The Brattleboro Reformer from Brattleboro, Vermont on November 25, 1904 · 8
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The Brattleboro Reformer from Brattleboro, Vermont · 8

Brattleboro, Vermont
Issue Date:
Friday, November 25, 1904
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8 WINDHAM COUNTY REFORMER, BRATTLEBORO, VT., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1904. HINSDALE. Sevan Polander Injured at Aahualet , Paper Company' Work. While placing one of the ateel roof girders at the Ashuelot Paper com panya works last Tuesday, about 4:30 o'clock, one end dropped back to the ground, Injuring seven Po-landers. This was the first girder to go into place and was securely fastened and the men had just been ordered away when the accident happened. There is no way of accounting for the accident except that some irresponsible person unfastened the derrick rope which was secured to a stump some distance away. Had the men obeyed orders immediately they would have been out of danger. As soon as the girder fell the men were taken out from underneath and Dr. Whittemore and Dr. Gray summoned from town. After immediate wounds were dressed they were taken to the adjacent boarding house and cared for until Wednesday flight when four were taken to the Keene hospital. The names of the injured are: Stane Katra, seriously injured in the back and head, Peter Mial-nezki, Mak Suski, Joseph Frekl, Mar-ceu Krez, Adam Orsachoski, Stane Nuaclack. The iarge amount of blood spilled and the men being pinned down by the girder set the story rife that all were killed, but at this writing it is expected that all will recover in time. The girder was back In place at 8 o'clock the next morning. Edward Stebbins is in BoBton for a few days with Mrs. Will Kimball. Miss Elizabeth Robertson entertained W. E. Gould of Boston this week. George Wllkins has had a ten days' vacation from Halle & Frost's office. Mrs. Charles Wood from Marlboro, Mass., was in town a few days this :. -week. :; The officers of the Pilgrim Fathers lodge were installed last Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. , Newton Stearns are at their daughter's, Mrs. Nelson Ballard's, In Barre, Vt Miss Clara Stearns and brother, Louis, spent a few days with their sister In Brockton, Mass. Miss Edith M. Hall has gone to Pawtucket, R. I., to live with her uncle, Prof. Frank Mason. " F. W. Colton was in Boston Tuesday and Miss Ina Doollttle has been supplying at the postofflce. i The Granite State Mowing Machine company is about to install electric lights in its factory. Frank Barbour, principal of the grammar school, is spending his vacation at his home in Wilton. Albert Ballou went to North Adams, Mass., this week to see his mother, who was seriously ill. G. A., and F. W, Robertson attended the funeral of Mrs. Mary "Knight in Putney, Vt., last Saturday. Miss Elizabeth Gray, daughter of Dr. C. A. Gray, has gone to St. Louis, where she will enter a business college, s ' Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Mathews of Conway, Mass., were entertained by Miss A. M. Barrows a few days this week. F. H. Fuller's grocery team had the top taken off Saturday by an overhanging limb while passing under a tree. Prof. Streeter's dancing class will be postponed for the three succeeding weeks, owing to dates previously muHo fir tVia hall John Currier is at his wife's home in North Andover, Mass., over Thanksgiving, after which his family will return with him. "'"Isadora, daughter of W. O. Ami-don, received the prize at the glass blowers Saturday evening, as the handsomest child in town. Rev. J. N. Emery, who has been supplying In Fltchburg, will preach at the Universaiist church Sunday, Mr. Miller going to Marblehead. George Britton entertained his two sons, J. H. Britton of Gardner, Mass., and Henry Britton of North Adams, with their families, yesterday. James Salter of Green Bay, Wis., has been engaged as superintendent at G. A. Robertson & Co.'s tissue mill and will move his family here soon. v Mrs. S. A. Estey will sell her household goods at auction to-morrow, after which she will live with her daughter, Mrs. Rice, in the E. V. Aldrlch house on Kilburn street. Mrs. Ida Shaw, who resided here many years, was in town last week and Is soon to commence housekeeping at Greenfield, Mass., where her daughter, Muriel, is employed as stenographer. 1 E. J. Temple and family, with Mr. Liobdeli from Tufts college, spent Thanksgiving day In Winchester with H. W. Brlgham, after whlcn Mr. Brlgham and family immediately reciprocated and they all returned to town . to continue the celebration. 1 William Landy has signed to play with the Albany, N. Y., team next season ; Donovan will pitch for Lowell, Mass;, in the Neiw England league and Jimmy Doran is playing basket ball for the Willlmantics In the Connecticut state league. These boys were all favorites on Hinsdale's baseball team the past season. Court Ashuelot, F. of A., gave their annual concert and ball Thanksgiving eve. After a well rendered con-' cert by Bryant's orchestra, the grand inarch was formed of about 60 couples, led by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Toung. A hot turkey supper was served during the evening. About 75 dance tickets were sold and the balcony was filled during the concert All pronounced It an enjoyable time. Among those visiting relatives and friends in town this week are: Miss Vlnnie Tllden, home from Sim-mon's college, Boston; Miss Julia Felch and Miss Lillian Myers, from Fltchburg normal school; Winnie Hubbard and wife, from Brattle-boro; Mrs. Sargent, from Dover; Thomas McCaughern and Robert A UA7TER OF HEALTH S)(5i kv 1 VJ" 1 I P8UBGR m JAMlsfsfyPiii Field, home from Springfield, Mass.; A. A. Boldt, from Btnghampton, N. V., at Hoyt Day's; Ernest Thayer and wife -from Keene; Miss' Harriet Spooner, West Somerville, Mass.; Miss Maud Staples, Keene, at Mrs. L. H. Davenport's; Charles F. Mann and family from Brattleboro. The baseball minstrels at the town hall next Thursday night promises to be the best entertainment of the season. All local talent wHl participate and through the push of the management and the hard work of all hands a fine show will be given. Handsome costumes, a well trained chorus, bright and witty gags, with many new and novel features and acts are contributory to its success. A good house should surely be given the boys, for the entertainment itself, to say nothing of the fact that the proceeds wiH go to swell the baseball fund and help out on next summer's fun. WE8T CHESTERFIELD. N. G. Colburii's family have all been housed the past week with pink eye. George Amidon has been housed this week with a severe case of lumbago. Charles Hill's family have moved into Charles H. Amidon's house in this village. Mrs. George Smith, who has been spending two weeks at her old home in Westfleld, Mass., returned Saturday. , Several members of the grange went to Westmoreland Tuesday evening, Nov. 15, to attend a meeting of Great Meadow grange. Miss Edith Chamberlain, who has been spending two weeks In Westfleld, Springfield and Holyoke, returned home Saturday. There was a Thanksgiving dance at Citizens' hall last night. The Quintette orchestra furnished music, L. H. Ford, prompter. Frank Jackson broke two fingers on his left hand and badly mangled one other while at work in the woods last Thursday morning. He was immediately taken to Dr. Craig's office, where the injured parts were dressed, and the hand is now doing well. At the regular meeting of the grange Saturday evening the third and fourth degrees were conferred upon a class of eight, after which about 50 sat down to a fine chicken-pie supper, with other fixings. The next meeting. Dec. 3, will be In charge of the women officers, with) Mrs. Annie Farr chairman of committee on literary program. CHESTERFIELD. Schools commence Nov. 28 for the winter term. . Arthur Grover , and wife have moved to Swanzey. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Porter have returned to their home here, after passing the summer at the Jackson place. Sore eyes are still prevalent. Mrs. Rugg has been severely afflicted, a touch of erysipelas, it is thought, joining with the other. The Ladies' Aid society had a meeting and supper with Mrs. J. C. Hubbard last week. Owing to bad traveling the attendance was not large, but it was an enjoyaoie occa sion and a fine supper was servea. 8P0FF0RD. Annie Kilburn is gaining a little. Mrs. Blade is also better. Mrs. M. Hopkins is visiting her son Harry and family at South Keene. Mr. and Mrs. Frank St John have returned from Keene where he has been sick in the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bowker of Keene were over Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Joslin. Mr. and Mrs. Charles York have gone for the winter to Brattleboro, where they have employment Eighteen relatives and friends of Mr. and Mrs. Eben Brown gathered at their home one day last week, three generations being present. A very pleasant time was enjoyed by all. Favored by Both Parties. Republicans and Democrats alike praise Foley's Honey and Tar for coughs, colds and all throat and lung diseases, as no other remedy can compare with it It is safe and sure. F. T. Slater, mercnant 171 Main st, Gloucester, Mass., writes: "Foley's Honey and Tar cured me of a very bad cough which I had for three months though otner remedies lanea to benefit me. I can highly recommend It for coughs and colds." Sold by All Dealers. WEST BRATTLEBORO. Ezra Fisher and family were at Mrs. Bartlett's for Thanksgiving. The Keyes and LeRay families went to Guilford for Thanksgiving. Mrs. Stoddard and daughter were at John Liscom's over Thanksgiving. Over 70 West Brattleboro people visited the Hemlocks hospital Monday. Miss Smith and Miss Powers were at Gilbert Stafford's, Centervllle, Thursday. Leonard Taylor's family spent Thanksgiving with Deacon Johnson's people. Mr. Blodgett has moved this week into the house recently vacated by Joe Johnson. Miss Mabel Sanders was taken sick the first of the week and went to the Hemlocks. There was a large Thanksgiving day party at Deacon Johnson's, over 20 being present Rev. N. A. Wood's family and Mrs. Minnie Fltta ate Thanksgiving dinner with, Mrs. Helen Miller. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Brown of Wll-llston street took dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Van Doom Thursday. Misses Augusta and Ida Fox spent Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Knights, Dummerston hill. Mr. Hescox, Mrs. Sargeant and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Morse spent Thanksgiving at Luther Sergeant's, Union services were held at the Congregational church Thursday evening, Rev. N. A. Wood preaching' the sermon. Mr. and Mrs. Goble and Dorothy spent Thanksgiving with Mrs. Coble's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harris. There were over 80 members of the Harris family present The Our New Minister date at the auditorium on Tuesday, Dec. 6, Is eagerly awaited. 4o-3t WEST TOWNSHEND. W. TT Waft wa. In nrn ttlnV.n-n nn business the first of the week. W. H. Taft'g mHI hag been shut down several days for repairs, C. E. Morgan of Wardsboro held tha first nf a term at .Imrinv inhiwiii Monday night The matter of extending; a call to Rev. Mr. Coffin, who preached here Verv accantnhlv laat SUitirfav discussed at the prayer meeting Wednesday night. IXlftillnwtnn I- ' ... t. 'J. w uhtw a new monthly paper called The United Ol n tu a . . . . iiriuir ana Agricultural Magazine, publication to begin Dae. IS BROOKLINE. Pleasant Celebration of the 89th Birthday of N. C. Marsh. A very enjoyable gathering was that of the children, neighbors and otner mends of N. C. Marsh, Tuesday, Nov. 22, who met to celebrate the 89th anniversary pf his birth. Mr. Marsh retains his vigor remarkably. His sharp and ready wit seemed to be as active as ever. Thirty-three relatives took dinner with him, among tnem nis tnree sons now living. K. J Marsh, Brookline's representative to the legislature; A. M. Marsh, also of Brookline and R. N. Marsh of Town' shend, with their families. Those present from out of town were Edwin Fish and' son Clifton and Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Reed and family of Am herst Mass.; Mrs. S. S. Hyde and son of Kasthampton, Mass.; Airs. Ab-bie Gilchrist and two children of Al- stead, N. , H., and Mrs. Maud Sparks and three children from Williams- ville. Eight great grandchildren were present Mr. Marsh has one brother in Amherst Mass., aged S3, a sister, Mrs. Dickenson of Bernardston, Mass., aged 85, and a sister, Mrs. Slate of Greenfield, Mass., aged 87, aH of whom were unable to attend. There is an abundance of musical talent in the Marsh family and the day and evening were enlivened with songs. The neighbors attended in the eve ning. Numerous letters of regret from those unavoidably absent were read by Mrs. Hattie Marsh. A purse of money was left for Mr. Marsh as a token of esteem and many good wishes were expressed that his life may be proiongea ior me enjoyment of many more sucn anniversaries. The central school, taught by Orin Smith, closed Wednesday, a number being present to enjoy tne exercises. The school has been a decided success and much regret is felt by pu pils and parents that Mr. Smith's services have not been secured for the winter term. These pupils had no marks: Mabel Hastings, Grace Bush. George Willard and Lydla Fellows had but one eacn. NEWFANE. The Wright-Martin Wedding Some Thanksgiving Visitors. A quiet wedding was solemnized Saturday, Nov. 19, at the home or Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Wright, when their youngest daughter, .Gertrude, was united in marriage to John Martin, Rev. A. J. Martin of Wardsboro. the father of the groom, performing the ceremony. Only the Immediate ret atives and friends were present at the ceremony, which took place at high noon. The bride looked very pretty in a handsome gown of blue taffeta silk. Tne nappy coupie ieir on the afternoon train amid a shower of rice and good wishes, and will make, their home in Brattleboro. Mrs. Nancy Plimpton of Greenfield is visiting Mrs. Moore. K. L. Sargent and. Fred Under wood are on the sick list. Miss Ola Smith of Brattleboro is a guest of her uncle, F. S. Smith. Mrs. G. E. Davidson was a guest over Sunday at Dr. Osgood's in Townshend. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Benson have returned from a five weeks' visit with friends in 'Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Rand are spending their Thanksgiving with their children in Orange, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Micott and Miss Alberta Ellis of Brattleboro spent Thanksgiving at F. J. Micott's. Seven Odd FeHows of the local lodge attended the district meeting in Brattleboro Monday evening. Mrs. H. J. Batchelder and father, G. K. Davis, returned Monday from a several weeks' visit with relatives In North Dakota. WILLI AM8VILLE. Dwigtut Bailey of Agawam, Mass., has recently been in town. Rev. G. W Perry will speak at the Universaiist church Dec. 4. at 10:45 a. m. Miss Louise Merrlfleld was home from Northfleid seminary over Thanksgiving day. The Junior unions of both churches will hold a union service at the M. E. church Sunday evening at 5:45 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. .Gilbert Lamb are In Worcester, Mass., called there by the death of Mrs. Lamb's brother-in-law, Mr. Hathorne. The Juniors of the church will present the Universaiist play, Aunt Betsys Ruse, at scnooi nouse nan Friday evening, Dec. 2. Miss Mary A. Danforth, formerly missionary to Japan, will give an address in the Methodist church of this place Friday evening, Dec 9, at 8 o'clock. 8TRATTON. A. J. Pike Is at home from Mont-pelier. Mrs. Joel Grout Is visiting at A. J. Pike's. Mrs. A. J. Pike visited In Newfane last week. D. Allen Is seriously 111 with typhoid fever. TOWNSHEND. Mr. Van Shalck Is a guest at Chas. Austin's. Theron Turner recently visited his brother, Wllmer Turner. Miss Alice Franklin has returned to her work In Brattleboro, Mr. and Mrs. Saxton have gone to Jaftrey, N. H., for a short visit Miss Chrlsta Park of Brattleboro Is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E, Park. Miss Alma Gale, who has been working In Springfield, Mass., has re turned home. Mr. Eddy has gone to Boston to spend Thanksgiving with nis spn Merrltt Eddy. EAST JAMAICA. C. L. Allen of Rutland called on relatives Wednesday. George Puffer haa been calling on people In town this week. Elliot Jenlson of West Townshend Is to spend the winter with Mrs. Martha Howard. Mrs. Fannie Howard of Jamaica has been the guest of Mrs. Etta Underwood a few days. George E. Allen and famHy of Northampton, Mass.. have been visit ing relatives In town this week. Mrs. N. F. Pierce and eons. Clare and Guy, went to Brattleboro Tues day evening, returning Wednesday night. Charlie and Bertha Dunbar went to Newfane Saturday to attend the wedding of their cousin, Gertrude Wright, and John Martin. There Is to be a box supper and social at the River school house tonight, the proceeda to go for the meetings which are being held there. A Card. This la to certify that all dnweisU are authorised to refund your money u roieye Money ana Tar rana to cure your cough or cold. It atona the couch and heala the lungs. Prevents pneumonia and will car Incipient con-sumption. Contains no opiates and Is safest for children. Ask for Foley's Honey and Tar and Insist upon having It Stop the cough and Mil tfea lungs. Bold by All Dealers. WILMINGTON. Good Concert . in Entertainment Course Water Bonds Awarded. A good sized audience greeted the John Thomas Concert company on Saturday evening at Memorial hall, it being the fourth number of the entertainment course. Mr. Thomas did not disappoint his audience, who were expecting a treat In the way of humorous recitations and the like. The violinist, Miss Annie Webster Thomas, is a most talented artist. Miss Adelaide Louise Wood, the pianist, possesses marvelous ability and was at once a favorite with the audience. 'The entire issue of the village bonds has been awarded to N. W. Harris & Co. of Boston at a- premium. Harris & Co. will sell the bonds to parties in amounts to suit purchasers. Interest commences Dec. 1. Mr. and Mrs. Stott are visiting friends In Connecticut Representative L. A. Brown is at home for Thanksgiving. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Bray are very happy over the birth of a daughter last week. Mrs. O. O. Ware and daughters leave town for Brattleboro this week for the winter. I The main pipe from the reservoir to the bridge has been completed and It is hoped that water will be introduced into the street by Dec. 10. Mrs. Mary Morgan has gone to Shelburne Falls to spend the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Manter will occupy her house during her absence. Mr. and Mrs. George F. Roberts and Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Stlckney spent Thanksgiving in Readsboro, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Brown. Frank W. Aldrich seems to have continued bad luck; Several months ago he met with a severe injury upon one knee which laid him up for several weeks; soon after recovering he accidentally broke the parts again, and now for the third time he Is worse oil than ever. He is In the North Adams hospital and fears are entertained of blood poisoning. WHITINGHAM. Carl Wheeler and Gerald - Wheeler were In North Adahis last week. Will Underuood and wife, went to Heath Sunday to visit his parents. Rev. Mr. Crofts took his wife to the North Adams hospital Tuesday for treatment. Miss Leona Pike came home from her work at Shelburne Falls Monday night for a short- stay. Wells Ford, who has been an inmate of the Brattleboro Retreat for over . a yetir, has returned to his home here. John, aged 14, oldest son of Henry and Amanda Wheeler, died Friday nigh from sugar diabetes; the funeral was held at the house Monday afternoon. Rev. Mr. Crofts officiating. Burial in the Jewell neighborhood. A younger", brother, two half sisters and many other relatives survive, i It Is a heavy blow to the parents as he was a bright, active boy, and much sympathy Ms expressed for them. The floral tributes were many. WEST HALIFAX. Hollls Worden. '81, died last week Wednesday. , Mary Follett Porter has begun keeping house in Brattleboro. Arthur Cooke of the Brattleboro Retreat is at home this week. Walter Baker from Brattleboro spent Thanksgiving at Elijah Green's. Mrs. W. E. Thurber spent last week with her daughters in Brattleboro. ) The deer park has been sold, as noted in another column of this paper. J. C. Winn sold his winter apples for $1.30. delivered In Shelburne Falls, Mass. Mrs. Alice Spauidlng of Brattleboro is at home . this week visiting her parents. JAMAICA. Miss Florence Muzzy Is home for Thanksgiving. ' ' C. J. Howe lost a valuable work horse last week. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Billiard spent Tuesday In Brattleboro. Mrs. Beman and daughter Marlon were In Brattleboro Monday. Fred Beman Is home from Saxtons River for the Thanksgiving vacation. Rev. James Jones of Guilford visit ed Rev. L H. Beman and family Tuesday. Mrs. Eliza Jacobs has gone to Brat tleboro to visit her daughter, Mrs. Henkel. Mrs. John Amsden haa gone to So. Newfane to spend the winter with her daughters. Mr. and Mrs. E. Carver went to South Londonderry to spend Thanksgiving. Mrs. Sellers and daughter Gene vieve visited at Londonderry last week. Mrs. Lula Williams cared for Grandma Muzzy during Mrs. Sellers's asence. ' Archie Mellen of Guilford broke his leg while working at Holden Martins mill Tuesday. He was taken to the hospital at Brattleboro yesterday morning. Mrs. John Allen has disposed of her Household goods and left for Monta gue, Mass.. Wednesday morning. where she will make her borne with her daughter, Mrs. Groesbeck. WESTMINSTER. Mr. Dunbar went to Keene, N, Thanksgiving day. H. Mrs. Brlgham and daughter Lulu from Massachusetts are visiting at J. Jfi, jteacn-a. R K. Herri of Bolton Center, uuebec, is visiting with his family at Mrs. Jane Fenn's. George Parker and Hattie Derby of East Putney visited Mrs. George waixer Tnursday. Fred Metcalf of Bellows Falls had his Thanksgiving dinner with Mr. and Mrs. George Metcalf. Fred Hayward and daughter Carrie spent Thanksgiving day with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mark In Westmoreland, N. H. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lovejoy and daughter of Springfield came to spend Thanksgiving day with her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. L. Richardson, WESTMORELAND. Mr. and Mrs. William Brown hart returned to Cambridge for the winter, Charles Derby and his son, Melvln Derby and .famHy, have moved to Spofford. Frank E. Aldrich and family have gone to Florida for the winter. . Mr. and Mrs. Klrke Wheeler wel comed a little son laat week. Chandler Clark of Westmoreland and Elizabethi E. Jennlson of Worcester, Mass., were married Nor. tl in Worcester at tha homa nf tha bride, by Rev. Vincent E. Tomllnson. Both of the parties art past thalr 66th year and Mr. Clark has now been married four times, They mat In Keene and bars known aach other for years. They wHl reside at Mr. viarrs boms In Westmoreland. 13 Prescription for Cold Teet One pr. Ball Band Coontail Boots. E. X. Perience, M. D, Not Much Difference. Uncle Joe Is an old negro on a farm near Chesapeake City, Md., a farm owned by the family whose slave he was years ago. He is a widower and lately has spruced up to a degree. A young man of the place started for the city, when he was hailed by Uncle Joe. "Mlstah George," he said, sheepishly, "you done goln' to town? Tou might do a favor foh me." "Certainly, uncle," was the response. "Well, you might you might git a marriage license fob me. "I'll get the license sure, uncle, ril get If and he rode off. ; After attending to bis own affairs he remembered the marriage license. but was nonplussed, for he had not asked the name of Uncle Joe's fiancee. He happened to recollect that he had noticed Uncle Joe around the kitch en, and that Armanda, dusky, fat and 40, and the best cook in the county. always had a delectable morsel reserved for the old man; so, of course, It must be Armanda Armed with the happy credentials Mr. George galloped .home and handed the paper to the old man. The license was read to him. ' 'Mandy Jones," be cried, when the bride's name was pronounced. "Why, it ain't her it's Liza Allen, down by de crick." Here was a dilemma "Well," said the white man, "there's only one thing to do. Tou must get another license. It is just IS thrown away." Uncle Joe took the paper, folded It And put it in his pocket "I'H done ask 'Mandy to have me," he said, "fob I don't think day's U dlff-runce 'tween dem ladies." A Natural Inference. A grandfather well known In the English house of commons was chatting amicably with his little granddaughter, who was snugly ensconced on hla knee. "What makes your hair so white, grandpa?" the little miss queried. "I am very old, my dear; I was In the ark," replied hla lordship, with a painful disregard of the truth. "Oh, are you Noahr "No.". "Ara you Shem, then?" "No, I am not 8hem." "Are you Ham?" "No." "Then." said the little one who was fast nearlng the limit of her Biblical knowledse. "you must be Japhet" A neaatlve reply was given to this auery, also, for the old gentleman in' wardly wondered what the outcome would be. 'But. grandpa. If yon ara not Noah, or Shem, or Ham, or Japhet you must be a beast" Short Stories. An Unnecessary' Petition. Little Elmer had climbed out on tha roof of tha back porch when suddenly his feet slipped and he began to slide. "Oh, Lord," ha prayed, "please save ma and don't let ma slide off the " Just then hla downward descent waa suddenly checked. "Never mind, Lord!" ha continued, Tva caught on a nail." Detroit News, . A Runaway Bieyole, Terminated with an ugly cut on tha leg of J. B. Orner, Franklin Grove, III, it developed a stubborn uicer unyielding to doctors and remedies for four years. Then Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured. It's just sa good for Burns. Scalds, Skin Eruptions and Piles. 26c, at F. H. Holden Co.'s Drug Store. A Natural Inference,' Oh. John." said Mrs. Bancan. look ing up from her paper, "Who do yon tmnK w aeaar' Good gracious! Poor Duimey!" exclaimed her husband. "On. no. What made yon think It waa hat" 'I mat him yesterday and save him one of those cigars you gars ma on my birthday," Philadelphia Press. As a matter of fact, every fifth man who works out of doors wears something else. The reason is because he has never tried the Ball Band Coontail Special. We do not know of a single case in which this combination of -a high grade woolen boot with a duck or gum rubber overshoe, has not made of the purchaser of one pair, an enthusiastic believer in the Coontail Special, the best all-knit, all-wool, felt boot manufactured today. The Coontail Special Boot is made of pure wool, woven tightly, and shrunk over iron lasts to fit as well as a shoe, with a snow excluder that is absolutely perfect, will not shrink or stretch, and costs but a trifle more than the cheap kinds. Try the prescription. Dunham Brothers Do You Want a Sleigh? I have the largest and most complete stock of Sleighs ever shown in Brattleboro. High-priced Sleighs, medium-priced Sleighs, low-priced Sleighs. Fancy Sleighs, plain Sleighs, all kinds of Sleighs except poor ones. Second-Hand Sleighs. Besides my new Sleighs I have a number of second-hand Sleighs that will be sold at extremely low prices. Do you want to exchange your old Sleigh? Harness, Robes, Blankets. The complete Horse Equipment for farmer, teamster, driver, professional or private use is found here at satisfactory prices. HENRY R. BROWN, Main and Flat 8ts., Brattleboro. The Difference. Wife "Do you believe that marriage Is a lottery?" Husband "No, I don't" Wife "Why not?" Husband "Because when a man draws a blank in a lottery, he can tear it up and take another chance." Chicago Dally News. A Hint for Health. Physicians now say that those who sleep with their mouths closed have the best health. If you awake In the night and find your mouth open get up and close It Kansas City Journal. DooHor medicinal uoco Tour ehrstelan win tan oa that sen sfcoald ilwin ham arana m uv i. .t.- koosa. Tot aooMeata, fainting spslla. ethaiistton. sod other emeiteasT eassa. It relieve ead revives. But you most have good whiskey, pare whisker, for poor whisker, adulterated whlmtay. mj do decided htrm. HAYNEB WHISKEY is Just what yon need for II goes wimiiwwvwBuniunrwjvwiMHi ns orwinai streagta, neaaesa and flavor aanylag a UNITED STATES REGISTERED DISTILLER'S GUARANTEE of PUB-ITT Bad AGE sod sot ins the dealers' enormous profits. We have over a quarter of a BillUoa eatlsaed customers, eielosively fsssily trade, who know It is best for medicinal and prefer it for other uses. That's why YOU should try II Your mooer bask If roaareaotaaUsfled. - Q!rcot frea cup cTbtTCcry to YOU lam BMrKi'rTtffit! Prmxtt StriKa. I "" POuS CIVEn-YCAn-CLD riYE 4 FULL Z QUARTO We will send YEAR-OLD If rou don't f anybody else returned to j fairert Ifrc tend er wro, must ps on tne Daw. Repaid or M tliairM for , Write our nearest office aad do It MOW. tki iMYRzn crsTiLu-a cc?Anr MTTM.MM T.LMM.M. T.FAM.BI.ft, m DnmLunrr, Taor, a And speaking of the prevailing fashions, there'll be no change In the Episcopal marriage tie. Boston Herald. Along about Thanksgivin' time there's somethin' in the air That seems to make you brisk and strong, that kind of crimps your hair; Tou feel all ready for the storms you know you'll have to meet You're not afraid of anything that's walkin' 'round on feet And lookin' at it any way, the old earth's quite sublime. Although It's bare and brown along; about Thanksgivin' time. 20 EXF3E38 PRcPAID BOTTLES of BATHER'S BEVEW. I ill par the eiprea. eharfm. Try It and I I od aa you ever used or can buy from I I Jink that offer over. How eould It be I I lied you are not out a oent. Better let ua J V t four yourself, set a friend to V ledoesswiaoBiarkstoshowwaavs X Mont, Wee., ; ttn.'.' Ore.. Utah. Wash. I I

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