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Vermont phœnix. (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1834-1955, October 11, 1912, Image 3

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THE VERMONT PHOENIX, BRATTLEBORO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1912.
3
PRESIDENT TAFT BRATTLEBORO'S GUEST ON MONDAY
The President Speaking at Island Park
One of the days to which Brattleboro
will look back with pride was Monday
of this week, the occasion of the visit
to this town of William Howard Taft,
President of the United States. It was
a notable event In the history of the town,
and about 3000 persons assembled at Is
land park to see and hear the distinguish
ed visitor. From the time when It-was
announced that the President would come
until the time of his arrival a company
of men and women were busy making
preparations for the visit, and the Pres
ident and his party, which Included Mrs.
Taft, were much pleased with their re
ception. It Is perhaps unnecessary to
say that those who assembled at Island
park were very much delighted with the
appearance of the President. Of fine
physique and large stature, he appeared
Jtothe In perfect health, and the stress
'of business and political life had made
no furrows upon his countenance. His
face was aglow with apparent happiness,
and the coming election seemed farthest
from his thoughts.
While President Taft spoke only 10
minutes, his utterances and his appear
ance had a magnetic Influence over the
people and left upon them an Indelible
conviction that he was a man of noble
attributes and great strength of char
acter. He was given enthusiastic ap
plause at frequent Intervals and the
crowd arose and cheered before and af
ter his speech. Persons of all shades of
political conviction Joined In expres
sions of satisfaction and In complimen
tary remarks concerning him.
President Taft was not on a political
or speech-making tour, but was on a
vacation trip by nutomoblle to the White
mountains, and his brief address was
entirely devoid of politics. In fact he
did not intend It to be considered as an
address, but an expression of greeting
to the people In the county where his
ancestors lived. He was particularly In
terested to visit this county and the
site of his ancestral home In West
Townshend, and in responso to urgent
requests he spoke briefly In Wilming
ton, Brattleboro, Newfane and Towns
hend. Enthusiasm was everywhere
manifested, and the cordial goodwill be
tween the President and people was
reciprocal.
In the party were President and Mrs.
. Taft, Mls Jfabel Boardman and MaJ.
Thomas L." Rhoades, military aid, be
sides one of the President secretaries,
secret service agents and newspaper
men. The principal members of the
party spent Sunday at the home of
United States Senator W. Murray Crane
In Tl.iltnn. Mnss.. rind left there Monday
morning for the Vermont trip, coming
here by way of North Adams and Wll-
local committee of arrangements,
to North Adams Monday morning
(Villi kUll. llCIl. lA'U . XiilUlUUJl Ui Ol.
Albant and Frank C. Williams of New
port, cialrman of the Republican state
commltt.c, and -accompanied -the party
to WJlmligton. Gov. Allen M. Fletcher
of Cavendlih, George I Dunham of the
local committee of arrangements and
MaJ. F. W. Chllds motored to Wilming
ton and returred with the party.
LepvlnE North Adams at 11.30 they
went by way of Readsboro mountain to
Wilmington, arriving at 12.35. The
town was decorated handsomely and the
children In largo numbers were dressed
In white. The president stopped In front
of the Chllds tavern and spoke about
five minutes to a crowd of 500 or more,
and after beling presented sweet peas
they started Tor Brattleboro. The trip
of 20 miles llvas covered In 15 minutes,
andoxi. 'tliefr arrival here the party
wnt to the home of Col. J. Gray Estey
try dine.
fThe Interior of Col. Estey's home was
dfecorated In a simple but effective way.
1lhe reception and drawing rooms were
''j'corated with quantities of white crys
aithemums and the library with pink
J-ahllas. The dining room presented a
scene of beauty with Its decorations of
the national colors, scarlet popples nnd
asparagus ferns. The President and his
party werfi at Col. Estey's about an
hour. Besides tho Presidential party
those present were Col. and Mrs. J. Gray
Estey, Mrs. Julius J. Estey, Jacob Es
tey, Joseph Estey, Mr. and Mrs. J. Har
ry Estey, Miss Allethalre Estey, Paul
Estey, Mrs. Abble It. Fuller, Gov. A. M.
Fletcher, Col. Lee S. Tlllotson, Judge
and Mrs. J. M. Tyler, Judge and Mrs.
J. It. Martin, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Fitts,
Stanley Fltts, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Wat
erman, Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Crosby,
Mr. and Mrs. George I. Dunham, Miss
Evelyn Dunham, Dr. and Mrs. C. S.
rratt, Dr. G. It. Anderson and Freder
ick Holbrook.
Meanwhile people began flocking to
Island park, some going as early
as 12 o'clock. The First Regiment band
marched to the park shortly before 2
o'clock and played until the presidential
party arrived at 2.45, three-quarters of
an hour late. Early In the day a large
flag bearing the names of Taft
and Sherman was flung to the
breeze across Main street, and most of
the business places displayed flags.
Business was suspended In order that
all might go to the park,
A high platform had been constructed
In front of the grand stand and had
been decorated profusely with flags, and
on either side were lower platforms with
reserved seats. About 1500 persons
crowded upon the grand stand and nbout
as many more stood on tho ground or
occupied tho platforms. Charles R.
Crosby, Chlef-of-Pollce George Wilson
and Policeman Ellis G. Worden, In the
formers nutomoblle, acted as escort to
the President's car and cleared the way
to the high platform. As President Taft
approached the platform he was given
an ovation, which he acknowledged by
lifting his hat, and. when he ascended
the stairs the demonstration was still
more emph.itic. Col. J. Gray Estey In
troduced the President effectively,
simply saying: "I have the honor
to present the President of the United
States." When the applause had died
away, President Taft spoke as follows:
Ladles and gentlemen of Brattleboro:
I am very much touched by this cor
dial welcome. 1 omi not on a speech
making trip. Some of the good people
of your city asked me If I would say
a word In Brattleboro to those whom I
happened to meet, but I didn't expect
the word to be lengthened Into a speech
or the people I might happen to meet to
be anything like the throng which greets
me, but there are sqitio circumstances
which concern my relation to the state
that make this greeting exceedingly
welcome. My father was a Vermont
man, born In Windham county; I could
not have forgotten It If I would, be
cause ho reminded me every day of that
fact. There was no man whom he met
In tho community who had an equally
honorable origin that he did not refer
to him as "one of our Vermont men"
and In studying these characteristics I
came to find out Why It was he felt
proud of the association, and I do say
that he liked to distinguish these men
as "one of our Vermont men." They are
the leaven In every community of which
they are a part, and following his Judg
ment I agree that wherever there Is a
sufnolcnt modicum of Vermont men In
the West, or anywhere else In this
country, you can count on those com
munities always as being typical of the
good things that are.
I am on a Journey, not of business
and not of politics, but of real pleasure.
That's the reason why I brought Mrs.
Taft. Therefore you do not expect n
political or a business speech from me.
The beauty of your state is now at
Its height. The mountains are not green
but golden yellow, golden brawn and
golden red and If there Is any spot
more dramatic and any stage more
beautiful than Vermont at this season of
the year I challenge a Vermonter to tell
UplasterconI?
&
WALL
B0ALD
ARE YOU BUILDING OR FIXING
UP OLD ROOMS?
Then you want to keep
In mind that Plastergon
Wall Board la better,
cheaper and easier to put
on than lath and plaster.
Remember, too, that It
will last as long as your
house lasts; that It will
not crack or break, and
will savo coal bills because
It is a non-conductor of
cold and beat
Another point! Plaster
gon lo tho only treated
wall board on the market.
It Is vermin and moisture
proof, flro and sound re
tarding. You can make your
rooms handsome with
Plastergon, for handsome
designs are easily ar
ranged. It comes in panels of
proper size -and can be
easily and quickly put on,
and tho Service Depart
ment of the Plastergon
Wall Board Company of
Tonawanda, N. Y., will
gladly submit designs free
of charge.
Don't buy any wall board
until you send for or see a
sample of Plastergon; one
look will show its super
iority. You can 'obtain tut
wonderful Plastergon
Board at
LESLIE SMITH
BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT
me where It Is. I presume It Is a good
thing. I presume It makes sturdy men
and sturdy citizens to have a cllmato In
which the changes are so marked In one
year as they are In Vermont. I am not
so sure as I should be so enthusiastic
about the climate If I should come four
months hence. I think It Is the archi
tecture of the ages and that It is not
so much the comfortable that goes to
make up tho sensible people of Ver
mont. Certain It Is that when you go
Into the tropics where the xemperaturo
Is always the same or go Into a country
where It is less heated and continues
the same, the people have not the samo
ability to meet the troubles and per
plexities of life .and have not the samo
common sense with which to carry them
over the rough places and thank-you-mams.
I mean no personal reference to
thank-you-mams. They are of recent
occurrence In Massachusetts.
We are to be congratulated on tho
condition ot the country, on Its prosper
ity. There has been a complete revolu
tion In the character of agriculture of
Vermont, so Senator Proctor told me.
You are making all of our butter nnd
all of our cream, and raising cows at a
profit Instead of making the" price of
milk the same as that of champagne.
We count on Vermont, although a very
small state, for the history and pro
gress of this country, as representing
that average, that high average, of dis
criminating Intelligence and patriotic
citizenship that shall stand In favor of
progress which shall be real progress.
Vermont does not change In Its cit
izenship as other states do, and you
have the leaven of a long history of
the highest kind of patriots. I have been
studying a little for the purpose of say
ing something In Montpelicr in memory
of the common soldier and I find In
every Vermont regiment the traits of
the Vermont people. They wero not
great band masters and they did not
blow their own horns, but when It
came to holding a whole army at tho
bloody angle it was the old Vermont
brigade that iwas sure to do It
It Is a pleasure to come Into this com
munity. It particularly thrills me with
pleasure to claim to be a grandson of
your grand old state.
A feature of the visit which escaped
the attention of most persons was the
presentation to Mrs. Taft of a huge
bouquet of crysanthemums, grown by
C. S. Hopkins, and a silk flag. The Idea
was worked out by (Mrs. Charles S.
Chase. As Mrs. Tuft alighted from the
automobile the presentation was made
by Miss Allethalre Estey as a welcome
to tho first lady of the land from the
women of Brattleboro. The names of
the organizations making the gift wero
attached. They were the Woman's club,
the Daughters of the American Revolu
tion, the United States Daughters of
1812, the Woman's Relief corps, the
Woman's Christian Temperance union,
the Eastern Star, the Daughters of Re
bekah, the Daughters of Pocahontas
ana st. Cecilia's Altar society.
The committee of arrangements for
the Brattleboro visit were George L.
Dunham, Clarke C. Fitts, Col. J. Gray
Estey, Edwin U Hlldreth, San'ord A.
Daniels, Dennlson Cowles, Ernest J.
Waterman and Harold E. Whitney.
Jt was a few minutes past 3 o'clock
when tho party started for Towshend.
They were nccompanled to that town by
Col. Estey, Major C. Houghton, Charles
O. Robblns, Ferris It. Vaughan, Mr.
Fltts and Mr. Daniels. They stopped In
Newfane. onnosttn th rnmm nn nn.l
President Taft spoke briefly to tiie 300
or more persons gathered there. Flags
were displayed throughout the village.
Ho shook hands with Charles E. Skin
ner, the veteran surveyor, who worked
when a boy with the President's grand
father, Peter Taft, when the latter was
surveying. He told the President that
he always could tell when he struck a
line run by Peter Taft, because of the
pvtuuar marKs made by him.
At Newfane and Townshend.
The President's stop at Newfane was
In response to resolutions Introduced In
the Windham county court Friday af
ternoon by Col. E. W. Gibson of Brat
tleboro, a member of the bar, and
uuujjieu uy a unanimous vote. The res
olutlons were as follows:
Whereas, It Is reported that the
President of the United States, William
Howard Taft, Is soon to visit tho an
cestral dome of his family at Towns
hend, and
Whereas, the gandfather of thn PrH.
Ident, Peter R. Taft, was an honored
member of the bar of thlifcountv nnd
for several years one of the Judges of
uur county court, ana
"Whereas, a visit bv thn President
would be a distinguished honor and a
memorablo event,
"Therefore, be It resolved that the
court, the bar and tho court omoials of
Windham county extend to Its Presi
dent an earnest request to visit, during
his trip, our court, at the courthouse at
Newfane, nnd to make an' address If he
finds It possible to so do.
"Be It further resolved, that the pre
siding Judge, the Hon. Fred M. Butler,
bo and Is hereby directed to extend this
Invitation.
"Be It further resolved that this in
vitation be spread upon the records of
the county court.'"
Tho next stop was at Townshend,
where special preparations had been
made. The decorations there 'Were espec
ially noteworthy, and the Townshend
people deserve much credit for their
thorough nnd painstaking efforts, which
were made without regard to political
limitations, Long1 before the party
reached the village the welqome began
to be manifest, as all the telephone
poles and buildings for two miles or
more were decorated with flags, many
of them draped In-graceful folds. Strings
of Hags were strung across the road at
C. U, Wlllard's house, and at Mr. Wll
lard's mill. The covered bridge In Har
monyvllle was elaborately decorated,
nnd a large banner with "Welcomo"
upon It was strung between I. E.
Chase's store and W, M, Sparks's har
ness shop, Iceland & Gray seminary was
draped with a large banner with tho
following Inscription; "Peter It. Taft,
first president." The town hall, hotel,
Masonlo hnll, publlo school house and
all the private residences In the vlllago
were handsomely decorated for the occasion.
Col. A, B. Franklin, paBt department
commander of the G. A. R., stepped up
on the President's automobile as It
stopped In front of tho Bo'mlnary and
made Inroductory remarks, iwhlle tho
children, dressed In white and carrying
flags, gathered close to tho car. Behind
them nnd on every hand Were the adults
from Townshend nnd surrounding towns,
tho crowd numbering about 800. Presi
dent Tnft spoke but briefly, paying a
pleasing tribute to the town, In the
western part of which his father was
born. Ho met there two second cousins,
Miss Carrie Farrar of Now York, who
spent the summer at Townshend Inn,
and Mrs. Charles Cutler of Townshend.
Continuing to West Townshend, the
ancestral home, President Taft visited
sovcral minutes with Miss Mary Taft,
an own cousin of Ills father, and other
old friends of the family. He had to
climb an exceedingly steep hill nbout a
mtlp and a half to go to the old homo
place of the family, which Is now own
ed by Thaddcus Wheeler. President Taft
alighted from tho touring car nt the old
farm and looked at the remains of the
old cellar hole and peered down the old
well near tho house of his ancestors.
No public remarks were made at West
Townshend, and darkness was approach
ing when the party left for a 30-mlle
trip across the Green Mountains to
Manchester to remain over night. On
that trip they passed though the only
toll gate In Vermont, known as the Peru
and Wlnhall turnpike. The day's Itiner
ary necessitated crossing four mountains,
two being In the Green Mountain range.
President Taft .was a guest Monday
night of Robert Lincoln, son of Abra
ham Lincoln. Mr. Lincoln has a
magnificent mansion looking many miles
down tho Battenklll valley. On Tuesday
the Journey was continued to Mont
pell er. The presidential party dined at
noon In the Woodstock Inn and the
Prlsldent addressed the crowds briefly
in several towns, on Wednesday fore
noon, In accordance with a resolution
passed by the legislature, the President
delivered In the- state house nn ad
dress In memory of the common soldier
nt the unveiling of a tablet.
Press Representative Injured.
Soon after leaving North Adams the
press car and an automobile coming
from an opposlto direction collided and
A. W. Fox, a representative of the New
York Herald, sustained a compound
fracture of the left forearm. The bone
protruded through the flesh, but Mr.
Fox made no complaint and remained
with the party until ho reached Brat
tleboro, the first attention being given
him by Dr. George R. Anderson. Dr.
Anderson sent him to tho Memorial hos
pital, where he remained until next day.
The Taft Ancestry,
The ancestry of President Taft Includ
ed two prominent. Townshend families.
His great-grandfather was Aaron Taft,
wno moved his family to Townshend
from Uxbrldge. .Mass., In March, 199.
The snow was so deep that It took 19
yoke of oxen to move the household
goods from West Townshend village to
Taft hill. Aaron's son, Peter Rawson
Taft, was 14 years old when his parents
went to Townshend. He became a suc
cessful teacher, afterwards Judge of
probate, a Judge of the Windham county
court, a representative In the legisla
ture, one of the founders of Leland and
Gray seminary and Its first president
from 1835 to 1841, when he went to Cin
cinnati, Ohio. In 1810 he married Sylvia
Howard of Townshend, daughter of Levi
Howard, who went to Townshend from
Mllford, Mass., In 1775. They had one
son, Alphonso Taft, father of the Presi
dent. He was born In Townshend, spent
his early days on a farm there, grad
uated from Yale In 1833 and In 1839
went to Cincinnati. On Aug. 29, 1841,
he married Fanny Phelps of Townshend,
nnd for his second wife he married Lou
isa M. Torrey In Mlllbury, Mass., In
1853. Their son, President Taft, was
born In Cincinnati, Sept. 15, 1857. The
President's father was Judge of the su
perior court of Cincinnati from 1865 to
1871, secretary of war from 1875 lo 1876,
attorney general from 1876 to 1877,
United States minister to Austria from
1883 to 1885 and 'United States minister
to Russia from 1885 to 1887. Tho Pres
ident's mother was a daughter of Sam
uel D. Torrey, a West India merchant,
of Boston.
BURNING OF LEAVES PROHIBITED.
Board of Health Order Issued Yester
day Practice Is Injurious to Eyes and
Throats of Many Persons.
By direction of the state board of
health an order has been Issued by the
Brattleboro board of health this week
prohibiting the practice of burning
leaves and waste In this village, because
of the Injurious effect such practice has
upon many persons. The order Is similar
to tnose issued the past two years.
covering the same subject, and Is as
rouows:
To tho Public:
Because the burning of leaves and
waste In the streets nnd yards of the
village of Brattleboro causes not only
general discomfort, but Is an Injury to
the eyes and throats of very many
people, Bald practice Is forbidden In the
village of Brattleboro.
By order of the Board of Health of
Brattleboro.
October 10, 1912.
"The Bohemian Girl."
A troupe ot acrobats, horses, dogs,
cnickens, monkeys and geese sound in
congruous when associated with opera,
but still it is said that all of those
named are Introduced with entire con
slstency by the Aborn Opera company
In Its spectacular production of "The
Bohemian Girl," w'.ilch will soon be pre
sented here.
The world's production of rubber next
year, Is estimated at 91,000 tons and the
demand at 103,000 tons.
$3.50 Recipe Free
For Weak Kidneys
Relieve Urinary and Kidney Troubles,
Backache, Straining, Swelling, Etc.
Stops Pain In the Bladder, Kidneys and
Back.
, Wouldn't It be nice within a week or so
10 Begin to Bay goodbye forever to th
scalding, dribbling, straining, or too fre
QUent Dassnira nf urine: the forehead and
the back-of-the-head aches; the stitches
and pains In the back; the growing mus
cle weakness; spots before the eyes; yel
low skin; sluggish bowels; swollen eyelids
or ankles: leg cramps; unnatural short
urcuiu, sleeplessness aiiu 111a uespona
encvT
I have a recipe for these troubles that
you can depend on, and If you want to
make a aulck recovery, you ought to
write and get a copy of tt. Many a doctor
would charge you JJ.60 Just for writing
this prescription, but I have It and will be
giaa 10 sena it to you entirely irtt. just
arop me a line line mis: lit. a. to. mod
Inson, K1667 Luek Building. Detroit
Mich., and I will send it bv return mal
In a plain envelope. As you will see when
you get It, this recipe contains only pure
harmless remedies, but it has great heal
ing and pain-conquering' power.
It will quickly snow Its power once you
use It, so 1 think you had better see what
it Is without delay. I will send you a
copy free you "Can uso It any cure your-
eu a.1 noma.
Just the Right Time
WOMEN'S HIGH SHOES WORTH FROM
$2.00 TO $3.50, GOING AT
$1.49
Every season we have many hundred pairs of shoes to close out for
the wholesale department. Some are samples (small sizes) some whole
lines (many sizes) some odd pairs (any size). We have found that the
earlier we get these together and tell our customers about them the
quicker they go and the better everyone is pleased.
We are now starting the season when high shoes are in demand and
we find we have about 700 pairs of Women's High Shoes that sold from
$2.00 to $3.50 that we will sell at $1.49. Probably half of these are small -sizes,
but there are some of all sizes. Not the newest styles, but most
excellent values, as you can see at once.
Every woman has use for just such shoes if only for house wear,
while many are good and pretty enough for any purpose.
Some of them are in our window don't wait till next week as "the
best of them will be gone.
Good Shoes at $1.49 at Just the Riqht Time
Bargains for Men Who Wear Sizes
5 to 7i
We have but few Men's Shoes in the larger sizes at bargain prices,
but in sizes 5 to lyi there are some fine shoes at
$1.98 iH $1.59
Shoes for work or dress wear that sold for much higher prices some
of them as much as. $3.50. Isn't $1.00 to $1.50 worth saving ? Better look
at these in our window and see if there are not some you can wear.
The early customer finds the best bargains.
This Next Week It's Barqains at
DUNHAM BROTHERS CO.
Come Out of the High Priced District
FOR
HOUSEHOLD GOODS
of All Kinds
I Buy, Sell and Repair Most Everything. If I Have What You
Want You Can Save Money.
SLEEPING TENTS For Sale or To Let at
J. B. DUNTON'S, 16 Flat St., Brattleboro
R. J. KIMBALL & CO.
7 Nassau St. New York,
Investment Securities
More than 35 Yeara Momberhlp
In the NEW2YORK EXCHANGE.
W. EUGENE KIMBALL-
LEEDS JOHNSON.
The Hyde Park
Savings Bank
ITS PHENOMENAL GROWTH
The Hyde Park Savings Bank
offers to depositors that first and
most important of all essentials,
absolute safety.
That this fact is fully under
stood by an appreciative public is
shown by its phoenomenal and al
most unprecedented growth.
The following table shows ex
actly the amount of that growth:
July 1, 1889, deposits. $ 55,451.40
July 1, 1895, deposits, 375,074.00
July 1, 1901, deposits. 003,071.73
July 1, 1907, deposits, 844,158.34
July 1, 1912, deposits, 2,225,574.37
Note that in the five years from
July 1, 1907 to July 1, 1912, the
gain in deposits was $1,381,410.03.
This means that the net deposits
have exceeded the withdrawals by
$900 per day for every day except
Sundays and legal holidays during
the past five years.
The depositing public evidently
have great faith in the integrity,
conservatism and business sagac
ity of the managers of this thrifty
Vermont institution.
It pays 4 per cent on all de
posits, little or big) and pays all
taxes.
Statement of resources and lia
bilities, or any other facts relating
to the bank, cheerfully furnished
on application. Address, Carroll
S. Page, President, or F. M. Cul
ver, Treasurer, Hyde Park, Vt.
Fall and Winter Season
1912
LADIES' AND MEN'S
Custom
Tailoring
Ladies' and Men's Suits in
all the" latest styles, made strict
ly to your measure by men
tailors. - Ladies' Coats and
Skirts fitted before finishing.
Ladies' parlor for trying on and
fitting.
Suits from $35.00 up
Men's Suits from $20.00 up
Call in and look over models,
fashion plates, samples, and
leave your order for Fall Suit.
WALTER H. HAIGH
Elliot Street
T
.who Is desirous ot Increasing his
bmlnosj ofllcloncy and ot socur
ins profitable) employment
should writo us at onco (or par
tlculars. Young mori graduates
from tho Albany IlesiNEsa Col-
LEa Euro in demand. Wo nro specialists in bra
incss education and teach young peoplo lust
what tlioy nood to know to obtain and keep
good positions and advance to business man.
afreraent and ownership. For new catalogue
address CARNELL & HOIT, ALBANY, N.Y
BUSINESS CARDS.
W. R. NOYES, M. D.
Specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Of
fice hours, 9-12 a. m., 1-5 p. m., Wednesday
and Saturday evenings, 7-8.30. Sunday and
other evenings by appointment American
Building, Brattleboro. Appointments for
glasses fitting made by mail or telephone.
JORDAN & SON, OPTOMETRISTS.
Office 1 Elliot St Specialists in the correc
tion of defective vision. Examination hours
9 to 12 a. m., 1.30 to 5 p. m. Evenings,
Monday and Saturday 7 to 9. Special ap
pointments at your convenience. 'Phone 83-M
G. B. HUNTER. M. D.
Office Williston building over Scott's gn
eery store. Hours l to J ana 6.30 to B p.
Telephone 288. Residence, West Brattleboi
THOMAS RICE. M. D.
Office and residence over Vermont Savings
Bank. Hours 8 to 9 a. m., 1 to 3 and 7 to 8
p. m. Telephone 212.
DR. GEORGE R. ANDERSON.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Surgery in all its branches a specialty.
Office and residence, 88 Main street Office
hours, until 10 a. m., 1 to 2.30 p. m., even
ings, 6.30 to 8. Telephone, Brooks House.
A. I. MILLER. M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Hooker block; 8 till 9 a. m., 1 to 2, 6.30
to 8 p. m. Telephone 237-1.
DR. HENRY TUCKER.
Residence, 8 Grove street, telephone, 258.
Office, Leonard block. Hours, 1.30 to 3 and
7 to 9. Telephone, 29-3.
FREMONT HAMILTON, M. D.
Office and residence, No. 1 Linden street
Hours, until 8 a. m., 1 to 2.30 and early
evening to 7.30. Sundays, 1 to 3 p. m.
DR. C. G. WHEELER,
OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN.
10 Crosby Block, office hours 9 to 12 and
2 to 4. Other hours by appointment Resi
dence 9 Spruce St. Telephone connections.
DR. WINFRED H. LANE.
Office and residence, 32 North Main St
Hours: Morning until 9, afternoons until
2.20, evenings until 8. Telephone 430.
F. H. O'CONNOR, M. D.
Surgeon and Gynecologist Sundays by ap
pointment Office at residence, 18 North Mala
St Hours, 1-2.30 and 7-8 p. m. 'Phone 261.
DR. H. P. GREENE,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office, Bank block. Hours, 8 to 9 a. m., 1
to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m. Residence, 37 Green
street. Telephone connections.
DR. C. S. CLARK.
DENTIST.
Whitney block, Brattleboro. Telephone 59-3.
DR. L. S. EDWARDS, :
DENTIST.
Hooker block, Main Street Telephone.
DR. O. F. BARBER, DENTIST.
Union Block, Brattleboro.
DR. ALVIN KNAPP. DENTIST.
C. B. CROWELL,
SURVEYOR.
Brattleboro, Vt
M. P. DAVIS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. ,
Room 10, Ullery Building, Brattleboro.
II. 0. ft F. E. BARBER,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
Brattleboro, Vt
HA8KINS & SCHWENK,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS
And Solicitors of Patents. Brattleboro.
JOHN E. GALE,
LAWYER.
Guilford, Vt Special attention to probate
matters.
MORAN ft CO., "
UNDERTAKERS.
Tel. 354-2, 19 Main St, Brattleboro, Vt
HORTON D. WALKER
Everythina
Electrical
BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT

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