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Bennington semi-weekly banner. (Bennington, Vt.) 1894-1902, April 14, 1899, Image 7

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F1UETOS ONCEMORE
Forma,l Exchangc of Ratjfica
tions of Treaty,
Contlition of War lietwecn Unitcd
States aud Spain Tcrminated.
Bollamy Storer Appolntcd by tho Prcsldent as
, Minlsterto Spain.
Washington, Aprll 12. P-eaco agaln
hus unrurled her white wlngs over
Amerlca aud Spain, after exactly a
slngle year of tcchnlcal hostlllties.
President McKinley yesterday isaued
the ToIIou'lng proclamation:
"Vherea3, a, treaty of peace between
the United States of Amerlca and her
majesty, the Queen Regent of Spain, ln
the name of her august son, Don Alf onao
XIII, was cnncluded and signed by their
respertlve plenipotentiarles at Pnrin on
the tenth day of December, 1898, the
original of whlch CQnvention, belng in
the Engllsh and Spanlsh languages, la
wonl for word aa follows:" (Here full
text of treaty is ir.cluded),
"And, whercas, the said conventlon
has been duly ratified on both parts, and
the ratlficatlona of the two governments
were exchanged in the clty of Washing
ton, on the cleventh day of Aprll, 1899;
"Now, therofore, !; it known, that I,
Wllllam MoKlnleyr President of the
United States of Amerlca, have caused
the sald conventlon to be made publlc,
to the end that the name and every ar
ticle and clause thereof may beobserved
and fulfilled wlth good falth by the
United States and the citlzena thereof.
"In wltness whereof, I have hereunto
set my hand and caused the seal of the
United States to be afllxed.
"Done at the city of Washington, this
eleventh day of Aprll, in the year of our
Lord one thousand clght hundred and
ninety-nine, and of the lndependence.of
the ti'ntted States the one hundred and
twenty thli-d."
The condltion of war termlnated when
the last formalltles in the restoratlon of
peace were performed by the exchange
S5
BIXMMY BTOKEK,
of ratlllcatlons of tho peace traty. The
appolntment of Bcllamy Storer was'de
termlned upon as United States rclnlster
to Spain.
The prlnclpal ceremony of the day
occurred In the reception room at the
White House. " In antlclpation of tho
"KRdrlgSiJntactcrof 'the cvejit. many'
membfers of the! cablnct and ofllclals'
prominent ln the adminlstration gath
ered at the White House,
Shortly before & o'clock. HYonch Am
bassador Cambon arrWed, ln company
wlth Mr. Thiebaut, the flrst secretary of
the embassy, tlw latler bearlng tho
spanisn copy of the peace treaty. Mr.
McKlnlev cordlallv ttreetcA tho omhno.
sador, and, after a brlef exchange'of
weu wisnes, tlie formal ceremony be
gan. The president stooa back of the
laree desk rjresentpd tn tho
by Queen Vlctorla, while Secretary Hay
unu moassauor (Jambon occupled
places at the desk. Around thla
central group were ranged the cab
inet offlcers and others already men
tioned. and afMclaln nr tho hrmoohnM
The powers of Messrs Cambon and Hay
were examlned, a protocol concerning
the day's ceremony signed, and other
iormaitues concluded.
The siirnlnir of thn nrntnnni nf
change occurred at 3:28 p. m., Ambas-
saaor uamnon signing for Spain and
Secretarv Hav for tho Trnttnri ato,
The protocol was ln French, and brlelly
recuea me circumstancea leadlng up to
the exchange. Thls cleared the way for
tne exchange itself, constltutlng the
flnal act.
The president took from the desk the
American copy of the treaty, handsome
Jy engrossed, bound in dark blue Mo
rocco, and encased In a black Morocco
portfollo, and handed it to Mr. Cambon.
At the same tlme Mr. Cambon handed
to the president the Spanlsh copy of the
treaty, also engrossed, bound in Mo
rocco, and encased in a maroon colored
Morocco box. There were deferentlal
bows as cach recelved from the other
this flnal pledge of peace. ThU ex
change of ratlllcatlons occurred at 3:35
p. m, The president was the flrst to
speak.
"Mr. Ambassador," sald he, "I will
lssue my proclamation. at once."
Mr. Cambon thanked the president for
the promptness wlth which the' proc
lamation followed. This ended the for
mal ceremony, and, after brlef fellclta
tlons, the ambassador and other ofll
clals withdrew,
Secretary Hay took wlth hlm the
Spanlsh copy of the treaty recelved, and
deposlted it ln the archlves of the stato
department. Mr. Cambon cabled the
Spanlsh government of the flnal restora
tlon of peace, and made known that the
American copy of the treaty would be
forwarded through the French forelgn
offlce. The effect of the actlon taken
yesterday is to complctely renew the
peaceful relatlons, trade, offlclal, diplo
matic, consular and in all other ways,
between thls country nnd Spain.
Will Be D'Arcos.
Washington, Aprll 13. The appolnt
ment of Count D'Arcos as Spanlsh mln
ister to the United States is accepted as
settled ln those dlplomatic quartcrs hav
lng fullest informatlon, and it is under
etood that posltive stateraents to thls
effect have already come through offlclal
channels.
With Prcclous Cargo.
Sydney, N. S. ,W., Aprll 13. The Brlt
Ish steamer Noana, Captaln Carrey,
whlch sailed from this port yesterday for
San Franclsco, carrled 160,000 (1750,000).
HEAIfTH and beauty are the glories of perfect woman
hpod. ' -
Vomen who suffer constantly with weakness peculiar
to their sex cannot retain their beauty. Preservation of
pretty features and rounded form is
a duty wpmen owe to themselves;
The mark of excessive monthly suf
ering is a familiar one in the faces of
young American women.
Don't wait, young women, until
your good looks arc gone pastrecall.
Consult Mrs. Pinkham at the out-
start. Write to her at Lynn, Mass.
Miss Edna Ellis, Higginsport, Ohio, writes: "Dear Mrs.
Pinkham I am a school teacher and had suffered untold agony
during my menstrual periods for ten years. My nervous sys
tera was almost a wreck. I suffered with pain in my side and
I V
4
dison St.. Mt. Tackson. Ind..
I am by occupation a school teacher, and for a long while suf
fered with painful mensruation and nervousness. I have re
celved more benefit from Lydia E, Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound than from all remedies that I have ever tried."
OUD WHALER'S VENTURE.
WIU Snll For Cnlm In n Sklfl Only
Pilne Fect Lons.
Cnptain Thomna Crapo, a New Ded
fonl whaler, is (;oing to Cnba in a.nine
foot rowbont. His tiny craft weighs
only 00 ponnds and is fitted with n set
of wheels, so that. when tho weather ia
too rough ;it sea tho cnptain can land
nnd liaul liis Ijyat along on land, tbns
losing no thno and running no great
risks.
In general modcl the Volnnteer is a
veritablo skiff. Over the entire top,
CAPTAIN THOJIA8 ciiAPO.
tightly fastened at tho gnnwales, is a
covering of oiled canvas, water tight
In the middlo is an opening abont two
feet in dinmeter, which can be closcd
by drawing together a canvas bag cov
er, fitted with a gathering string. Near
the bow of the craft rises a abort mast.
abont feet tall, and on thia, man
aged by tho simpleat of rigging, rnna a
tiny lateen sail containing only four
feet of canvas.
Captain Crapo will sail his craft nn
der tho flag of tho American Volnn
teera, of which he ia an nrdent soldier
ofthecross. Homeana tomako thetrip
by hngging tho baya, rivera and inleta
of the Atlantic coast. '
Captain Crapo will probably wheel
tho boat to Providonce. On eaching
that point, if tho weather ia sufflciently
warm and calm to warrant it, tho Vol
nnteer will bo lannched and aail around
to Connecticut porta. From New York
tho vessel will go to Philadelphia, Bal
timore and Norfolk. Eventually she
will reach KovWest.
etart on her longeat sea trip, direct for
tne noan coast. Later she will pro
ceed up the Mississippi valley.
Cantain Crano has led an nrlvpnfnr.
ona life. In 1877 he sailed n 10 foot
whaleboat from New Bedford tn Pnn.
zance, England, making the trip across
the Atlantic in 49 dnye. His wife ac
companied him on that trip, bnt this
niiio ne is au aione.
FROM "SOUTHERN WOMEN.
aicmorinl Jlonnment to Wlnnlo Da-
Tl, DnnKliter of the Confcderncy.
The Dauohters of tho OmfpiWn
nro to Crect OVor tho irrnvn nf Wnnl
Davls, the original "Danghter of tho
Confederacy," a beautiful memorial
iriauie in tne ahapo or a Bymbolical
mirblo monumont It will ha iha firot
trlbuto of tho kind over paid by tho
women or ine sontn to ono'of their sex.
Tho movemont xvn Htnrtnd i tya
Richmond chanter tho
Mias Davia was laid besido her fathcr
in Hollywood cenietery. No general bo-
MMRES OF
had almost eyery m numan nesn is
heif to. I had taken treatment from a
number of physicians who gave me-.
no reliet. ln lact one
eminent specialist said
nomedicinecbuldhelp
me, I must submit to .
an operajtion. At my
mother's' request, I
wrote to Mrs. .Pink
ham stating my
case in every par
ticular and re
ceived' a prompt
reply. I followed
the advice given
me and now I
suffer no more
. during menses.
If anyone cares
to know moro
about mv case, I
will cheerfjilly answer all
letters."
Miss Kate Cook, i6 Ad
writes: "Dear Mrs. Pinkham
iicitntion for fnnds was made, bntin n
Bhort timo $1,000 was oilered. Then
tho New Yorkcamp of ConfederatoVet-
DESIGN VOIt THK WINNIK DAV18 MOKufiksT.
erujia scnred n. deaign by Zolnayfcl
expressed a deairo to contribrile fho
tra $050 needed to erect tho monnment
Tho Zolnay design haa been accepted
It ia the fignro of a sitting angel and fs
to be carved out of Italian marble. It
haa been prononnced a work of high ntt
by cotnpetcnt critics. '
The sculptor ia a personal friend of
Irs. Davis and is now at work on a
bronze statue of Jefferson Davia to be
placed at bia grave ii, Hollywood and
also is deaigning the Winnie Davis me
morinl tnblet of bronze to bo placed in
St. Paul's Episcopal chnrch. Richmond,
in which President Davia received the
newa of the virtual fall of Richmond.
This statue wiJJ be a tribute of love
from hia wife It will be done in Geor
gia marble.
It ia the pnrpoao to unveil tho three
on tho occasion of the annunl ineeting
of the Danghtera of tho Confederacy in
Richmond next fall. At that timo a
large representation of tho Daughters,
as w ell aa Veterans and Sona of Vet
erans. will take part in the ceremonies.
ra'Leigh at bjSkXiuCa. ' '
One of ' Dewey's Crulsers at Hamllton,
and Given Most Cordlal Welcome.
Hamllton, Bermuda, Aprll l', The
United States grulser Italclgh, Captain'
v-osnian, arrlved at Murray's anchorage
I'eSterdav atlO.HOn. m Rhn mnnrta hnv-
lnff experlenced fair weather from the
Azores, exceptlns on Aprll 7 and S, when
a nara uiow aeiayed the vessers prog
ress.
The onlcers and men of the crulserare
ln good health and splrlts, are very cn
thuslastln ln the Philipplne Islands and are very
emu io- learn tnat the trouble is appar
ently nearlv nvw. Tho Amrimns are
very much pleased at the reception at-
corued the Ralelgh at the Brltish ports
touchcd at on the way here. She stlll has
ner war paint on, and shows her cattie
scars plalnly.
Theusual snlut
the fortS and llinnHmlml or.l tlionhnrel
were Hned uitv. uniiiDn, n.i tviiinns
anxlous to see the gallant shlp. Tha
also crowdcd wlth mnn nn f
BiKumeu in.
I?reparatIons nre belng made by the
mlltarV and nnvnl niilhnrltl.D hnra to
glve the Amerlcans a cordlal reception.
v isii3 wni he made to tho Governor ana
admiral todnv
"v ivuua iiuiu
lnf ormed of the preparatlons belng made
w i cueive tncm at New York, and every-
uoay, asnore and afloat, is full of entnu
slasm. The Charleston Replled.
Manlla, Aprll 6. Tho United States,
cruiser Charleston, which has been
crulsing along the west coast of Luzon
to the north, sent a boat ln shOre near
Dagupan last Saturday to mokd sound
ings. The rebols opened Ur'e, woundlns
a United States oHlcer. The cruiser
thereupon hombarded tho lowri, the hv
urgents ovacuatlng lt.
T H. O. HAVEMcYER IS
ON LONG IS'.AND,
0W Klnic l Trniv.forro.
""nft; XVatcr Sw,l"' lntu
ncnntlf.,1 Marlne Pnrk d n ,denl
Snwiucr Hmr Co,ony,
Ose.of th0 ,n0at elaborato privato
resiaencescbeinea now nnder way any
wbne in tbis country ia that which
ilenry 0. Haveineyer. the Rngar king.
lm w nperation. With the help of cun
niDn Iwdscape architects und an army
of wwkruen be ia transforniing a soc
tion ofiide water marah on tho south
BideoMong Island into a uiarlno park,
wWthaa already been given the name
of Havemeyer'a Venico. When it. ia
complrted. he will have not -only a
beant fnlly bcated country houae. bnt
be will bave for noighbors a number of
otliui wealthy men who it ia presumed
willbecongenial.
For. a nnmber of yeara Mr. Havo
meyer was one of that colony of wealthy
New Yorters who naa Hlllmner honioa
at Stamford. Conn. Two years ago.
boWCTer. on one of hia visits to tho
sontb aide of Long Island he becamo in
terested in property in tljjt seution. and
tbrongh the mildnesaof the clisnato
walorn the novel idea of hia oew
"Tenice." At that time Bayberry
ponU the pluce he had seleuted for tho
6it of bia new snminer homo and ac
coilranying colony, waa a sandy strip
of beach on tho Great South bay. near
West Islip.
it was at that timo nbout aa barren
axl nninviting a place as one could
fcd. und a good ptlrt of it waa sub
nerged at high tide. When the work
tiatiacontemplated ia completed. how
eier. it will be without doubt tho hand
loinest colony along the Atlantic aea
toard. The "point" is more properly a cor
ier and covers an urea about a mile
long and hnlf that distanco in width.
Ibe main featuro of tho new Venice ia
twocanals. ono on the eastern border
cf the tract and one rnnning directly
tbrongh the center of it. To dig ono of
tbese bas cost $150,000. and a like sum
has almost been expended in escavating
the other.
The central canaMs 2.000 feet in
length and haa a nniform width of 100
feet Tho material dredged out haa been
deposited on the lowlanda. which. to
gether with a snbstantial sea wall. will
prevent any datuago from tho tidea.
With tbu completion of the second
janal will begin the work of improving
lABlTOK II AVKMKVKP.'S LONO ISLAND VENICE.
Sthe landscape. A broad boulevard will
llead to the grounds.from the north. At
tne entrance the road will dlviae. ana
after leading off on either aide will run
directly to the bay. The space incloeed
by the rcadways at the beginning will
be convertod into a handsome little
park. adorned1 in every wny that the
landscape gardcner can deviae. Between
theao roadways on either sido of the
canal will be the vlllaa of the colony.
Twelve of these sitcs are now laid
ont, cach plot containing 1M acres.
with a frontage bf 200 fect on the ca
naL Tbe villas will be placed 150 feet
back from the waterwny in tho center
of each plot. thus adding to the genoral
effect of cnaco and roomineaa.
In the construction o,f the villua thia
?ame idea will be carried out. The gen
eral nrchitectural idea of Mr. Havomoy-
er's own house ia that of nn Italian
yilla. the siniplicity of which may be
jndged when it i8 atated that it is to
cost only $11,000. The villaa will be all
of thia same design und will be covered
with ataff, the same as the buildings at
the World's fair.
In front of each house and extending
to tho wator's edge will be a court.
rarrounded by n low wall cr hedge. and
having between ita pnthways flower
beds. fountaina and other ndorninents.
Tbis work was begun by Mr. Havemey
er in 1897. The amount of progress
Qndo in the lastseason warrant& the bo
lief that the entire place will bo ready
for occupancy by the coniing summer.
Although Mr. Hav'omeyer will prob
ably derive as much cnjoyment from hia
111.000 houae in hia new Venice as bo
does from eitber hia Stamford or New
York home it wili never rival them in
thoalightest degree from the point of
magniflcenco. His town house at 1 East
Sixty-sixth atreet ts one of tho ehow
places in that section of Fifth avenue.
It ia luxuriously furniahed and has been
the sceno of many delightful social
fnnctions, for in private life Mr. Have
meyer ia extremely amiablo and inclined
to a most liberal hospitality. The placo
be haa hitherto taken tho most nride in.
however, is hia Stamford reaidence.
In his Lonor Ilnnd Venico. howevcr.
hewill have something unique. The
bousesof other multimillionaires may
be finer and their eatatea bigKer. but
"ono of them has a private pathway
leading direct from the broad ocean
right up to hia own front door, nor can
they co visltimr their neichbors in gon-
dolas. Anduew Dovdft. .
THIS
OlKLAHOMA SCH00LS.
RAPID DEVELOPMENT FROM SOD
HUTS TO FINE STONE BUILDINGS.
IIow the Boomlntr Torrltory Ilna
Mnile Qitin't Strlden In Educatlonnl
Prosrron Ilns Advnntnnea Cqnal to
Tlione of Oldcr ConinionTvcaltlia.
Nowhere in this country has the do
velopment of the diatrict school, that
rital index to the march of civilization,
been eo rapid aa in the territory of
Oklahoma. Uaually the proce'ss is a
slow one. The log cabin school haa been
in the habit of coming on the sccne
long after tho settlement was well nn
der way. It remained for yeurs beforo
it was replaced by tho framo bnilding,
and thia sufflced for gencrations.
But in Oklahoma the evoiution was
comparntively aa awift as the rush of
tho booiners acrosa tho prairie after the
stnrting gun had been fired. Tho school
mnatcr raced iri the van. Tho first pub
lic bnilding to bo erected in Oklahoma
was n Bclitiolhouse. True, it was merely
a 8od but, snch as ia frequontly built
on tho prairiea. but it serve'd tho pnr
poso for the time..
In the rush ncross the boundary Uno
behind tho schooltencher came his
echolara. In pioceer days tho Echqlars
were not so prompt in arriviug. Bnt in
Oklahoma civilization grcw aa a plnnt
nnder the wnnd of a magichtn.
Tho second schoolhonso in tho terri
tory was a moro pretcntious affaitv. 'Jt
waa a log cabin. Today Oklahoma has
many fine buildinga devoted to educa
ticnal purposes, althongh only a few
yeara have elapsed since its countiea
were desolato atretchea of prairie. In n
recent report to the secretary of tho iri
terior the governor of Oklahoma' says:
"When we think of the nenrly 100,
000 boys and girla of school nge in the
territory nnd of tho moro than 2,000
tenchcrs, then it is that we-begin to
have soino conception of the necessity
of proper orgnnization and system in
tho management of a echool 'syatcm
which gunrnnteea an education to every
child, nnd thls Oklahoma haa to an nn
uaunl degree.
"There are in tho territory 1,879
school diatricts, with scboolhouees vnl
ued at $454,574.08 nnder the territorinl
insuranco law. This does not inclnde
valno of school property in citiea."
Theso school districts embrace every
acre of settled, land inthe territory. nnd
in cach is Jjeld .from four to seven
months' school- per annum, wrfile in
, n.,.nf , ,
' OK'LAHOMA'iCIIOO't.HeUSKS.
Knw stono gtructuro nt Normnn, O. T. No.
1, flrnt sch'oolhouso in tho territory, a scxl hut;
Ko. 2, eccond schoolhouse, n log cabin.
the large towns and citiea are completo
systems of graded schools nnd high
Bchools, with from" soven" to nino
months' school.
The country .schoolhouses nro nenrly
all comfortablo frame or atone struc
turea, and the., towns havo handsomo
nnd commodions buildinga of brick and
atone. In tho countiea where there are
any number of colored children separnte
Bchoola nre maintained, nnd no child ia
without school privileges of the very
best character.
No community on earth ever took bo
early a stand for higher education or
madoso, rapid progresa in nn educa
tional way as Oklahoma. The firRt pub
lio institiitiona located in tho territory
were inatitutions of learning, tho firat
publid; buildinga qrocted were collegea.
and the first nnd only bondod indebted
nesa of the territory waa incurred .for
the erection of iheae collegea.
Other terrltoriea of tho Union have
been content gehbrally to'waHt fdr state
bood before establishing collegea- and
nnivcrsitics, but Oklahoma ' had tho
youth to educato and rose to tho emer
gency nt once. Before tho territorv w(as
a j earcid a unir'ersity, a ncrm&l Bchool
andnn ilgricuRural and mechanical col
lege were rendy to receive stndents, and
tbese institntions have grown nnd px
pnnded nnd othera beeri'hdded to their
numbers until todny Oklahoma ia prob
nbly better provided with higher insti
tntions of learning .than any.sjmilar
number V)f peoplo nnd has permanently
establis! i n syatem of public rdneation
with all thsmodern and requisito appli
nncea moro complete thnn exista in
Eomo of thp oldest states in tho Unjon.
The JTerfiJorial nniv,irsity is located
in Norman, tho county seat of Clove
land county, a growing town Of 3,000
inhabitants. It ia benbtifnlly located,
on high ground. ItBicitizcns aro intolli
gent, enterpriaing peoplo, who aro in
hearty sympathy with educa tional prog
resa. The bnilding is a finq. one. It is
built of stone and preaaed brick, con
tains 21 recitatlon and recqption rooms
and n lorgo chapel. It has:a fine; cam
pus, 40 acres in extent, lying ati good
elcvntion, ovorlooking the surrounding
country., .
TiiQv(Vgricultnrhl nnd Mechanical col
lcgo nt Stillwnter ia mnde by law es
pecially "a collcgo for tho peoplo," ra
ceiving stndents direct from tho com
mon sciioola and being required to spo
cinlly adnpt its instruction in all branch
es to their application in the industries
of life. MHY E. Leonard,
00MMI8SI0NKR8' NOTIOE.
fistate ot WEAIiTHY L, KLLSWORTH.
The underslgned, Imlng been sppolnted br
the Hon. l'robate Court for the Dhurict of Ben
n Inpton, COM M ISS IONEKS, to rccelve, examins
and adjiist all clalms nnddemandsotallpersons
apilnst tho estate ot Wealthy h. Ellsworth, late
ol liennlngton.ln sald Dbtrlct, deceased, and aU
clalms cxhiblted In offset thereto. hereby glre
notlco that we will meet for tbe purposes afore
sald.al the offlco of l'robate Court lnlicnninKtoa
on tho 15th day of Aprll and lGth day ot Bept.
next from 2 o'clock unUl 4 o'clock
V. M. each of sald days,
and tliat slx months from the 18th day
of March. A. D. 1899 ls tho thno llmlted by
sald Court (or sald credltors to present their
clalms to us for examlnaUon and allowance.
PatedatlJennlngton, thls 28th day ot March
A.D. 1809.
.TOS. II. BINGHASr,
VD. W. HYDE,
Commissloncrs.
COMMISSIONEHS' NOTICE. .
Estate oj S'ri-PIlhN E. KANNEY.
The underslgned. havlug been appointed by
tbe Hon. l'robate Courtfor tho Dlstrlctof Ben
nlnRton. COMMISSlONEltS.to receive. examlno
nnu adlustall clalms niiddt'inniKlsof all jiersous
npiliisttlio estate of Steph. it E. Kauney, lato ot
Ilennlngton. ln sald Dbtrlot, decensed, and ait,
clalms.exhiblted ln oflset thereto. berebyKivo
notlce that wo avIII meet lor llie purposes afore-.
sald, at the late resideuce of tbe sald Stephenr
E. liamiey on Uio lott nuy ol Henti mber next
from 2 P. M. until 4 o'clock 1". M.. ot sald'
day. and that slx months from tho 18th day
of March, A. I)., 1894, ls the time limlled by sald
Court for sald credltors to present their clalms
to us for examluatlon and allowance.
Datcd at Bennington, tlil.-sl2i.il day of March,
January, A. D. isia.
E. I) WKLI.IMJ.
CUAltLKa II 110U(JIITON.
Con.iiilsjioncrs.
OOMMlSSIONEItS' NOT1CK.
Estate ofl. lt. E1.1.SWOKTII.
The underslgned, huvlng been appointed by
the Hon. l'robate Court for the Ulstrict of Ben
nington, COMMlS8IOXI.llS.to rccclveMtamino
and ndtust nll clalms and rtrroandsofallpcrsons
agalust tlie estate of I,. A. rilswortb, lato ot
Ilennlngton ln sald Dlstrlct. dec-eascd, and all
clalms cxhiblted in offset Iheruto. hcrcby glve
notlce that wo will meetfor the purpcse pforesald
at tho offlco of l'robnto t'Mtrt ln Ilennlng
ton on tho lStb (liy nf Aprll nnd
ICtli day ' of Seiitember next. from
2 o'clock P. M. untl; 4 o'clock, 1. M., each
,ol sald days. and that sli months from
the 18th dpy of Jlareh, A. 1). 1899,
ls the time llmlted by sald Court for sald credl
tors to present their clalms to us for cxamlna
tlon nnd allowance.
Ilated at Bennington, this 18th day of March.
A. 11.1899.
JOH. H. HINOIIAM, I rj.m,r.
1). W. HYDE. JComrs.
J-Istate ot Iaiuv I.. Nilcs.
Notlce of Settlement and Application for Dlstrt-
htitlnn
ton. ln sald Dlilflct, on the 29th day of March,
AD.1899.
Present, John v.Carney. Juflge.
J. W. Mlllard- exceutnr of tbe estate
ot Lucy I.. Nlles, late of Stamford,
ln sald dlstrlct, deceased. preseuts
his adminlstration account for examlnaUon
and allowance, and makes applica
tion for n decree ot dlstributlon aud partltion ol
tbe estato of said deceased. '
Whereupon, It ls Ordered by sald Court, thal
sald account and sald application bo referred to
a sesslon thereof. to lie lield nt the l'robate Offlco
aforesald. on tbe 18th day of Aprll. A. 1). '99. for
hearingand decislou thereon: And it isfurther
ordered. that notlce thereof be given to all par
tles Intcrested, by publlcatlon ol tho same three
weeks suctesslvely in the Ilennlngton lianncr.a
newspaptr nubll3hedat liennlnfetou, prevlousto
sald ll)iio apnolnted for liefltlug, that tbey may
nppcar atsnlil tlme and pWce. and show causfci
lfany tbey may hajaSwliy sald account should
not be allowcd, a;i"d suclt decree made. I
A record whereof ls ordered to bo made. t
A true record. Attest,
JOHN V. OA1CNEY, Judgev
A true copy of the original record.
Attest, JOHN V. CAKNEY. Judgc.
Estate of Wcslcy li. Mycrs.
Will Trespnted.
STATE:OF.VEIlMPNl,1 l In Probate,
Dlstrlct of ncniilnctonjss. ( Court, held at.
tbe Probate fifflcc ln Ilennlngton, withln audfor
sald Dlstrlct, on tho 6th day of Aprll, A..
D. 1899,
yrcsent, Jolin V. Carney, Judge. , .
Ata Instmment. Imrnortlne to bo tha'l.iat Win
and Tcstament of wesley 1 Mycrs. lato ot
Pownal, ln sald Dlstrlct. deceased. beluc pre-
nnt.i1 l.r Plm.ln. If Itnrl.a tl.n 1.' . , -
uirrcin uanieii, ior rrouaio, n is
.1 u
uereu ny sam- tourt, tnat an persons
ccrned Iberclu. be untlllcd ln flttnnnr nt.
ate
day of Aprll A. D. 1899. at 10 o'clock la (heJ'ore
noon. and show cause. If any tbey have, ieainst
the iirobato of sald Will! for whlch purpdio ltis.
furllier ordered that tliis order be publlshed
three wceks successlvcly ln the Ilennlngton llan
ner. a newspnpcr prlntcd at lieiuilngton, ln thls
Stite. tirevlous to,sald timo of hearlng.
By the Court. Attest.
JOHN V. CARNEY, Judge.
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
FltchburcRnllroad.
Hoosac Tunnel Eoute.
On and altei- Eebfuary 13th, 18f 9. tralns leavef
Bennington vlaB. & lt. Jlyand White Creek as
follows: 1J0A.M., (daily) lor Troy, Albany and New
York.
7.4i5 A. M. for Troy. Albany nnd Now York; also.
for Hooslck Falls, Williamstown, North
Adams, lioston and lnlermedlate sbitlons.
iA( V. M. for Troy, Albany and New York, con
nects at Eagle Brldge wlth fast express
traln for AVllllamstown, North Adams.
Fltchburg and lioston.
357 P.M. "Green Mountaln Flyer" for Troy
Albany nnd New York.
8.20 P. M. for Troy. Albany nd-Ncw York. also
for HooslcknEalls, .Williamstown, NorUt
Adams. and Greenleld. n
Tralns arrlvo at Bennington as follows:
12.81 A. M., 9J0 A. M., 3.10 P. M., 450., 03 P. if
Dally.
J.K.WATSON.G.P.A..
, . - Boston, Jiass.
R. R. Dlrectoryfor Bonnlnijton.
Corrected Jan. 1,1899.
TnAIS8-r.EAVE..''
12.15 a. m., B St lt sleeplng traln for Mnntrea!.
10 " B & lt sleeplng traln for Nw York.
4.55 " Local to itutlaud, clore uonnectloa
wlth all polnts north.
7.45 " Local to Troy, Albany nd New York.
9.05 " B&.ltJocaltoKutlaud.cIoseconnec-
tlon east.
12.40 p. m. B St 11 local to Troy and Albany.close.
, connoctlon south and west.
2.47 " B & It flyer to lluUand, Burlington
1 . .ndjlontreal. i
857 " B&ltllyerto Troy, Albany an New
York.
8.20 " B& II local to Troy ard Albany,
6.10 " B St H local to ltutland.
TiiAwa AnnivE.
liM a, m. B Ss Usleeping tralns from New York
2.00 " B&K sleening tralns from MontreaJ.
8.10 " B St lt local' from ltutland.
00 " B & lt-local from Troy, Albany and
New York. ,
l.wj p. m. B (tdt local from Rutland, BarUogton
nd 8L Albans. - . v
8.10 ' BSt Itflyer from Troy, Albany' ana
New York.
8J0 " B&lt flyer from Rutland, Burlington
andMontreal.
450 " From Albany and Troy.
6.35 " B St B local from Rutland. .
6.33 " B St 11 local from Troy, Albany and.
., New York.
M " B. &lt. local from No Bennington.
?, r ,
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