe bride received many gifts ot china, cut glass, silver, checks and linen. "After tbe service, a reception waa held and about 40 people eat down to tbe wed ding breakfast. Mr. and Mrs. Morgan left that afternoon for Ithaca, where Mr. Morgan ia a post graduate atudent at Cornell nniversity and also a member of tbe faculty of tbe Sturgeaa tutoring school. The bride la well known in tbia city, where ah baa lived all her life. "Among the guesta present from out of town were Dr. and Mrs. N. S. Morgan and Miat Ruth Morgan ot New York, the parer.U and aister ot the bridegroom; Walter Granger of New York, brother of tb bride; Misa Daisy J. Granger ot Winchendon, Mass., titter of tbe bride; Mrs. Fred Z. Brown tod Miat Muriel Brown of Wincbenden; Mrs. Julia G. Hanks of. Randolph Center; Miaa Julia Hanks oT Brooltfleld ; Mrs. Maria L. Mor gan of Randolph and Mrs. Jan G. Wil cox ot Eaat Poultney." Death of Mra. C. O. Osha. Mra. Nellie (Cole), wife of Clarence Q. Osha, died at a quarter past ten o'clock Tuesday night at tbe age of 31. For sev eral year tbe bad been in failing health from tuberculosis and in January passed into a more rapid decline, in which, bow- ever, the still struggled to regain lost ground and to live tor tbe sake ot those who needed her so much. About three week ago she was taken to the borne ot D. B. Fassett tbat abe might have tbe care of Mrs. Fassett and in greater com fort pass tbe few dava remaining to ber. Mrs. Osha waa born in Hancock, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Cole, now living in Rochester. During tbe ten years of ber married life, her home had been in Randolph, where she bad tb re spect and cordial liking of all who knew ber. Her death ia a grievous affliction W tbe husbaud and two children, ot whom tbe younger, Donald, ia only two year old, and the elder, Doris, but eight. Besides ber parenta Mrs. Osba left two brothers and four sisters W. A. Cole ot Randolph, Albert Cole of Rerlin, Mra. Walter Chamberlain of Bethel Gilead, Mrs. Bert Wood of East Randolph, Mrs. II. A. Frank of Corry, Pa., and Misa Luella Wood ot Rochester. The funeral service will be in Bethany church at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon, and interment will be made in Southview cemetery. A Woman'a Great Idea is how to make herself attractive. Rut, w ithout health, it ia hard for ber to be lovely in face, lorni or temper. A weak, sickly woman will be nervous and irrita ble. Constipation and Kidney poisons show in pimples, blotches, skin eruption and a wretched complexion. But Elec tric Bittera always prove a godsend to women wbo want health, beauty and Irienda. They regulate htomacb. Liver and Kidneys, purify tbe blood, give strong nerves, bright eyes, pure breath, smooth, velvety skin, lovely complexion, good health. Try tbem. 60c, V. A. Grant, Randolph. A WOMAN'S DELIGHT U aiwavs expressed if she is pieaseJ. Our line of Perfumes, Toilet Soaps, Toilet Articles, Etc. U'ill please the most fastidious. Call ami see our l:ne and vou a ill not have to look fanher to be satisfied. H. A. LEONARD. Th Pure Pruj Stors. AH. I fe.-g- j !,'".- j. f -war.-.