Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont on February 23, 1910 · 6
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Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont · 6

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Rutland, Vermont
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Wednesday, February 23, 1910
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6
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6 RUTLAND DAILY HERALD WEDNESDAY HORNING; FEBRUARY 23, 1010. PROCTOR. Save the Babies. I NFANT MORTALITY is something frightful. We can hardly realize that of all the children born in civilized countries, twenty-two per cent.. or nearly one-quarter, die before they reach one year ; thirty-eeven percent., or more than one-third, before they are five, and one-half 1 ' they are fifteen I before We do not hesitate to say that a timely use of Castoria would save a majority of these precious lives. Neither do we hesitate to say that many of these infantile deaths are occasioned by the use of narcotic preparations. Drops, tinctures and soothing syrups sold for childrens complaints contain more or less opium or morphine. They are, in considerable quantities. utvio vs ssnv vytmii v '-'p uouuui o deadly poisons. In any quantity, they stupefy, retard circulation and lead to congestions, sickness, death. Castoria operates exactly the reverse, but you must see that it bears the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher. Castoria causes the blood to circulate properly, opens the fever. pores of the skin and allays Genuine Castoria always bean the signature of (Miss Lucy Distin of Salem, Mass., who has been the guest of Miss Helen Ely for a w-ek, left for home on the sleeper Tuesday night. Henry Nelson, who has been driving the carpenter shop team for some time, will give up his place and leave next week for Kansas or Ne braska, where he will work on a farm belonging to relatives. Miss Adelgunde Faltner of New York city left for home Tuesday after a weeks visit here. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Gunnerson, who have lived here for some five years, during which time Mr. Gunnerson has built some five or six houses, have gone for a visit of a month or two in Nebraska, where a number of relatives are now living. FAIR HAVEN Mrs. Briggs of the Poultry Yard. The cast of characters: Mrs. Briggs, a woman of business; IMfiss Edna Earle, Ralph Briggs, her son, Ralph M. Minard; Jimmie Briggs, her son, Clarence P. Barlow; Alvira, Mrs. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS Advertisements In this column 5c a line. Count six words to the Hue. Cash must alirayn accompany the order. No ad. for teas than 10 cents received. People are constantly looking for rents and hired help of all kinds. People are constantly looking for lstrgain in all kinds of merchandise. Try this column, it Is widely used. LOST. LOST Liberal reward for return of an English Bible, missing from packing or freight house since last spring. Size 1-x 15 Inches; dated around 1850; black embossed leather, gilt; many engravings; no owner's Dame: no questions for return of valuable family relic to Herald office. F23-23-26-28 HELP WANTED MALE. Briggs daughter. Miss Rachel Car-They will spent most of the time at 1 penter; Melissa, Mts. Briggs daugh-Omaha, where a sister of Mr. Gun- ter miss Marjory Smith; Silas Green, POSITIONS secured dully at Mack's Automobile School, North College St., Schenectady, N. Y. Largest," Oldest and only real Auto School -In this section, others try to Imitate only to get your money. Practical experience, none of your correspondence courses here. Diplomas Issued, you do the work on ears yourself. Write for particulars at once. J2idlmo S1TUATIION WANTED FEMALE. WANTED General housework for middle aged woman; address 40, Strougs Avo. F23dlt WANTED Position, general housework; 71. Herald. F23dlt FOR SALE. FOlt SALE One 21 months old fliy. aired by Colonel Delmor; rangy and good st vie ; also one mare for sale, height 16 bands, age 0 years: very Uigt stepping hackney, single or double. Patrick McCarty. Menaon, Vt. F23dlt PAIR 7 and 8. good farm team; 3 odd horses; Morse, 26 West St. F22d3t FOR SALE Sawmill and stretcher mill, now rnnnlng one of the best of localities, 60 h. p. Eclipse engine. 80 h. p. boiler; will sell the whole or part. Stillman U. Weeden, Bridgewater, Vt. F22d6t FOB SALE A two story double tenement house with 12 large rooms, a large bsrn and hen house: alao 2 building lots adjoining: rnnnlng water both up and down stalra; Inquire of Mrs. D. Vondette. Elm street. West Rutland. F22d3t AUCTION! SATURDAY, MARCH 5, 1910. At 10 oclock A. M. at the Joseph H. Johnson farm, in Sherburne, Vt. 9 cows, 14 other neat stock, 4 horses, T hogs, 2 shoats, 6 swarms of bees, 25 hens, wagonsi l new buggy, carriage, harnesses, sleighs. 12 to 15 tons of hay, 300 feet of hardwood floor boards, .household furniture and other farming implements. Terms, under $10, cash, over $10 30 days with good paper. Free lunch. Fred Johnson, Administrator. A. E. Davis, Auctioneer. F18d6t MISCELLANEOUS WANTS. WANTED Set-end hand pool table; write Lock Box No. 926, Bennington, Vt. F23dlt 6 Interest Is your money earning 4 and 5 per cent? Have yon $1000 or $1500 to loan for 3 or 5-years on a first mortgage? address 6 per cent. Herald office. F23 23-28 nerson is in poor health. There was no session of the public schools' in this village Monday and to make up for it the schools were iq session Tuesday. Miss Fanny Brooks has gone to Portland, Me, where she will visit a married sister for some months Carl Grossmann, consular agent for Austria-Hungary, Is at work on the model for a flying machine. iMlsses Julia Peterson and Emilie Johnson, who have been with friends in Rutland and here for a week, left for their homes in Cambridge and Boston, respectively. Mr. and Mrs. James Burton havo returned to Burlington after, visiting for several days with friends here. The seventh anniversary of the opening of the Proctor Young Mens Christian association was observed Saturday evening with a reception a near relative, FYed CongJon; Mr. Lee, a wealthy neighbor, Thomas C. Pierce; Virginia Lee, hi3 daughter, Ella Q. Bunker; Daisy Thornton, a friend, Rena Bt Smith; Mrs. OConnor, with no liking Cor goats, Mrs. H. L. Winslow; Maady Bates, whose tongue will stumble, Mrs. Gertrude Burr. After the play, a farce entitled No Men Wanted, by Misses Ella Bunker, Rena Smith and Edna Earle. Supper and dancing will follow. Mr. and Mrs. Volney Forbes returned Tuesday from their wedding trip to Boston. A telephone has been placed in the store of H. W. Smith. John Grace, jr., a traveling salesman, is spending a few days with his parents. Frank Little and Leroy Maynard, who have been in Waco, Texas, for several months, returned Monday. Miss Anna Offensend is visiting in Brandon. -.-.ss (MAry Hanley of Troy, N. Y., is visiting her parents here. Dr. J. F. Wilson is spending several days in Vergennes. Elias Hughes of Albany; N. Y., visited relatives in town Tuesday. Miss Mamie Morin, who has been spending several weeks with ner brothers in Springfield, Mass., and Putney, Ct., returned Tuesday. Miss Florence Larock, who has been spending four weeks with relatives in town returned Tuesday to her home in Brandon. Frank Eaton of Montpelier is spending a few days with his family here. Mrs. Childs of Middlebury is visiting her daughter, Mrs. George Allen of West Park place. HALTS BOUT TO SAVE KELSON (Continued From Page Three.) and open house in the rooms. Fully 250 friends and members gathered WANT partner with good stereoptleon; -- - x 373, F19U3t high class proposition; address Box 373, W. R. Junction, Vt. Lea'rn to Spell if you expect to get through life without ' " out any Bad Spells you certainly ought to take a course of treatment at Rutland Business College. L. J. EGELSTON, Prin. FOR SALE. We Manufacture LUMBER Equipment for Dairys, Dairy Barns, tc. Dairyman's Supplies and Apparatus. I Cabinet Work. Specialties n Wood and Sheet ! Metal. We sell Builders' Supplies. I House Paints, Varnish, Brushes, etc. Submit your plans and specifications for estimates. For Sale 20 Acre Farm In West Rutland. House, barn and shed all in first class condition, make a nice place for market gardening, poultry, etc. Tn order to make a quick sale, will-sell for $700. House on this property originally cost $1500. It is a great bargain at price offered. (961) Rutland Mfg. Co. Cor. Forest and West Sts. Phone 29. Frederick A. Fie'd Over Rutland Savings Bank. TO RENT. TO RENT Furnished front room; use of bath, 21 1-2 Center St. F23d2t TO RENT Small, pleasant upper tenement, fine view: bath, set tubs, heat, gas and electric lights, near car line; G. H. Charland, 173 Grove St. F22dtf TO RENT A barn, running water, three stall, room for carriages and loft; Inquire 88 Washington St. F22d3t TO KENT Large. furnished front room, electric lights, steam heat; 87 Maple St. F22d5t TO RENT Lower tenement In good repair, 106 Park Ave.; R. D. Beals. F19d3t TO RENT Desirable suite of offices on Center street; apply F. N. Burnham. 15 Quinn Bldg., Rutland. V t. F19d6t NORTH SHREWSBURY. Word was received last week of the death of Mrs. M. Davis at the ! home of her daughter in Springfield, j She leaves four children, David C. Headle, Mrs. George Works and Mrs. M. D. Noyes, and Daniel Headle of Jproctoraville. She was married twice, her first husband being David Headle, and the second A. M. Davis. A. B. Philbrick is sawing wood) with a gasoline engine. There will be a play at the home of Mrs. Ellen Aldrich this evening for the benefit of the church here. Richard Mandigo and Michael Heath are drawing pulp wood with their teams at Rutland. Arthur Wetherby has sold part of the farm which he bought of Ed Foreman to E. E. Lord. in the gymnasium, where the following prografh was presented: Whistling solo, selected, Harry Austin, Burlington; swinging illuminated Indian clubs to piano accompaniment, Andrew Ockerblad, Burlington; cornet solo, Omer Partcb, Proctor; whistling solo, Harry Austin; swinging fancy Indian clubs to piano accompaniment, Andrew Ockerblad; whistling solo, Harry Austin; vocal solo, Herman Martin, Proctor; piano solo, F. G. Bolte, Proctor; Rev. F. W. Raymond and Harry Austin acted as accompanists. After the program, ice-cream and cake were served on the second floor, while an orchestra composed) of Bolte, piano, Barnard, violin. Hatch, cornet and Whitman, trombone, rendered several selections. The games were open to the free use of the guests for the evening, and many joined in singing the old songs about the piano before leaving for their homes. Byron N. Clark of Burlington, state field secretary of the Y. M. C. A. for Vermont, was al$o present. Benjamin Williams, : jjere. presidebt of the Proctor association, welcomed the guests and made a few remarks in regard to the anniversary. CHITTENDEN. Dr. W. E. Boyce of Yonkers, N. Y., who has spent three weeks at Will Sargents, returned home - last Wednesday. Mrs. Josephine Kingsley of Ver-gennes, who has been visiting heT sister, Mrs. M. M. Johnson, has returned. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Baird of Rutland were at Charles Perrys Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Perry and two children, Marjory and Verna, were at the home of Mr. ferrys parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Perry in Mendon Sunday. 1 Mr. and Mrs.. C. D. Dodge were in Mendon last Wednesday. Thelma and Fannie Spaulding of Sherburne are visiting their grandfather, Mr. and )MrS. Edwin Horton. Mrs. Mary Dickenson of Rutland is at the home of he: daughter, Mrs. Fred Horton. Miss Hazel Austin has returned from a visit in Rutland. John Whitcomb continues to improve. Miss Juna Perry of Mendon is with relatives here. , The schools closed last Friday for a vacation of seven weeks. Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Allen of Mendon were at the home of Mrs. Allens parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Clark, Sun day Horton Baird is ill. Miss Edna Edmunds, who attends school at Proctor, is ill at her home HUBBARDTON. Mrs. Grace Carpenter, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. F. A. Thomas, has gone to Rutland for a few days. Miss Mildred Nash, who has been working in Fair Haven, has returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Paine of Rutland visited at F. A. Jones last week. F. A. Jones sold some of his fancy Merino sheep to Frank Gorham of West Rutland a few days ago. Solomon Carpenter of North Hebron, N. Y., is visiting at F. A. Thomas for a few days. H. F. Adams was in Poultney Tuesday. Perley Wejcott is cutting logs for Thoma3 Taylor. Violet Lincoln has the chicken pox. Miss Hazel Smith of Castleton spent Sunday with Florence Davis. HYDEVILLE. Rev. S. B. Manger of Florence, N. J., who came here when his sister, Mrs. George Benford of Fair Haven, was operated upon, returned home Friday. MIDDLEBURY. The faculty and student body and several alumni of Middlebury college. WALLINGFORD. Mrs. F. P. Bdgerton is visiting relatives and friends at Danhy Four Corners. Mr. and Mrs. Guy M. Eddy and daughter Beatrice, who have been visiting the formers aunt, Mrs. Jef- observed Washingtons birthday with j rey Hartj have returnej to their home a banquet and other appropriate ex- in Morrl8town, N- j. TO RENT Lower tenement. West St.: F. M. Wilton. D17dtf Fine Smith Premier low price, ill al- Telephone, write or EAST DORSET. Miss Louise Buffum of Bennington was at her home here Sunday. Miss Anna Copping, a student at Bliss college, North Adams, is spending a few days at her home here. Maxwell Rich of Bennington was a guest of friends in town Sunday. Mrs. John Stone and Miss Sadie Type This machine is like new and will al- ewrlter to rent at a s machine ii most rur Itself call on L. J. EGELSTON, Prin. Vermonts Busiest Business College. Stone visited in. Rutland last week. John Brockway spent Friday in HELP WANTED FEMALE. WANTED 30 good operators on 30 new machines just installed; steady work; vday pay to begin with; apply at once. RUTLAND GARMENT CO. COURT SQUARE F3dtf WANTED At one, a girl for general honuework ; Mrs. J. E. McCormick, Pitta-ford. Vt. Bennington. Hosea Benson, an aged resident of this place, died Monday morning. Mr. Benson had been ill for sewna time. He is , survived by his wife, one daughter, Lena of Granville, and two sons Ezra of Rutland, and Fayette of this place. The funeral will be held today. William and Charles Leary, William Wilson and Clifford Copping! were at borne from Burr and Burton seminary for Washington's birthday. ercises in the town hall Tuesday evening. The hall was decorated with flags and bunting, and the tables with flowers and potted plants. Several of the faculty and students responded to toasts, followed by music furnished by the college orchestra. The exercises were under thte direction of Prof. W. S. Burrage. The funeral of Mrs. Martin Wright took place at the house Tuesday morning. Prayr was offered by Rev. H. H. White. Burial was in the Payne cemetery at Cornwall. Charles Westall, who was injured (by a fall some days ago, was about again Tuesday. Frank P. Bdgerton has made extensive repairs on his grist mill. TIES WITH PROCTOR Y. M. C. A. Wallingford Puts Up Fast Game Before Its Largest Crowd of. the Season. Wallingford, Feb. 22. (Special) Before one of the largest crowds of the season, Wallingford held the Proctor Y. M. C. A five to a tie Saturday night, 26 to 26. Proctor had two reserves at guard and both sides put up a fast game. A return contest will be played at Proctor, Wallingford or Rutland in the near J. W. Robbins, aged 67 years, died at his home in Weybridge Tuesday of I future. The lineup: lung trouble. He is survived by Wallingford his wife and a son. Mrs. Merle Tisdale, aged 32 years, died at her home in Bast Middlebury Tuesday morning of acute indigestion. She Is survived by her husband and two sons. BRANDON. The Blazer club will meet this F--d(it ! evening with Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Crockett of Pearl street. The Kings Daughters will hold a WANTED A table girl at the South I Vernon hbue; Wages $3.XI per week; must be well recommended; George 13. i Alderman, South Vernon, vt. F22d5t j business meeting this afternoon at 3 oclock in their rooms in the Hastings SCHOOL FOR CERTIFIED NURSES fell months' course of lectures and practical training In essentials of scientific nursing. Lectures by 24 physicians. Superintendent a registered nurse. Terms eery reasonable. Highest professional standing. Apply Dr. W. O. Stillman, President, Albany, New York. . DlWedSmo LINOTYPE instruction; new extend-! course, without advance In price, brings linotype within reach of all; write today. N. E. Linotype School, S Dlx pi. Boston F16wtf HELP WANTED MALE. MORE boys wanted; upply to Amrtat Olson, Berwick Houae. F23dlt block. . About 30 young people went Monday evening on a straw ride to Salisbury, and had a supper in the town hall. The senior class of the grammar school will hold a food sale Saturday morning at 10 oclock in Collins & Needhams store. BRISTOL. Phineas S. Grow died here Monday afternoon of old age at the home of his daughter, Mrs. H. P. Sherwin. He was bom August 29. 1812, in Bridge-water and had lived here over 30 years. A son, A. E. Grow, and two daughters survive him. The funeral of Hiram S. Sumner was held at the house on Bristol flats Tuesday afternoon. Rev. William Mil-lan officiating. The services at the grave were conducted by Libanus lodge of Masons, of which Mr. Sumner was a member. Mr. Sumner had resided in Bristol since 1860, and had filled the offices of selectman, lister and overseer. A son, daughter and sister survive him. Burfal was in Greenwood cemetery. Enoch Young is ill with pneumonia. WANTED First class granite and marble letterer; young man preferred: steady work: pneumatic tools; apply by letter, Jtatiug qualifications and references; reeu field Granite and Marble Co., Greenfield. Mass. F22d6t REPRESENTATIVE WANTED , We can offer exclusive territorial rights for the sale of the Duntley Pneumatic Cleaner an excellent opportun--r ity for responsible men to engage in a high-grade, money making business. Wite us, giving former experience, terrPory desired and references. Duntley Mfg. Co, 352 Boylston St, Boston, Maas. F21eod3t J Phone 23-11 MENDON. Miss Ella Sawyer, oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Sawyer of this town, and Alton Bridge of Bridgewater were married Sunday at the home of the grooms parents in Bridgewater. For the present they will Uve in that town. HAVE YOU RHEUMATISM? Our prescription No. 999 Is Guaranteed by us for Rheumatic troubles. Not a patent medicine and money refunded If not satisfactory. EAST CLARENDON The winter term of school closed Friday. Number of pupils enrolled. 17; average attendance, 15. Those who had no absent marks during the term were Justin, Raymond and Mildred Baker, Mary Doty, Dewey Dr inwater, Gordon and Harold Grover, and Ralph Smith. Burt Drlnwater and Gilbert Pierce were absent only one day. Miss Ella Q. Bunker is the teacher. Proctor E, Senif, rf .. .. L...lg, E. Johnson Seeber, if rg, Shand Leonard, c c. Hart Hebert, rg If, E. Moore Merriam, L. Senif, If rf, B. Johnson Score, Wallingford 26, Proctor 26; baskets from floor, L .Senif 2, Seeber 2, Leonard 4; B. Johnson, E. Moore 4, E. Johnson 2; baskets from free tries, Senif 4, Seeber 6, Hart 12; fouis called on Proctor, 29, on Wallingford 19; referee, H. Moore, attendance, 435, Castleton Defeats Fair Haven Stars. Castleton. Feb. 22. (Special) Castleton defeated the Fair Haven Stars here Saturday evening, 28 to 22. The lineup: .j Castleton Fair Haven French, If rg, Jones Jones, rf lg. Cane I . . ... c, Thomas if, Fields Humphrey, lg rf.. OBrien Score, Castleton 28, Fair Haven Stars 22; baskets from floor, French, Towers, Hayden 10; Fields 3, Cane 2. Thomas 1, OBrien 2; baskets from free tries, French, Hayden 3; referee, Mascott; time, 20 nfnute (Joseph Martin and Lawrence Mathews of Middletown Springs were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Adams recently. f ' V The singing next Sunday evening at the Baptist hcurch will be by a picked chorus from the Sunday school. Mrs. William Mack of Fair Haven was at Mrs. Evelyn Smiths Sunday. Albert Platt will remove to Castleton sopa. Williaiq Shippey is moving to a farm which he has rented! in Hub-bardton. Water is about a foot deep on the ice on Lake Bomoseen. Ice cutting has been stopped for some time. C. E. Cook has cut about 600 tons. NORTH BRITAIN. Mrs. HerbeTt Bryant, who has been sick, is able to be out. Miss Marion Ransom spent 3unday at her home here. The North Britain schools were closed Tuesday. Mrs. Mary Clarke is moving Into H. M. Beebes house. of MIDDLETOWN SPRINGS. MY. and Mrs. B. J. Leonard Pittsford visited In town recently. Arthur Brown has moved to Wallingford, and Fred Robbins ha moved to his place on the Poultney road. E. Rogers of Tinmouth and Earl Sisco of this place have bought A. W. Gilmans farm and stock for $4200. The missionary meeting of the Congregational church will be held next Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. E. B. Cook. Mrs. Isaac Thompson passed last week with friends in Pawlet. Mrs. Lena Knapp is visiting in Providence, R. I. The Fortnightly will meet Wednesday afternoon of this week with Mrs. A. Y. Gray. Mrs. John McMorrow died suddenly of a shock last Friday morning. The funeral was held Monday morning at St. Marys church in Poultney. She is survived by two sons and three daughters. halves. BROUSREAU BR08. Pittsford, Vt. CLARENDON. The East street school, taught by Miss May Tiernan, closed Friday for the spring vacation. The following pupils were not absent during the term: Gerald Crossman, Kenneth Crossman and Hazel Ingalls. Lloyd Grossman was absent only one-half day. The Clarendon Dramatic club will present a three act drama under the direction of Mrs. T. C. Pierce In the town hall Friday evening, entitled T. C. A. Defeats Albany High School. Poultney, Feb. 22 (Special) In a fast and nnfeatured game the fast team of Troy Conference academy of this place defeated a strong high school team from Albany on the formers floor Saturday evening by a score of 52 to 26. Following Orders. Charlie Whut have you been doing o your face, dear boy? Percy I tried to shave myself this morning. Charlie What on earth for? Percy The doctor told me that I ought to take more exercise Illustrated Bits. POULTNEY. After an illness of about a week, Walter Fenton, aged 36 years, died at his home on Granville street of pneumonia Tuesday morning. He leaves a widow and a daughter, Frances; also his father, Horace Fenton, all of this place. Misses Nellie and Anna Haugh of Glens Falls, N. Y., are visiting relatives here. Miss Maud Bascom has returned to her home in Greenwich, N. Y., after a brief visit with friends here. Preparations are being made for an entertainment to be given the evening of March 16 under the auspices of St. iMery church. At Cross Purposes. Scott Half the people in the world dont know what the other half are doing. Mott No; that is because the other half are doing them. Boston Transcript. A Judicial Expert. The native with a stogie met the native with a pipe. Howdy. Zebr quoth the stogie native. Hear bout ti) fuss down to tb courthouse ? Nope. drawled the man with the pipe. What was it about?" Vhy, Jim Simpson has been suin' Abner Hawley for aUenathi tb af-factions of his wife, au Jedge Mas grove told th jury to bring !u a ver-dick of 0 cems damaged, 'cause be thought that was all the damage was worth to Jim. An Jim's wife got mad an threw a chair at tb jedge. an he bad her arrested an put In th cooler But didnt th Jedge go a leetle too far when he fixed her value so low?" Not at ail. not at all: You see. he was her first husband. Cleveland Plain Dealer. clinch. Nelson went to his corner In a trot. No damage. Romnd 29 Wolgast ruahed in, grabbed Nelson with one arm and fought to land on the body with the other. He finally landed several swings over the kiJneya and twice shot his left to the face. Nelson poked a left that caught (Wiolgast over the heart and the latter winced and groaned. Nelspn caught his man straight on the jaw as they rushed to close quarters, and then followed a succession of clinches. Breaking, they exchanged terriffic left swings to the jaw, and then fought to another clinch, in which position they were at the close of the round. Round 30 As the men came up for this round Nelson's left eye was completely closed. The men roughed it. Nelson hitting rather low. The crowd yelled Its disapproval. At close quarters Wolgast drove right and left repeatedly to the stomach and Nelson covered up. Nelson then swung a terrific right to the jaw and missed two similar blows. Wolgast swung a right to the Jaw and the champion broke ground for an instant. Nelson ended the round with a right smash to the chin. Round 31 Nelson trotted to the center of the ring and Wolgast landed several short arm jolts to the stomach, following them with a right swing to the chin. Nelson fought more carefully. Wolgast swung a hard right to the sore cheek, after which both rested in a clinch. Breaking, Wolgast swung twice with his right on the Jaw, and he danced away as the Dane rushed after him. Wolgast had the advantage of the round. Round 32 The men came up slowly, and immediately closed in, volleying at each others stomachs with Wolgast landing frequently. Suddenly Wolgast swung with Lis right, catching Nelson .flush on the mouth, and a stream of blood followed. Nelson presented a gory picture as the blood covered him from head to foot. The round ended in Wolgasts favor. He no longer feared to mix it with the champion, and appeared to gain confidence as the battle progressed. Round 33 In a clinch Wolgast drove three rights to the stomach and with his left peppered away at Nelsons damaged eye. Wolgast then swung two rights to the same place and Nelson was half blinded. His blows were wild, and he found it difficult to locate the Milwaukee lad! They mixed it and Wolgast planted two hard rights full tilt in the stomach and Nelson clinched. Nelson could see with one eye only, the other being out of commission. It was all Wolgasts round. Nelsons efforts to land were feeble. Round 34 Both came up quickly and had to be pried from a clinch. Bets were offered at even at this stage, with no Nelson money in sight. iWOlgast peppered the Battlers sore face, and varied this with fight and left short arm rips to the stomach. Nelson seemed to have lost all his vim and seldom made any determined effort to land. The men closed in and Wolgast ' started blood spouting from the champions mouth with two well directed Jolts. Wolgasts round. Round 35 Nelson was a sight as he came to the center of the ring. All life seemed to have gone out of him and, although he forced matters, all his efforts were devoted to stopping the blows of his adversary. Wolgast started his arms going in whirlwind fashion, landing without return on the Danes stomach. Wolgast staggered the champion with a terrific left swing to the jaw and Nelson appeared to be going to pieces gradually. Wolgast smashed with his right and had the champion groggy from a succession of rights and lefts to the jaw. The bell rang In the nick of time, saving the champion from what looked like certain defeat. Round 36 Nelson came up weak. He waded in but could not see Wolgast. The latter danced around the champion like a jumping jack, sending In punch after bunch. Nelson almost tottered Into a clinch, but Wolgast fought warily and took no chances of the Battlers stalling. Wolgast played for body and head alternately, but his blows were not strong enough for a knockout. Nelson almost fell into his chair as the round ended. Round 37 Wolgast took no chances, apparently fearing that the champion was faking weakness. Wolgast jarred Nelson with three right punches to the jaw. and Nelson could hardly come back. They met In midring with Nelson swinging like a babe and Wolgast landing with good and clean punches. Nelson's ability to stem the tide was a wonderful exhibition. Wolgast almost sent the champion through the ropes with a right to the Jaw. Nelson tottered about the ring, helpless, and Wolgast sent In smash upon smash and the bell rang, saving Nelson from a knockout. .Round 38 Nelson was a pitiful looking sight as he staggered to the center of the ring. Wolgast appeared to be In no hurry to complete his work. Robinson at this stage tried to throw up the sponge, but the other Nelson seconds took I be sponge from him and threw it In the bucket. Nelson, to all intents and purposes, was a beaten man, and it required the use of all his sense to stave off or prolong the coming of inevitable defeat. Both men were covered from head to foot from the Dane's blood, and the arena became a shambles. Wolgast peppered away at the disintegrating champion, the crowd yelling itself hoarse for the Milwaukeean to finish his man .and the agony. Their cries were mingled with expressions of pity for Nelson. i Ml Q O ANTY DRUDGE' sc iaf im-l A nty Drudge on Marriage, Miss Dolly Dainty I certainly do love James but hes far too poor for us to get married. Im not strong enough to do the family washing: myself, and we cannot afford a girl. jinty Drudge Get married right away if thats all that stops you. Youre plenty strong enough to, wash clothes the Fels-Naptha way. Fels-Naptha is easy on the woman; easy on the clothes. Easy on the woman: easy on the clothes! That, in a nutshell is the Fels-Naptha way of washing. Fels-Naptha soap does away with all the hard and disagreeable part of washing clothes. Little rubbing, no steaming suds to bend over, no keeping up fire to boil the clothes, no nauseous odor from cooking soiled garments. Then, clothes last longer with no boiling to weaken their fiber and no hard rubbing to wear them thin. Look for the red and green wrapper. Betting was two to one in favor ot Wolgast. Round 39 Wolgast appeared loath to put in the finishing punch. He jabbed incessantly at the Battlers anatomy, and again the blood flowed in a stream. Nelson tried to make a last rally, but it was only for a fleeting moment, and he again quickly subsided and could scarcely hold his bands up. Wolgast almost sent Nelson to the floor, landing blow after blow on the defenseless champion's face. Ring followers said that never had they seen such an exhibition of gameness as that of Nelson. Referee Smith said he would stop the fight in the next round if Nelsons seconds did not. Round 40 Wolgast backed away, looking for an opening for a final blow. He smashed the beaten, champion on the jaw with a right, putting all his strength in the blow. Nelson tqttered and was on the point of collapee when Referee Eddie Smith stopped the fight and gave the ver diet to Wolgast. Nelson tried to shake the hand of his conquerer, but was so weak that he was quickly dragged to his corner. ON THE WITNESS STAND. For the Judge's Information. The police court Judge could not repress a smile when his eyes rested on a card that was lying on bis desk during a session of the court. On It were printed two stanzas under the title The Perfect Man. and be could not but look at tbe motley gang of prisoners who sat before him. And he kdid not think the card bad been dropped accidentally. The verses read: There la a man who never drlnka. Nor smokes, nor chews, nor swears. Who never gambles, never flirts. And shuns all sinful snares Ha's paralyzed. There Is a man who never does Anything that is not right. His wife can tell Just where hs In At morning, noon and night Ha's dead. Indianapolis News. Pleaded an Extenuation. An Indiana youth had called with a cab to take the judge's daughter to a dance, scarcely two blocks from her home. Tbe judge entered the room where the youth was waiting. Facing across the room a couple of times with his bead bent and thoughts concentrated. he came short about in front of the youth and declaimed: Young man. this cab hiring to go two blocks is foolish, unwise, un-thoughtful, misguided, unreasonable, lavish a prodigality a a I am surprised. My daughter is flesh and blood, and she wont melL and if her gown should be ruined I bought It. and I can buy her Thats all right. Judge, but my father is paying for that cab. Womans Home Companion. Tte Right of a Witness to Qualify His Answers. Like Stevenson's child, as a rule, the witness should speak only when he is spoken to. He should not volunteer anything except that when be is asked a question which with apparent innocence could really be answered Yes or No be has a right to qualify a plain Yes or No. This of course happens most often In the case of experts. The "Yes, but I will explain. and No, 'but I will explain, of one ot the distinguished expert witnesses fm the commonwealth in tbe case of commonwealth versus Quay, which was tried before Judge Biddle In the court of quarter sessions of Philadelphia county several years ago still linger in the writer's memory. It is a mistaken notion that a witness is bound to answer Y'es or No. It is surprising that such should have ever been tbe received theory, but then tbe hunting down of witches and thu expounding of the doctrine of witchcraft were regarded as proper judicial functions only a century or two ago. The theory as to categorical reply was completely exploded by the gentleman who propounded the question, When are you going to Stop heating yonr wife? and demanded a categorical answer. If the lawyer attempts to tell you that you must answer Yes or No you have the right to say that the question Is one which is not susceptible of a categorical answer. This should floor counsel for the moment Mannerly behavior on the part of witnesses includes keeping one's temper under almost all provocations Cross examination for the purpose of testing your memory is not intended to be and should not be regarded as insulting. It should therefore not bo resented. If' the cross examination transcends all bounds and your patience Is exhausted a sharp retort wBl not necessarily Injure your testimony with the Jury. The Jury sympathizes with the witness more than with tbe lawyer, and. while mere smartness for the sake of being smart or because of a too expansive personality is to be deplored. you ' wjll be sure of a sympathetic audience if you are In the right nnd counsel in the wrong. Ira Jewell Williams in Green Bag. . H The Curse. An Irish authority thus defines as an expert the effects of a well delivered curse; Tbe belief umoug the ancient Irish was that a curse once pronounced must fall In some direction. If it has been deserved by him on whom It la pronouuced it will fall on him sooner or later, but if it has not then It will return upon the person who pronounced It They compare it to a wedge with which a woodman cleaves timber. If it has room to go It will go and cleave the wood, but if it has not it will fly oat nnd strike the woodman himself who Is driving it between the eyes. London Globe. Maj. J. W. Buck of Portland is said to own the heaviest watch ever made. The watch weighs 10 pounds. Beside telling the time of day, it tells the day of the week and the month. Of the 6,218,771 pounds of peanuts exported by Japan last year 4,929.- 141 pounds came to the - United States. Boston Globe. Green Cut Bone and tieat The Cold Weather Poultry Food. Fowls have a natural craving for animal food, especially when tbo weather is cold. AU kinds 6f grains are good, but to produce lots of eggs, an occasional ration of green cut bone and meat ia absolutely essential. This product can be obtained of Carroll S. Page. Hyde Park, Vt. He will ship a 200 lb. barrel to any address on receipt of $3.50 and at this price pay the freight to any railroad station in New England or the Middle States. Money may be sent at his risk by registered letter, postal money order, cheek or express money order. When writing him mention this paper. Kxpoourc bring on rheumatism, aching muaclca. atllTened juinu. n agony of torture. M. SaUMI' Pits PILLS rsa psll ptsPLt cure rheumatism, even la 111 wont atagea. Send lor hook of cure. Dr. WIIHam MMMaa Bawnatr, .T. of j I'll 'll SCI Ur i r.l 4d -ofl voj tol SOI aclJ a hi nr4 -i. Mil etr hull -a ilea roi Mol n I it U rll I 111 ell :tl 1 . M. Out H off If tr ?f 't. V. i Tt. I 111 HHj r.l Mull 'll Ite lt 1 Z'l Id ft i

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