Newspaper Page Text
THE VERMONT PHOENIX, BRATTLEBOTtO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1912.
Swedish Evangelical Lutheran church.
Services at 10.M nnd S.30. Sunday school
at 11.00. The Indies' aid society will meet
Swedish Congregational church, Uev. K,
O. Ilcdherg, pastor. Preaching by pas
tor at 11 a. m.; Sunday school at noon;
young people's meeting 6.1G; preaching by
Unitarian church, Uev. K. Q. S. Osgood
pastor. Service Sunday morning at 10,30.
Sunday school at 11.4B. Uev. Henry Lamb
ot West Hrattlcboro will occupy the pul
pit In exchange with the pastor. All are
Unlvcrsnllst church, llev. D. H. Trout
minister. Divine worship 10.30, sermon
by the pastor. Sunday school 11.45. Y.
1. c I', service 7 p. m., led by Verne
11. Winchester, topic, "Social service."
li caching In Vernon 3 p. m.
Methodist Episcopal church. Morning
service 10.30, preaching by the pastor,
llev. Thomas W. Owens. Theme," "The
Christian Walk." Sunday school 11.45,
Kpworth League C. Evening service 7,
subject, "The human and the divine
First Church of Christ, Scientist. Sun
day morning services nt 10.45, subject,
"Doctrine of atonement." Sunday school
nt 12.15. Wednesday testimonial meet
ing ut 7.45 p. in. Heading room open
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday from
2.30 to 4.30. All nre welcome. Emerson
building, Elliot street.
Elrst Baptist church, llev, John H.
Gow, D. D., minister. Worship with
sermon at 10.30, "As little children." Bi
ble school at 12. Chapel service at 7, an
open meeting for nil, led by laymen. Mis
sion Investigation groups Tuesday at
7.30 p. m. Meeting for prayer and con
ference Friday at t.30 p. m., topic for
tonight, "For the love of It."
Centre Congregational church, ltuv.
Hoy M. Houghton, minister. Sunday ser
vices: 10.30 n. m., divine worship with
sermon by the pastor, subject, "Christ
Ian Heroism;" 11.45, session ot the Sun
day school and meeting of the Brother
hood class. This (Frldily) evening at 7.30
o'clock, devotional service of the church
In the chapel, subject, "Amos, the
prophet of righteousness."
All automobile party went to l'etor
boro, N. H., Monday nnd visited the
home of Mrs. Edward McDowell.
Prof. C. E. Dlckeison has moved from
Mount Hermon and now occupies the
handsome home purchased for him at
Mountain day was observed ac botn
Northfleld seminary and Mount Hermon
Monday, nnd Judging from appearances
they had a merry time.
The largo motor vehicle owned at The
Northfleld carried a lnrge party of
young people to Mount Tom Monday,
where they spent the day.
Tho muslcale of the Fortnightly, ar
ranged by Mrs. W. R. Moody, to be
held at the Northfleld, has been changed
and Instead the members arc Invited to
Stone hall on Monday evening to ns
.teu to a recital by Mrs. Edward Mc
Dpwell. Each member Is entitled to one
Clarence Buffum of West Northfleld
has bought a building lot of the nets
of the late W. D. Alexander on the
north side of the Main street land and
will erect a store building with tene
ment on the street floor. He expects to
carry a general line of merchandize
and will live In the building.
..The committee having In charge me
ladles' hall in the high school building
gave a reception Tuesday afternoon to
' tho women of the town. Tile hall, beau
'tifiil ' In 'Itself, was' made especially at
tractive with an abundance of autumn
leaves and cut flowers. The reception
committee welcomed the guests while
tfther members dispensed dainty re
freshments. During the afternoon piano
music was rendered by Miss Daisy Hol
ton, Mrs. C. H. Webster and Mrs. II.
C.. ilolton. Headings were given by Miss
Helen Simonds and Miss Herrlngton.
THE GENTLEMEN'S NIOHT PLAY.
" NEW HAMPSHIRE NOTES.
Little Girl Accidentally Shot by Her
Ruth Campbell, 8, was accidentally shot
and killed at one of the cottages of the
. Homestead farm in Walpole Sunday even
ing. She went with her brother, John, 11,
to. the home of Mr. Hazelton. The lad
picked up a revolver which he found
on tho table and snapped it at his sis
ter, not knowing that it was loaded. The
ywapon was discharged, the bullet strik
ing the child back of the ear and pass
ing through the top of her head. She
ran from the house bleeding and scream
ing, but after going a short distance fell
aJid died almost instantly.
Relatives and friends to the number of
73 gathered, In the 'home of Willard Bill,
Jr., In Westmoreland Monday night to
celebrate his 73d birthday anniversary.
,, supper was served and the evening
spent enjoyably in playing whist, other
games, and In social diversions.
A farmer brought us In a pumpkin
yesterday and we did not pay much at
tention to it. A little later we took a
look at It and found that it was a
peach, Slloam Springs, Ark., Herald.
Excellent Work by Women's Cast, Sev
eral In Men's Attire Another Per
formance Tomorrow at 3 O'clock.
The Brattlehoro Woman's club ob
served gentlemen's night Wednesday
evening by giving u presentation of Je
rome K. Jerome's four-act comedy, "Lady
Bantock's Relations," In the Auditorium
before n largo audience of Woman's club
members und friends. Almost every seat
on the floor nnd In the balcony of the
theatre wns filled nnd the audience thor
oughly enjoyed the two and a half hours
of tho comedy. Applause und laughter
punctuated the presentation and the wom
en's efforts were lecclved so welt that It
has been decided to give a public per
formanc of the play tomorrow, Saturday,
afternoon at 3 o'clock In tho Auditorium.
This fnct was announced by Mrs. W. H.
Daley, one of the characters, In a char
acteristic theatrical manager speech be
fore the curtain.
"Lady Bantock's Relations" has a cast
of 11 leading characters and 10 minor
chniucters and ot the 11 who have
parts of length live are of the male per
suasion. Both the male nnd female parts
were taken by members of the club, nnd
those who assumed the characters of men
for tho evening were given particular
Following Is the cast of characters:
Funny, Mrs. A. II. Brasov; Vernon Weth
erell, Lord Uantock, her husband, Mr.
Winston Prentiss (.Mrs. C. L. Stlckney);
Martin Bennet, her butler, Mr. James
Wilson (Mrs. James M. Adams); Susan
nah Bennet, Mrs. E. B. Smith; Jane
Bennet, her maid, Mrs. W. L. Hunt; Er
nest Bennet, her second footman, Master
Philip Stanton (Mrs. A. P. Carpenter);
Honorla Bennet, her still-room maid, Mrs.
A. P. Simonds; the Misses Wctherell, her
aunts by marriage, Mrs. a. 11. Hunter,
Mrs. W. H. Heywood; Dr. Frcemantle,
her local medical man, Mr. Stanley Peck
(Miss Mary F. Cox); George P. Newte,
her former business manager, Mr. Thom
as Arnold (Mrs. W. R. Daley); "Our
Empire" theatrical troupe England, Mrs.
F. A. Thompson; Scotland, Mrs. W. B.
Vinton; Ireland, Mlg's Izetta Stewart;
Wules, Mrs. II. C. ' Rice; Canada, Miss
Ethel Eddy; Australia, Miss Florence
Hemenwny; Africa, Mrs. E. H. Crane;
Newfoundland, Miss Mabel Applln; New
Zealand, Miss Harriet Hallion; Straits
Settlements, Miss Mnry Crokcr.
The plot of the comedy Is simple nnd
Is founded on the mnrrlage of Iord Ban
tock to Fanny, a music hnll singer, nnd
whom, It Is learned, is the niece of Ben
net, the butter at Bantock hall, and Is
related to the entire force of 23 servants
at tho hall. Bennet Is of stern mien and
character and resolves to dominate his
new mistress and niece as ho always has
the members of the house of Bantock.
Fanny resolves to be mistress In her own
home and after three acts of domineering
on the part of Bennet, who threatens to
expose her as the niece of the Bantock
butler to the master of Bantock, she
throws off the yoke and discharges the
Bennet crew, root and branch. In the
last act the Bennet family re-appears,
refusing to be discharged, nnd the ending
Is happy with Fanny mistress of her own
The star of the production wns Mrs.
J. M. Adams, who performed the part
of the stern uncle to perfection, and she
was closely followed by Mrs. A. P. Car
penter, who made a typical boy of the
rural districts. Mrs. A. II. Brasor was
a vivacious personification of the chorus
girl type. Mrs. C. L. Stlckney perform
ed the part of Lord Bantock with credit,
although it Is a difficult matter for a
woman to make' love to 'a woman In a
realistic way. Mrs. E. B. Smith played
the cold Mrs. Bennet well nnd Mrs. W.
L. Hunt and Mrs. A. P. Simonds had
smalt roles which they filled satisfacto
rily. Mrs. G. B. Hunter and Mrs. W. H.
Hoywood acted with precision the parts
of two middle-aged aunts and won gen
erous applause. Miss Mar F. Cox play
ed the doctor In a way to gain the
plaudits of the audience and her work
was excellent. Mrs. W. R. Daley was a
typical manager of the flashy type and
her unconventional manner pleased the
audience immensely. The young women
whrf took part In tho third net ns mem
bers of George Newto's theatrical com
pany wore costumes sultble for the char
acters they represented and their man
ners and actions at Lady Bantock's af
ternoon tea caused much laughter.
Miss Ellen M. Putnam, 71, died Sat
urday afternoon In her home, 19 Con
gress street, Greenfield. She had been
In falling health since the death' of her
sister, Mrs. Cella M. Howe, -which oc
curred In May, 1911. Miss Putnam had
a large circle of friends and acquaint
ances who will mourn her death, as she
had a lovable personality, and was al
ways cheerful despite her frail health.
She was a native of Bernardston and
was a successful school teacher In that
town and In Vernon a number of years.
For many years she made her home In
Vernon on the old Howe homestead,
being the companion of her sister, Mrs.
Howe. She had lived In Greenfield the
past IS years. She leaves two half
brothers, Frank W. Putnam of Ber
nardston nnd Arthur H. Putnam of
Greenfield. The funeral was held Tues
day, Rev. S. R. Maxwell ofllclatlng, as
sisted by Rev. R. E. Blrks of Deer
fleld. Two selections were sung by Mrs.
Clarence Strccker. The burial was In
the Pot Won't Boil
How about the Pudding?
liitaK icil wl)
THE waste cf food in
lunges, to say noth
ing of extra fuel, would
soon pay for a new stove.
And in giving you all the
nourishment of all the
food, the Stewart also
pays in better health for
to such rea
sons as properly
box, correct dampers,
and oven heated on
Stewart Ranges may
be fitted with perma
nently polished tops,
to basement and
many other con
veniences. Made l7
FULLED A WARREN CO.
Tror, N.Y, Hlncol832
J. E. ROGERS
Frost' Derrles Not Frost. Dltten.
A branch of n red raspberry bush bear
ing rlpo berries, green berries and blos
soms was picked Wednesday morning af
ter the frost on the Frost plnco by R. L.
Frost, which ho presented to a woman
In this place to prove that the berries
had not been frost bitten by Jack Frost
Mrs, J, D. Beeman Is iu guest of Miss
Susan E. Clnrk.
Miss Mildred Copeland Is working for
Mrs. J. L, Stockwell.
Mis. F. H. Dye will go to Boston today
to visit her mother,
II. O. Smith visited his brother, B. F.
Smith, In Wilmington this week.
The Twentieth Century club met Wed
lieaday afternoon with MrB. Fred Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cushman of Ver
non were recent visitors at C. H. Cope
land's, Mr, and Mrs. Charles Wiishcr and Miss
Myrtle Washer visited In Groenfleld
Mrs. Hayes Blgelow went to Boston
Monday to remain some time for medi
R. a. Boyd's house Is being connected
with the Brattlehoro Wnter Works com
Mrs, E. M. Goodenough visited her
mother, Mrs. II. F. Hobson, In Bellows
Auction bills have been sent out for
tho sale of John F. Blgelow's goods Tues
day nt 10 o'clock.
Miss Nellie Barnard of Wilmington Is
visiting In the home of her cousin, Mrs.
E. 11. Davenport,
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Bond attended the
funeral of Mrs. Wilson Hartley In Dum
W. J. Hawkins Is making a success of
hunting and Ashing and brings In va
rious kinds of game.
Miss Bertha Ramsey, who visited three
weeks at W. S. Gove's, returned to Bel
laws Fulls yesterday.
Miss Mary Warrlner, who has been
cared for at the Brattlehoro Retreat sev
eral years, Is critically 111.
Mr. nnd Mrs. L. F. Taylor and son,
Ralph, have been visitors ut E. I. Per
ry's In Grcenlleld this week.
L. P. Copeland began work at his
cider mill Monday. II. 11. Barber Is em
ployed there for the present.
Miss Ida Fox Is spending the week In
Springfield, Mass., visiting her sister,
Mrs. J. W. Menard, and family.
Col and .Mrs. 1. E. Webster of Gains
vllle, Fla., and Mrs. E. H. Akley of Ver
non are guests at J. L. Barney's.
Mrs. Sophia Sutherland Is moving back
from Guilford street to her former ten
ement In F. D. E. Stowe's house.
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Pierce of St. Johns
bury returned home Tuesday after visit
ing a few days nt P. W. Chase's.
Miss Marlon 1-eonard, teacher In dis
trict No. 7 went to her home In Fitch
burg Friday nnd returned Monday.
Sarah A. Arms, who was with Miss
Emerette Weatherhend several months,
returned Monday to Hartford, Conn.
The first hard frosl of the season came
Tuesday night, when plants which were
not well protected were badly bitten.
Mrs. G. H. Barrett has a pansy bed
from which she picked 100 blossoms Wed
nesday. She might have picked as many
M. E. Chainberlln expects to go to
Springfield tomorrow to spend Sunday
with his nieces, Mrs. J. W. Menard and
Miss Ida Fox.
Mr. and Mrs. Menzo Neate will go
from here to Wilmington the last of the
week and from there to their home In
Levant, N. Y.
A. G. Perry, who has completed work
In Mlddlebury, came with Mrs. Perry to
the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
D. T. Perry, Saturday.
On account of rainy weather Rev. E. S.
Harrison did not go Into camp last week
with some of the boys of his Sunday
school as he Intended.
HMia Tntfiqlnn rlpplp of the Ttrmtlst
church met with Mrs. H. S. Miller last
Thursday afternoon and tied a quilt for
tue ivurn iiamn uuiue.
Most of the summer visitors on Ames
hill have returned to their homes in the
city. Mr. McElhlnny finished moving to
the Goodall place- Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Stockwell went to
Boston Wednesday for a week's vacation.
Before they return they will visit in
Fitchbuig and other places.
Mrs, Eliza Moore, who has rented a
tenement in H. C. Siiulres's house about
three years, went from there Thursday
to live In the Home for the Aged.
C. W. Gates, state highway commis
sioner, was In town yesterday, D. T.
Perry accompanied them on a ride over
several miles of new state road,
Tho Benevolent society of the Baptist
church met Thursday afternoon with
Mrs. E. H. Davenport. This wns n bus
iness meeting and plans for future work
Mr, and Mrs. Purle Stockwell came
yesterday to visit Mrs. Stockwell's sister,
Mrs. John Nourse. Mr, Stockwell re
turned to Greenfield yesterday. Mrs.
Stockwell will remain a week.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D, Hawkins were
week-end visitors at H. F. Weather
head's. Mr. Hawkins returned to Spring
fluid Monday and Mrs. Hawkins remained
with her parents until Tuesday.
.Miss Patience Wilder was given a
surprise party Friday afternoon by sev
eral of her school girl friends. The oc
casion was her 15th birthday anniversary.
Games were enjoyed and light refresh
ments were served. Patience received
numerous presents from her guests and
There was a lively husking party at
Dunldee Brothers Wednesday evening,
when 40 of their neighbors and young
friends from the village helped them husk
100 bushels of corn In a little moro than
an hour. Not ns many red ears were
found ns usual, but enough to make some
fun. Apples and pumpkin pies with
doughnuts nnd cheese were served, after
which a musical program was enjoyed,
Everybody had a good time.
News has been received of the death
of George W. Drew, 78, in hlB home at
Tupper Lake, N. Y Saturday, Oct. 12.
Mr. Drew's death was caused by harden
ing of the nrterles. He was a promi
nent business man In his town, where
he was well known and appreciated, He
carried on a large furniture business
and was an undertaker. Ills only daugh
ter, Mrs. Ella J. Grant, has many friends
here and much sympathy Is felt for her.
Mr. and Mrs. If. II, Barber entertained
a party of 17 friends and relatives Tuetfi
day afternoon at a tea party In hopor
of Mr. and Mrs. Menzo Neate of levant,
N, Y., who were guests of a large circle
of friends In town about two weeks, The
party remained through the evening,
which was enjoyed socially with muslo
and selections on the phonograph, Mr.
and Mrs. Neato nnd daughter went to
Wilmington yesterday. They expect to
return homo this week.
Dr. Clark's Work In Slvas.
The many friends of Dr. C. Ernest
Clark of Slvns, Turkey, will be glad to
rend the following report of the West
Memorial hospital which he has estab
lished and of which he Is tho physician
in oliarge. This report Is for the period
from July 1, 1911, to June 30, 1912. For
the llrst time Dr. Clark hns had an as
sistant physician In the clinic. Ho also
has been able to Increase tho equipment
of the hospital and also the stock of
drugs In the pharmncy. Dr. Clnrk writes
Hint theie Is much difficulty In 11 ml lug
good native nurses. He says: "The work
has been larger than ever before and
wo feel Unit we nre gaining the confi
dence of the people. The government
hns sent us several patients nnd hns
paid their hospital expenses. Several of
the protestnnt churches hnvo contributed
to the support of the work. A larger
number of towns nnd villages have sent
us patients and we nre steadily ap
proaching self-support through fees paid
for examination and for operations and
hospital enre anil from the pharmacy
nnd native contributions."
During the year 2TO1 patients hnve at
tended the clinic for examination and
prescriptions and 430 have returned for
second visits, making n total of 2431
visits. About 54 per cent were free nnd
4(5 per cent paid a fee. Besides theso
patients seen at the Slvas clinic, about
300 were seen In six other towns nnd about
fino bedside visits were made In the city.
The patients In the West Memorial
hospital numbered 253.
They have a weekly Bible class for
oil workers. Dally prayers ore conducted
In the wards and the Slvns Bible woman
visits the women dally. The hospital hns
23 beds nnd two cribs. Dr. Clnrk Is
endeavoring to secure a plot of ground
upon which to erect n more commodious
building, nnd Mr. L. S. Bartlett's gift
of Jinno win form the basis of n sum
for that purpose.
Utah Sea-Gull Legally Protected,
In Utah the law provides severe pen
alties for any ono who kills a sea-gull.
When tho Mormons settled In Salt Lake
Valley In the oarly days, the sea-gulls
rescued tho first crops, grown after In
finite difficulties, by eating the grass
hoppers -which wore devnstaUng them.
To show their gratitude the Mormons
are now about to erect a monument to
F. H. Holmes of New London is visit
ing nt C. N. Robblns's.
O. 11. Harris recently Installed a tele
phone In his tenement, 293-J.
The Needlecraft will meet with Mrs.
Henry Lamb next Friday afternoon.
Myron Jones of Woonsocket, It. I., Is
visiting at J. P. Llscom's this week.
Mrs. L. F. Taylor and two younger
children are spending the week In Green
field. Charles Miner has Installed a telephone
In his house an Bonnyvale road. The
call Is 317.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Cook of Greenlleld
have been guests at A. L. Saxton's sev
Leroy Mixer went Monday on a busi
ness trip to Amherst, Mass., and adjoin
Ivan Fairbanks of Mount Hermon spent
Sunday with his grandmother, Mrs. Wll
The quarantine has been raised from
the houses on Guilford street where there
huve been cases of diphtheria.
Mr. und Mrs. Edwin Lear of Newbury
N. II., are expected today to visit at
William Pennington s a few days.
Prof, and Mrs. J. East Hnrrlson of
Mount Hermon visited their son, Rev. E.
S. Harrison, and family Thursday.
Mrs. G. If. Houghton and Mrs. S. A,
Smith attended the funeral of George
Norcross In Dummerston Wednesday.
Mrs. E. A. Ormes, after visiting her
daughter, Mrs. C. E. Ingram, a few days,
returned Monday to her home In Putney.
Alton Cheney and Lawrence Raymond
returned Monday from Jacksonville, where
they had been gathering upples a number
Mrs. Harry LeHay Is staying a few
days with her father, Dudley Crosier, In
Guilford. Sirs. Crosier remains at the
Mrs. J. O. Johnson entertained a party
of relatives and friends at dinner Wed
nesday. The gathering was one of much
enjoyment to all.
The woman's association held a sew
ing meeting with Mrs. L. 11. Stellinan
Thursday afternoon. Work for the mis
sionary barrel was continued.
Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Fletcher of Clare
mont, N. 11., are expected today at W.
G. Stark's for a visit. They also will
visit other grandchildren In town.
Mrs. Julia Harris has returned to her
home after spending several weeks with
her daughter, Mrs. E. E. Goble, who ex
pects to go with her family to spend the
winter In Orlando, Fla.
School' opened In Centrevllle Monday
with about the usual number of pupils.
A few of the pupils are kept at home
through fear of diphtheria. No new
cases have developed.
First Congregational church, Rev. Hen
ry Lamb minister. Divine worship 10.30,
sermon by Rev. E. Q. S. Osgood. Bible
school 12. Chrlstlun Endeavor 0.30,
"Christian sociability." ITayer meeting
Friday, 7.30 p. m.
The creamed flsh supper served In the
chapel of the Baptist church last Thurs
day evening was very successful. The
supper was excellent and the attendance
good. The tables were decorated with
dahlias, sweet peas and panslcs.
The husking bee at E. 11. Johnson's
Suturday evening was attended by 10 of
his neighbors who husked out 100 bush
els of corn and finished the Job at a
little past 11 o'clock, They were then
Invited to the house where a fine oyster
supper was served.'
Mrs. B. S. Miller entertained a number
of women friends at a dinner party Frl
day. Instead of after-dinner speeches
the company were treated to Beveral se
lections of Instrumental music, Miss
Maude Miller playing the violin, with
piano nccompanlment by Miss Goldlo
Miss Charlotte Johnson went to New
York Monday to attend n meeting of the
Woman's Board of Foreign Missions
which begun there this week. After this
meeting she will have definite plans In
regard to her work. She expects to visit
her sister, Miss Minnie Johnson, In Bev
erly, Mass., before her return to this
W, H, Alexander, who has a flne fruit
farm a little olt the Jacksonville road
and two and one-fourth miles from this
village, has gathered from It 200 barrels
of apples, all grafted fruit and consisting
of ull the popular varieties. He also has
several varieties of pears, peaches, quince
and plums, besides a large berry patch
from which he picked seven quarts of
flne, large, ripe blackberries this week.
Baptist church, Rev, E. S. Harrison
pastor. Divine worship 10.30, with ser
mon by the pastor, subject, "John's
portrait of Jesus Christ." This will be
an evangelistic service. Mr. Harrison's
sister, Mrs, Irene Ingram, of Northfleld,
will read a poem composed by her fa
ther, Prof. J, East Harrison. There will
be special music. Bible school 12. Young
people's service of song at 7, Prayer
meeting Wednesday 7.30 p. m.
has proved its power to remove
freckles, tan, sunburn, etc.
That's why our absolute guar
antee goes with every jar.
50c or $1.00.
WILFRED F. ROOT
Druggist, Drattleboro, Vt.
. i.... ......i- nrottv wedding tuuK
place Wednesday evening In the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Beaumond, when
!,.,. Pnnri l.llllan. was united
in marriage to Homer Spencer Tanner
of Heath, Mass. nuriuu oieuw.o,
young niece of tne onue, ucieu ""
, frv, nm-nmnnv was nerformed by
Rev. E. A. Mason, only the Immediate
family and a few iniimaie ineuua
, .... mi, iH.irt u verv well
known In this community as a clever
musician and nn active cnurcn wmci
und has been very popular among a
large circle of friends, who showed their
esteem by the many beautiful guis
bestowed upon ner. air. unu ssiva. j.uu-
. .nini n short trin to Boston
Hi:t .. -
and vicinity, after which they will make
their home m iieam, juuss.
$20.00 Suits and
100 Suits and 100 Overcoats
bought last week from Boston and New ,
York wholesale clothiers at 60c on the dol
lar. These garments are drummers' samples
and also goods that have been cancelled by
retailers owing to late deliveries.
Tll6 SllitS 'nce ue Merges, Black
Unfinished Worsteds and
a great variety of Fancy Mixtures in all the
new Fall colorings. The sizes are from 33
to 46, including stouts and slims.
$20.00 Suits at $14.75
The Overcoats !deTrplain
Collar, 44 inch Coats for conservative men,
also Fancy Back Overcoats with self collar,
and the 52 inch Overcoats with convertible
collar. Every size from 33 to '44.
$20.00 Overcoats at $14.75
Operators of 10 Stores Brattlehoro, Vermont
Copyright 1912 The House of Kuppefiheunel
Mrs. James Kelley was In Hoston last
Mrs. Harry Shaw returned to North
Ablngton, Mass., Thursday,
vi.i violet French of Brattlehoro was
at her home here the past week.
mi. ,m1,Ib Huntington of isashua.
N. H., has' been visiting In town.
Mr nn.i Mrs. Harrv Adams and son.
Stanley, spent Sunday in Walpole.
Mr. ir P. Johnson and children ot
Hollows Kails were at Mrs. Q. Ii. Gale's
ti,o li.iiuu- 11 hi of the Congregational
church cleared $11 from their food sale
m,. nml Mia. Phnrles Furr visited
Mrs. Charles lx)ckwood of North Spring
ii.. Pnimi- lfiiril nn'.l son. Muvnura.
visited her brother, J. Walsh, the llrst
ot the week,
Mr. virn Rmlth returned Saturday
from a visit In Millers Falls anu
Tnb- Havnnliln nf Rnstnn snent Satur
day and Sunday with his wife at her
home In this, place.
if- nn,l Mro Herbert Rarrv Of Wol-
laston, Mass., visited his parents, Mr.
nnd Mrs. Walter Barry, over Sunday.
Mrs. W. W, Connors camo home
nnnk lnc.hnm hosnltal Sunday
and Is so muoh Improved In health as
to be able to be on the street.
Mra a T Andrews, who lias Oven
at Madam Waltee's the. past three
months, returned to her sister's home
in Gloucester, Mass., Tuesday,
In regard to the Item last week about
the class social held at Albert Dilling
ham's, It should have read that a 4oen
teaspoons were given to tho two young
ladles for whom the social was given,
Instead of 10 young ladles.
Come Out of the High Priced District
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., Brattlehoro
R. J. KIMBALL & CO.
7 Nassau St. New York,
More than 35 Years Membership
In the NEW YORK EXCHANGE.
W. EUGENE KIMBALL-
as you use it
Smoke Sickle Plug ifyou like real tobacco.
It's time and weather nroof nn for no nt,
, , ... - V.U11
be keeps its true tobacco flavor nnd moisture. This is
not true of any other form of tnhnnnr. vn..
firm plug and natural-leaf wrapper are the best possible
protections against dried-out, hot-smokirig tobacco.
Convenient, too. Size just right. Then there's noth
ing to spill from pouch or package.
Try It today
Ravages of Typhoid Fever.
Dr. Allen McLaughlin of the federal
public health service has Just made a
report containing startling flguros about
the Increase in typhoid In America. It
shows that 4,250,000 people are attacked
by this disease annually, and that at
least 25,000 deaths are due to It. This
report Is made under the new law re
quiring the Investigation of thet diseases
of men as well as of animals. The re.
port attrlbutea the source of this dis
ease mainly tp the pollution of streams
from which water supply of cities Is
dawn. Plans are being made to Investi
gate further by a Joint commission In
which Canada will be represented.