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-K B Sr sawyer lj97 VOL. XV. NO. 29. HYDE PARK, VT., THURSDAY, MAY 14, 189G. TERMS $1.50. EM NEWS AND CITIZEN. (News Established in 1877. Citizen Established in 1S72. United November 15, 1881. Published every Thursday by LamoillePublishingCo. , at Morrisville, and entered at the Morrisville Postoffice as second-class mail matter. W This blue X means that your subscription expires with this number, and that no more papers will be sent you unless your sub scription is renewed. Kenew at once so as to receive next issue of Itaper. BUSINESS CARDS. R. G. PRENTISS, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEOK.-Office hours 9 a. m.; 12 to a p. in.; tf to 8 p. m. Johnson, Vermont. DR. J. At ROBINSON, DENTIST, Morrisville. Office at residence. Congress St.. in sieht of Dwinell's drug store. Ho irs from 7 a. m. to 6 p. m. Opened evenings and Suiulavs for extracting. The Eainless m "thod and gas used. Appointments y mail will receive prompt attention. DR. A. A. MINOTT. TPvENTATj TARI.ORS. Tn Darling Block, N Morrisvlle, Vt where he is prepared 10 doall kinds of Modern Deutfotrv. office hours l'rom 8 :iO a. in. to 12 :30 p. 111., 1 :30 to 5 p. m. II. J. LILLE Y & CO., u StDERTAKERS AND EMBALM ERS. Hyde l'aik, Vt. POWERS & POWERS. ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Hall's Block, Morrisville, Vt. H H. POWERS. QBO. M. POWERS. G. W. DOTY, PRACTICAL UNDERTAKER AND FU neral director. Embalming a specialty. MORRISVILLE, Vt. WJL W. GENGE M. D.,C.M, OFFICE HOURS until 10 A. M. ; from 1 to 8 p. m., and from 7 to 8 P. m. Operative sur gery a speciaity. Hyde Park Vt II. E. DOUGLASS, M. D., C, M. yVfflce hours : Until 10 a. m.: irom 1 to 3'n. V m., and 7 to 8 p. m. Oflloe, No. 10 Sumer Street, Momsvine, v t. AUSTIN BELKNAP, - D EALER IN Butter. Cheese, Beans, and Pro visional, no. 17 Fulton street Boston. II. N. WAITE, M. D. "VTEW YORK and Vermont References. Reg' J.N ular Physician and Surgeon. Special at ention given to the treatment of Chronic and Nervous Diseases. Office and Residence per manently located JOHNSON. VERMONT, JUST im A large lot of new goods. Every thing in fine groceries, confectionery frUit. AT" THOMAS', Portland street, Morrisville, Vt. We Do Optical Work ! None do it better, more accurate or cheaper. Some do it as well, but they charge more. It you doubt this assertion TRY US. Let US fill your next order and see. H. J. EDMUNDS, 0 Reed Block, Main St., Morrisville, Vt. Here is a chance for you to se cure some of the articles you have admired in my stock, -A-t .-action. The sale will commence in the West building, Portland street, Friday, lYTay 15, when you can secure bargains in Books, Stationery, Hammocks, Confectionery, Fancy and Toilet Goods, and the many articles embraced under the head of Druggist's Sundries. JEaJ Don't miss this chance. , Bale commences at 2 p. m. II. J. Dwinell, Morrisville, Vt. FIRE INSURANCE ! Your property may be the next to be struck by lightning. See to it at once that it is protected by a policy in One of our Strong drd Reliable Corrparyes We have one of the largest agen cies in Vermont, and business en trusted to us receives prompt and faithful attention. Powers L Cheney, Office Hall's Block, Morrisville, - - Vermont. ill tea) SLAG The Old Bee Hive Burlington, - Vermont. ESTABLIIHCD !. Carpet Talk Just imagine a store '225 feet deep and 35 feet wide, or what would be better, 3 floors 75x35,then you bavethespace occupied by our Carpet, Rug, and Drapery Departments. A large Btore, vou sav.of itself. Rut you must retutmber the Old Bee Hive has been aCarpet Store since 1802, and counts its out of town patrons by the hundreds all over the State. It is beyond a question the handsomest, larg est and best appointed carpet show room outside the largest cities in INew Lnglund. Our stork is complete for the coming season now. vt nen in need ot carpels, itugs, ura- peries, l'ortiers or Curtains, write our Mail Order Department for information, we give it cheerfully, or come to Burlington ami fee our stock. People are doing this every day in the year. The Largest Stock The Lowest Prices This combination brinas us the business. One visit to the Old Bee Hive invariably makes a customer. If not one already, we wish to add your name to the list. IT. E. CHAMEEE.LI2T. BUSINESS NOTICES. L. B. Boynton & Co., will pay 8 cents in cash (or Maple iiiigir. Hay fob Sale. I have ten tons of good horse hay for sale. D. L. Chaffee, Morrisville. Foa Rent. Tenement on Bridge street. 0. D. Matthews, Morrisville. Wanted. Maple Sugar. Will pay cash on delvery. C. L. I'Laiik, Woleott Music Lessons. I still continue to teach music and would like a few more pupils. Mbs. E. H. Stone, BridgeSt., Morrisville. Sanfohd Corn The best quality grown in Connecticut, only $1.10 per bushel. H. Waite, Morrisville Wanted. A capable girl or woman lor housework. Apply to Chables D. Noyes. Hyde Park We want Tub Butter, Print Butter and Box Butter. We pay in cash the highest market price L. 13. Boynton & to Wanted. 8 or 10 village cows to pasture. Plenty of good sweet grass and pure water at reasonable terms. M. H. Boa hum as, Morrisville, Vt. Fob Sale Meadow farm of 150 acres, Io cated one mile from Hyde Park, with stock and goods. Will sell on easy terms. C. E Denio, Hyde Park, Vt I am now ready to take in Maple Sugar. I would like threo car loads by June 1, and will pay spot cash on delivery. II. Waite, Morrisville. Vt, Consumers. Try White'sSaltenes and Ver mont Creams, lhe.v are very nice. Morris. ville . merchants all sell them. Lamoille Crackers are highly spoken of 3horteued with pure lard. Buy Wall Paper, Paint, Varnish, Brushes Carpets, Curtains, Baby Carriages, Kiisy Chairs, Lounges, fcewmg Machines and Or gansat E.G. Wilson's New Depot Furniture Store. Morrisville, V t. Low prices continued on everything. Buy Separator Oil of L. B. Boynton Jc Co They have the best in the market, at 50 cents per gallon. Help Wanted. For the summer hotel seuson at Camp Comfort, Bennington. Call on or address Mrs. E. O. Joslvn at "The Randall, Morrisville, Vt. Maple Sugar. The following firms are now packing maple sugar for me, 11. M. Max- field, Johnson ; b. H. 1 lit and t. J. blavton Morrisville; Oukes & Benson, Stowe; Geo. B Allen, No. Hyde Park; paying He per pound I will be at S. H. Tift's store each Monday for the next three weeks to cash what sugar comes in. C. . I lank. Go to Tift's if you want men's or boy'i Clothing. That's the place it you want to save money. He has a great variety of goods at priceB to suit the times. A new lot of Hats just received. Most of you know his prices on hats and shoes, or in fact most everything that he has for sale. One store room for Bale or to let. The best of gruss seed at very low figures. S. H. Tift, Morrisville Special Notice. "A'e have been buying cutter and other produre, at Morrisville, through our forme agent. Geo. P. Kobinson for four years past. Owing to his removal irom the btate we have engaged a new agent, We shall reopen our market at Morrisville, beginning Saturday, May lb We have en gaged Mr. J. A. Bundy to act as our agent at Morrisville, and he will buy every week at the store of M. A. Stone k Co. Give him a call. Respectfully, Jordan Bros, Jericho Center, Vt A Change for You. Special agents wanted in Vermont and Northern New Hampshire to represent the State Mutunl Life Assurance Company of Worcester, Mass., one of the oldest, strongest, most reliable and best companies in the United States. Men with some experience preferred. Will give a flrst class contract with renernl commissions. Write me forspecimen policy nnd literature ol tne company. Chab. 8. Hastings, General Agent, St. Johnsbury, Vt LOCAL N EWS. MORRISVILLE. See C. S. Clark's business local. See Supplement No. 2 for more Mor risville news. Frank Batcbelder lias moved to Lyndonvillo. George I Robinson of Springfield, Mass., is in town. Tost James M. Warner will meet on Saturday evening. A class ot five will graduate from the Academy the first of next month. Electricians Dow nnd Bradley are wiring Congressman Towers' resi dence. J. K. Dwinell of Glover, father of II. J. Dwinell, has been spending sev eral days in town. The Academy athletes are having some wonderfully striking likenesses produced by Pierce, the photographist. Bvron Soauldimr who has spent some time in Burlington returned here last week. A. II. Manley of Enosburgh Falls, builder and contractor, was in town last Thursday. The interior of the postoffice, will bH livened up by a light coat of paint on the walls and ceiling. Ilev. W. A. Bushee, a former pastor here, has received a call to the church at Is'orthwood, N. II. George Houghton and family will occupy the ground floor of Mr. Free man s house on bummer street. Bishop & Foss, the meatmen, have desolved partnership, the former as suming entire control of the business. G. A. Barrows and A. W. Spaulding have very handsomely graded and stocked a lawn about II. l Muuson's new house. George C. Lang came to town Mon day, having been absent for some time purchasing goods for his busi ness in Barre. George II. Guernsey of Montpelier, was in town Friday night in consul tation with the Cong'l church build ing committee.- The last of the bodies placed in Pleasant View cemetery vault during the winter were taken out and in terred last week. Mr. and Mrs. Shiland, a bridal couple married in IJnderhill, register ing from Burlington, were guests at The Randall last week. Mrs. W. O. Rocheleau and L. B. Boynton returned from Boston Thursday night and Mr. and Mrs. Drown on Friday night. Two public buildings, the Academy and the Methodist church, will be treated to needed coats of paint this season, in all probability. The oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Camp goes to Saratoga Springs, N. Y., where he has a posi tion in a dry goods store. Cowles & Ilardy received a lot of wheels last week. They make claim to having sold thirty-five or more wheels already this season. Dr. Rich and assistant were in town several days last week, testing different herds of cattle, but finding little traces of tuberculosis. Repairs on the brick work on the rear of the bank building and upon the roof, have been in progress the past week under the direction of W. A. Butler. The tounerv vAiistle was t heard on last Wednesday'noon, and skins are going into the process and the number of men employed are gradually increased. Prof, and Mrs. George II. Elmore met with a great success in the pres entation of "Living Whist" at White River Junction on Thursday evening of last week. Col. Doty threw out new colors at the peak on Tuesday. The Colonel isn't at home unless a bright sample copy of "Old Glory" flutters above his furniture emporium. Dwinell advertises elsewhere an auction sale of the goods, damaged more or less by the late fire, the sale to take place in the West building, on Portland street, commencing next Friday. As rapid progress as possible has been made in the paBt week upon the repairs in the interior of Dwinell's drug store. Assisted by L. M. Paul, Mr. Dwinell has made a thorough invoice of stock. C. H. Slocum's building on Port land street has been joined by the painters with the row of red beyond. A coat of brick red paint with green trimmings, has changed the appear ance of the building. Mrs. Graves of Johnson, ' has bought of G. W. Clark, a building lot on a new street running west from Congress street. The purchaser ex pects to build a house, and a cellar is now being excavated. The milk separator establishment down on the Laport road below C. F. Smith's has been closed. After a short run it was not found to be a practical thing since so many of the farmers have put in separators of their own. A. W. Stone, while out for grocery delivery orders over in Brooklyn Fri day, had quite a fracas with his team, during which he alighted quite suddenly and unexpectedly and the big black horse was thrown flat on the ground. The Inst quarter's business in the post-oflice was the largest yet. That business is on the steady increase is made clear by the fact that Post master Spaulding has received notice of an added amount to salary from the 1st of July. Rev. J. II. Wallace conducted quar terly meeting services at the Metho dist church Sunday morning. Presid ing Elder Sherburne, who was at Elmore Sunday, returned here to attend the quarterly business meet ing Monday afternoon. Morrisville is fast getting to be pretty "hot stuff" on the bicycle business. More wheels and more riders fire noticed each week. With all the wheels and all the riders in town to-day gathered in a bunch. 1 there would seem a big crowd. The iron bridge is having a coat of paint. Royal H. Peck is getting so he can walk a little. R. V. N. Burke, a former resident, has been in town several days. Miss Cora Safford came here Sat urday night after a long stop in Ludlow. Mrs. John Moulton returned to her home in Lyndonville, yesterday morning. Mr. and Mrs. J, T. Sprague of Huntington are stopping with G. W. Goodale for a few days. Mrs. Charles Bridge of Albany, N. Y., arrived here Saturday night and is a guest at Mrs. Tinker's. Miss S. Carrie Chase, who is teach ing the village school at East Ilard wick, was at home over Sunday. The evening preaching services at the Uni versa list church held on Sun day evening was the last for the present. S. B. Doty has just received a new Crown soda bottling machine and he can put up goods as tine as the finest now. See his ad. Captain Kenfield is at present en gaged with other members of the State Commission in making exami nations of the Normal schools. Will Peck is erecting a large three story barn on his land near the fair grounds; It will be a fine place from which to take in the boss trots. Wilber Allr, who has been "off the hooks" for the past week or two is again on deck at Waite's, dealing out groceries and codfish with his ola time activity. The unique arrangement of the seats and audience in Monday even ing's village meeting would remind one of the steel engravings of the Declaration of Independence. A. G. Small, who has a position in the gentlemen s lurnishing depart ment of the Combination Cash Store at Rutland, is ppending two or three days in town with his family. The Grand Lodge I. O. 0. F. meets in annual bpssiou next week in Rut land. At that time it is probable that a charter will be granted a lodge of Odd Fellows to be instituted in Morrisville. Arrangements have been made for those who wish to attend the Ep- worth League convention to be held at Montpelier June 3 and 4, to be cn e kv P'o- vcdu ijiavB ycwnaoiH jitn tne League secretary if you wish to go. The south room of the Matthews building on Portland street will be occupied by Town Clerk Fleetwood, who is still in the law firm of Gleed & Fleetwood. The place offers the best accommodations that can now be found, the building of a side issue on the Powers & Gleed block beiDg objectionable. For the week ending Saturday night there was no rain amounting to a measurement. WTe got half sun shine for the week and the highest temperature was noted at 85, low est 49. Although the week seemed unusual for May, yet last year's record of the same week indicated Blightly warmer. The meeting of the Utrversalist Ladies' Aid at their vestry lust Thursday afternoon was unusually largely attended. The annual elec tion of officers was held, resulting in a re-election of former officers in most cases, there being a change in directresses. One hundred and thirty or more had supper. Chief Webster of the fire depart ment desires us to state that there will be a meetinsr of the fire laddies Friday evening, at G : 45 o'clock sharp, for practice, election of officers and, what may be the most solacing of all, receive pay for the past year's service. There ought to be a full at tendance under these conditions. As will be seen by a reference to our business notices, Julius Bundy is to buy butter, eggs, etc., at the store of M. A. Stone & Co. Commencing this week Mr. Bundy takes this position as agent for the Jordan Brothers of Jericho, a business formerly done here by George P. Robinson who has engaged in business in Springfield, Mass. A Democratic caucus held on Sat urday evening was fairly well atten ded, although a few more choice seats might have been secured in town hall. . That venerable and staunch Democrat, G. F. Small, pre sided over the deliberations of the meeting. Eli Boomhower and C. J. Slayton were made delegates, and 1). C. Spaulding and D. N. Hutchins alternates to thecombined State and District conventions to be held in Montpelier. The following dipped from a Mont pelier paper of recent date refers to a former resident here: "A. W. Spaulding, a charge at the poor farm, was examined by Drs. Kemp and Chandler last Saturday and adjudged insane. Sheriff D. W. Dudley took him to Waterbury last Monday. When the doctors went to the farm to examine him he was strutting around the yard with an old silk hat on his head and a couple of vests outside his overcoat." " HYDE PARK. The steam mill started up Tuesday. Little Eunice Osgood is very sick with rheumatic fever. Mrs. R. W. Hulburd and daughter Emily are visiting relatives in St. Albans. The young people will hold a cotil lion party at the town hall Saturday evening next. Prof. II. B. Chittenden of the Uni versity of Vermont, was in the village the past week. II. J. Lilley & Co. have fitted up an office in their building opposite the postoffice. Mrs. Sophia Bishop and Mrs. Mal- vina Cannon of Franklin are visiting relatives in town. Mr. and Mrs. James Buckham of Atlantic, Mass., are guests at Hon. W aldo Brigham s. Charles Riley left to-day Wednes day for Proctor, where he has a position in a drug store. Mrs. Sarah Jones and daughter of Bakersfield have been visiting Mrs. Jones' brother, L. W. Minor. One of the cosiest cottages, as well as most conveniently arranged, is that being built by F. Collins. Eri Ellinwood is very poorly. His daughter, Mrs. Jennie Forester, has come here to take care of him. Mrs. Vina Taylor and chilJren of Shelburne and Miss Nina Taylor of Boston were recent guests ot W. JJ. Pease. A. J. Sackett, for a long time sec tion boss on the railroad here, left Monday for Carver, Mass., where he has a similar job. Dr. Fred'k Page was up from Rut land for a fcw days the past week, aud while here enjoyed a bare-back ride on the Odd Fellows' goat. Miss Fannie Cheney is teaching the young ideas at the Centre and Miss Anna Lilley is engaged in a similar occupation on McKinstry Hill. The genial J. II. Drew of St. Johns bury was in town last week in the in terest of that sterling life insurance company, the New York Mutual. A Democratic caucus for the pur pose of electing delegates to the con vention to be held at Montpelier May 24 will be held at the town hall Saturday evening next. H. J. Lilley took a day off last Saturday and went to Greensboro fishing. " Evidently he didn't have his usual- good luck, for he brought back bxTt fe.wrf- the speckled beau ties. ; Rev. F. C. Taylor and family leave next Monday for Granby, Mass., for a vacation of a few weeks. Miss Mary Taylor goes at the same time and to the same place, where she will spend her summer vacation. Tuesday evening there was a run away on Ellinwood Avenue, starting from Jones' meat market and cul minating in a grand double somer sault and roll-over, involving both horse and wagon, into the ditch at Lanpher's corner. The wagon was somewhat demolished, but other than that no damage was done. Business in this berg is unusually lively at present. The May receipts at ex-Gov. Page's hide house bid fair to exceed . those of any previous month in the history of his business. Among the orders received last week was one by cable from a German tanner for 30,000 skins, making 40, 000 from the same source this month. George Perry, aged 49 years, who during the past ten years has been cared for in the family of John Hub bard at Centreville, died .at that place Saturday morning of heart disease. The funeral service was held Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, Rev. F. C. Taylor officiating. The remains were interred in the Centre cemetery. The U. S. mail authorities have posted a notice asking for proposals for carrying the mails from the post offlce to the depot. Cushing Nichols, an old soldier, has carried the mail for the past twenty years and de pends largely upon the little remu neration received therefrom for his subsistence. A petition asking for his retention is being numerously signed. N. II. Earle of Manchester, N. II., was in town the past week visiting at J. S. Leach's. J. S. and his guest spent one day in angling for trout in Hyde Pond-C. M. Strong & Co.'s private preserve and captured two that tipped the beam at four and one-half pounds each. They also brought back a fine assortment of smaller ones, running from a quarter of a pound up. Our esteemed townsman, William Crowell, met with an unfortunate accident Saturday afternoon as he was about to leave Denio's shop. He had a clock under one arm, and when getting into the wagon was giving no particular attention to the horse, which "cramped " the wagon so as to overturn it and Mr. Crowell was thrown out. The horse came down Church street at a rattling pace, turned Pago's corner at a 2:30 clip, leaving the wagon with the exception of tho forward wheels, and continued to tho west end until captured. Mr. Crowell besides being considerably jarred and bruised, had his right forefinger fractured. Dr. Slayton fixed him up in A 1 style in a short time. Being a Small Fish Yarn. While talking with some of the fish cranks recently we became convinced fully that the man spinning the first yarn isn't "in it" to any large ex tent. One party returned from a successful expedition, and in the eve ning the boys were being entertained with a full account of the day's sport. Of course there was one lost a fine one. "Had him off the hook and in the bottom of the boat all right, but he gave a great big flop and landed overboard." Keeler heard this, grunted, thoughtfully lighted a cigar and then remarked that he had a rather peculiar experience in losing a tine one the day before. To fortify his story at the outset, he announced that when he and his friend started oh this particular trip they took as a thirst quencher only one small bot tle of weak lemonade. Fished along with fair luck, and after a bit hauled out an exceptionally fine trout, put it in his basket, and then, noting that he was tired and thirsty, called a halt. He placed his basket in a few inches of water, put his foot on the strap and proceeded to cut the bottle of lemonade through the middle, keeping the larger half him self. Raising the fluid to his lips, F. N. glanced down, only to see Mr. Big Trout jump nimbly through the eye-hole in the basket cover, land on the bank and with a lightning flop strike the water, disappearing with a smile. This for so early in the sea son is not bad. Academy (jraduating Uxerclses. Sunday morning the church pre sented to the eye a most pleasing spectacle, being very prettily deco rated with a profusion of flowers. A goodly congregation was assembled to listen to the baccalaureate sermon delivered by Rev. F. C. Taylor to the Academy graduating class. The text was taken from Jeremiah 45 : 5, first clause, "Seekest thou great things for thyself? seek them not." The full force of this passnge is secured by placing the emphasis ou the word "thyself." It is proper to use every effort to acquire greatness provided the effort is not made Belfishly. The great thing in life is to get self down to the level on which it belongs and live for others. Human life may be filled with God and be full of bhssingto all around. As servants of the lowly Man of Nazareth we are not to seek for great! hings for ourselves; are not to live selfishly, but to put the direc tion of our lives into (iod's hands. The aim of life should be to seek great Ihings for God and not for oureeWeS. This need not be a, hard tiling to do, for many v.ho seek things which the world calls great never get them. And when they are secured they cauuot sat isfy the soul. Only God can fill and satisfy the soul made in His own likeness. Greaf things, too, are perishuble, while the soul is immortal. It seems, therefore, utter folly to make them the chief object of one's ambition. Many who have sought great things have finally lost them and themselves as well. This principle does not discourage a properly di rected ambition. It encourages one to serve God and his own generation, alter the man ner of Him who "came not to be ministered unto but to minister and to give Hielifea ran som for many." No great things, however flattering, should keep us from such a ser vice. To one who is giving his life to God's service the great things will come with the fit ness to receive them; and especiully at that time when the Lord shall say: "Well done good and faithful servant; thou hast been faithful over a few things, I will make thee ruler over many things; enter thou into the joy of thy Lord." We are to try to get on in the world ; to better our condition in life. But we must see to it that it is we ourselves w ho get on, and not merely our wealth and fame. We must inuke progress in character. W e are to see to it that it, is ourselves that are benefitted. Adding to one's reputation or his bank account, while taking Irom his moral capital is not bettering oue's self. Therefore let us not seek great things for ourselves. Let us seek to serve God and our generation, and leave the promotions to Him. "Seek first the kingdom of God and His righteousness.iiodull these shall be added unto you." "He that will be greutest among you let him be your servant." And now, young friends of the graduating class, you have finished your course in the school. A new period ol life is opening up before you. Whether you continue a course of study else where or take up the active work of life iu your chosen calling, remember that your highest aim is not to get things, but to build noble Christian character. What you your selves are is a thousand times more important than what you have. There fore build character. Take God as your Father and Guide. Submit your wills to His. When you shall be confronted with the question of a calling in life, and other great questions that will press in upon you, let not the deciding question with you be, "Will it pay?" or "Will it bring me fame?" but "Is it right? " ' "Lord, what wilt Thou have me to do?" On Friday night at the town hall occur the graduating exercises. The graduating class consists of four members. The programme as ar ranged is as follows : Music Orchestra Oration Bernard Fairbanks "Has the great western migration become an evil?" Oration Lee Andrews "We cannot live on pivst achievements." Music Orchestra Essay Miss Fannie Cheney "Friendship." Orntion Barney Finnegan "The necessity ol the Monroe Doctrine." Music Orchestra After an address l.y Prof. S. F. Emerson of the U. V. M., the diplo mas will be presented by the president of the board of trustees, Hon. Waldo Brigham. lUvemlde. The sick ones are improving. Mrs. Lucy Gomo of Johnson is at work for Kd Lilley. Morss Bartlott of Morristown is stopping at Mitchel Gearwar's for the present. Lesley Collins of Coventry spent a few days at B. M. Currier's recently. Mrs. Stilhnau Collins, who has spent several weeks with her sister, Mrs. Currier, returned w ith him to her home in Coventry.