Newspaper Page Text
THE VERMONT PHCENIX, BRATTLEBORO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1912.
GENT TO HOUSE OF CORRECTION.
Christiansen Wept While Waterman
Pleaded for Leniency Guilford Farmer
Assaulted His Wife.
Jens Christiansen, 42, a Guilford far
mer, was sentenced to not more than 18
months nor less than 13 months at hard
labor In the house of correction by Judge
William It. Daley In the municipal court
Saturday afternoon. This Is the longest
sentence handed out by the municipal
judge since he assumed his office IS
months ago. The respondent had ap
peared before the court three times,
twice for drunkenness and once for as
sault on his wife. It was on the latter
charge that he was given the long term
In the house of correction.
Christiansen appeared before the court
April 12, charged with assault on his
wife. He pleaded not guilty and the case
was continued to April 13 and then to
June 7. Ball was placed at J200 and he
was allowed to go on his own recognlz
nnce. From June 7 the case was con
tinued to July 5 and from that day to
Aug. 30. and then to Nov. 1. Various
mitigating circumstances led the court
and State's Attorney F. E. Barber to
act with leniency toward him.
When he was arrested April 11 several
casks of elder were found In the cellar
of his home and In order to remove the
temptation from him they wiire taken
away from his premises. Christiansen
did very well during the summer and
kept his parole without causing com
plaint by the state's attorney. Last
week he located the casks that had
been taken from him and took several
back to his home and, in the words of
the state's attorney to Judge Daley, "He
laid right to It for several days." Do- j
mestic irouDies zonowea nis carousing
and he was arrested Friday by Deputy
Sheriff C. I. Knapp and brought Into
court and the case was continued to Sat
urday. Saturday afternoon he appeared before
Judge Daley and through his at
torney, E. J. Waterman, withdrew
his plea of not guilty of assaut
on his wife and entered a plea of
guilty. He did this In order to escape
having a more serious assault charge
brought against him, in which one of his
minor children would have figured. The
charge of drunkenness was nol prossed
In his plea of guilty to the assault
charge. Mr. Barber asked the court that
a jail sentence be given the prisoner as
he had been given several chances to re
form and had not taken advantage of
them. He said that evidently the pris
oner could not or would not do better.
Attorney Waterman asked for leniency
on the ground that a fine would be as
effective as a jail sentence. During Mr.
Waterman's plea the prisoner wept into
his blue bandanna. After the sentence
he was taken to the calaboose by Deputy
Sheriff Knapp. Sheriff C. E. Mann in
tended to take him to Rutland on the G
o'clock train, but the officer and his
prisoner missed the train and Christian
sen spent the week-end In the local
health resort under the town hall build
ing. He was taken to Rutland Monday
BRIDE WEIGHS 650.
The Bridegroom, Former Printer In Brat,
tleboro, Weighs 135.
The bridegroom mentioned In the fol
lowing special despatch sent from New
York was formerly a well-known print
er in Brattleboro:
"In these troublous times, with beef
$10.50 on the hoof in Chicago, it takes
a man with a pretty stout heart to take
unto himself a bride of 125 pounds or
thereabouts, but when a 135 pound
printer comes along and picks out G50
pounds of feminine, beauty for a help
mate it's beyond all comprehension.
This Is what Louis II. Aiken, of Spring
field, Mass., did today, when he married
little Miss Alpine Blltch, 650 pounds net.
Aiken led his bride, clad in a clinging
white gown and a big black picture
hat, before Alderman Jeffe Moore at
Coney Island. Alderman Moore was
equal to his task for he weighs 263
pounds. The box In which the massive
wedding ring was encased resembled
very much the kind used for packing
loving cups. As the bride and bride
groom started for their taxlcab photo
graphers advanced. Aiken flung up hlB
hat to cover the bride's face, but, alas,
his Panama, was not large enough to
cover one cheek."
Mrs. Ha Bushey and three children of
Merrlmac, Mass.; came last week to
keep house for James Grover.
O. J. Hale of Halifax and Frank Henry
of Guilford went Monday to Newfane as
witnesses in the W. II. Castle horse case.
Mrs. Nora Chase of Orange, Mass., vis
ited last week with her niece, Mrs. Aus
tin Nichols, and brother-in-law, Charles
Charles Merrlfleld of Valley Falls,
Mass., returned home Saturday after
spending two weeks with his parents Mr.
and Mrs. H. C. Merrlfleld.
CHESTERFIELD, N. H.
Stephen I. Buffum, 44, died Oct. 8.
He fell from a tree while picking a few
days before, striking on his head and
Bituuiucra, aia lau caused concussion
of the brain, which was the primary
cause, of death. He leaves a wife, four
brothers and three sisters.
Last season's whale catch was valued
Why Druggists Believe In
The New and Effective Remedy for
Rheumatism, Sciatica and Neuritis
...We. w?.n! a11 the ,sufrcr In this city to know why we believe In
"Nurito," because their belief is bound to be founded on ours.
This new, progressive remedy is the work of a doctor whose
standing we, know. There is no mystery about it no pa ent medi
cine deception. Like men who are to day working he ' great
advances in medicine the world over, this physician Ins simply
utilized and combined ingredients which separately were recognized
by doctors as having a tendency to drive the uric acid poison out
of the system.
It Is their unique combination which is new. Instead of a mere
tendency to relieve, "Nurito gives absolute relief which is at per
manent as the relief from any disease can he.
There is neither narcotic nor opiate in this prescription simply
a harmless powder which is a complete antidote for uric add
poison. Patients who have been almost distracted by the knife-thrust,
darting, rheumatic pains have been greatly relieved in a very few
hours and entirely relieved In a remarkably short time.
Doctors throughout the country believe In "Nurito" they have
seen its work. We. druggists, give it our fullest endorsement.
We know that there is certain relief here for every sufferer and
that often a single $1 box will be the most convincing evidence of It,
Compounded by Magistral Chemical Co., Flatlron llldg., N. Y.
For Sale at All the
DEATH OF FRED R. E. DOMPIER.
rank Laudanum With Suicidal Intent
Had Been Suffering from Nervousness
and Paint In the Head.
Fred Dompler, 38, died Tuesday morn
ing about 1 o'clock after lying uncon
scious from Saturday night, when he
drnrjk what physicians think was laud
anum, with suicidal Intent. He took the
fatal drink some time between 9.30
and 10 o'clock Saturday night and was
found unconscious Sunday morning. Doc
tors were called and efforts were made
to save his life, but they were unavail
ing and death resulted more than 48
hours after he drank the poison. He
left a note for his wife, bidding her
good-bye and telling her to -take good
care of their flve-year-old son, Stanley.
Mr. Dompler had been a welt-known
and respected citizen of the town. He
had served on the police force and was
a member of several fraternal organiza
tions here. He was of a genial person
ality and his suicide came as a surprise
to his friends, although they knew that
he had been a sufferer from a nervous
trouble which had caused him much un
easiness. He had been nllilcted with
the trouble for years and he often went
many sleepless nights because of the dull
pain In his head. Recently he had been
taking sleeping potions, but they often
failed to have the desired effect of pro
ducing sleep and he often remarked that
he would have to get something strong
er in order to get his necessary rest.
He also had been under the treatment
of a Christian Scientist In town.
Last Friday afternoon he was not feel
ing well and he left his work In the Es
tcy Organ company's shops about two
hours. Saturday ho worked In the
morning and In the afternoon and that
evening went down town. Persons In
the house on Blrge street where he lived
heard him come In shortly after 9
o'clock and nothing more was heard
from him. When he did not come down
stairs at the usual time Sunday morning
Mrs. Dompler went to awaken him and
found him lying on the bed, fully dress
ed, with the exception of his shoes
and collar and necktie, which he evi
dently had removed before taking the
poison. Mrs. Dompler quickly saw that
something was tlie trouble with her hus
band and she called other members of
the family. Beside the bed stood an
empty bottle, which at one time had
contained camphor, and Just below the
lapel of his coat a note was pinned. Dr.
A. I. Miller was summoned and he and
Dr. F. H. O Connor worked over the un
The note read as follows:
"My Dear Nettle: Take good care of
our dear little Stanley. God bless you
Although he was given medical treat
ment he failed to recover consciousness
and died about 1 o'clock Tuesday
Fred Roy Ernest Dompler, was a son
of Lewis and Marion (Gour) Dompler,
and was born in Brookfleld, this state,
Aug. 25, 1879. When he was about
three years of age his parents moved to
Brattleboro and he had since made this
town his home. He attended the public
schools, Including the high school. After
leaving school he went to work In Wil
liams's carriage shop on Williams street
and later worked for Mrs. Huntley, who
operated the laundry on Flat street, now
owned by W. K. Sparks. He, worked
for Mrs. Huntley five or six years and
later worked for the Carpenter Organ
company, going from there to the S. A.
Smith factory, where he was employed
12 years. While employed by that firm
he served two years on the police de
partment, under Chlef-6T-PolIce James
Evans and was for several years a mem
ber of the fire department. ' Last March
he entered the employ of the Estey Or
gan -company in the action department.
He married Miss Nettle Belle Horton of
this town, Aug. 28, 1901, and they have
one son, Stanley, who Is Ave years of
age. He also leaves his father and
mother, who live In this town. He was
.a member of Columbian lodge, F. & A.
M., Wantastlquet lodge, I. O. O. F and
Quonecktacut tribe, n O. R. M. He had
been a member of the Baptist- church
Prayers were held In the home at 2
o'clock yesterday afternoon by Rev. Dr.
John R. Gow and the funeral was held In
the Baptist church at 2.30 o'clock, Rev.
Dr. Gow officiating. A male quartet sang
two selections and the committal service
at Prospect Hill cemetery was conducted
by Wantastlquet lodge. Members of
Wantastlquet lodge and Columbian lodge
acted as bearers and delegations from the
Masons, Odd Fellows and Red Men at
tended the funeral.
Mr. Dompler was happy In having a
large circle of friends In Brattleboro
who were brought closer to him because
of his cheerful, genial manner. He al
ways was ready to aid the afflicted and
to scatter rays of sunshine along the
path of those borne down by trouble.
The annual meeting of the Vermont
Daughters of the American Revolution was
attended In Montpeller Friday by about
150 members. There are 27 chapters with
1335 members In the state and It Is ex
pected that a new chapter will be form
ed in Morrisvllle within a short time.
The annual meeting will be held next
year In Brattleboro. The following of
ficers were elected: Regent, Mrs. J. A.
DeBoer of Montpeller; vice regent, Mrs,
Perley Hazen of St, Johnsbury; treas.,
Mrs. E. M. Roscoe of Barrej auditor,
Mrs. A. S. iBham of Burlington; histo
rian, Mrs.. C. S. Caverly of Rutland;
chap., Mrs. L, B. Lord of Burlington;
sec, Mrs. Sarah Clark of Charlestown,
Peking and Tientsin are the only cities
of north China that have waterworks.
Leading Drug Stores
Oscar Pike Is visiting his sister, Mrs.
Eva Lowe took a pea sure trip to North
County Road Commissioner D. T. Perry
was a visitor here Monday.
Ellle Corklns has gone to Buckland,
Mass., to work packing apples.
Clarence Corklns and famly of Wilming
ton were the guests of E. J, Corklns Sun
day. Merle and Marlon Adams picked Mon
day, Oct. 14, ripe raspberries for a short
cake Miss Mcrtle Dary, who has been work
ing for Mrs. Mervln Pierce, has gone to
Greenfield to work for Mrs. Davenport.
The young people's meeting wll be held
ns usual next Sunday at 10.45. The topic
win ue "social service," under the lead
ership of Edith Bennett.
The warm weather of last week was
like mid-summer. A heavy thunder
shower occurred Saturday evening, and
tho mornings this week have been cold
Mrs. Nina Plumb and daughters of
Reaadsboro were with Mrs. Plumb's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Corklns. Saturday.
Miss Annh Plumb, who Is In poor hoatff,
win stay a snori time wltn Mrs. Ellle
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Reed are on a vn
catlon, visiting relatives In Bennington,
North Adams and Stamford. Floyd Reed
and family are staying at their house
and looking after their duties while they
Halbcrt Bishop and Leone Pike of
Schenectady, N. Y., were married Tues
day evening. While on their wedding
trip this week they will visit the bride's
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Alias Pike,
and her uncle and aunt, Mr, and Mrs.
The annual meeting of tho North River
Creamery association was held Saturday
and the following directors were chosen:
W. H. Hancock, W. S. Allen, H. G. Reed,
Charles Allan, George Cross, M. A. But
terlleld, Archie Morse. Tho directors met
Monday evening and elected George Cross
president, E. A. Temple clerk and treas
L. II. Sawyer and family visited Mrs.
Sawyer's parents and sisters In Zoar,
Mrs. Flora Kent has closed her hotel
and Is moving her family into H. E.
Rev. and Mrs. Emerson drove to Shel
burne Falls Monday and culled on Mrs.
Vesta Sawyer was home from Cus'.i
lng academy, Ashburnham, Mass., over.
Columbus day and Sunday and Mon
day. Mr. Bird of Plttsfield, Mass., took a
drove of 30 steers through town Fri
day. A. L. Dalrymple sold his oxen to
Albert Allard has sold his driving out
fit to the rural free delivery driver in
ReaJsboro and has bought an automo
bile of Leonard A. Brown of Wilming
ton. , Road commissioner Gillett finished the
piece of state road towards Readsboro
Tuesday and now will lay out the extra
$200 state fund on the road from Jack
sonville to Wilmington via the big rock.
Annie Oaks has closed, her school in
the Rider pond district at the end of
the sixth week and returned to her
home In Stamford Saturday. Another
teacher has been employed, to finish
out- this 12 weeks term.
C. S. Barnard of Wilmington was In
town Friday night with a cTrovoi of
about 500 sheep which he had bought In
Wilmington and a few In this town for
William Bardwell of Shelburne Falls, to
be delivered in Charlemont.
Clinton Heed of Warwick and Miss
Faith Morris of Greenfield, both popu
lar young people of this town a few
years ago, were married Saturday, Oct.
12, In Greenfield. They will be at home
to their friends after Dec. 1 In Warwick
on a farm three miles from Winches
ter, N. H. Their many friends here ex
tend congratulations and best wishes.
Death of Judge Cephai Williams.
Judge Cephas Williams, 83, well
known throughout this section on ac
count of his prominence in town affairs,
county politics and long period of ser
vice as n trial Justice of the peace, died
friuay morning. Oct. 11. at his home
about two miles above this village on
tne Manchester road. Mr. Williams's
health had been falling two or three
years and for some time he had been
unable to get about very much.
Mr. Williams was born In Wlnhall.
Jan. 1, 1829, where he has always lived.
tie was me son or Walter and Susan
(ltussell) Williams and was the last
survivor of three brothers, who for
many years guided tho affairs of their
native town to a large extent. One
brother, Chester B. Williams, who died
Jan. 29, 1910, was the oldest postmaster
in tne union in point or service and
was for about half a century town clerk
and treasurer. In which canacltv he as
sisted many poor people in transacting
their business properly. The other
brother, Charles R. Williams, -who died
several years ago, was also prominent
in tne nrraira or tne town.
Judge Williams received a cood edu
cation for his times and with his ten-
aency to read he easily became one of
tne best Informed men of the town, on
current affairs and to some extent along
legal lines, wmlo a very young man. he
was elected town agent and Justice of
me peace, wlilcn positions he held con
tlnuously until his death. In the former
capacity he had charge of the legal
controversies of the town and he took
great pride In his long period of service.
In the latter ho was the principal trial
Justice for many years In his town. Ho
served several terms as selectman.
school director, and represented Wlnhall
In the lower branch of the General As
sembly about 20 years ago. Ha was as
sistant judge of Bennington county
court, irom rjw to 1904.
In addition to holding nearly evcrv
official position within the gift of his
townsmen, Judge Williams was the
guiding spirit In town meetings nearly
half a century upon points of statute
or parliamentary law. His advice was
frequently sought by his neighbors
wnen in trouble. lie was a frequent
delegate to Republican county nnd state
Tho death of; Judge Williams removes
one of the landmarks of this section
as well as one of the oldest and most
esteemed citizens of the town. He Is
survived by four sons, Carl Williams of
Gardner, Mass., Roy WIIllamB of Brat
tleboro, George and John Williams of
this town; also three daughters.. Mrs
Julia Robinson of Weston, Mrs. Maude
Itoblnsnn or Amherst, Mass., and Mrs.
Allen Blade of this town.
The funeral was held at the church
In this village, Sunday afternoon. Rev,
R. II. Tlbbals, pastor of the Baptist
church of South Londonderry, officiated
George Brooks found a valuable colt
dead In the pasture recently.
Mr. and Mrs. John Wheeler and Mrs.
Wheeler's sister, of Brattleboro, were
week-end visitors at Avery Leonard's,
Huber Crownlnshleld has returned to
Canton, Mass., after spending a week
wltn lils grandparents, sir." ana Mrs
Rumm What tho Dickens does Con
gress mean by authorizing tho coining
of a half-cent piece?
Dumm Why, It will enable married
women to have a little change now and
then. Cincinnati Enquirer.
A quiet wedding took place In the
homo of Mr. nnd Mrs. E. P. Osgood on
Thursday, Oct. 10, nt 2 p. m., when
their youngest daughter, Ruth May, was
united In marriage to Gerald Moor All
beo by Rev. II, S. Mcllnle, pastor of
tho Baptist church.
Tho parlor was hnndsomcly decorated
with nutumn leaves and cut flqwors.
Tho bride woro a traveling dress of
dark bluo with hat to match nnd they
were unattended. Refreshments of lco
cream nnd cake were served, after
which the young couple left by automo
bile for Brattleboro, where they took
the train for Winchester, N. II., for a
fow clays' visit with friends. Only rel
atives were present, Including the bride's
sister, Miss Annie Osgood of Brattleboro
and aunt, Mrs. George Marsh of Med
ford, Mass. There were numerous gifts,
Including silver, chlnn and furniture.
The bride has always lived In town.
Sho attended Lclnnd & Gray seminary
nnd has . since been her mother's
helper. The groom Is. tho only son of
Mr. nnd Mrs. George Allbcc nnd has
lived hero tho past three years. He
graduated from Leland & Gray semin
ary In 1900 nnd the next three years
worked In New York city as a book
keeper. Their many friends will hn rinri
to know that they will continue to llvo
Mr. nnd Mm Plnrntlnn Tttnln-af. 1
sons attended church here last Sunday.
Rev. II. S. Mcllale attended the min
ers meeting In Brattleboro Mnnd.iv.
Miss .Tnsln Ttnnbin nn.l flt, T-i.
DeVi Instanley of Bondvllle visited nt F.
, i ciry s recently.
GeOrce Oscnrwl nnrrlwl hlo ntin -t-
George Marsh, to Chesterfield Sunday!
:vuiiiiiiB mat nignt.
Miss Oma and Miss Jpnntn
attended the funeral of Mrs. Eugcno
csion in ijambrlclgcport last week.
Miss Annlp n.trnn.l rAt!imA.1
ork In Brattleboro Friday after being
t home tn nttnd tho n-n..1ln n i
Mr. and .Mrs. E. II. Allbee, Mrs. F.
Snow and Mrs. nnftiA.. t
Townshend called at George Allbee's
Mrs. Harrv nnhhlnn whn witt,
four children, visited a week at L.. W.
Bush's, has gone to Springfield, Mai's.,
where they will live, Mr. Robblns hav
ing obtained work there.
Herbert Bush rppimtlv vllt.i Mu .-
rents. Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Bush. Ho Is
chief engineer for the United States
Envelope company of Springfield, Mass.,
where ho has been employed several
Mrs. Rosanna Hall Is ill and is attend
ed by Dr. Fremont Hamilton.
William White of Snrlncfield. Mass..
visited nt the Betterley homestead tho
nrsi or me week.
The Phcenlx office received Monday.
Oct 14, a box of luscious blackberries,
grown In the garden of D. M. Stockwell
In South Hadley, Mass.
Miss Edith and Roy Miles returned
Monday to their home In Chlcopee Falls.
Mrs. L. P. Miles nnd Edward Pearl left
for their homes yesterday.
The funeral of Mrs. Permella M. Miles
was held at 1 o'clock Sunday In the
.Memouist church in Willlamsvllle,
where the bddy was taken after prayer
had been offered by Rev. O. E. Newton
In the home. Mr. Newton also officiated
at the church service. A ladles' quartet
sang three selections nnd the burial
took place In the family lot In the Wil
llamsvllle cemetery, George Williams,
Arthur Merrlfleld, Charles Stedman nnd
Charles Hovey acting as bearers. Beau
tiful lloral offerings were sent from rel
atives and friends. Relatives present
from out of town were Mr. and Mrs.
Lucien Elmer of Brattleboro, EMwnrd
Pearl of Mansfield, Conn., Mrs. L. P.
Miles and Roy and Edith Miles of CMC-
opee Falls and Mr. and Mrs. John Whlt
aker of Newfane.
WEST CHESTERFIELD, N. H.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Frceknd of West-
field, Mass., visited at George Smith's
O...R. Farr's teams were used last week
In loading ears of dressed lumber In
Corn Show at Windsor Nov, 6 and 7.
Secretary A. C. Hurd of the Windsor
county Y. M. C. A. and his corps of
helpers In charge of the preparations lor
tho second annual Vermont state corn
show In Windsor, Nov. 6 and 7, are Ju
bilant because of the all around assur
ances that exhibitors with their prod
ucts are to bo present from 'all parts of
Not the least of the attractions of the
show will be the building, the mammoth
Kennedy arena In which It Is to be
held. The structure is 300 feet long by
90 in width and thus is In effect a huge
winter garden for It has a dirt floor
and Is made as light as day by Its many
score of windows. The centre of the
structure Is like a great stage and op
posite this a balcony to be occupied day
and evening by the popular Windsor or
chestra, II. A. Williams, leaaer. xncre
will be playgrounds for tho little chil
dren, demonstrations in domestic sci
ence for women and girls, and corn ex
hibits galore for the men to compare
and discuss nnd Incidentally If they
choose to talk over the then Just closed
national camnalcn and election.
A new and special feature of the show
will be an exhibit of potatoes grown by
RAmn r.o Windsor rnnntv crlrls. and baked
potatoes and Johnny cake will be avall
able to all throughout tne aay ana even
ing. . ''
Farm machinery, barn and stable equip
ment nnd field and garden seeds will be
Severe Lung Trouble
While wc nil know that plenty of fresh
air and good food are necessary to persons
suffering from lung trouble, something
more Is needed to bring about full health.
Kckman's Alterative is a medicine for
throat nnd lung troubles, and so jnnny
reports have been received showing that
It brought about good results In a number
of cases which were declared bopelcss,
that all sufferers who are not benefiting
otherwise, should, at least Investigate
what it has done for others. If may be
the means of restoring you to health. In
vestigate this cose:
' Madison Lake. Minn,
"Gentlemen: In December, 1008. and
March, 100!. I was taken with hemor
rhages of the lungs, which confined me
several weeks each time to ifly bed. These
left me very weak and I coughed nt nights
and could hot sleep, My appetite also
failed me. My, doctor advised mo to go
cst. So, In September, 1000, I planned
to go, but I Imd four more hemorrhages,
which put me In bed for three weeks.
'In November I started for Denver, Col.
After my arrival, I met Michael llrody.
who, upon learning of my condition, urged
me to take Kckman's Alterative. In
about two months, I began to feel better.
I kept on taking the medicine and lm-
E roved fast. In March, 1010, I returned
ome. I think I am entirely well, have a
good appetite and sleep well. When I left
Denver my weight was 130 pounds. I
now weigh 105, my normal weight. I
tbank God and your Alterative for my
health. If I can help any other person
suffering from Tuberculosis, I will gladly
(Sworn affidavit) PAUL L. FA8NACIIT.
Eckman's Alterative Is effective In Ilron.
chills, Asthma. Hay Fever; Throat and
Lung Troubles, and in upbuilding tho
system. Docs not contain poisons, opiates
pr habit-forming drugs. ABk for booklet
telling of recoveries, and wrlto to Kckman
Laboratory, Philadelphia, Pa., for more erl.
dence, For sale by all lending druggists
and Brooks House Pharmacy In Brat.
Crawford " Parlor"
Cmwford "Wood Parlor"
A Word to Thrifty
Boys and Girls
Do you know that thrift is
lagely a matter of habit?
Do you know that ifyou com
mence saving your loose change,
the habit will grow upon you until
it will be a greater pleasure to save
your money than to spend it for
things you do not need?
The Lamoille County Savings
Bank and Trust Company accepts
deposits of any size no deposit is
too small, no deposit is too large.
The following table shows the
amount you will have at the end
of one to 25 years, if you deposit
$5.00 each month, computing inter
est at 4 per cent, compounded
semi-annually, as is done by the
Hyde Park Savings Bank:
1 $ 60 $ 61.30
2 120 125.07
3 180 191.42
4 240 260.47
5 300 332.29
6 360 407.01
'7 40 484.76
8 480 565.64
9 540 649.79
10 600 737.34
15 900 1231.07
20 1200 1832.95
25 1500 2566.64
Note at the end of 25 years
your deposits will amount to
$1500, but with interest at 4 per
cent, compounded semi-annually,
the amount to your credit at that
time will be $2566.64. How many
boys spend foolishly, needlessly
and oftentimes for something that
is worse than useless, $5.00 per
month? Think it over and see if
you cannot bring yourself to be
lieve that you will enjoy saving
better than spending and thereby
become a capitalist.
It is absolutely safe to send your
money by mail to the Hyde Park
Savings Bank, either by postal or
express money order, personal or
bank check, express or registered
letter. In the nearly 24 years of
its existence not a dollar sent by
mail to this bank has been lost.
Remember too, that during its
entire existence this bank has
never 'lost a dollar by a poor note
and does not, in the judgment of
its directorsi today own a single
dollar of poor or doubtful assets.
Its managers are thoroughly con
servative bankers, men who never
speculate, never deal with Wall
Street, and the bank does not own
a dollar of paper paying more than
six per cent interest. Safety, rath
er than the higher rates of interest
obtainable in far-away places, is
the universal rule of this bank.
Harness, Carriages and Express
Wagons for Sale
Trucking, Moving, Liveryfand
Flat Street. Telephone 48-W.
F. A. LARROW.
A.W.J. WILKINS, Brattleboro
Wide experience. Terms reasonable.
" Crawford Parlor." A genuine indirect draft stove
with full return flue; the smoke passes down between
the firepot and the outside casing of the stove to a flue
beneath the ashpan, thence up and out
through the back smoke pipe to the
chimney, giving more heat and burning
less coal. The grate center slides for
ward for dumping. Large clinker door;
wide, deep ashpan; dust damper; nickel
rails removable. Four sizes.
out down draft back pipe,
grate. Best stove made
Nickel rails removable.
"With or with
at the price.
Crawford "Wood Parlor." in this
new heating stove for wood the front door
swings open to give the effect of a fire-place. By moving
a slide in this door the fire can be seen without opening
the door itself. The slide openings are protected by wire
gauze. The main top swings to one side and underneath
it is a large plate that lifts to admit large pieces of wood.
This stove is made in both direct and indirect draft
styles. It is strongly made and very handsome. Three
sizes, to burn 19, 22 or 25 inch lengths.
Walker & Pratt Mfg. Co., 31-35 Union St, Boston
For sale by P. FLEMING, Brattleboro Agent.
Central Vermont Railway
Trains Leave Brattleboro,
5.40 a. m. Dally. Express for Spring
field and New York.
6.15 a. m. Except Sunday. Local for
New London, Worcester and Boston.
7.00 a. m. Except Sunday. Local for
9.20 a. m. Except Sunday. Local for
Springfield and New York.
9.20 a. m. Except Sunday. Local for
10.20. a. m. Except Sunday. Local for
New London, Worcester nnd Boston.
2.07 p. m. Except Sunday. Express for
Springfield and New York.
3.50 p. m. Except Sunday. Local for
New London, Worcester, Boston and
New York via tho Norwich Line
4.17 p. m. Dally. Express for Spring
field and New York.
6.00 p. m.. Except Sunday. Local for
8.27 p. m. Sundays only. Local for
Springfield and New York.
8.34 p. m. Except Sunday. Local for
Springfield and New York.
Trains Arrive in Brattleboro.
8.50 a. m. Daily. Mall from New York,
Boston and Worcester.
8.50 a. m. Except Sunday. Mall from
10.00 a. m. Except Sunday. Express
from New London, Worcester and
11.05 a. m. Except Sunday. Mall from
1.50 p. m. Except Sunday. Local from
2.07 p. m. Except Sunday. Local from
2.27 p. m. Dally. Express from New
York and Springfield.
4.00 p. m. Except Sunday. Mixed from
6.50 p. m, Except Sunday. Local from
New York and Springfield.
8.00 p. m. Except Sunday. Mall from
New London, Worcester and Boston.
10.45 p. m. Dally. Express from New
York and Springfield.
A Safe, Sure Process
Family Wash Done Cheaply
Phone 7a io5hat St.
GEO. M. CLAY.
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
C. B. HUNTER. M. D.
Office Williston building over Scott's gro
cery store. Hours 1 to 3 and 6.30 to 8 p. m.
Telephone 288. Residence, West Brattleboro.
THOMAS RICE, M. D.
Office and residence over Vermont Savings
Bank. Hours 8 to 9 a. m.t 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. ITLt 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. HENRV TUCKER.
Residence, 8 Grove street, telephone, 258.
Office.t 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,
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 Gyneoologist Sundays by ap
pointment Office at residence, 18 North Main
St. Hours, l-2.'30 and 7-8 p. m. 'Phone 261.
DR. H. P. GREENE,
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.
Whitney block, Brattleboro. Telephone 59-3.
DR. L. S. EDWARDS,
Hooker block, Main Street. Telephone.
DR. G. F. BARBER, DENTIST.
union iiiocic, uratueooro.
DR. ALVIN KNAPP, DENTIST.
C. B. CROWELL,
M. P. DAVIS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Room 10, Ullery Building, Brattleboro.
H. O. 4 F. E. BARBER,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law.
HASKINS & SCHWENK,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS
And Solicitors of Patents. Brattleboro.
JOHN E. GALE,
Guilford, Vt. Special attention to probate
MORAN & CO.,
Tel. 354-2, 19 Main St, Brattleboro, Vt
Two Visions In a One-Plece Le;ns
Highest Typo of Bifocal Lenses
No Cement ; No Lines of Separation
No Dropping Apart Nor Collecting
of Dirt V
As Graceful and Practical a Any
Single Vision Lenses
Come In and see tnem.
VAGUHAN & BURNETT
97 Main Street Brattloboro, Vt,