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The Brattleboro Reformer from Brattleboro, Vermont • 7

Brattleboro, Vermont
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Saturday, august 23, 1919. THE BRATTLEBORQ DAILY SOUTH NEWFANE. SIR JOSEPH COOK SOUTH LONDONDERRY. TORTURED BY Brought Quick I2J Fcmancnt Relief Frank R. Kent Says She Would Not Allow Him to Hold His Wifes Hand New York and when we were going to went with her, and now Mrs.

Wiley said she wanted to go with Grace and I said no again. But Grace, she hates to have a fuss with her mother, so she went with her, and now Mrs. Wliev wont even let me call my own wife up on the telephone. Magistrate Sweetser turned toward Mrs. Wiley.

How many honeymoons do you wish, madam? he inquired sharply. This is a serious case. It seems to the court that the young couple are entitled to a honeymoon by themselves and that loves young dream should be permitted to flow uninterruptedly as as long as it will without auy one setting an alarm clock, as it were. Magistrate Sweetser sat in deep thought for a moment, and then called William Weir, a probation officer, to investigate the ease, announcing that he would parole the bridegroom in his own custody until Saturday. Just one minute, said the court to Weir, as the probation officer and Frank and Mrs.

Wiley were about to leave, are you married? No, sir, said the officer fervently. Im afraid then, went on the magistrate, that Ill have to take Ihis ease away from you and give it to some officer who is ome one who will understand such things. So that is what Magistrate Sweetser is going to do. Lightning Strikes Two Houses. During the shower Tuesday night shortly after 10 oclock a sudden crash of thunder was heard, resembling a heavy explosion.

Members of nearly every family in tho village thought their own buildings had been struck and immediately investigated. At the homes of Mrs. Ella S. Willard and Mrs. Samuel Morse and Mrs.

Love there was no doubt that something had happened, the rooms and collars being filled with sulphurous fumes and smoke. At the latter place, Samuel H. Morse, who was near the telephone and was somewhat stunned for a moment, (lid not associate the oc-curance at first with the storm, but thought something near him had exploded. The condition of the room, however, told Che story. All in sulated wires in the house, including ground wire, were burned out, wall paper ami insulators were blackened.

Mrs. Willard, who was alone in her house, found china and glassware on the dining table and in the china closet broken. The lamp, which fortunate ly was not lighted, was thrown fl-om her living room table, an ornamental cap was torn from her bedpost, a post in tho cellar was knocked down and the w'ater pipe was opened. No one was injured although occupants of the houses experienced slight effects from the shock that night and the following day, but were thankful that no further damage was done. Telephone fuses in several houses were burned out and at Dr.

John S. Strattons pasture a bar and barpost 'were splintered by the lightning. REFUSES TO LET HIM TELEPHONE WIFE VwWviWovwlwIv.vX'. MORMONS DESIRE THEIR HOMES AGAIN The Late Gilman Thompson. The following was written for publication in this column by V.

Boyden: In the passing of Gilman J. Thompson Londonderry loses one of its most honored citizens, and one who, born in town and living here practically all his life, leaves no memory except of esteem. The son ot Nathaniel and Philena Buxton Thompson, Gilman Judson Thompson wras born Nov. 23, 1833. On Aug.

14, 1859, lie married Susan Adele Temple, who died March 29, 1916. They are survived by their daughter. Miss Gallic Thompson, who has been her fathers housekeeper for several years and has given him most faithful and loving care. Mr. Thompson wras an enthusiastic and loyal member of the G.

A. being a charter member of Hooker post, and for many years had been the color A lover of nature, he had followed the occupation of farming all his life, even since he moved 19 years ago to the home where he died. His last illness, caused by a fall, was one of constant and intense pain from which he had little relief for six long weeks, but no word of impatience escaped him. His oft repeated prayer was: Jesus help me. His was a family notable for longevity, no deaths having occurred in a family of five for over 50 years until some seven months ago a sister, Mrs.

Ellis, pf Somerville, passed awray at the age of 86 and a few months later Mrs. Wheeler of Winchester at the age of 91. Mrs. Fidelia Chase and Mrs. Ellen Jaquith of thiH town survive.

Funeral of G. J. Thompson. Funeral services for the late Gilman J. Thompson were held at the home Saturday afternoon, Aug.

16. Rev. Ken-driick Hapkettofficiated and Miss Gladys Kelly nd rs. Prank Tyler gave a beautiful Tendering of No-Night There, by Clements, and The Lights of Home. Among tlie many flowers was a wheath- of roses and lilies from the Grand Army and a choice spray of gladiolus from Camp Foster, Sons of Veterans, members of wrhich conducted a touching burial service, Major Campbell of Florida acting as chaplain.

Four old comrades, II. A. Dudley, H. P. Chase, William Shattuck and Armando Williams, members of the Grand Army, acted as honorary bearers.

Burial took place iu Mountain View- cemetery. Verne Sparks of Weston, a recently discharged soldier, is visiting his bro'h-er, Harry Sparks. Mr. and Mrs. E.

A. Melendy and Miss Mary Austin motored to Lake George Saturday afternoon to stay over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. R.

8. Goddard of Leominster, have been spending a few days in town, called here by the death of their uncle, G. J. Thompson. Sir Joseph Cook is Australian minister for the naly in a coalition cabinet, having been prime minister at the time the war broke out.

His direction of the early participation of Australia In the war was enthusiastic, anc his loyalty in his new job has brought him much political credit at home. NEWFANE. The last prisoner confined in the county jail left Tuesday. Rev. Guy C.

Lamson and family arc at. their summer home. Miss Agnes Borlcowski of Guilford has come to work at the Windham County House. Mrs. J.

L. Martin of Brattleboro is at Bencasson Cabin, her summer home, on Newfane hill. Miss Clara Newton, who was a summer guest at Newfane Inn three xveeks, returned Saturday to her home in Cincinnati. Mrs. O.

R. Wright, assistant postmaster, has arranged to send for several neighbors and friends a large order for government food supplies. Rollin B. DeWitt is spending a week in Brattleboro. He will go to his school duties in the Adirondack regions before Sept.

2, when the schools wHl open. Mrs. Lena Barrett of Brattleboro has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Legate, at the Windham County House. Mrs.

John Clark of Williamsville also hhs been a guest there this week. Mrs. C. W. Rawson, her son, Clifford Rawson and wife, their daughter, Belle, and Mrs.

Barrett of Springfield motored to Newfane the first of the week and were guests at Emery Howards. Rev. and Mrs. John M. Gilbert and two daughters of West Chester, who attended conferences in Northfield are spending a vacation of two weeks at the Inn before returning home.

Mrs. Winifred Chapin of Chicopee Falls, and Mrs. Henrietta Rider and two sons, John and Grant, of Bellows Falls are visitors this week at the home of her father, II. A. Carpenter.

Miss Ida Lewis has had a call to go to Meredith Center, N. for Sunday, Aug. 24, as candidate to supply the church in that place. She spent last week in Brattleboro before going to New Hampshire. Dr.

and Mrs. F. L. Osgood culled in Newfane Saturday night after a journey of three days from Pittsburgh, having been overtaken by a cloudburst near the Ifudson river, but suffered no harm except a delay of one night. The school board mot Saturday night and the date for opening schools in town was fixed for Sept.

2. The teacher engaged for the village school is Miss Anna Finlan of BenningtcBi. Miss Mary Jackson of Milton will teach in the Union district. The W. C.

T. LT. will hold the second of a series of parlor meetings in the home of Rev. and Mrs. T.

D. Childs Tuesday evening, Aug. 26. The program will consist of songs, readings, recitations and brief speaking and a general good time is expected. A silver offering will be taken for the jubilee fund.

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wheeler and Miss Alice Barrett of Springfield, Mrs. Charles 1. Lamson of Worcester.

Mrs. B. B. Peck of Indianapolis, Miss Elizabeth Sparrow of Cambridge, Miss Helen Sparrow of Portland, Mr, and Mrs. C.

W. Downing of Hartford. Miss Elizabeth Gaylord and Miss Louise Hitchcock of South Hadley Kails, are all summer guests at the Newfane Inn. MR. P.

H. MCHUGH 133 Church Street, Montreal. December 10th, 1917. I was a great sufferer from Rheumatism for over 16 years I consulted specialists, took medicines, used lotions but nothing did me good. Then, I began to use Fruit-a-tires and in 15 days, the pain was easier and the Rheumatism was better.

Gradually, I'ru it-a-tives" overcame my Rheumatism and now, for five years, I have had no return of the trouble. Also, I had severe Eczema and Constipation and Fruit-a-tives relieved me of these complaints and gave me a good appetite and in every way restored me to health. P. H. McHUGH.

50c. a box, 0 for $2.50, trial size 25c. At all dealers or sent on receipt of price, by FRUIT-A-TIVES Limited, OGDENSBURG, N. Y. Young Automobile Broker of New York Tells Magistrate of His Difficulties When She Charged Him With Disorderly Conduct.

NEW YORK, Aug. 23.Frank R. Kent, who resides in 728 East Twelfth strceKand who is doing well as an au-tQmobile broker although he is only 23 years old, never used to take any stoek in the mother-in-law jokes he read in the funny papers, he assured Magistrate Sweetser in the West Side court yesterday. But during the last seven weeks ever since he married Miss Grace Wiley, who is 19, pretty and hates a fuss ho has changed his mind. He doesn care to state publicly, he told the court, what his feelings concerning mothers-in-law actually arc, because he is not well versed in the law and isnt certain how many years imprisonment their revelation might entail.

The young bridegroom appeared in court yesterday as a result of a charge of disorderly conduct made by Graces mother, Mrs. Margaret Wiley, 2612 Broadway, who said that. Frank had threatened to disregard the summons after making other threats which had to do with bodily harm to herself and her family. Well, said Mr. Kent gloomily, after Grace and I were married this woman inclined his head toward Mrs.

Wiley) said sh wanted to go along on the honeymoon to Lake Placid. 1 said no but it wasnt any use, and she went anyhow. Why, Judge, I couldnt even hold my wifes hand in the train going up, and wed just been married! Just been married and Graces mother wouldnt let me even hold her hand. After a while we came back to Were Driven from Their Colony Mexico by Villa Mexicans Still Occupy Their Homes. DOUGLAS, Aug.

23. Some of the several hundred Mormons who were driven out of their colony at Colonia Morelos, 65 miles southeast of Douglas, by Villa's army of invasion in 1916, are endeavoring to recover their homes from the Mexican squatters, who have usurped them. About 10 Mormon familes still live in the colony but are not permitted to occupy their own brick houses. Mexi can families are living in them and refuse to quit, proclaiming the doctrine of Mexico for Mexicans. Many other Mormons, disheartened by their reverses, also have begun life anew in the United States.

Appeals have been made to the Mexican government by the Mormons without result. Recently the American state department asked the Mexican government to drive out the usurpers and restore their property to them. The colonists hope this effort will he successful. EAST JAMAICA. Mrs.

B. M. Sage was in Wardsboro Wednesday. A. Prentiss Butler went to Washington, D.

Monday. Mrs. Ellen Howard was a guest of her sister, Mrs. L. J.

Allen, Sunday. A. R. Allen of Vernon was with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.

L. J. Allen, Sunday. Miss lone Allen of Springfield, visited her aunt, Mrs. N.

F. Peirce, recently. Mr. and Mrs. A.

A. Ross of Spring-field, were guests the past week at G. H. Gleason s. Miss Mildred Patterson went the first of tho week to assist Mrs.

A. L. Howe in West Townshend. Mrs. George Slnvbaugh and daughter started Tuesday for her home in Hope, stopping for a few days visit in Brattleboro.

Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Peirce went to Rutland Saturday to visit her parents.

Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Butler and son, Frederic, were in Rutland over Ernest E.

Bailey returned to Greenfield Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bullock of Keene were guests of L. W.

Biugham Sunday. The Ladies Benevolent society sale begins at 3 oclock Friday afternoon of this week. Mr. and Mrs. William A.

Howe of Brattleboro spent (tlie week-end at E. C. Spurkss. Miss Doris Dexter and guest, Miss Natalie Davis, have gone to Camden, N. for two weeks.

Mr. and Mrs. Frederic W. Sim of Troy came Monday and are guests of Mr. and Mrs.

E. Milton Dexter. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L.

Bickford and son, Harold, of Brookline, William Fletcher and Mrs. Munroe of Boston were visitors at iMrs. Samuel Morses Saturday. Arthur Bailey of Brookfield, recently visited li is grandmother, Mrs. Willard E.

Bingham, and other relatives. Mr. Cummings of South Londonderry was in the village Thursday repairing telephones damaged by lightning Tuesday night. (T. Joseph Dexter, who spent two weeks with his parents, Mr.

and Mrs. Charles L. Dexter, left Monday for Philadelphia. Charlie Hosterman of Dorchester, motored here Wednesday evening and is spending a few days with Mrs. llosterman-at Mrs.

A. M. Kelseys. CLEAR POLICIES REASONABLE RATES General Insurance Agency GEO. M.

CLAY BANK BLOCK, BRATTLEBORQ After nearly 35 years of service in the leper colony on the island of Molokai. in the southern Pacific, Sister Ma ry Leopoldoni of the Franciscan order is now on a vacation trip to the United States. Card of Thanks. DUMMERSTON HILL. Miss Carrie Coe of Springfield, is a guest at tiie Rockwell homestead.

Miss Florence Whitaker of Townshend I wish to express my deep apprecia- i8 assisting' her Mrs. lames ion of man-V thoughtful and kind-N Betterley ly attentions extended to us during my MASSASOIT AND OUR FIRST TREATY eminent sculptor and portrayer of Indian character, has prepared a model, traris lating Edward Winslows description of Massasoit into bronze. Alvin G. Weeks of Fall River, has written a brief sketch of Massasoit's services to the colonists, and 12 other sketches of Indian WILLIAMSVILLE Boob EXCLUSIVE UNDERTAKEN a EMBALMERS Automobile service. XeL 284-W BRATTLEBORO, VT.

fathers illness, to all -who sent besm-tiful flowers to the service, especially to those who sang so beautifully and to those members of Camp Foster, 8. of who conducted tho service at tho grave. Hallio A. Thompson. South Londonderry, Aug.

19, 1919. Miss Georgia Lank of Brooklyn came Saturday to the Betterley homestead for a rest of two weeks. Albert Grundy and Miss Mabel Reid of Holyoke came to tlie Betterley homestead Sunday to stay two weeks. Mrs. Mary Allen returned Thursday to her home in Brattleboro after spending some time at her cottage at tlie lake.

Mrs. L. V. Dana, who had been at the Betterley homestead two weeks, returned Tuesday to her home in Providence, R. I.

Mr. -and Mrs, C. Wells of Chicopee PROFESSIONAL CARDS. MARLBORO. DR.

G. B. HUH TER. Office at residence, Weat Hour; 8 to 9 a. 1 to 2: and 6.30 to 8 p.

m. Telephone. 318. Anniversary of Church Dedication. A large delegation from the Brat- OamiBh Kendifiek of Hartford-ist church cm S.ffrday evening in automobiles ana took charge of the serviee at the Baptist church in this village.

The local church atendants turned out in good numbers. Mrs. Nellie Wood of Newark, N. who has been visiting at the parsonage, left Wednesday for her home, accompanied by her niece, Mrs. Walter Bishop, and two children, Howard and Malcolm Bishop.

Mrs. Bishop will visit her mother while in Newark. Samuel H. Morses auction sale Saturday drew a large crowd from this and neighboring towns. Many summer visitors wrere present.

The auctioneer, John E. Morse, kept the bidding continuous from 10.30 until 5 oclock, except for the noon hour, when a recess was taken. O'. THOMAS RICE, Pbyiiclan and Surgeon. .5 Main St.

Tel. 291. Office boun: 1 to 3, and in jae evening. W. J.

KAINE, M. Fbyilclnn and Surgeon. Office, Room 10, Ullery Building. Hour: 8.30 to 9.30; 1.30 to 3.00; 7 to 8. Office phone, 351.

Re iidepce, 230 Elliot 'phone 205 -M. The program for the 100th anniver- and two grandchildren. Wells and Mary sary of the dedication of the church Bausmau, came in their Hudson limousine Sunday, Aug. 24, will be as follows: Monday to be guests at the Betterley History of tho church, Hon. E.

P. Ad-homestead. nms; Relations of the Church to the Several young people were invited to Community, Rev. A. S.

Charlton; Rc-the home of Mi and Mrs. Ray C. Better-' hit ions of tho Church to Education, ley Saturday evening, the occasion being Prof. L. B.

Palon; sermon. Rev. H. II. tlie 15th birthday anniversary of Miss Shaw.

Prof. Haase will preside at the Inna Hunldin, who is visiting Mrs. Bet-' organ and singers from Ames hill will teilcy. Games and music were enjoyed assist the choir, and refreshments, including a birthday and ice cream, were served. Statute to be Erected in Memory of Indian Wbo Kept Bond of Friendship with Early Settlers.

The commonwealth of Massachusetts is preparing to celebrate the tercentenary of the landing of the Pilgrims. They had crossed the stormy ocean in a frail bark and turned from the perils of the sea to face the perils of an unknown land. The natives only 40 miles to the west of their landing place were known, to bear an inveterate malice to the English; and the attitude of others was known only by the experience of earlier voyagers. The camp of an landing party had been attacked at Nauset (Eastham); and doubt and misgiving pervaded the little settlement they had established at Plymouth. Great must have been their relief on March 16, 1621, when Samosets greeting, Welcome Englishmen, broke the startled air of Leyden street, and greater still when on March 22, Massasoit, great sachem of the Wampanoags, head of the tribe that bore "an inveterate malice to the English, appeared and manifested a willingness to sit in council with Governor Carver; and greatest of all when Massasoit and Carver put their signatures to the first American peace treaty.

This treaty and the manner of its observance held within its four corners the fate of a nation; and for 40 years Massasoit faithfully fulfilled all the obligations assumed by him and for 14 years after his death, his sons, Wamsutta and Pometacon (or Metacomct), followed in his footsteps. For 258 years, Massasoit has slept in an unmarked and unhouored grave, and the -tmeiican people have been so unmindful of the value of his services to the infant Colony at Plymouth and later those at Massachusetts Bay and in Rhode Island Und Connecticut that they have erected no memorial to perpetuate his fame. The Massasoit Memorial association has been incorporated under the laws of Massachusetts for the purpose of erecting a C. R. ALDRICH.

M. D. Hours: 12.30 to 2.30, 1 to I Office phone, 165-W; house, 165 R. A ray work a specialty. G.

R. ANDERSON, Surgeon and Physician. Surgery a specialty. Office and residence, Brooks House, 128 Main St. Hours: Alter noons, 1.30 to evenings, 7 to 8, except Tuesdays and Fridays.

Sundays by appointment only Phone 246. DR. GRACE and Surgeon. Market block, Elliot St. Office hours: 8.30 to 9.30 a.

1.30 to 2.30, and 7 to 8 p.m Telephone, 744-W. DR. H. P. GREENE, Physician and Surgeon.

Office, Bank block. Hours: 9.30 to 10 a. 1 to and 7 to 8 p. m. Residence, 88 Gieen St.

Telephone connection. DR. E. R. LYNCH, Surgeon.

Office, Park rooms 1 and telephone, 540. Office hours: Until 9 a. 2 to 3. and 7 to 9 p. m.

Melrose hospital, telephone 201, 9 to 10 a. m. Residence, 141 Canal telephone, 177. Sun days by appointment only. is a guest of her sister, Mrs II Dickinson.

Miss Marion Sherman returned Monday evening from a several days visit in Boston. Mrs. F. B. Washer of Illion, N.

came Sunday to spend a few days with Mrs. C. E. Park. Mr.

and Mrs. Sewall M. Hovey of Boston and Mrs. Sophia Herrick came Wednesday to C. G.

Hovey s. Mr. and Mrs Will Lietch and F. E. Freyenbagen of Springfield were weekend guests at K.

Stedmans. Mrs. I). S. Tnvlor, who visited her cousin, Mrs.

Albert returned Tuesday to her home in Jamaica Plain, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. George Perry and son and friends from Rochester, N. are spending some time at the old Perry home.

The Ladies Aid society sale which was to have been held on Wednesday afternoon and evening was postponed to Wednesday, Aug. 27 Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mundell and daughter, Doris, of Springfield, have been visiting this v.eek with her uncle, E. H.

Richardson. Mr. and Mrs D. R. Stedman and daughter, Doris, of Agawam are spend-ng the week here with her parents, Mr.

and Mrs. C. K. Stedman. Mrs.

A. W. Timson and son, Howard E. Timson, who went on an automobile trip to Pittsburgh with Dr. and Mrs.

L. Osgood of Townshcnd, returned Saturday evening. Mrs. Hattie Elliot and son, Harold, who spent several weeks here with Mr. and Mrs.

F. E. Willard, went to their home in Northfield Friday. Mr. and Mrs.

Willard returned Monday. Mrs. C. G. Hovey, who was in the Brattleboro Retreat several months for treatment, died Monday morning.

Funeral services were held here Thursday afternoon at 2 oclock in the Methodist church. rvt i 4 rt 4- A 1 4 I WEST DUMMERSTON. Mr. and Mrs. John Matavia and family are entertaining Mrs.

Matavia's sister-in-law and niece, Mrs. Mary G. Spaulding and Miss Sadie Spaulding of West Somerville, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bova and young son of Medford, a nephew of Mi's.

Spfhdding. The guests are enjoying an automobile trip through southern Vermont and expect to leave West Dummerston next Thursday for Lake Sunupee, N. II. Austin Goodyear of Holyoke spent Sunday afternoon at the Poplars. Mrs.

Annie Amos of Brattleboro visited at the parsonage Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Sinclair and children of Holyoke were guests ut the Poplars Sunday afternoon. Master Walter Huxley, who visited Winchester Wnrnock, went to his home in Holyoke Sunday evening.

The Indies will hold their annual August sale of quills and fancy articles Tuesday afternoon, Aug. 26. H. C. Wnrnock, who spent last week with his family at the Poplars, returned to Holyoke Sunday evening.

Mrs. Minnie Prouty anil son, Reuben, DUMMERSTON. Mrs. F. T.

Miller is visiting in Holyoke. Merton TTazclton is visiting friends in New York city. Miss Inez. Reed spent Monday and Tuesday in Guilford. James A.

Reed is ill. Mrs. John E. Walker is helping care for him. Miss Rose Lalointe of Greenfield was a guest of Mrs.

C. G. Walker Tuesday. Mrs. Harold Reed has returned from a visit with her parents, Mr.

and Mrs. P. P. OConnor. Mrs.

Maud Hickey and children have returned home after visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Auiiafll. DR. A.

I. MILLER, Hooker block, Brattle-boro. Office hours: 8 to 9, 1 to 2, 6.30 to 8. NORTHFIELD, MASS. W.

R. NOYES, M. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, 9 to 12, 1.30 to 5. Wednesday and Saturday evenings. Other hours and Sundays by appointment.

Appointments for glasses fittings made by mail or phone. American Bldg. Civil War Veteran Dies. P. DR.

HENRY TUCKER. Residence, 12 Grove telephone, 258. Office, Leonard block. Hours: 1.30 to 3, and 7 to 8. Telephone, 29-W.

DR. H. L. WATERMAN. Office, Abbotts Elliot St.

Hrs. 1.30-3, 6.30-8. Tel. 42-W. W.

H. LANE, M. 117 Main St. Hours: 1 to 3 and 7 to 8, except Sundays. Tel.

789-W. Ransom Chester Kenney, 72, Wednesday night at his home on wick avenue after a short illness. He moved here about niqe years ago from Conway, hut was born at Guilford, Vt. He was a veteran of the Civil war, being a member of Company 34th Massachusetts Volunteers, and also belonged to the local Grand Army post. His wife died 10 years ago and he leaves two daughters and four sons.

The funeral will he held at his home Saturday afternoon. Rev. F. W. Pattison will officiate.

The burial will take place in Conway. Whitney, who died in Brutilcboro last week, was a native of Marlboro and spent tho early part of his life here. Master Chester Shaw, who spent three weeks with his grandparents ut the parsonage, went to his home in Brattleboro Sunday afternoon. nations, tribes, great chiefs, individuals and character. This book win be presented to subscribers of $2 or more to the fund for the erection of the statue.

An statue of Massasoit at Plymouth on the engraving of the Massasoit memorial will til Oth anniversary of the coming of the be given to subscribers of $1 and a copy of LANDGROVE. Mr. and Mrs. Carroll P.atcheldrr and three children of Wilmington were guests in town last week. A.

II. Crandall returned home Sunday, after spending eight weeks with her mother in Manchester. Guests and boarders at Riverside farm are Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McKeown of New York, Miss Florence Popper of Malden, and Mrs.

Herbert Walker of Ludlow. Miss Mildred Kendall of Somerville returned home Saturday. the book in limp leather stamped in gold, and the engraving to subscribers of $5 founders of the American nation and the American ideals. It desires to make this Dont get the idea that distance' TOWNSHEND. Miss Ethel Vincent and Miss Eleanor Willard, who worked at Northfield (luring the conferences, finished work and returned home Tuesday.

popular movement, to the end that this 1 more, memorial may be the New Worlds tribute I inscriptions will be greatly appreciated to one of tlie greatest characters ever pro-J information furn.jhed by Charles duced by the children of nature. Brockington, Linn D. Taylor and E. AY. Cyrus E.

Dallin of Arlington, Gibson, local committee. The jelly fish gets nourishment by DR. C. G. WHEELER, Osteopathic Physician, 310 Barber Bldg.

Office hours: 10 to 12 and 2 to 4. Treatment appointment. Tel. 219-W. OHN E.

GALE, Attorney at Law, Guilford, 't. Telephone, 302W. DR. G. F.

BARBER, Dentist. Union block, Brattleboro. CHASE HUGHES, Attorneys practice in all State and U. S. Courts; 68 Main Tel 934.

HASKINS ft SCHWENK, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. Brattleboro, Vt. FRANK E. BARBER, Attorney at Law. Barber Building.

Brattleboro. BARROWS ft Wholesale and Retail Dealers In coals of all kinds. Office, 37 Main Brattleboro. BOND ft SON, Exclusive Undertaking. Auto mobile service.

Telephone, 264-W. W. A. NEWELL, Undertaker. Jamaica.

Vt A nolr on lends enchantment to mans view of wrapping itself round its food and ab-pay day. I sorbing it. But anything thats secret must be interesting DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE 8trong, Reliable Companies SANFORD A. DANIELS Crosby Block. Rraftlebnrn For Quick Sales Try The Reformer.

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