Bristol Herald from Bristol, Vermont on January 5, 1911 · 3
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Bristol Herald from Bristol, Vermont · 3

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Bristol, Vermont
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Thursday, January 5, 1911
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3
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A VERMONT NEWS Rural mail carrier in Chester drove through drifts from three to five feet high last week. , Clarence J. Sargeant of Montpelier has taught music in Vermont for 40 years. He has abont 100 pupils in Washington county. Brattleboro has given a 10 year contract to the Twin State Gas & Electric company and has turned down a proposition to have a lighting plant of its own. Ivestigation of Barre's lighting bills for October and November disclosed the fact that the city had been charged for 7 more lights than were being used. The company corrected the bill. Vigrorous use of a stomach pump prevented the death of Bernard May-nard, the four-year-old son of Edward Maynard of Fair Haven, after he ate the contents of a sample box of kidney cure, which had been left at the house. C. F. Smith of Morrisville has sold his large farm including the large herd of Jerseys and farm machinery to New York parties for $26,000. It is not known what Mr. Smith's plans are but should he leave Vermont it -would be a distinct loss to the state. The December number of the National Society of the United States Daughters of 1812 announces that Mrs. C. F. R. Jennie, formerly of Brattleboro, and now of Hartford, Conn., the organizer and ex-president of the Vermont society, has been elected honorary president for life. Luigi Gelleani of Barre, for a long time editor and now publisher of the anrchistic weekly published at Barre, is the defendant in a $5,000 slander suit brought by Joseph Sassi. The trouble dates from a quarrel between the two, in which financial matters of the publication were involved. , The reports for the Vermont Soldiers Home at Bennington for the 'last three months show the number of inmates to be 108 and the inmates in the hospital 26. -Three old soldiers have recently been admitted to the home and during the past three months there have been four deaths. Mrs. W. A. Farr'of Rutland had a narrow escape from being seriously burned last week Sunday evening, while taking presents from a lighted Christmas tree. One of the sleeves of her waist caught fire and the waist was nearly burned off her body before the flames were extinguished. Her burns are not serious. The 41st annual meeting of the Vermont Dairymen's association and the 18th annual meeting of the Vermont Maple Sugar Makers' association will be held in Burlington January 10, 11 and 12. The meeting will be held in the armory building and the exhibit of sugar, butter, cheese and machinery will be in the same building. As Deputy Superintendent Ps:iiel Bree was getting ready to discharge James Perxinga from the house of correction one night last week, after serving a long sentence for tramping, he became abusive and threatened to attack the official. He was again locked tip and recommitted for breach of the peace. Thereis a question as to his sanity. At the chapel of the Fanny Allen hospital, Winooski park, Dec. 27, Miss Cedulie Mercier, of Quebec, made her religious professions and became a professed sister in the order at the hospital. The Rt. Rev. J. J. Rice officiated and the Reverend Father Marion, chaplain at the hospital, was master of ceremonies. A number of other priests assisted. At an adjourned meeting of the Barton Telephone Exchange company held in Barton last Wednesday evening it was unanimously voted to remain independent in the telephone business, connecting with the McGuire lines of Hardwick and the Citizens lines of St. Johnsbury. By the contract entered into by the three companies all are bound to mutual action in selling or remaining in business. Mr. and Mrs. Gilman Estabrook of Rutland celebrated their golden wedding anniversary last Tuesday by entertaining a number of friends at a reception held at their home in the evening. Mr. Estabrook is 74 years old and Mrs. Estabrook is 69 years old and both are in excellent health. He has been a farmer most of his life but is also a carpenter by trade. Fire nearly destroyed the heating plant building of C. E. Allen's green house in Brattleboro one evening last week. The fire started around the heating plant but it is not known in what way. Although badly damaged it is thought that the plant can be operated thus saving a large number of plants in other green houses. The loss amounts to several hundred dollars. Over 600 granite cutters in the Barre sheds have been thrown out of work on account of the lack of business. Some of the men have been told to report for work January 1, but many of the employees have returned to their former homes in Scotland and Italy. The manufacturers explain that all the spring orders have been filled and that the later orders are not sufficient to warrant tying up capital. The following officers have been elected for the Peck-Clarke company of White River Junction which was recently organized : President, Charles H. Bigelow; vice president, F. A. Fogg of E field, N. H. ; treasurer, E. E. Jones of Enfield, N. H. ; clerk, A. E. Watson of Hartford. The company will begin at once the buying of lumber which will be worked up into farm and garden tools at the plant in Hartford. The capital of the company is $25,000. The 14th annual exhibit of the Vermont State Poultry association is to be held in St. Albans January 17, 18, 19 and 20 and indications show that it will be even more successful than the one held there last year. D. P. Shove of Fall River, Mass., and H. B. "May of Boston will act as judges. Twenty-five silver cups will be given this year besides several cash prizes. A silver cup, donated by E. R. Philo of Elmira, N.Y., will be given to the exhibitor having the biggest and best display of poultry raised by the Philo system. The new directory for Montpelier for 1911 is being distributed in that city by a representative of the H. A. Mantling company of Boston. The increase in names since the directory was issued for 1909-10 is 235. The number of names added in preparing the 1911 directory is -1,441, the number erased 1, 266 and with the increase of 235 the total number of names is 4,952 while the, number in 1909 was 4,717,., 'The1 new directory contains much irifomation that is in constant demand by the business firms and will prove of great value to them. One of the pair of large black horses belonging to J. E. Walbridge, an undertaker of Bennington, was struck and instantly killed last Wednesday evening at the Rutland railroad crossing near the Vermont Soldier's home. The other horse and the two men riding on the ambulance when the train struck the vehicle were uninjured. On account of a blinding snow storm the men failed to see the train until it was too late to escape. A pull of the reins drew the horse to one side so that the force of the collision was spent upon the horse nearest the locomotive. The horse was valued at $500. Alex Denesk, 19 years old, lost his life and Steven Baginiski sustained a broken shoulder and a' broken arm while at work in the quarry of the Vermont Marble company last Thursday. The men were at work in the bottom of the quarry when a large block of mable weighing 200 or 300 pounds became loosened from the bank 70 feet above them and came crashing down on them before they had time to get out of the way. The rock was probably loosened by the action of the frost. Denesk was instantly killed, being struck on the head and his skull crushed. The first Vermont Boys' conference to be held m this state will take place in Ludlow under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A., January 13, 14 and 15. Delegates will be present from the associations, churches, Sunday schools, Knights of King Arthur, Boy ' .Scouts, and other organizations. Among those who will be present will be E. M. Robinson, international secretary of boys' work;H. W. Gibson, boys' work secretary for Massachusetts and Rhode Island, P. G. Orwig, field secretary of the boy scouts of America; Rev. H. A. Durfee, D. D. general secretary of the Vermont Sunday school association ; Rev. A. P. Pratt of Bellows Falls, and others. , Russell Green of Burlington was one of the victims of the railroad wreck which occurred one day last week at Clinton, N. Y. on the Rutland railroad but escaped with only a few severe bruises. Green who is an express messenger was on the expess running from Burlington to Ogdens-burg, when a light engine which was trying to get to a siding in order to clear the track for the express collided with it head on. Nothing left the tracks which accounts for the saving of lives. The engineer and fireman of the light engine escaped without serious injuries while the engineer f the express sustained a fractured skull. An application will be made between now and March term of Washington county court by Mildred Brewster through her counsel, Lord & Carleton that she be removed from the insane asylum at Waterbury to the brattleboro retreat. She believes that she will be more contented at Brattleboro. Under law recently, passed by the legislature the court of chancery is given authority to make such an order when the court is satisfied that it will be for the benefit of the person so confined. The law is a general one but was introduced especially to cover Miss Brewster's case since there was no authority for the court to make such an order previously. George T. Chaffee of Rutland has been appointed by Governor Mead to be a trustee of the state school of agriculture for a term of one year. This completes the full board of trustees for the new school as follows : Gov. John Mead and Orlando L. Martin of Plain-field, commissioner of agriculture, ex-officio ; Timothy G. Bronson of Hardwick, Henry L. Hatch of Strafford, and George T. Chaffee of Rutland. Other appointments made recently ny the Governor were Dr. W. S. Nay of Underhill and Dr. E. D. Whit-taker of Barre to be delegates to the council of medical education at Chicago May 1, 2 and 3, 1911 and Frank T. Parsons of Montpelier as commissionerr of public printing for two years. Six men, a sleigh load of groceries and provisions and several picks and shovels have left Brattleboro for Newfane, where a lead and silver mine has been located, and which will be worked under the management of half a dozen Brattleboro citizens. The owners of the mine, who have been quietly working all summer on their plans in regard to this mine, are well known as shrewd business men and have bought several farms in Newfane and Wardsoro, with a total of more than 1,000 acres, and will work the mine with the expectation of developing a valuable property. The ore has been assayed and has been found to be worth enough to warrant the owners to expend money in development of the mine. SCREEN WORKS TO MOVE Plant Now Located at Winooski to Go to Roebling, N. J. The prospect is that the Porter Screen Works, now located in Winooski, will be removed to Trenton, N. J. during the coming year. The concern is controlled by the John A. Roebling Sons' Company, manufacturers of various kinds of wire. This concern has built up the modern town of Roebling near Trenton and the object in taking the Porter Works there is to concentrate all their plants at one point so as to save expense in freights both on raw material and the completed product. About 200 hands are employed in the Winooski plant but the majority of them are residents of Burlington. Verdict Against C. V. A jury in the Windsor County court last week rendered a verdict against the Central Vermont Railway company for $4,900 damages in favor of Miss Euber, 17 years old, of Troy, N. Y. Miss Euber was in the station at Sharon, about 8 o'clock in the evening one night in January, 1909. The station was unlighted and she fell through a trap door, sustaining injuries which it is claimed resulted in neurasthenia and emaciation from which she has not recovered. She is a poor working girl dependent on her own exertions for a living, having been healthy and strong before the accident. RICHMOND 'Jack and Carl Jones were both at home with their mother Christmas day. Alpheas Haskins' of Starksboro is visiting his neice Mrs. Lyman Green. Miss Vin Holbrook of Waterbury was among those in town to spend Christmas. Miss Eva Berry and Jerome Berry were home from Burlington to spend Christmas. Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Laviolette and children spent Christmas in Barre at the home of his mother.: Miss Vina Dohcaster is at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Barney. She was there over Christmas. Mr. and Mrs. Ford T. Flagg and son, Frank, were in Burlington, to spend Christmas day with her people. Herbert Flagg came Saturday, from Springfield where he is employed, to spend the holidays, with his people. Mr. and Mrs. . J. Cunningham of Dorchester, Mass., were here to spend Christmas at the home of her father, M. Murphy. . Mr. Baxter continues to hold his own against the disease which has stricken him.and is doing as well as can be at present Frank Ulrich, formerly employed in the condensing factory, but who has been away for some time, was in town over Christmas. . Some logs are being hauled into the mill-yard here, but there is not as much lumbering in this vicinity this season, as usual. Captain and Mrs. Preston H. Hadley of Bellowa Falls were here to spend Christmas with Mrs. Hadley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Berry. Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Fuller have returnad from Boston where they went to sp d Christmas. They report having nad a very enjoyable time. The sleighing is pretty good once more. The freeze after the ' slight thaw has made a first class bottom, and more snow has smoothed it up. ,; Misses Laura Goodrich of Underhill and Cleo Goodrich of Burlington were home to spend Christmas with her parents, Mr. andiMrs. Charles Goodrich. Rev. Es P.: Treat was the recipient of a Christmas gift of $50 dollars from his parishioners, we understand. No doubt it was a very acceptable gift. Mr. and Mr.s Charles Parker of Milton were the guests of their son, D. D. Parker and family, ever Christmas, arriving Saturday night They returned to Milton Tuesday morning. We understand that Miss Minnie Cutler who has been in Maine for some time, caring for' a patient there, will soon return home, her patient being improved sufficiently for her to leave. The Post Office and most of the stores were closed part of the day Monday and Monday evening to allow the merchants and clerks their holiday. The Underwear plant was also closed. Mr. and Mrs. James O'Byrne of Boston were here from Saturday until Monday to spend Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. P. O'Byrne and Mr and Mrs. John W. McGarghan. The father of W. W. Miller was removed from the hospital where his foot was amputated, Wednesday. Mr. Miller took the noon express that day, to assist in tne removal. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Freeman had as their guests Christmas, Mr,, and Mrs. Clifford Hall and son, Richard, Mr. and Mrs. Ford Freeman, and Mr. and Mrs. Guy Rocheleau all of Burlington. Harmon Howard, who formerly was in the employ of Hilton & Stevens in this town and who was born here is in town. This is his first visit since going to Nebraska over twenty years ago. The ice harvesters dtill continue to cut fine ice on the river, and a large quantity is being taken out. Henley & Son have filled their ice-house, and the Condensing factory have theirs all stored. Fay L. Hodges now employed at Randolph in a factory, was in town over Christmas visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.C. Hodges. Before returning he subscribed for the Gazette, to keep in touch with his old home town. Walter Kennedy has served his ap-prenticship for learning the duties of a station agent, and telegrapher and has been sent by the Company to Colchester to take charge of the station there. He began his duties this, Thursday, morning. The R. F. D. men have been having some trouble with snow in the highway. The roads have to be kept as clean as possible, not to obstruct the mails. There are one or two bad stretches on R. F. D. 1 that make Carrier Derrick talk some. Mr. and Mrs. Rutter of Enfield, N. H., arrived in town Saturday morning to spend Christmas with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo Chase. In company with Mr. Chase they spent Saturday in Burlintgon, returning here again that night, and leaving for Enfield Sunday night. A letter received from Roy Hank enclosed the menu given the members of the naval school for their Christmas dinner, and which was equal to a first class hotel. Before and after the dinner there were games and sports, participated in by the members. He is now the leading cornet in the school band. The young poeple are having great fun sliding since the thaw, and subsequent freeze. They start near Mr. Bashaw's and at the junction of Bridge street swing on to the sidewalk continuing down the street to E. W. Freeman's. No doubt it is great fun, but the sidewalk for pedestrians is something fierce. George OBrien of Torrington, Conn., is spending the holidays with his mother, Mrs. Mary O'Brien. Mr. O'Brien left here about four years ago, to enter the employ of the Henry Machine Co., as an apprentice. He has only four months more to serve, as such, when he will enter their employ as a first class machinist. The exercises at the Universalist church, Sunday were held in the vestry and consisted of singing by the congregation, the regular opening exercises of the Sunday school, speaking of pieces by the scholars, reading of Christmas stories by the superintendent, a short talk by the pastor, Rev. Frances Kimball with a brief sketch also read by her. It is expected that the L. M. Smiley circle of King's Daughters will meet at the home of Mrs. Hattie Jones, next Wednesday Jan. 4th, when they will be entertained by Mrs. Jones and Mrs.. F. G. Nichols. : This in in place of the meeting whose regular course, would have been this week, but was postponed on account of its being holiday week. Dinner will be served. At the regular meeting of Queen Esther Lodge of Reb3kahs held at Odd Fellows Hall, Wednesday evening the following officers were elected for the year ensuing: Mrs.N. C. Kenyon, N. G. ; Mrs. S. O. Squires, V. G. ; Miss Maude Berry, recording secretary; Miss Jennie Towne, financial secretary; Mrs. F. G. Nichols, treasurer. Delbert D. Parker was elected trustee for three years. After the work refreshments were served in the banquet room. Trouble at the electric plant, and which was expected by the force, has caused the main lighting of the village to be kerosene for the last few days, and it will have to be the stand-by until certain repairs can be made. The lights may be off for a week or ten days, but the management will get them to going again as soon as possible. It was the wearing out of a part that had been ordered, and which has not yet arrived. The old one has also been sent for repair since the breakdown. And now it is a Happy New Year, we wish you. And how shall we make it so? Let us all try and make it a record breaker for Richmond. Let us patronize Richmond merchants, build up Richmond institutions and stand pat for our own home town. Don't speak ill of the town ; if you can't say a good word for it, don't knock; don't kick. Just all do a little, byword or deed, for the home of our adoption. The state is going in for a board nf trade, to. advertise the state, to draw other business inside its borders, and infuse new life into the old. Let us be ready to get our share. Whoop up Richmond. HINESBURGH A. R. W. Hayden has been sick for a few days. Maude Lamson is spending her vaca tion with Mrs. E. O. Mead. Mrs. L. E. Lamson is able to be around again after her illness. ' Grace Hanson has gone to her home in Starksboro to spend her vacation. Mrs. Helen Wilder and daughter, Gladys, have gone to Burlington to reside. William Greenleaf of Middlebury College is at home for the Christmas vacation. Stanton Sayles of Richmond was a guest of his sister, Mrs. Ann Small Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Moore were in Richmond last Tuesday to attend the funeral of Mr. Fuller. Mrs. George Loveland has gone to Barre to visit her mother, Mrs. Patch, who broke her hip recently. rTherewas a Christmas tree at the Baptist church Saturday. The other churches had trees Monday evening. Omer Landon, who is in school in Massachusetts is spending his vacation with his mother, Mrs. Addie Landon. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Walker and daughter, Hilda, of Burlington spent a few days last week at J H. Allen's. SHELBURNE E. Frank Gebhardt is with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Gebhardt. Miss Shirley Deyette of Windham, N. Y., has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Irving Deyette. Ellsworth Weeks of Williams College is spending the holidays with his parents at Trinity Rectory. Miss Madge Harmon is at home from New York, where she has been taking acourse in Domestic Science. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Henses have gone for a two weeks' visit with relatives in Barre and other places. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Harrington are fitting up the Weston house and will reside there at the close of the legislature. Miss Rena Brow has returned to her work in the Burlington Business College after a short visit here with relatives. Miss Elizabeth Harmon of the Wal-tham Training School for nurses. Wal-tham, Mass., spent Christmas with her mother, Mrs. Sophia Harmon. Miss Ruth West to spending the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William West, and will then return to her studies in the Emerson School of Oratory, in Boston. WILLISTON Farmers are getting out wood and lumber. The schools will reopen Monday, Janury 2. Miss Agnes Keefe was at home to spend Christmas. Miss Jessie Johnson is at home for Christmas holidays. Mr. and Mrs. William Woodruff are parents of a Christmas boy. Mr. Putnam has gone to his home in Cambridge to spend Christmas. One of Mr. and Mrs. Rose's children is ill of congestion of the lungs. Mrs. Pearl Pryor and children are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Pryor. Miss Pearl Williams has been the guest of Miss Eva Lashua for a few days. The Christmas entertainment Friday evening was well attended and well carried out. Dr. Bingham's son has not had whooping cough as was thought. The cough was caused by bronchitis. We have a large amount of snow. The roads have been ploughed out through some parts of the town. James Keefe, Jr., was at his father's on the flat Monday. His sister, Dorothy returned with him to his home in Burlington. The dinner given by the King's Daughter circle at the poor house was greatly enjoyed by the inmates and those who attended them. Foster May Be Chosen Congressman D. J. Foster of Burlington may be appointed as head of the internationrl peace commission which President Taft is to appoint F0LEYS KIDNEYPIIIS Tn Bachachc Kioncysans Bukopaa Burlington Savings Bank INCORPORATED 1847 Has always paid the highest rate of interest allowed by law, which at the present time is Its Assets on July 1, 1910, were $13,215,519.70 Per Annum Business may be transacted by mail as well as in person. All correspondence should be addressed and checks made payable to the Burlington Savings Bank, Burlington, Vt. , OFFICERS Charles P. Smith, President Henry Greene, Vice-President. V. W. Ward. Treasurer. V. TV. Perry, 2nd Vice-President. E. 8. Taham, Asst. Treas. PROCTORITES FEAR LOSS Agent of Austria-Hungary Goy-ernment Missing Poor People Had Intrusted Savings to Him to be Sent Abroad, Which Have Not Reached Destination. The authorities of Rutland county fear that Carl Grossman, a former prominent citizen of Proctor, has left for parts unknown carrying with him the savings of several residents of Proctor which were entrusted to him to be forwarded to the old country. Grossman has the consular represenative of Austria-Hungary having charge of affairs in Vermont, He has been missing from his usual haunts for more than two weeks and representatives of the government for which he acted are making an investigation. It is feared that an amount approximating $7,000 is involved. The consular office at Proctor will be discontinued. It is impossible to learn what action will be taken to prosecute the charges that are likely to be lodged against Mr. Grossman. It is probable that no formal charge will be made against him by the state of Vermont until his troubles with his government have been settled and then there is the question as to whether or not he is exempt from any charges that might be made here on account of the office he held. It is understood that Mr. Grossman has some property in the old country and the auhorities have a plan to first make retribution to the poor people whose money he had in charge. In several instances, at least, the money which Mr. Grossman . had in charge was the earnings of poor people. A local merchant found one woman who had lost about $60, in fact all the word-ly wealth she possessed. One man Frank Jacobs, gave Mr. Grossman $1,500 last January and wanted it forwarded to him in the old country. His brother later came to Proctor and he reported that the money never arrived. Recently he displayed the receipt signed by Mr Grossman and when asked if he had any proof that his brother did not receive the money he showed a letter from Mr. Grossman, received since he went away, saying that he would return to Proctor soon and at this time would refund the money. This showed that he had not transmitted it. Mr. Grossman is a well educated man and among his accomplishments is the free and easy way in which he speaks different ( languages. His friends are of the opinion that in some way he has become unbalanced in his study of the question of perpetual motion. He was also interested in a big painting, representing a battle scene with life size figures and which covered thousands of feet of canvas . He had invented a perpetual motion machine which he claimed would work. He said he had solved this problem. . Milton Man Loses Wad I Ebenezer E. Herrick, Jr., of Milton, : while in New Haven. Conn., with a load of potatoes last week either was ' robbed or lost his bag containing $200. I He was pushing his way through a crowd to the railroad station when he j discovered his loss. He spent -some I time trying to locate the missing j article but finally gave up and reported i the loss to the police and offered a re ward. Mr. rierncK is not certain whether he lost the bag containing the money or was robbed. The b?,Th prices Knows What's G For Him I t -'JF 'aw jfc .v 'vSp: ft. ground cooked meat and bone. It is wholesome and fattening because made from fresh materials and offered as soon as manufactured. We will supply yon If yonr local dealer docs not handle, but ask him first. BURLINGTON RENDERING CO., Burlington, Vt. FOR SALE BY A. B, KILBOURN, Bristol, Vt. The Number of Depositors was 27,656 NO TARRIFF TINKERING Congressman Plumley Talks About Congressional Prospects Congressman Plumley, who is spending the Christmas vacation at his home in Northfield does not think that there will be any attempt made to change the tariff at the short term of congess now in session. The time would not be sufficient and the tariff board is not ready to make its report. Mr. Plumley believes that this board should be strenghtened and should be made permanent. , This board has an important work to perform. It investigates costs of production in this country and abroad so as to arrive at a tariff standard which shall compensate for the difference beween the cost of production in this country and foreign countries. In other words it will ascertain the point at which the tariff will protect the home producer without burdening the home consumer. Congressman Plumley regards the election of Champ Clark to the speakership of the House as assured. Furthermore, he does not expect any opposition. "The people have asked for a trial of Democratic policies," said Mr. Plumley, "and the Republicans of the House, as an organiaztion, will attempt no partisan legislation in the short time before the new members come into office." He said such action would be very properly opposed by the Democratic members. No' radical legislation is to be expected so long as the Senate remains Repubican, and there is no reason to expect any will be attempted. Women Braver Than Men It has always been maintained that women were more courageous at standing physical pain than men, but it is a new claim that they are braver, more careless of their own safety, quicker to act than men in an emergency. Yet according to Herbert Longfellow, chief of the United States Volunteer Life-Saving Corps in the January Designer not only women, but children are braver than men. He is quoted as saying: "It has been my experience that women and children are more heroic than men. They are more impetuous. A man thinks of his responsibility, of thoce dependent on him, and of his own personal well-being. Women and children think of nothing but the human life in peril. They act on the moment, so quickly that fear has no chance to sway them at all. It is in the nature of things that men are more frequently at ' the pos of danger. Yet when opportunity presents itself a far larger percentage of women and children will risk their lives. Heroes are not those who deliberate upon their chances. Heroes are those who rush to the rescue without considering themselves at all. This women and children do." Fell 60 Feet To Death Herbert Patterson, aged about 24 years, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Patterson of Putney, was instantly killed last Sunday morning when he fell from the trestle near the West Dum-merston station on the East River branch of the Central Vermont railway. With four companions he started to walk across the trestle and was behind the rest of the party. It is not known whether he slipped or fell off a3 the first his companions knew that anything had happened was when they heard him strike the rocks below. He struck on his face which was crushed by the fall of 60 feet. Besides his parents he leaves three sisters. The number of Vermont corporations filed at the office of Secretary of State Guy W. Eailey for the year 1910 to date is 88, which is somewhat below the number filed in 1909, when 103 new corporations, not including foreign corporations, began business in the State. 1 The fifth annual show of the Vermont Poultry association at Barre opened with nearly 1,000 birds. Judging was started by W. H. Card of Manchester, Conn. paid for pork make hog raising to-day more profitable than Ter. But reed, too, hat ad vanced and the up-to-date hog raiser has learned by necessity that Bnrlington Bone and Meat Meal is the best and cheapest hog fattener. Actual teste prove it. The Iowa Experiment Station test demon strated conclusively that a ration of five part corn and one part Bone and Meat Meal yielded 34 per cent. greater profits than a ration of corn alone. Our Bone and Meat Meal is made of pnre fine

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