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-JTjW. $2.ooI Not Paid in Advance. "Let all the ends thou aimest at be thy Country s, thy God's and Truths. foiSrXXVIII.- : BBATTLEBOKO, VERMONT, FRIDAY, MAY 15, 1903. NUMBER 20 g , 1 '-iMPr severalties. We Congratulate the People of Brattleboro that they are not to be misled by the high sounding phrases of brilliant advertisements, but prefer real, substan tial merit. We have been convinced of this by the wonder ful increase in our orders during the last few weeks over those of a year ago. The secret of the fast growing popularity of our place is that people are proving the truth of our claim that we make suits Sio.oo less than others which means, in a nutshell that the goods we put into our $20.00 suit cost exactly the same as those in the $30.00 suit of other concerns. It is useless to talk of our workmanship as that is well known to be the best. We defy competition, not in the advertising line, but in the quality, fit and price of our clothing and we are ready to put our claim to the test any time. This is plain talk, but it is the truth. Remember that our Special Summer Suits $10.00 and $12.50 Cost less than ready-made suits and that, by giving us your order early you will have both style and comfort thrcugh the summer absolutely free of charge. NOTICE In order to better attend to our work for gentlemen, we are obliged to stop taking orders for ladies' suits during, at least, 30 days. We are grateful for their pat ronage in the past and hope to be favored with its continu ance in the future. LAFLECHE BROS. CUSTOM TAILORINC. RICHARDSON MARKET ! WILL HAVE FERRIS' HAMS AND BACON in stock through the summer. These are standard goods of the highest grade and are sure to give satisfaction. NATIVE SPRING LAAB can now be had any day in the week. The "Special Cash Sale" will be as usual Satur day Afternoon and Evening. ABBOTT & ACKERMAN. WANTED, FOR SALE, TO RENT, Etc. WANTKI) A table girl and also a nosiier who has hnd experience. South Vebno Huchk. South Vernon, Vt. lrANTEI Bright, active, young man, ue- Wswapra in.Nework. Must be hnes, s -l r, industrious and single. Apply by.le"e' '? imn handwriting, stating references, to 1-HA9. E. AnnuTT, 23C Eighth Avenue, New orK. w ,'ANTKI). A housekeeper. Inquire at 114 20-2t Ki.liot St. TrANTKl A man to drive double team ana Y general farm work. Also a woman or girl for housework. Apply at A. a. South Vernon, Vt. EdgeriveT Farm. AY ANTKD Job work; single team. KEKR, TrAXTE ,,,r dinin& room,arlerai V b. r work. Also a woman for general bnus( work. C. F. Pollev. Hinsdale, IN. n. A.TEI)-At once, one or two carpenters. Lkslie 8-mith. WASTED Hv a small family, six rS!le!! room tenement. Addresa "Te.nemeM, care Post-office Hox G, Town. . ANTKl)-A bov to work In a kitchen. Ap- ply at once. 'Hall's Restaubaxt. W-AXTEH-Soveral boys for light work. V Apply Finishing Jjepartnient, fcsTKv WtilA-N t o. AVANTED-Man and wife to work on a farm lor sixmontna ami loupe. - , Will furnish small tenement. Good pajr to tliB. ill furnish small tenement. Good pajr to ru.u. m. ( all r atldress Guilford Springs Farm, J. KicHMoKD, Manager. Guilford, V t. H.J AN TED-A cook. Apply 6 TEBRACE ST. U'ANTEI-ood men to work on V"' Kn... Am.lv to i. W. Fieuce, Farmer, Bratth tiro, Vt. AY ANTKIi 30 to 40 H. P- portable bo'Jer. Address C, Reformer uincc. W'ANTEll Native lumber or logs: all Wm. ' il. livered at our mill, or win u, tag timlier. The s. A. Smith Co. 1-tf TO RENT. Y"S SMALL TENEMENT to rent J-lMUt. H. F. WeathkhHEAU. Brattlenoru. TO liENT-lwwnsUira tenernent Ifr I. u Washington St. To IIKNT-Second floor Whetstone B This is iust the nlace for some one to make "ney uking r..mer. There never na. stiri. .i . i . ..wii.-.l rooms a now. Bent reasonable . W. EDOETT A Co. 'o KENT-Tenement, five room, ln1a9., 'II. Il'rlBL. . PAST! RES to rent In Guilford and D"" u. .nd horse taken by tn m FOR SAI.K. F ICR SALE-One-horse lumber wagon new w"fi.rnrBriHlelHro. V 1 JlA.'i " ' Owirv IIVSK for Sale r iat top. "uvlc f"w drawers, revolving chair. Jiargam. TOR SALE or to rent! b ""' on Pleasant siree. " IOK SALE One pair cheap WMwk hor- F aea. . u. ualuw t-ior BALK-25 tons loose hay : $10 ton at the F barn. fTl. Holohtom, lutney, t. WR SALE Sawdust at Copeland Mill. F F IOR SALE -One new Champion ann wagon. VALLEY UAl- v,., v " 1 TC 9 ney, vi F?iano ilfcTnduion. AddresS Box HS4. Brattlehom. V t. . i imnfl unriizlit AUCTION ! knVs Mill, BKATTLEBORO, Saturday. MAY 23, t ino'clock A. M. WeofTer foraale thefollow At 10 o clock -perty . consiKting of HOUSFHOLlG0'nKitche 0-aB?TeigrWor"k HaSess.-FAK. irVSmellarrow.Feed Cutter, Cul- ..VVl'ows Corn r.Kak es ------ rTro Fodde'T Hens. Five cord. ve wood. TERMS EWc C. P. GILSO.N, AUC NOTICE ! All bills due the estate of James Conland must be paid at once. MATILDA CONLAND, Admx. . W-.i..t street. Brattleboro. " ,v-vTa.vpral rood tenement and rooms tKirro.' ' J"1"' j u ic the Time to N. S.W I W" " - Estey Pianos are Satisfactory in Tone, Touch, Action, Construction, Finish, Design and Price. Among the leading- pianos in the world, none stand higher than the ESTEY; its enviable reputation has been gained by merit alone. The piano of today is not the piano of yesterday. The Estey Piano Company have not stood still the past fifteen years; every effort is made to improve the piano and keep it up to date and ahead of competition. More than double the number of Estey pianos were sold in Brattleboro and vicinity last year than in any other previous year. Any local prejudice that may have existed against the ESTEY piano has passed away; you will only hear of it now from those who have "axes to grind." When you select a piano, first for tone, second for durability, third for case design, and fourth for price, an inspection of the ESTEY will convince you that it is the piano for you to have in your home. Easy payments if desired. ESTEY ORGAN COMPANY, Retail Department. Brattleboro, Vt. Make Cooking Easy. EMERSON & SON. BRATTLEBORO. VT. ) I' ' 1 Direct from the Manufacturer to Your Home at the Lowest Possible Prices. I am the Manufacturers' Agent for the celebrat ed "Schomacker Baby Grand Pianos" in an upright case. These phenomenal instruments, have revolutionized the Piano trade and cannot be reproduced by any other maker. All musicians know the superior qualities of the Baby Grand F.ano, but objec tionable on account of its size, and peculiar construction of case, re quiring more space room than desirable. The perfections of the or dinary Upright Piano in general use are also well known. Every par lor can Low be supplied with a Grand Piano. Eminent artists and musicians who have tested these new instruments pronounce them Tqual iu all respects, if not superior, to the piano known as the Baby Grand The invention and construction of this new Upr.ght Grand Piano will be regarded in the future as the greatest triumph in the historv of the Piano Forte. . . These instruments are guaranteed to prove in all respects equal to any Grand Piano ever produced by .rymaker.r. th .world and will he absolutely protected by patents. This NtVN UrKlOn 1 OKA AU X be sold at a price usually paid for a Standard make of Upright Piano These pianos took first prize at the World's fair, Chicago, and are pronounced the leading instrument manufactured. ? am exclusive agent for the manufacturers of this instrument and would like the opportunity of showing it to all who intend purchas ing a Piano, as I feel confident it will satisfy a who see it I am a?so manuracturers' agent for the McPhail Ba. ey, W. P. Hm-j Jacob Doll, Wm. Bourn & Sons Pianos and P'nn and W.lcox & White Organs, and shall be glad to quote prices and sho fhem. SOME BARGAINS: One Square Piano, $ 40.00 One Nearly New Upright, lOO.OO Organs from lO.OO to 40.00 C. W. STEWART, IVIan'f's Agt., 4 BIRCE STREET, BRATTLEBORO, VT. Nears Don't Count. A "luckv escap?" In of equal value with an "almost (tot it.'MiiMirance id an -v-ner, kwp thine from hurting you if Int. ami saves Anig ht thine which am t Romp " AnnuitiM! for those who want comfort and quiet Sec urity with enlarl income guaranteed" for i,,,;. vfl IJfe Inn. Co. of It. (.Mutual.) OrMiAMZKD 18S0. H. K-TAVLOR !. General Agt.. Owny wiova, rA BAOThellonghtonFann Jret on Putney West Hill Will he rented for the eamn; price 0. Apply to r . i n Putney. Vt I NEW BERKSHIRE , Writing Papers ' IN GREAT VARIETY, AT CLAPP & JONES'. WAVTF.D Tenement or cottage, five 01 nix room and lath. North end of Til lage. "M," Reformer Office. h : i . i i i i mi i in i mil. - i ' FOR DEVELOPMENT OP THE CONHECTI- CTJT BITER DAK PROJECT. Over 300 Present from Brattleboro, Hinsdale and Cheiterfield-Committee'i Beport Read -Attitude of Retreat Truiteei Explained Engineer Bateman'i Surveys. Morn than 300 citizens of Brattle boro, Hinsdale and Chesterfield met at the town hall Friday evening to hear the report of the committeeappointed to secure a survey of the Connecticut riv er, with a view to the construction of a dam across the river at Brattleboro. The reports submitted showed very satisfactory progress and the feeling prevails tnat tne projeci win ue puv through successfully, either by out of town syndicates or a combination of local capitalists. W. H. Vinton was chairman of the meeting nnd C. A. Harris secretary. The latter read the report of the citi zens' committee, practically based on the report of the civil engineer en gaged, V. W Bateman of Clinton, Mass. Mr. Harris said that, in addi tion to the survey, the committee had been successful in obtaining charters for the proposed new corporation id this state and in New Hampshire, un der the title, "The Connecticut River Power Company of Vermont and New Hampshire." The survey made is based on estimates for a dam 20 feet hii?b. It showed that the water would set back so as to cover about 94 acres of the Brattleboro Retreat meadow and about 10 acres of the Dorman B. Eaton estate. Aside from that the damage from overflow would be nominal. The construction of a dike was suggested to prevent the overflow of the Retreat ,,i,. a hut. the pxnense of such con struction will be heavy. About $45,000 will have to be expended in protecting n . 1. . if 1 a. l.K the Boston Juaine raurunu uu nu piles and rip-rap, and the sewer system will have to be extended further down the river, to bring the outlet below the proposed dam. The cost of the dam has not been estimated, that not being within the province of the committee. It is figured that about 5.000 horse rawer will be developed by a 20-foot dam. . . V. II. Brackett of the citizens' com mittee gave a report of tne expenai tures of the investigation and surveys. The citizens interested raised a fund of about $1,550 and Mr. Brackett's ac counting was very satisfactory ana showed a balance on nana oi uuuui. Judge J. M. Tyler, one or me trus tees of the Brattleboro Retreat, said that that institution, while in favor of the project, would not allow serious damage to be done to the property without proper compensation. He felt that the matter would no doubi be amicably adjusted. U F. Adams asked about the cost of the proposed dam, but estimates for its construction have not been obtained as yet. On motion of James F. Hooker a vote of thanks was extended to the committee, and to their counsel, C. C. Fitts. Mr. Fitts suggested that perhaps it would be well to appoint an advisory board to act with the corjiorators, but it was decided to le.-.ve the matter with the .nritfirntors. C. F. Thompson and George L. Dunham were among those who tuougnt ine aavisory uumu a not necessary. Mr. Harris reported that a number of out of town capitalists in syndicate were willing to take hold of the project at its present state and push it through. Nothing will be done on that line just now. It was decided that the corpo rators should go ahead and perfect the organization, with the view of advanc ing th Tiroicft. and it is believed that i the matter will be pushed to comple tion at an early naie. i tie uupo is re pressed that local capitalists may take hold of the scheme, rather than men from out of town. One good thing accomplished by the meeting is the clearing of the atmos phere regarding the position of the trustees of the Retreat in the matter. Judge Tyler explained that the Retreat is readv to favor anything contribut ing to the growth and prosperity of the town, notwithstanding the report that l they opposed the scheme. The one thing that tne .Keireaiwm liisisi, uiru is that the project, when consummated, shall not injure the healthfulness of Th nronertv bv makmg tne locality malarious through overflow or injur ious to healtntul conditions in any re ticular. There is every prospect that the pro ject will be considerably advanced dur ing the summer, but the construction of the dam will not be attempted until another year at least. The meeting ad journed subject to call. The surveys made by Engineer Bate man and covered in his report comprise a profile of the river and railroad from the proposed dam site, nearly opposite the Central Vermont road's round house, to the Bellows Falls Canal Co. 's tail race at Bellows Falls, a distance of about 24 miles. Record of the flow of the streams have been taken and in dicate that the flow of Brattleboro would average 12,000 cubic feet per sec ond, the drainage area of the Connec ticut above Brattleboro being estimat ed at 6,500 square miles. One of the difficulties to be solved by the engineer is the effect of the high water upon the railroad bridge span ning West River. Mr. Bateman's re port suggests that new floor beams and lateral bracings be put in the present bridge, and it be made a "through instead of a "deck" bridge, which would provide a 20 foot raise without any change in the present position or grade in the track. HORRIBLE DEATH BY EXPLOSION- John J. Roberts, superintendent of Nelson Bros. ' slate quarry at West Paw let, met a horrible death Tuesday. He was unloading powder and had gone into the powder house with a keg un der each arm when he stepped on dvnamite cap. It exploded, as did all the dynamite in the buildiDg. Mr. i.v.v, ..,., ..a hntilv manrled and torn and his clothing set on fire. A son was badlv Durnea wnue i"i'"8 burning clothes from his father. Mr. Roberts was one of the most respected citizens of West Pawlet, a member of the Odd Fellows lodge and of the Or der of Modern Woodmen of America. He leaves a wife and five children. JAILED ON CHARGE OP ATTEMPTING TO MURDER HIS WIFE. . . , . ... Held in Bail of $3,000 for Appearance a t County Court in September-THe unpieasan Story of the Trouble Action for Contempt of Court Probable. Frank Larrow of Guilford, the well- known barber, has been rounded up with a sharp turn, and transformed ..... a klr.1, Aine into n inil bird He 1 1 um a uiu .. . " . iu in Vou-fnnfl nrisnn. charged with as saulting his wife with intent to kil her. Judge Newton fixed his bail ai jCl.OOO, which he is unable to procure, His case will come before the Septem her sitting oi me county cuuri uo fane. Attorney Herbert U. Bamer is his counsel. State's Attorney Schwenk j .i... ; nnnilimlud 1 1n u ? llrtHPlMl 1. 1 On. At the hearing Monday afternoon, Attorney Schwenk alleged that Fri day evening, Larrow visited his wife at. her home in "Algiers," telling at her borne in "Algiers, leuiug heron arrival that be had come to talk over the divorce proceedings pending UYCI IUD uavvnw I" "T . between the couple. The children were in the room and Larrow requested that bis wife go to an adjoining room for their talk. She, it is said, suspected trouble and hesitated, but she went fi nally and then the assault took place. It is charged that Larrow struck and choked her. throwing her to a sofa. She bears marks of violence on ber face and throat, Larrow, it is alleged, lost all control of himself and in his excitement told her he would put an end to her and get her out of the way. He left the room for a moment and his wife, grasping the opportunity, ran swiftlv and quietly into a rear room and oiit of doors. Her screams of mur der and cries for help brought the prompt aid of three men who were at tending a horse in a barn nearby and they protected ber from the infuriated husband. They were Arthur Williams, Robert Bartlett and Alonzo Crosier. They got Larrow so tangled that his wife got away in the confusion. These three men, it is said, will tes tify at the trial to come that Larrow returned to the house, got his dress suitcase, bat, overcoat and an axe, nnrl thpn returned to them, reviling them and telling them that if tliey wanted anv trouble he was there to give it to them. Nothing serious fol lowed, however, and Larrow departed, taking one of his children, a small He was arrested in a Greenfield ho- nB..l finlnrrlnv mnrnincr bv Officer Wilcox of that town, at the request of I hief of jrolice nan oi oraiutiuuiu, C. . .... .ftcnnnn hp WAR tT i V P 11 fl hearing before Judge Lyman of the ennrt The nrifion- v T, nrppnn nf fireen- ri i, - v field, urged that iLe Complaint issued by the Ureenneia coun am not, set . . k iho.a irna an indictment 1UIIU Hick . ; against Larrow in Vermont, and asked the discbarge of the prisoner. This not, rofncH hv .TlldiTH LvIUBU. Who fixed bail at $2,000, continuing the case to the 10th. Larrow was commit- 1 U.o,r,,T iirtnltlp tn trpt. hftll. he ltu nuu, neiipi r. , . decided to return here without requi sition papers ana aia so. ... T. Vrnirlnn trurp n hparinp' in the case at his office in the town hall build- in Mondav afternoon at 4 o ciock. The room was packed with curious spectators. Larrow appeared indiner ent to the proceedings and was quite ..nlm Rtntp's Attornev Schwenk re- ..i.oi h. uinrr r,f the crime as above. and added that he had affidavits from the witnesses. Mrs. Larrow did not appear. The prisoner's counsel maue a plea for tne man, urging n;.nnntnnpt iMiiiitnfr that It lllft; miiniwuv-, ---n - . takes two to make a fight" and asking that bail be fixed at $1000, in order that T a rrtvc Til iirht. have opportunity to sumiort his family pending the out onnip of the crime. Mr. Barber s re- n..ti..,, nn Mra Harrow was warmly resented by the state's attorney, who in a brief address scored tbe defend ant aavprplv. denouncing bim as a brute, a wife beater and guilty of even -. ; ,.w. t arrntv vL-aa vigihlv ner- vous but he was silent. Judge Newton aoiri i.p o.'jii Rnrrv to see the man in such a plight but felt that bail sutiic ;.ni tr. hnlH him for certain ap nparniicn should be fixed and he ..t .hp ficrnre at. KKIUO. An et rt wnu nmflp t.n induce Attorney Schwenk to consent to lower bail but this failed and the prisoner was led away by Chief of Police Hall. He was taken to the American house, where he JtlX, was u :iisiuj " a v,., . fruiflaca ptfnrr. was mane to obtain bonds and saveine man iroiu commitment but those approacned cou- IA.A V, a .frnrp tnr, hiirh. Tt. is Said .!,. n;i in iiYi nnnld have been fur nmhed hv parties in tne room ai tne limiiug UC 1 Wl t- J v v , fell through when the figure was set at $.1000. Rumors were current iuesuay .u-t u:i .Att cknfllo lip nrit.ninpd. tUtlb UQIl n UUHl ouunt; - v - Mrs. Larrow has instituted proceed ings for divorce ana a iieanug ns a- nn Kp matlpr nf nlimonv for I'UHIICVI Ull iwt a... . last Saturday, which seems to account for Larrow's desire to see his wife Y n day night. But an injunction had been issued restraining narrow irom iuier feriniT with his wife's liberty, and ferinff with his wile's noeriy, ana therefore his visit to her is regarded as , . .. j -..it : n pnnrpmriT. or n uri mm imty iciciiik iu legal action when his nmre serious troubles are dismi sed. Larrow has liuuuirs ' ' v. . --1 . i .. . .. -- hin a trnvplintr Rnlpsman for a whole sale liquor house. He Kept oui or tue rainuru vu.... -y.--;?ate a vear ago last winter because of $200 to appear at the May term of d.s-!--j- ..:..ir: ih. i.r lawn, tr ct court at Portsmouth, N. H. HlIr'aTt'ii I lUiailUU Vt usiv "H""' I Makes the cake and Wscuit come right every time. "I prefer Cleveland s; perfectly wholesome; always gives uniform rtSUltS." CARRIE M. DEARBORN, Xtt Prima fi Butm dftbV&M , ... Captain Oilson Robbed of Over $400 Some Other Residences Entered. of burglaries in which nouses in various sections ui iua wu n,Kht .nd rob- , -. .i C0D8iderablv disturbed th hed has considerably disturbed the ir.v. and the authorities are makiDg effort to capture the thief and retrain the valuables. ' Chief of Jonce . nt nnHnBB hroR(1.Bt cl.nina I ... ...fa j ,w..;hin attention to the thefts and describing the missing property, and several men who are under suspicion are closely . 1 1 J 1 I1 lw watcnea peoumg uciauuicuw. are few clues to follow, however, and it is feared that the thief will not be caught, ' ine urn ruuuci, ?r," ago last night, but was kept quiet for irlinr two while investigation was The first roDDery occurrea a ween a dav or two while investigation was in progress. unaries uuukicb, " I . I 1 T , . I. lives at the Wells house on High street, hung his trousers on a chair near an open window on the ground nenr u X floor and when he awoke in the morn ing the pockets had been rifled of ill JU 1 HUH " I" I ' V unwuw . inrr the nnplfpts had been rifled of i& lltH ... ,.ww. - The house was not entered. Friday night the house of Dr. George F. Barber at No. 30 High street was entered at a kitchen window, the latch being broken. The visitor did not go " . I . I up Stairs out TOOK irom too iuoi floor a revolver and $4 in cash. Capt. C. P. GUsod's house in Estey ville was visited Saturday night and there the richest haul of the series was made. Capt. Gilson carried home at niiiht the proceeds of an auction sale and left the money and checks in his pants pocket. The burglar found easy access ov uniocKing tue nuuv um, and a dimly burning lamp inside was ...un. v.. ., tod tfi crnidp hinnt.pns. JUSl WUPli LIC vtaut.v.M VwnV.wU - - r " " He went through an open door to Capt Gilson's room, took hia clothing to the hall and emptied the pockets of $404 in cash and checks, a gold watch and chain and a Knight lemplar cnarm. Across the hall the room of H. P. Hun ter was entered quite as easily and $.'18 was tanen. ine cunning i i" . timfi was left on the hall floor for them to discover next morning. Chief Hall got iracK or a uiau uu had worked for Capt. GilsoD and or dered his detention at South Vernon, but he easily proved an alibi. Mean- ... L. : 1 .. .. . 1 r. ,.i a nt thp rofiherv of a nunc wuju vii' . -- conductor at Wilmington of $ti0 and two other petty ourgiaries ai rvenuo horo. these circumstances leading to the belief that the robbers were trav eling westward. Tt.. (hntt. hnvn tyivpn hniiRpholders a scare and doors and windows are more securelv fastened than Detore. ooiue of the" more timid have provided re volvers near at hand in case of mid night visitations. Chief Hall doesnos look for any further burglaries at pres ent, believing that the man wuu uiu the work has left for iresn neias. 8IDELINGER WILL SETTLE. Concludes to Reimburse Mrs. Tewksbury for tbe Checks She Lost on the Street. Rev. R. S. Sidelinger, the retired clergyman who has obtained consider able" "notoriety through cashing two. checks for $184 which Mrs. A. J. Tewksbury says she lost on the street, has decided to pay tue wumuu ouu holies the proceedings will then be d-r,rpd Sidplinirpr was "detained" by the authorities and given an oppor tunity u settle, rus case cnuio ui uu- Tniina Slnira tnndnv Hnd was continued to the 27th to give him am ple opportunity IO raise mo wiuu ouu end the matter. The ex-minister called at the Refor mer office yesterday to square himself before tbe public and ask that the mat ter be dropped. He says: "There ap pears to be a misunderstanding all around. In view of the fact that my home bank in St. Johnsbury where I got the checks cashed, state that they will hold me responsible I have decid ed to settle the case without further proceedings. " Sidelinger tells a very strange story of his possession of the checks, claim ing that they were given him by a man by name of Green, as the result of winnings at a poker game. He saya Green, who was almost a total stranger to him, lost $70 or so in the game and proffered the checks in payment and that he "cashed" them for him, giving him over $100 in cold cash in change. This is an insight into the ethics of thp orppn tnhlp that, will surprise all the old sports. Such a proceeding be- ween chance acquaintances is hardly nlpd 1T thinks Green is naralleled. He thinks Green is now in urange, Grange, Mass., selling sevjing ma .h:Aa ond hp hnfl written him about ' " v .-" the trouble and expects Green will pay him. Sidelinger says that he left the min- : I -nova wna nnmnnpv in it. der of Modern Woodmen of America, and he says he is coming to town to live. Charged With Violating Revenue Laws. John Curtis of Walpole, N. It, was. taken to Rutland on April 30th, charged with selling liquor without a government license in violation of the S. internal revenue laws. nr- i iiaiiipsuiic for him for some time. An indictment fnnnd nirainst him bv the grand officers had been looKing found against him by the grand " J ju rv but he took refuge in Vermont an d the papers were then turne l over T aiithoritipa WhrTl 8 T- i , nun'uu ligned Curtis gave bail in the sum of BiAtiiwo ?owma Subscribe for the Reformer Forp,rticoUrapplye"lyUJ.HBSv ". Brattleboro, Vt.