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News and citizen. [volume] (Morrisville, Vt. ;) 1881-current, June 16, 1915, Image 2

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Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Gile left last Wed
neaday evening on a business trip
Mrs. J. R. Parker went Thursday to
Greensboro for a stay at the Patker cot
Mr. and Mrs. Will Thayer and son of
Jefieraonville were guesta of relatives in
. town last week.
Earl Foss returned home last week
from Franklin, Mass., having completed
a year's work at Dean Academy.
Miss Loeata Hill left Friday for Ran
dolph, where she will take a nurse's train
ing course at the Randolph Sanatarium
Frank Patno of Burlington was the
guest Friday night of his mother, Mrs
Mary Patno, and sister, Miss Rhea
Mrs. Frank Gosa and children of St
Johnsbury have been guesta the past
week of Mrs. Goss' parents, Mr. and Mrs
O. N. Russell.
Mrs. Mark Russell and daughter,
Donna, of Tacoma, Wash., were guests
a short time last week of Mr. and Mrs.
O. N. Russell.
Miss Dorothy Powers, who has been
pursuing a course of study at Bishop
Hopkins Hall, Burlington, has returned
home for the summer.
Miss Jennie'Lavarn way of Moores, N
Y., who has visited her brother and
wife, Mr. and Mrs. George H. Lavarn
way, returned home Thursday.
Mrs. George W. Clark, her son, Fran
cis, and daughter, Mary, and Miss Ruth
Bailey, left Thursday for Ocean Park,
Me., where they will spend the summer
A good delegation from Morrisville
Camp, M. W. of A., went to Wolcott last
Wednesday evening to visit the local
Camp, M. W. of A. All report a fine
Mrs. Alice Reed went to Queen City
Park, Burlington, last Wednesday for an
outing at the cottage of Mrs. Helen
Shaw, where the latter is spending some
Dr. W. M. Johnstone and family, who
have been living in Williston since last
fall, have leturned here and will occupy
their residence on Main street as soon as
the rooms are vacated by A. M. Lawson
and family. The doctor will resume his
practice here.
County Clerk L. C. Moody of Mont-,
pelier and W. F. Churchill of Morrisville
left last Wednesday . night for the St.
Bernard Club, Canada, and plan to be
gone on a two weeks' fishing trip. Mr.
Moody is a member of the club and Mr.
Churchill accompanies him aa his guest.
Mrs. George A. Cheney and daughter,
Iiabelle, left Monday for Minneapolis,
where they will spend several weeks as a
guest of their sou and brothter, Earl
Harris, and family. They will visit at
points on the trip and when returning
expect to stop at Ruland at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Obeney.
The village authorities should see to it
that children are not allowed to congre
gate under the band stand nights when
the band is giving a concert. There are
quite a number in the band and their
combined weight is more than the stand
can well maintain. Should it go down
sometime, the kids would meet with
serious injury. Better make the stand
solid, but all the same time keep children
from under it.
Leonard T. Cole has just returned from
his year's educational labora in South
Dakota to spend the summer vacation
with his family at their home on the La
porte road, Morristown. Besides being
re-elected to his present position, two
others were offered him; and a Presby
terian church of that state requested him
to accept a pastorate with them. The
"South Dakota Mail" says: "Prof. L.
T. .Cole's Memorial Day oration was a
masterly effort, eloquent and heart stir
ring." A Correction
Howard Sargent, who was committed
to Hyde Park jail recently on three body
writs, as stated in this paper last week,
writes from that institution asking that
the statement that it was "understood
that he has a family in Orleans county"
be corrected. He aaya the report ia false,
aa he has no family in Orleans county
and will defy any paper or person to
show any family belonging to him in Or
leans county.
Llorrisville's Original
Junk Man . . .
Highest Cash Prices lor Every,
Morrisville, Vermont
But try our Day and Night Auto.
Goggles which insure safety ia night
driying. We can furnish Goggles
with vour correction also.
Optometrf.t Hnd
Jeweler. Next the
Depot Morrisville
Humors in the blood cause inter
nal derangements that affect the
whole system, as 'well as pimples,
boils and other- eruptions, and are
responsible for the readiness with
which many people contract disease.
For forty years Hood's Sarsapa
rilla has been more successful than
any other medicine in expelling
tumors and removing their inward
and outward effects. Get Hood's.
No other medicine acts like it.
Mrs. F. P. Tilloison of Underhill spent
several days last week with her nephew
and niece, Mr. ana Mrs. Taylor Mead.
Dr. J. Arthur Robinson was
lincton last week to attend the
in Bur
F. & A.
M. Grand Lodge.
Miss Florence Chaffee went to Peach-
am last Wednesday to visit her brother
and sister, Prof, and Mrs. Martin W,
Dr. H. Clifford Bundy, who spent a
few days last week with his mother,
Mrs. Jennie Slayton, went from here to
Lake View, Me., where he will have
charge of the surgical and medical prac
tice of the American Thread Company's
Robert Ellis of Henryville, P. Q., and
sister, Mrs. C. B. Pierson of Ottawa vis
ited their brother and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. T. B. Ellis, recently. They were ac
companied by their si.-ter. Mrs. Maria
Little, who had visited several weeks in
Henryville and Clarenceville, P. Q
Miss Ruth Greene, who recently gradu
ated from the St. Paul (Minn.) Art In
stit.ute, arrived home last week. She
was accompanied by her classmate, Miss
Doris Evans of St. Paul, who will be her
guest several weeks.
Lamoille County Court
The trial of State v. Joseph Demanche
of Morrisville was commenced Wednes
day afternoon and the following jury
was empanelled: Tracy Badger, Don
Chapman. H. L. Fairbanks, Geo. L.
Gile, W H Harris, E. R. Lilley, F. B.
Noble, Chas Parker. J. C. Peck. E. W.
Potter, Page Uflord and L. A. Wolcott.
The panel in State v. Wells being still
out the regular panel was soon exhaust
ed, and Sheriff Town and his deputies
were busy for some time calling tales
men. Mate s Attorney Maurice, assisted
by W. E. Tracy, prosecuted, and the re
spondent was defended by F. G. Fleet
wood and R W. Hulburd.
The evidence of the State tended to
show that Demanche and Mrs. Grace
Grimes of Johnson attended the Barton
Fair alone last summer, and stayed at a
small hotel where they were seen by sev
eral parties; after that time Demanche
continued to visit Mrs. Grimes at John
son, and until recently was at her house
many times.
The case went to the jury at noon
Thursday, the respondent making no do
fense but relying on the witnesses im
proved by the state, among whom were
several whose testimony showed the ad
reputation of Mrs. Grimes. The jury
came in shortly, after court came in
Thursday afternoon and reported a ver
dict of "guilty."
At two o'clock Thursday afternoon
Orange Wells was brought into court
and sentenced for rape. His sentence
was not less than seven or more than
eight years in the State Prison at Wind
sor. The criminal
docket waa then called
and the following disposition made of
the remaining state cases: State v. Will
Horner, State v. Barney McManus, State
v. W. T. Burt, State v. Will Rich, and
State v. May Burnor were all continued
for variods reasons.
The following entries were directed:
Joseph Dorr v. Mark Stevens, with the
court; G. E. Smith y. Mark Stevens, con
tinued; C. E. Bragg v, F.;H. McFarland,
settled and discontinued; R. II. Powers
v. E. D. Gussman, referred to F. G. Fleet
wood, and continued; Edward White v.
St. Johnsbury & Lake Chaplain R. R.
Co., referred to Alexander Dunnett and
The civil jury calender was called
and two cases were still standing for
trial. Brown v. May, and Burt Lumber
Co., v. Shaw and Horner.
The first case was ready and a jury
empannelled. The case is a suit by Geo.
W. Brown of Morrisville against J. H.
May of Burlington to recover a claimed
amount due for a commission on the sale
of a livery barn in Winootki to C. II.
Prentiss. The defense claimed that the
arrangement was that if Brown would
sell the barn for $3000 that a commis
sion of $100 would be paid, but that
Brown instead of selling this barn to
Prentiss sold him the livery in the Bedell
stable at Morrisville and received his pay
for same. When May learned that Brown
waa selling other property than his to
Prentisa and not acting under the ar
rangement he notified Brown that the
property waa taken out of hishanda and
that nothing further would be done with
him. Brown wanta hia money juat the
aame. M. S. Vilas of Burlington and R.'
W. Hulburd appeared for Brown, and V.
A. Bullard and M. P. Maurice for May.
The jury waa aa follows: F. I. Allen, C.
S. Brenan, A. M. Carpenter, E. M. Da via,
H. O. Fisher, O. L. Gale, H. S. Gates, E.
M. Houston, II. G. Hutchins, E. R. Lilley
and H. E. Pike. This case occupied the
attention of court until Monday after
noon when it went to the jury.
Continned on page 4
Letters of the Panama-Pacific Expo
sition by Florence Livingston
.8an Fbakcisco, June 2, 1015.
(Concluded from last week.)
A zino mine next absorbed nay atten
tion, The original is in Missouri, but a
facsimilie has been arranged here with a
part ef the earth removed to show the
interior workings. The zino was found
15 feet below the surface and has contin
ued down 200 feet or more in an enor
mou8 deposit. In the excavating, big
pillars of the zino have been left as sup.
ports, worth about a million dollars.
Tbese win eventually De Diasted away
when the mine has been worked out, al
lowing the earth to cave in.
I learned a new kind of jack, father.
It has to do with zino. One kind is
known as ruby jack, occurring in red
crystals, which look like rubies. There
are also black jack and rosin jack.
have likewise become acquainted with
zino silicate, which is very curious in
deed and more nearly resembles tripe
than anything else that I can think of.
If serious statistics appeal to you, I am
now prepared to say that Missouri fur
nishes a large proportion of the zinc in
this countrv some years more than half.
The next time you go by Tiffany's, fa
ther, you may feel that I ban do the same
thing here in California only that we
shall be seeing vastly different things.
Here it is chiefly uncut jewels, but they
are so beautiful and interesting in their
natural condition that one lingers in com
plete absorption over the glass cases.
With feminine frivolity I could hardly
tear myself away from a piece of opal
about twelve inches long and five or six
Inches thick. Imagine how many orna
ments, gleaming with elusive lights,
that might be evolved from this one
piece ! Al most as fascinating was a b uge
slab of amethyst crystals from South
America, and then there were wonderful
specimens of sapphire from Ceylon, am
ber from Roumania, silver and volcanio
glass from Mexico, geodes of various
sorts, striking lenses of the eyes of the
giant cuttlefish, and agate-like sections
of a mastodon's tooth.
The varied Industries contains many
beautiful and costly things: fabrics and
furs; tapestries and rugs; china and
wearing apparel; jewelry in artistic set
tings. We began tiptoeing past connect
ing rooms filled with chiua so fraeile
that one instantly felt the responsibility
of moving softly. A smiling attendant
lowered the inevitable plush rope, and I
accepted the invitation, but I grasped
Joe firmly by the hand, that the damage
might be as light as possible. They need
not have printed any of those "Do Not
Touch" signs for me; I feel no tempU
tion to tab chances with a platter worth
$30. They may sit on their respective
tables for all of me.
This does not mean, however, that I
do not appreciate them. If I owned a
home and a fat check book, I should be
elad to empty the latter to fill up the
former, and this would be a good place
to begin. I don't know how to describe
the varied beauties we saw here, but I
lingered most loapingly over gold orna
mented goblets with pink enamel, over
plates with soft underglaze effect, over
acid-etched vases covered with color in
stead of gold.
A paper pattern manufacturer has In
stalled an attractive display of miniature
uies, wearing smart dainty gowns that
represent the latest notions in dress.
Costumes are shown for every possible
oocasion, and I never pass these long
glass eases without finding them sur
rounded by spectators. I can under
stand why the overplump ladies should
be drawn irresistibly to the slender, girl
ish models, and it is only natural that all
women should be interested, but it don't
stop there. Sometimes I think it don't
begin there: in other words, there are
usually more men than women, standing
spellbound before these tiny figures that
might have stepped out of a fairy exist
ence. It was on the Chinese day that I
saw two shabby Chinamen standing here.
They gazed a long time, and then simul
taneously they turned toward each other
and began chattering excitedly. I wish
I might have known what they said.
You would like to see the monster
typewriter that I came across the other
day. It is so big and funny that it makes
you laugh as inevitably as looking in a
big magnifying mirror. It is almost
2.000 times as large as the ordinary type
writer, standing 15 feet high, and being
21 feet wide. It runs by electricity and
weighs 14 tons. The paper required is
nine feet wide and the key cups are seven
inches in diameter. It is very diverting
to watch this ponderous contrivance
writing letters that can be read half a
block away.
I mustn't forget to tell you that the
French exhibits have been recently un
loaded from the Jason, which has bad a
long, perilous trip and has finally reached
here with invaluable treasures for the
Exposition. I saw some of the exhibits
being conducted with great ceremony.
Guards marched in front, followed by a
band playing martial airs; then came Ex
position and French Commissioners on
foot; and bringing up the rear were
trucks loaded with packing cases, draped
with Preach and American flags. It was
one of tbe most impressive things imagin
able I In a solema way America waa
saying to France: "You are in trouble,
but don't worry about the part of your
self that you have sent to me. It shall
have my protection."
When we got back to the hotel this
afternoon we found Mrs. Winwood there.
Mrs. Drake and Alice were entertaining
her; but when Jon and I entered tbe
room there was a hush, and I knew that
my protege had been under discission.
Tbe Drakes still feel that I have been
very much misled in keeping him, and
the poor little fellow is opologetio in
their presence. But Mrs. Winwood is
different. She has tbe mother instinct,
and Joe was at home with her at once.
In no time at all he was standing in the
circle of her arm, telling ber excitedly
about all the small interests in his mind.
"You seem to have adopted him", she
said to me with a twlukle in ber eye.
"No, ma'am, I 'dopted hei", explained
Joe proudly.
"Oh,did you, indeed?" responded Mis.
Wingood with charming gravity. "Then
perhaps you'll bring her to see me."
"Sure I will", agreed Joe with more
energy than elegance. "'Bout next
It was really arranged, thanks to Joe's
impetuosity. My infatuation is as com
plete as bis, but I might have managed
more outward restraint. Inside, how
ever, I am trying to curb my impatietice
to have her talk with Mrs. Winwood in
her own borne. That is the only setting
that gives you a key to a person's char
acter. V
Here's my love to you, a great deal of
Therefore well does Agathon
say, "Of this alone Is even God
deprived, the power of making
that which is past never to have
been." Aristotle.
There is, however, a limit at
which forbearance ceases to be
a virtue. Burke.
This nation, under God. shall
have a new birth of freedom,
and' that government of the peo
ple, by the people, for the peo
ple shall not perish from tbe
earth. Abraham Lincoln.
In the lexicon of youth, which
fate reserves for a bright man
hood, there is no such word as
fail. Bulwer Lytton.
Beeswax for Cri.ci-3.
Cracks in furniture should be fltU.ii
in with beeswax. Soften the bseswcx
until It becomes like p'tty, then
press it firmly Into the crack3 and
smooth the surface over with a thlu
knife. Sandpaper the surroundlr-g
wood, and work some of the dust Into
the beeswax. This gives a finish to
the wood, and when It is varnished
the cracks will have disappeared.
Putty used in the same way soon
dries and falls out.
The Story of Esau Wood
Esau Wood sawed wood.
Esau Wood would saw wood.
All the wood Esau Wood saw Esau
Wood would saw. In other words, all
the wood Esau saw to saw Esau sought
to saw.
Ob, the wood Wood would saw I Wood
would saw wood.
But one day Wood's wood-saw would
saw no wood, and thus the wood Wood
sawed was not the wood Wood would
saw if Wood's wood-saw would saw wood.
Now, Wood would aaw wood with a
wood-saw that would saw wood, so Esau
sought a saw that would saw wood.
One day Esau saw a saw aaw wood as no
other wood-saw Wood saw would saw
.In fact, of all the wood-saws Wood
ever saw saw wood Wood never saw a
wood-saw that 'would saw wood as the
wood-saw Wood s.iw saw wood would
saw wood, and I never saw a wood-saw
that would saw as tbe wood-saw Wood
saw would saw until I saw Esau Wood
saw with the wood-saw Wood saw saw
Now Wood saws wood with the wood
saw Wood raw saw wood.
Oh, the wood the wood-saw wood saw
would saw I
Oh, the wood Wood's woodshed would
shed when Wood would saw wood with
the wood-saw Wood saw saw wood 1
Finally, no man may ever know bow
much wood the wood-saw Wood saw
would saw, if the wood-saw Wood saw
would saw all the wood the wood-saw
Wood saw would saw.
Artlar L. Ctey SnccessM .
Induced Dr. Howard Company to Make
Special Prices
After a great deal of effort and corres
pondence Arthur L. Cheney, the popular
druggist, has succeeded in getting the
Dr. Howard Co. to make a special half
prici introductory offer on the regular
fifty cent size of their celebrated specifio
for tbe cure of constipation and dyspep
sia. This medicine is a recent discovery for
the cure of all diseases of the stomach
and bowels. It not only gives quick re
lief, but it makes permauent cures.
Dr. Howard's specifio baa been ao re
markably auccessful ia curing constipa
tion, dyspepsia and all liver troubles that
he ia willing to return the price paid in
every case where it deea not give relief.
So great ia the demand for thia specifio
that Arthur L. Cheney has been able to
secure only a limited supply, and every
one who ia troubled with dyspepsia, con
stipation or liver trouble should call
upon htm at once or sand 25 cents and
get sixty doses of the best medicine ever
made, en this special half price offer with
his personal guarantee to refund the
money if it doea not cure. Ad v.
The P'lyless Cow
The Paying Cow
Keep the flies off from your stock and out of
the barn, for cow comfort in fiy time means a
fuller milk pail.
have four
Dr. Hess Fly Chaser,
Dr. William's FW Oil,
Will Kill Flies, ."
Galvanized Sprayers,
Glass Sprays,
Powder Blowers,
Remember to have a package of Pyrox ready for the
first Potato bug. It won't wash off.
Main Street - - Morrisville, Vt.
1 J
Licensed Embalmers Ambulance Service
Lady Assistant when desired.
Personal supervision and attention at all times.
Telephone 10-3 Morrisville, Vt.
Morrisville Produce and Provision Mar
cet, furnished and revised weekly ex
pressly for the News and Citizen by
H. Waite 4 Son.
Seed Barley, per bu.,
Canada Field Peas, per bu.,
Globe Brand Timothy, per bu.,
Best Prime Seed, per bu.,
28 1-2
27 1-2
Red Clover, per lb.,
Alsike, " "
Saniord Corn, per bu..
Northern Seed C rn, per. bu.,
Japanese Millet, per lb.,
Hungarian, per bu.,
JJreamery Extra, tubs,
" " boxes,
" " prints,
Dairy Extra, prints,
" " boxes,
" " tubs
Ordinary Small Dairies, .
Strictly Fresh Eggs,
Fowl and Chicken,
20 22
12 14
Pea Beans, 2 75 3 00
yellow Eyes, 2 75 3 00
Oressed Pork, 8 00 9 00
' Beef, 7 00 9 00
Loose Hay, 12 00 14 00
Baled Hay, 13 00 10 00
Maple Sugar, tubs, 8 to lOo
" 10 lb. pails, fancy 10 to 12c
Doan's Regulets are recommended by
many who say they operate easy without
griping and without bad after effects. 25o
at all drug stores. Adv.
Wle Rather Than Witty.
Be rather wise than witty, for much
wit hath commonly much froth, and
it is hard to jest and not sometimes
Jeer, too, which many times sinks
deeper than was intended or expect
ed, and what was designed for mirth
ends in sadness. C. Trenchild.
For any paiu, burn, scald or bruise ap
ply Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil the house
hold remedy. Two sizes 25c and 6O0 at
all drug stores. Adv.
The Alternative.
Art Editor "I'm afraid your work
la too comic forgeneral Illustrating."
Artist "I suppose that means I will
have to spend the rest of my life
doing comic supplements." "Not nec
essarily. You might design women's
fashions," Life.
DvsneDsla is America's curse. To re
store digestion, normal wnigt, good health
and purify the blood ue Burdock's Blood
Bitters. Sold at all drug stores, rnce,
$1.00. Adv.
Everybody says
" WRITE ! "
We are showing a
nice line ot
Writing Paper
Correspondence Cards
Tablets Post Cards
Pens Ink
Fountain Pens
of the best known cow
75c per gallon
$1.00 per gallou
1.25 per gallon
1.25 per gallon
50 cents
75 cents
75 cents
The Professional
man who keeps
or Business
a savings ac-
count separate from his regular
business account, and deposits
week or month, will be sur
prised to see how quickly he will
accumulate a good sized RE
who saves systematically will
haye a fund that will start him
in a business of his own.
Start a Reserve Fund with
This Bank To-Day. In
terest Paid on all Deposits
Union Savings Bank and
Trust Company
For Wedding
GiftS r . .
Sterling Silver, Cut Glass,
Hand Painted China and all
kinds ot Jewelry that help to
make it easy to get what you
wish for the occasion.
Optometrist and Jeweler
At Gihon Valley Creamery with
new patrons about every day. You
will find it profitable for you also to
let us have your cream.
Gihon Valley Creamer ,
C. B. Story, Proprietor.
How You Wart It
When You Want It
TTT For anything in die
M fine of printing come
jU to us and we'll guar
antee you satitfactory work
at prices that are right
Fund . . .

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