The Brattleboro Reformer from Brattleboro, Vermont on February 3, 1915 · 3
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The Brattleboro Reformer from Brattleboro, Vermont · 3

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Brattleboro, Vermont
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Wednesday, February 3, 1915
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3
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Jt WIT t r. t - . jfi " fir's:' i .n i i . tii r n THE" BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER: WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS I MM i Una flrat Imrtlaa ; 2 1-? uatt a Haa nUi uimumi! laiarttM Cull la Advance. Mlnianaai Chaff, 20 tti. - rn Wasted WANTED Work hy da.v or hour. Telephone 13N-M. .Vddress ijO Chntnut St. list;-:: WAK TED Would purchase cottage oi tenement house if price was reasonable Box K a, Bratt lohoro. 281 tf WANTED By young man, room and Liard in private family; habits good. Ad ires Board, cart The Reformer. 285-287 WANTED By American woman, po Mtion as housekeeper. References given. AddrV, A. A.,' Reformer Office. 284-286 WANTED-Would purchase a medium pi iced farm within a few miles of Brattle-ls.ro or good smalt town. Address Box Kt3, Brattleborrt. t 2Sl-tf Wtttm Far Sale FOa SALE Rand, gravel and loain H. (K Clark. , 30-tf FOR SALE All kinds of dry wood F A. Harrow. HW-tf FOR SALE Two-tenement house with lim, easy terms. Edgett & Co. 281-ti FO?l SALE All kinds of dry wood. George M. Stark, Cedar Street. 234-tf FOR SALE Furniture and Ranges, etr and second-hand, at ,T. B. Duntona. FOR SALE Hay. Guilford Springs Farm. M. C. Clark, Mgr., Guilford, Vt 271-282 FOR SALE Hafd and soft wojI slabs, prompt delivery. Holden & Mar tin. 1 19-tf FOR SALE- Dry rock maple wood, fitted tor stove. $7.(1). V. V. Rlsisdell, 17-14, Guilford. Nt. 286-21)7 Ft) R SALE-A iacti,alt? new Flayer Piano at a very low-price for cash. W. A. Adams Pharmacy, fAtrk building. 285-286 The Place to Eat Lobsters Steamed Clams Chicken or Turkey Dinner EVERY SUNDAY Hoadleys Caffe E. M. DcAngelis Shoe CT8 title rtieftWear MARK-DOWN SALE on Overcoats, Suits and Trousers. All garments are cut to your individual measure and made up in the latest styles by right up-to-date tailors. Overcoats ant) Suits, $18.00 up Trousers, $5.00 up Come in and look them over. WALTER H. HAIGH, Custom Tailor ELLIOT STREET The Albany ALWAYS OPEN Everything in Season A. L. Hamilton. Prop. Wetk Dap-Business Mans Lunch, 35o II a. m. t 2 o. m. Have yon ever wasted a collar and found those jnst returned from the Uundry badly broken ? Did yon ever try aad put on yonr four-in-hand tie in a hurry end have it stick in yonr collar ? What did yon do? Did yon whittle merrily or did yon ? We will laonder yonr collars without cracking and at tho same time give an easy tie space, if you will only give ns the opportunity . Brattleboro Steam Laundry a Flat Street Phone 72 i- y - t ELLIOT STREET AGENCY Brattleboro Hews Companys Store Tou can leave four bundles there for ue to launder and call lor them there when done. - - t To Real TO RENT Cosy tenement on Green St. Edgett & Co. 2?Q-tf TO R EXT Five-room tenement 'jwith barn. Edgett jjc 9,. 281 -tf TO RENT Pleasant downatairs tenement. Inquire 3 Locust St. Itt&tf TO LET Rooms and offices, steam heated, in Ellery building. 207Af TO RENT - Furnished room. 3aa and furnace heat, 25 Harris Platte, 26&tf TO RENT-t-Small tenement oh' gh street. Inquire at Allens Stable. '5 - v-v 258-tf TO RENT Downstair tenement, 5 rooms and bath. Inquire 16 Cedar St. "HJJtL1 ' ' 247-tf TO RENT Small apartment for iglit housekeeping. Apply at 73 Central St. 264-tf TO RENT After March 1 one of the best tenements in one of the best locations in town. Charles Minor. 283-tf TO RENT 8-room house with bath, hot and cold water, electric lights and steam heat. .T. Edgar Mellen, agent. 266-tf 'TO RENT First-class tenement, of 6 rooms, modern improvements. 7 Inquire of E. E. Perry & Co., Main St , 247-tf TO RENT A modern 5-room tenement City and pump water. Situated at 08 Frost St. Apply to 0. I). Stowed, 74 Canal St. i . . 472-tf TO RENT ll warmed room, minutes from postoffice, 1 minute f.Ji eat line. Electric light. Closet 12 feet long. 7 Cedar St. y 285-2-48tf 11) from Special Notice CARL Kl.OHS, Custom Tailor, will call for and deliver work. Telephone 236-W 285-266 CBTROPOTTY and Shampoo parlors Mrs. E. P. Bailee, 117 Main St. Phone. 53-tf PAINT and PAPER now. Drop postal to V. .1, Ifond, .-166 Western Ave., Brattleboro. . 285-200 SWITCHES, pompadour; combings made up to order, Mrs. E. P. Bailey, II 17 Main Street. 53-tf SEWING Machine Needles and supplies for all makes of machines at .1. B. Duntons, 42 Flat street. BRATTLEBORO CUSTOM LAUN DRY, 100 Elliot Street, first class work guaranteed. Mrs. L. P. Russell. 260-tf IIAIRCULTURE, shampooing, scalp treatment, facial massage; baldness treated effectually. Flora M. Kava augli. 16 American Bldg. Tel. 605-W or 506-W. 71 -tf LOST Friday afternoon between Horton Place and Washington St., gold Rehekah lodge pin. Finder please re-tliiirn to 12 Horton Place and receive reward. " TREASURY DEPARTMENT, Stipends-ing Architect's Office. Washington, I). February .1. 1615 -SEALED PROPOSALS Will be opened in this office at p.m., March 22. 1615. for the construction complete ( including mechanical equipment except elevator lighting fixtures, and approaches) of the United Stales Post Otlice and Court House at Brattleboro, Vermont Three story and basement, fireiOof build dig; ground-area, 6,225 square feet; stone and brick facing. Drawings and specific,- tliions may be obtained Mtor February 11, 1615, from the C ustodmfi of the site at Brattleboro, Xermont, or at this office, in tlhe discretion of the Supervising Architect O. WENDEROTH, Supervising Architect Display and Show CARD WRITING SCOTT L. BARBER Barbers Music Star. DRY, HARD WOOD ! I'tfltflU LIVE STOCK ON INCREASE ERICKSONS PLANS ARE INTERRUPTED No Warrant for Prediction for Unprecedented Meat Prices MORE FARM ANIMALS IN SPITE OF WAR Tide Turned, After j Decline for Several Years Shipments; of Horses to Eti-rope Much Less ftjhan Reported, Says Government. (Special to TOo Reformer.) WASHINGTON, Feb. 3. For the first timejjin many years. information collected Tv the department shows that all classsof live stock in the United States; latte increasing in numbers, says the department of agriculture in a staterajent issued today. Thus the real faetp contradict, absolutely. 'sensational bpports that prices for meat and shoes would rise to vtn-pfeeedented figures an the immediate future. It has evejaS been said that a government, statistician predicted meat at .it '-cuts a pound! (mt shoes at $10 1915. FOR SALE t - Also Jobbing and Express. Tel. 464-Y R. L. Pollica SCOTT FARM B. O. TENNEY, MUHM. PURE VERMONT MAPLE SYRUP SANITARY BUTTER Visitors Always Welcome. Tel. 227-Y Shoe and Rubber Repairing I DO IT QUICKLY, CHEAPLY AND WELL C. S. De ANGELIS Where All the Good Shines Come From 72 MAIN ST. All people having an income of $3,000, or over must make a return to the Government before March 1st. The officers of THE BRAT- s TLEBORO TRUST COMPANY will be pleased to assist those of its customers, who are fortunate enough to have to make a return. BRATTLEBORO TRUST COMPANY a pair within the Such a prediction, t statisticians say, is On January 1, for her of beef cattle showed an increase of 3 4 per cent overiihe number a year iigo. and an actual itilerease ot 1.212,0(10 bead. Hitherto ttytl number of beef cattle in the I nite.jij States has declined steadily since There are also more milch cows inf the country than last year, the increase being 2.5 per cent. Oh January l 1614. there were only 58,0:53,000 swiitje in the- country; rti January 1, 1015, 64.,6 18,000. This is accounted for by the) fact that the production of swine cat be increased more rapidly than that ofi any other clashes of live stock and consequently an eh larged demand can be met more read-i 1 y . The prediction ot: 50-eent meat and .410 shoes was accompanied by the dec-lax.it ion rhat Fraiicjj alone has taken from America neatly .00.000 horses within the last live months and th:iT the oflter countries fit war have drawn upon our resources i n the same tiro-portion. The facts are that more horses were on the farms of the United States on January 1, 1615, than there were a year before, the increase being 235, 000 head or Lb per cent. So fur France alone hr.vibg taken 500,000 horses, fmm us, the total exports since the war began have certainly been much less than 100.000 and very likely not over 75.000. Since there are ap-prox'imatelx 25,000.000 horses altogether in the 'United States, the drain on account of the .war is scarcely alarming. It is, in fact, pointed out by government statisticians- that the market value of farm horses has actually declined to such an extent that the average is how about $6 a lietfd less than a year ago. This decline is most noticeable in the cotton states nod in those states) which make a business of breeding horses for sale in ot her sections. Mules have declined even more than homes, Hieir value being now $11.50 per head less than a year ago. The explanation is to be found in the depression on account of the cotton situation in. the South, which is the great- market for moles. An : improvement in this respect will do much , to restore the demand for hoists, so that government specialists, while tidiculiiig the notion of a horse famine, are convinced, that farmers will find it profitable to u-w good work mates for breeding - none-stock. As for hides. the situation is not quite so clear, blit even here there has been much gross exaggeration. Fr.oiu two-fifths to less than one-half of the heather used in this country is imported, about 25 per cent of the 1 foreign hides retiming from Argentina, 15- percent from Canada, 14 per cent from Mexico, 84 Per eont from European-Russia, and 7H per cent from France. Since the outbreak of the war importations have shown a certain falling off. those for September, 1614, for example, being only 34,000.000 pounds, instead of 45,000,000 pounds the year previous. There is, however, little reason to suppose that this decrease will be permanent or of sufficient importance . to ; create any real scarcity. Since the great bulk of the imported , hides c Oines from countries that are not at war, shipments are not interfered wfith iti any way. and tip only now factor to he considered is the possibility of an increased demand by the waning countries. It is believed. however, that the United States is now . in a, better condition to face such a situation than for years past. The tide, it seems, has turned. Instead of live stock steadily decreasing year after year, this year for the first time, as has been said, all classes show an appreciable increase. Including horses, mules, milch cows, beef cattle, hoep, and swine, there were on January 1, 1015, 7,712,000 more farm afiimals in the United States than on January 1, 1014. Tire increase in the total value was "$78,024,000, of : IvSf per cent. It is quite true that this increase is not yet proportional to the increase in population, which is approximately 2 per efjjpt ;but, tbe-.faet that f here, is an inc-roasy, that the tide seems definitely to liave turned, is regarded as a sufficient answer. to alarming exaggerations . qjgda misleading figures. Missionary to Albania, to Whom Centre Church Parish Gave $300, Writes of Conditions. Rev. Charles T. Erickson, an American Hoard missionary whose .unexampled opportunity in Albania has resulted in gifts of thousands of dollars by persons in this country, including $300 by members of the Centre Congregational parish of Brattleboro, to whom lie spoke 11 year ago, writes to the board concerning side glimpses ot the havoc he is seeing and of the swift interpretation of his mission plans.. When the European war broke out the American Board was oh the point of reopening and greatly enlarging its institutions in Albania, Rev. Air. Erickson already w-as in Switzerland on his way to his field. His entrance into Albania was impossible for a time, and has been impracticable since. He writes: A few days ago 1 met a German friend who has been all his life in business in Calcutta. His business is rtiined; his brother whom he left in charge while he took a vacation is iti tv concentration camp at Ahmednagar. Our pnglish nui-se who is to lie head of our training school for ntuscs in Albania, writes us rhat her family's business is completely ruined, being Exclusively concerned with Germany and Austria. Here in Home is a typical family: Mother, English; Father. German; of three daughters, two are married to Germans and one to a Bel gian and all three husbands have been called to their colors. While 1 was in Geneva there was at the Y. M. C. A. a. prayer meeting attended by English, German. Austrian ynnd French. They knelt together, prayed together and wept together, shook hands, commended each other to Gods keeping and went out 'to fight earll other with bullets and bayonets. x At a quiet retreat up in the Carpathian mountains, close to the boundary lines of Germany. Austria and Russia. 1 attended a student conference during the second week of August. One young man. son of a Jewish mother and infidel father, went out from the morning meeting into the woods and didn't return until evening, when he came home with radiant face. That evening, at the elosp of the address I invited to my room any who wished to dedicate themselves to foreign mission work. Nine of tin choicest young people responded. It was a never-to-be-forgotten hour that we spent together. 1 saw visions of a new era for the student life and the Protestant Christian life of Austria-Hungary and of our Albanian mission. For the Protestant leaders in Vienna a few days before had formally adopted Albania Ins their mission field, to lie worked .jnintlv with our American Board and I under its direction and control; and, here were the recruits already offering themselves for the field. Teachers, preachers and emngelist,-Lftufsosjq . kin dergartnpr a. eofnplete working outfit for a strong, aggressive mission presented itself that night, ! Two weeks later almost every one of I the voting men in the group a a 1 of the j conference at. large, 27 altogether, were called to sacrifice themselves to this I ; god of war'" instead. i$ ! jjfh. --i.L Why Beef Tea May Be Intoxicating. Liverpool physicians are Interested !h the case of a traveling salesman who shows every silgn of alcoholic poledntng,. although he is a teetotaler. His illness Is ascribed to the excessive drinking of beef tea and other meat extracts, and the physicians believe that this indicates that nitrogenous- stimulants have an effect on the system similar to that of alcohol. SNIPING EFFECTIVE. Concealed Sharpshooters Do Deadly Work with Their. Guns. DUNKIRK, Il-nncT1. .Inin. -22 (com- spondence of Tiro Associtj-1 ed Press), The activities of the highly efficient German sharpshooters halve been responsible for a large proportion of the casualties in the French and British armies during the past two months. Lieutenant II. L Yoozier of the French army, writes of these shiu pshootet s: During the past three weeks I have lost more nti-nbv the sniper than I did in three stiff engagements. Our position is not unlike A. golf links half a mill from the club house we me bunkered and nicely under cover, but itnine diatelv one of us: shows a. head a bullet whizzes past.. -n one day ten were hit and for the life of us we could not lo-euto the place where theif snipers were concealed. At last wo found it: four hundred -yards in front, of ns in the open were several prominent tufts of grass; one of ray men fired into one of these tufts, and a striper-fell-into view mortally wounded. A hundred yards to the right was another tuft which we demolished with a fusillade of shots. When it was dark wo found there two dead Germans, who wore warmly clad and wrapped in rugs. We decided to imitate the tactics of the Germans. Two of our men volunteered to become water- rats, .just as the Germans had become field mice. Under cover of darkness tilrey wormed themselves into the bank at the water edge of a stagnant pond, and the next day they picked off inanv Germans before thev were discovered. Magnetic Mountains. The mountains of Porto Rico are so magnetic that they attract surveyors plumb Tines and it has-been found that some old surveys are Incorrect by half a mile or more. FLOWER UZAR The 65th Annual Fair OF THE FIRST UNIVERSALIST SOCIETY WILL BE HELD AT FESTIVAL HALL Thursday, Feb. 4, 1915 AFTERNOON AND EVENING ' Doors Open at 4 o'clock Booth! for snle of Candy, Flowers, Fancy Article. Apron, Lemonade and Grab HOT TURKEY SUPPER, 5.00 to 7.3 ENTERTAINMENT. 8 o'clock DANCE Music bjf Leilsinger s Orchestra BELGIANS BUILDING WINTER QUARTERS. ( - .(' T V- gin mmm . Photo by American Press Association. Tbe good spirits of the soldiers are merit of his comrades. shown by one of them performing acrobatic feats on the ladder for the amuse ALL RECORDS BROKEN. Foreign Trade for January Nets Over $131,000,000 m Our Favor. WASHINGTON. I-Vh. 5.- Foreign trade from Jan. 2 to - January 30 through 15 principal customs ports which handle approximately Kti per cent of tiu nation's export and import business netted a balance in favor of the United States of $151,15.i,sss. exceeding- till records for any one month. The total exports for the four weeks, January 2 to 30 was $238,574,066. or an average of $56,645,524 pe,r week. The imports were $10 ,446,208 or an average of $26,860,052 a week. Officials of the department of com merce . at Washington said last iiight that these figures represented onlv telegraphic returns from the principal customs ports and that when -complete reports were received from throughout the service, the value of business transacted last month would show a material increase about 1-1 per cent over the present figures. Of the four weeks mentioned the last, ending January 30. produced a favorable balance of $35.001 .535. Accord ing to tin- department's records, tins shows the largest excess of exports over imports for any similar period for more than in years. Exports for this week totaled $65,668,156 and imports $27. 7(56,604. it was explained by officials that the vonr 1608 produced the largest yearly excess of exports over imports, the fig ores being approximately $066,000,000, If the January rate of exports and im putts continues during Vhe calendar vonr of 1615, it was pointed out, an excess of more than $1,500,000,00(1 would result. Cotton exported during the wsg-k ending January 50 amounted to 5.87.775 bales, making a total of 2.-250,666 bales for the last eight weeks. CYRUS J. ESTABROOK DEAD. Barve Merchant Served in Many Civil War Battles. IIARRE, l-eb .'!.- Cyrus .1. Kst.abrook 71, for many years u uicrrhuin, died suddenly at his home ill South Han, yesterday. lie leaxes a wife and two sisters. Mrs. Martin J. ltrkins of New London. Conn., and Mrs. Frank A. Til den of Hinsdale. X. 1L Mr. Estabrook was hoi 11 in Clielo:i and lived --there until the outbreak ol the vv:fi . when he enlisted in Company 1 of the loth Vermont volunteers, and served at Hull ftun. Savages Station, through the Wilderness. Cu!;C$lkiir Spottsvl vttnia, Fishers Hill. Antfpfanr and Cett ysbifrg. At the close of the war he married Clementine K. Kellogg of Worcester. r u ore esx e I Mr. EstabJk was one ot the char nr members of R. H. Crandall post, (i A. R;., and was.il Mason. In the affair-of the Vermont Spiritualist association lie was a prominent figure. SOUTH WINDHAM. Mrs. Ella Jones of Towushond was at the home of her brother. A ( . Cliae. .Sunday. Rev. Cilhert Contois has been at bis farm in Whitinghain this week. Mrs. Contois stayed with Mrs. Walter Rand during her husband s absence. The friends of Mrs. D. J . Evcdet iok have learned t ha.t she underwent a successful operation at the Rockingham hospital in Bellows Fall's Saturday and is doing as well as could lie expected. Oi t in Lamphier of Boston was seriously injured, by being thrown from a wagon, having his shoulder blade, breast bone and one rib broken and sustaining a slight concussion of the brain. He is a native of this town. .9 1 A remarkable picture was -een in the sky Sunday morning. On each side of the sun was a suit dog of radiant color and above the "god of fp day -'ivas rainbow', the colors of which were tpecialjx; heailti DUMMERSTON. Mrs. Fred Brown is ill. ' Ernest Ray was home from Alt Hormon over Svtnday. Hoyt 1 . Spaulding is sinwiv gaining and is able to walk about his room. Dan Britten mid Harry Blown of Nanga-. tuck. Conn., visited In town last week. George -A. Richardson has letnrned from a visit to his former home in Fonda, X. Y. H. J. Holmes of Manchester, X. IE. recently visited his sister. .Mrs. .1 A. Reed, ami niece. Airs. C. C. W alker. Airs. Lilia At. Reed went Sunday to AA ipt Brat ieboro to s ir1 1 1 1 a few duvs with her sister. Alts A. C. AAalker' Aliss Fannie Wilder, a student at North-field seminary, spent Sunday amt Monday with her parents. Air. and Airs. Frank ( . AA ildcr. Aliss Kloaqor () t ontior finished a successful term ot school in the north district Friday find returned to her home 111 Putney .Monday a WARDSBORO CENTER. Airs. 1 . C. Dexter is making a good recovery frpm tile effects of her fall, she is spending several days with, her daughter. Ails. A I, L. Johnson of AAVst AA ardshorn. C. li. Kcnnon has rented his farm to Archie Knights ,,f Jamaica. It was expelled tfigt Air. Knights would take possessing j-.eb. 1, but Air. Kcnnon is unable to vacate the house, gs in is suffering a prolonged attack of ffsthma. k- ( A ildcr was in Brattleboro Thursday and Fridni. Airs. AVilder is ..licet ven n g 1 rxm the operation perform-.td at. tlie UeoKii u-l kospifn- a-ud it'-js expected she will be able to return hoiin the lajst of this week. The friends and neighbors . f Mrs. Wilder gave her : postcard hovrer at tips hospital ALui-dav. j here are -those v.ho cannot draw the line when- iinagi na 1 i,iii ends :md real !t v beoins. , .1 maaottxS:! Princess . Photo Theatre De Luxe 4, TODAY In Connection with Our Regular Program of Pictures will Run the 7th Episode of Z U DO R A The Dancer KALEM SPECIAL TWO-ACT FEATURE The Way of the Red Man SET.IG WESTERN DRAMA Kill or Cure V1TAGRAPH COMEDY I B Admission 5 and 10 cents Matinees 2.30 and 3.3 EvenintTM 7-15 and 8. .10 TOMORROW-VAUDEVILLE The Three Musical Girls FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH THIS EVENING FEB. 3 The Brattleboro Woman's Chib PRESENTS The Nevin Quartet LUTHERA STRATTON, Soprano ERNEST PAGE, Tenor FLORENCE HERSOM, Contralto WILLIAM ARKWELL, Baritone .4 J . ASSISTED BY RUTH GARLAND, Reader and Accompanist it fill. This phcneHiif-nOn lasA-pyg)' and rcmifulcrt writer kff- t-fic Dec. 28, 1613. y The ladieSyaid jrficritly rttet and elected officer 'ffff- ft-fte doming year as follows : I resident. Mis Tiffa M. Fisher; vioequ esi-rldnt, iMr.p4?ip6lttWAontois; secretary and treasuror. Alls. E. li. Clayton directors, AIi-s. A. L, Howe, Airs. A. J. Jenison and Airs, E,. ErClaytpn: sociak committee,; Airs. A, L. Howe, Mrs. Walter Rand and Aliss Eftie Af. Fisher . . - .V-- . ;; - The nvarc every-day philosophy that one learns the easier lie finds that life becomes. THE BEST WAY (and we misfit sav the onlyvAVay'); to create an estate which you saYe. ifi live, and leave if you da not live,-is to take an Endowment policy. Gireiif&rs sent on request. National Life -Infij Co., of Vt. (Mutual.) EARLE S. KINSLEY, General Agent, Rutland, Vt, Dry, Hard Wood Heady for immediate delivery. We have 250 cords of fine, well-seasoned, hard wood which we wish rto move at once, and will therefore make the following prices, delivered : t Four-foot wood $4.75 Wood sawed three times $5.50 Wood sawed and split $6.00 : F. A. LARROW Fla I Street Telephone 48-W v Trucking of all kinds given prompt attention. Ashes removed ;' from cellars and other similar work done. O ...... XLJ jE

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