Newspaper Page Text
THE VERMONT PHCENIX, BRATTLEBORO, FRIDAY, QGTOJ3ER 18, 1912.
Miss Hnzcl Ithondex, who was 111 Inst
week, Is lmprovltiK slowly.
Mrs. J. B. Smiley was In Leicester,
Mass,, from Friday to Monday.
There were 23 prisoners In the county
Jail last week and 19 this week.
Mrs. Guy Wymnn or South Londonderry
came Tuesday to visit Miss Mnuel Phil
lips. ,Mr. and Mrs. Louis nrcslln and family
are visiting her mother, Mrs. J. D.
Miss Ruth Gray, who hns been at
home on a short vacation, returned to
The West Hlvcr Itebekah lodge will go
to Wardsboro Tcusday to aBslst In In
stituting a lodge.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Tlbbctts and son,
Lawrence were In West Wardsboro from
Friday to Monday.
A meeting of the Newfane cemetery
association will be held at the club
room Oct. 22 at 7.30 p. m.
A report of the Grange fair which Is
being held this week Thursday and Fri
day will be given next week.
The annual meeting of the W. C, T.
U. will be held In the afternoon In the
home of Mrs. G. K. Davidson.
Mrs. Ella Pratt of Boston and Mrs.
Thomas Illce of Brattleboro called on
Newfane friends Monday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Parsons will
spend the winter In the home of their
daughter, Mrs. C. S. Wilson, In Brat
tleboro. The ladles' aid society will serve a
supper In the church rooms next Wed
nesday afternoon and evening. All are
Miss Margaret Maher, who visited rela
tives In Norwood and other towns In
New York a few weeks, returned home
Mrs. Dunham, who spent tho summer
In the home of Mr. and Mrs. William
Knowlton, returned Saturday to her home
In New York city.
Mrs. J. C. Heed picked a quantity of
red raspberries last week and brought
to the village some large clusters. Mrs.
John Covey also picked a cupful last
Ward H. Knger returned to New York
Monday afternoon. Mrs. Eager, who
spent the summer months in her New
fane home, returned with him to their
Mr. and Mrs. William Knowlton, Mr.
and Mrs. A. L. Lockwood, F. A. De
Witt and L. II. Whitney attended tho
Pomona Grange meeting In West Towns
hend last week Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pierce of South
Londonderry, who had been by automo
bile to Manchester. N. II., visited Mrs.
Pierce's aunt, Mrs. V. I. Chase, Friday
and Saturday before returning home.
C. A. Parker, a former teacher in
Newfane, and now a successful attorney
In Boston, came the latter part of last
week to spend a short vacation at A.
C. Harvey's. He returned home Monday.
The whistle at .W. C. Ballou's Jelly
mill was heard Monday morning for the
first time this season. Many teams
drawing wagons heavily laden with ap
ples are seen on the way to the apple
Mrs. Frank Whlttaker and Mrs.
Morse of Wllllamsvllle spent Wednesday
with Mrs. E. J. Butterfleld. Mrs. But-
terfleld went to Boston today and will
visit relatives there a few days before
A very Interesting service was held
In the Congregational church last
Thursday evening, when Mrs. Charles
Thompson and Miss Florence Hemen
way, both of Brattleboro, spoke In the
Interest of missions.
The horse, carriage and harness which
was stolen from Jailer Davis and was
reported In last week's Issue of this pa
per, was found and returned to Newfane
Saturday. No further trace of the man
who stole them has been found.
In the regular meeting of the Christ
ian Endeavor society Tuesday evening,
Miss M. L. Piatt gave a very Interesting
account of the state convention, held In
Morrisvllle, which she attended as del
egate for the Newfane society.
Mrs. A. T. Edwards was at the home
of her daughter, Mrs, William Nldo, In
Brattleboro while her little granddaugh
ter, Carlotta, was 111 with diphtheria. The
quarantine was lifted last week and Mrs
Edwards returned home the latter part of
Congregational church. Morning wor
ship at 11, sermon by the pastor, "Chls-
tlan readiness." Sunday school at 12.15
Evening service at 7.30. Short sermon
by the pastor, "Stick." Christian En
deavor meeting Tuesday evening, "Chris
tian sociability." Prayer meeting Thurs
day evening, "Our Sunduy school," Su
perintendent Hescock will have charge.
E. C. Kinney, Vermont Sunday school
missionary, and his wife, who were lo
cated here several years ago, came to
visit schools organized by E. D. Akers, a
Yale student who worked In this country
during his summer vacation, and were
gueBts of Mrs. G. E. Davidson from
Thursday of last week to Monday, when
they left to visit schools Mr. Kinney had
organized In Franklin county. They ex
pect to return to Newfane later.
Mr. McCown, a student In Mount Her
mon, was a guest over Sunday of Rev.
and Mrs. Carter. Mr. McCown gave
some very pleasing vocal boIos both at
the morning and evening service In tho
Congregational church and In the even
ing Mrs. Carter occupied a part of the
time giving an Interesting account of
the W. C. T. U. state convention which
was lately held In Rutland, and which
she attended as a delegate for the New
' lane union.
Sowall Hovey was homo from Brat
tleboro over Sunday.
Leon Bruce of Townshend Is working
for 11, E. Johnson.
Mrs. A. N, Sherman has been visiting
In Brattleboro this week,
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Merrlfleld spent
several days In Boston last week.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Wlllard have re
turned from a 10-days' visit In Albany
nnd New York.
Miss Lena Randall of Brattleboro
came Saturday to visit Miss Ruth and
Miss Ruby Sparks.
Everybody should bo on hand for tho
Grange fair next Thursday afternoon
and evening, Oct. 21.
Mr. nnd Mrs. W. A. Brooks and Mrs.
Alice A. Morse have been visitors In
Brattleboro this week.
Ed. Best has so far recovered from
his recent Injuries ns to bo able to get
about town on crutches.
Miss Ruth and Miss Ruby Sparks and
their guest, Miss Lena Randall, walked
Sunday to Brookllne, to visit their
grandmother, Mrs. Marsh.
MVs. Scott Eamcs nnd sister, Miss
Florence Dickinson, came from Brattle
boro Sunday to spend the day with their
father, G. W. Dickinson,
George Temple and Harold Washer
went last week to Boston to visit
friends nnd to attend the world scries
games and the electric show.
Miss EIbIo Newton hns returned to
her home In Wnlllngford, Conn,, after
n several weeks' visit with her grand
mother, Mrs. D, D. Dickinson.
The funeral of Mrs. Permella M.
Miles was held In the Methodist church
Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock, Rev. O.
E. Newton officiating. The ladles' quar
tet, Miss Florence Lazelle, Mrs. P. C.
Thayer, Mrs. F. L. Whltakcr and Mrs.
W. J. Corbett, sang, "Rock of ages,"
"Jesus, Saviour, pilot me, nnd "Abide
with me." The bcArcrs were C. K, Sted
man, G. 11. Williams, C. G. Hovey and
A. M. Merrlfleld. Many beautiful flowers
were sent by loving friends. Before go
ing to live with her daughter, Mrs. J.
N. Bctteiley, on Dummcrston hill, Mrs.
Miles lived a long time In this place,
where she had many friends.
Mrs. Aldrlch returned from Lawriioe.
Mass., on Wednesday.
Several from this place attended the
funeral of Mrs. Miles In Wllllamsvulo
Mrs. Iva Ingram returned Saturday
from n week's visit In Agawam. Mass..
and SuIIleld, Conn.
Mrs. Erwln Metcalf has closed her
school on account of whooping cough
In that community.
Mr. nnd Mrs. E. J. Bartlett of West
Dover were week-end guests of Mr. nnd
Mrs. A. V. Stratton.
Mrs. Harriet Powers has returned
from Bernardston, where she had been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Stancllft.
The ladles' aid will meet In the Bap
tist vestry next Wednesday afternoon,
unless otherwise announced next Sun
day. Mrs. Delia A. McCowen nnd Miss Ida
E. Moran of Windsor Locks, Conn.,
came Monday to remain a week with
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Stratton.
The body of Resta, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. David Goodell, was buried
Saturday. Pneumonia developed whllo
she was 111 with whooping cough.
Mrs. Lyman May was handling a i
volver when it was accidently discharg
ed. Tlie ball lodged In her hand, which
caused me necessity of going to Brat
tleboro and having the bullet extracted
by Dr. Lynch.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Farnum have
gone to Brattleboro, where Mr. Farnum
has work. We are sorry to have Mr.
Farnum's people leave here as they will
be very much missed. They will live
with Mr. Farnum's brother, C. K. Far
num, on the Pratt farm In Guilford.
Mrs. Ella Wlllard, accompanied by
Mrs. Milton Bingham, left here Wednes
day for Cnlcopee, where Mrs. Bingham
win remain to visit relatives. Mrs
A lllard will continue and visit In
Minneapolis, Minn,, stopping In Chicago
en route to visit relatives. On returning
sne win visit relatives and friends In
New York city, expecting to be away
E. P. Adams was home over Sunday
Mrs. Jane Hlgley spent Sunday with
ner Droiner, w. t. snow.
Mrs. Aldrlch of Wilmington nnd Miss
Hutn Learnard of Halifax are with Mr,
uaxtcr this week.
Miss Edith Thayer, who is teaching In
the South school, went to her home In
uelchertown to stay over Sunday.
The ladles' aid society will have their
annual fair and chlcken-ple supper
weunesuay evening, Oct. 23. Supper win
De served from 6 to 8 o'clock. A cor
dlul invitation is extended to all.
Mrs. Anna Baxter, whose death oc
curred on Friday morning, war. born In
Halifax and spent the larger part of her
me in mat town. Some 20 years. ago
sne came to .Marlboro with her son, M.
E. Baxter, with whom she had Blnce
lived. Mrs. Baxter had been suffering
from a severe cold several weeks, but
was not tnougnt to be In a serious con
Ultlon until Saturday morning. Oct. B
from which time there was little or no
hope and the end came quickly. The
funeral was attended Sunday, Rev. H. H
Shaw officiating. Besides her three chil
dren she leaves a large circle of rela
tlves and friends, who will long remem
be'r her worthy life.
Card of Thanks.
We wlh to extend our sincere thankB
to friends and neighbors for their many
acts of kindness at the time of the death
of our husband and father.
Mrs. Marrette Pratt.
Miss Nellie Pratt.
Newfane, Vt., Oct. 10, 1912.
President Taft, on board tho yacht
Mayflower Tuesday at New York, signed
an executive order putting 35,000 fourth
class postmasters In the classified ser
vice. The execution of this order will
put every fourth class postmaster In
tho United States under the civil ser
vice, 25,000 having previously been put
In the classified list by the President.
Used 102 years for in
ternal and external ills.
Gives quick relief from
coughs, colds, bowel
trouble, sore muscles,
sprains, lame back, chil-
25c and BOe
te?!! Boston, Mass.
mu m vuv
We desire to express our sincere thanks
to all those who so kindlv nsslsted us
during the Illness and at tho decease of
our dear mother. To the Baptist society
of West Halifax, for the use of their
cnurcn, to the choir for music and to all
friends for their hearty sympathy and
Kenerous am in our time of sorrow.
M. E. Baxter.
Mrs. H. E. Learnard.
C. W. Baxter.
Marlboro, Vt., Oct. 15, 1912.
The summer visitors are nearly all
gouo from the homes of our town. Tho
Merrlflclds nnd Miss Carrie Farrar are
still at tho Inn, which under the new
management Is prepared to render satis
factory service to all comers. The past
week has been one of the most delight
ful periods In all tho season and for
those who have nn eye for beauty nnd n
lovo of nnturo It Becms too bad to leave
Vermont boforo tho season of ripening
leaves, for never In all the year Is thero
bo much variety, nnd pleasing change
fulness, nnd charming landscape beauty
as In the first half of October. Towns
hend pcoplo feel that there Is no place
n tho West river valley, or oven In
Vermont, where tho foliage presents a
brighter picture than In nnd around our
picturesque town.- This season the color.
Ing has been especially rich. Many spots
might be mentioned ns representing truly
the artists dream, but "one there Is
nbovo all others," which has attracted
the attention of both the townspeople and
the stranger passing through, nnd which
hns made everybody who has looked upon
It wish he was an artist. It Is the beau
tiful glen on tho farm of Judge E. L.
Hastings, cast of the road from tho vil
lage to the railroad station. It contains
nearly 100 young rock maple trees of
ess than 40 years growth along tho
banks of Mill brook, a few birches and
beech trees adding to the view sufficient
variety to break any suggestion of mo
notony, while Just across tho narrow val
ley on tho side of Peaked mountain the
evergreen trees pine, spruce, hemlock
and cedar make a background which
brings out In striking contrast the bril
liant colors of the maples. The sugar
grove Itself had nt one time almost every
shade known In forest leaf colors, the
pure green of the uncolored leaf, the
golden green of the first changing leaves,
tho soft yellow of some entire trees, the
varlagated green-nnd-ycllow-and-red, and
the bright crimson of the tops of most
of the trees with the darker red, and
the bronze green of some wholo trees
among the maples, made a picture which
none of us will try hard to erase.
Tell your friends to stay next year
If You Didn t Start Bight
tmde yoiptr oldrange for a
The Range that
Makes Cooking Easy
A Glenwood Coal or Gas Ranso for cooking, and a
Glenwood Parlor Stove, Furnace or Boiler for heating
means solid comfort and leia fuel.
Emerson ft Son, Brattleboro
Levi Strong was In town Tuesday.
Miss Abble Follett Is visiting her sis
ter, Mrs. Mattle Turner.
Henry Dutton of Florida Is visiting his
mother, Mrs. H, F. Dutton.
Frank Adams Is building new hen
houses and repairing his buildings.
Almon Wheelock Is improving his house
lately bought from E. W. Phillips.
Victor Hoyden of Brattleboro Is visit
ing his sister, Mrs. Harry Howard.
John Gould nnd son, Ray, of Millers
Falls spent Sunday with Alton Holden.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harris of Millers
Falls recently visited Mrs. Lottie Holden.
Mr, Avery of Everett, Mnss., is a guest
of Rev. and Mrs. Charles H. B. Sellger.
Miss Harriet Fletcher Is on the sick
list ns a result of having seven teeth extracted.
Fred Davis of Hinsdale visited Jils par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Davis, the first
of the week.
Mrs. Will Scott of Springfield, this
state, Is visiting In the home of Mrs.
The trapping season opened Oct. 15,
and many of our trappers are after fur-
Seventeen from this village attended the
meeting of Pomona Grange In West
Townshend last week.
Mrs. Thomas Rice and her sister, Mrs.
Pratt, and Dorothy Rice i visited Mr. and
Mrs. Leslie Lowe Sunday.
Mrs. E. S. Ela and son, Roger, have
given up the bungalow and have taken
rooms nt the Inn for the winter.
Mrs. McColl and son, Franklin, of South
Ryegate, who had been visiting Mrs. C.
S. Mills, returned home Tuesday.
Tho topic for the morning service at
the Baptist church, Rev. Joseph McKean
pastor, will be "The untried armor."
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Leach of North
field, Mass., have been visiting In the
home of her mother, Mrs. Ada Pierce.
On Sunday morning in the Congrega
tional church Rev. C. H. B. Sellger's sub
ject will be "The Holy Catholic church."
Guy Nelson of Springfield, Mass.; spent
Sunday In town, with his wife, at the
home of her mother, Mrs. Issac Appleby.
Miss Hattle Ross and" Mrs. Sibley of
Worcester, Mass., were the guests of
their aunt, Miss Susan Ross, over Sun
day. Miss Catherine Plant, who spent sev
eral weeks with her sister, Mrs. Charles
U. Wlllard, returned to Washington, D.
Mr. and Mrs. Delmer Johnson and child
of Wllllamsvllle were with Mrs. John
son's mother, Mrs. Phoebe Holden, tho
first part of the week.
The Christian Endeavor society will
have for the topic next Sunday evening,
"Christian sociability." Rev. Charles H.
B. Sellger will be the leader.
Miss Edith A. Francis returned to her
home In Fall River, Mass., Thursday,
having spent her vacation nt the Baptist
parsonage with Rev. and Mrs. Joseph
On Sunday evening the union service
will be held In tho Baptist church and
Rev. Joseph McKean will preach upon
tne topic, "The religion which serves the
Local baseball enthusiasts were greatly
pleased with the enterprise of W. M.
parkB, who bulletined In his store win
dow the Bcores of the world's series
Rev. Joseph McKean attended the Bap
tist ministers' conference of West River
valley and vicinity In Brattleboro Monday,
The conference was entertained In the
home of Rev. John R. Gow, D. D.
I. E. Chase Is putting new cement steps
IF WOMEN ONLY KNEW
in front of the entrnnce to his store and
tenement, which will much. Improve the
property when completed. Charles H.
Austin and Herbert Benson are doing
Kdlth Adams, who works for Mrs.
Charles H. Wlllard, was called to West
Townshend last week on nccount of tho
serious Illness of her sister's child with
pneumonia. She will not return until the
child Is better.
Miss Ella Stebblns, who lost her bag
containing her pocket book and other ar
ticles, on the day of the President's visit
to Townshend, has been fortunate In
having It returned. It was found by a
student of Leland and Gray seminary.
The ladles of the Baptist church held a
supper and social at the church on' Wed
nesday evening. A harvest supper was
served. A large number were present
nnd the supper proved a success In every
way, netting a good sum for the ladles'
Hev. Joseph McKean announced last
Sunday at the morning service In the
Bnptlst church, that he would not ac
cept the Invitation recently received to
become pastor of a church In Worcester
county, Mass., but would remain in
The ladies of the Congregational church
will give an old-fashioned New England
dinner next Wednesday, Oct. 23, In the
vestry at 12 o'clock noon. A compe
tent committee hns the matter In charge
and a good dinner Is assured. The pro
ceeds will be used In Improvements on
church nnd parsonage.
Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Bruce left for their
New York home during the week. Mrs.
Bruce has spent the entire season here,
having arrived In June, while Dr. Bruce,
with the exception of one month's vaca
tion, has worked hard In New York for
five days In the week to spend two days
of each week In Townshend.
E. G. Chace of Brattleboro and Dr.
John H. Blodgett of Bellows Falls held a
meeting In the town hall on Wednesday
evening In the Interest of the national
Progressive party. It was voted to or
ganize a Progressive club. O. W. Fol
lett was chosen president, W. W. Hoi
brook vice president, Robert T. Lincoln
secretary-treasurer. Although not much
notice of the meeting was given there
were about 30 voters present. Both Dr.
Blodgett and Mr. Chnce made Interesting
remarks on the principles of the Progres
The quantity of apples will be some
what less than two years ago, when
Townshend produced a record crop, but
the quality Is said to be much better
than that year. Several of our towns
people have fruit this fall which It
will be hard to beat anywhere. Charles
H. Wlllard Is showing some greenings
grown on his place In Harmonyvllle
which, It Is safe to say, cannot be beat-
"en In Windham county. It is Interesting
to note the efforts which are being made
to Improve the quality of apples by our
citizens. Let the good work go on.
The forward trucks of one of the cars
on the freight train left the rails at a
spot Just south of Salmon Hole bridge
Monday afternoon. A wrecking train was
sent to the scene of the accident from
Brattleboro at 6 o'clock, but It was Im
possible to clear the tracks so that the
evening train could go through until a
late hour, not arriving In Townshend un
til 11 oclock, A number of Townshend
people were on the train. Dr. F. L. Os
good went down to Newfane and brought
up some of them In his automobile. Oth
ers were brought up In the automobile of
Earl Davis of the County House, New
fane, while others were obliged to remain
upon the train until It came through.
Lunches yere bought nt Newfane nnd the
passengers found time to read all of the
news of the day, lTpon reaching the
Townshend station they were obliged to
walk to their homes. In the darkness, as
E. H. Allbee was not there with his car
riage, not being sure that the train would
be able to get through during the night.
The Hyde Park
ITS PHENOMENAL GROWTH
The Hyde Park Savings Bank
offers to depositors that first and
most important of all essentials,
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. G03.071.73
Tuly 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 $1,381,416.03.
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
It pays 4 per cent on all de
posits, little or big, and pays all
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.
,, Xlri1' " Tracey Is at work for Wil
Mrs. Mabel Tracey is visiting at Man
dus Lyman 8.
Mr. and Mrs. Mandus Lyman are visit
ing In Arlington.
Mr. Evans of Dummerston visited last
week at Clayton Upton's and O. E. Hill's.
There will be no services for the next
two SundayB, as the pastor will take a
Mrs. Martha Jones has returned from
Brattleboro nnd Northfleld after visiting
since the Valley fair.
Mrs. Anna Wlllett came Sunday from
Oldtown, Me., on account of the 'sickness
of her mother, Mrs. Shlppce.
Mr. and Mrs. Sweet returned to their
home In Greenfield Saturday. Mr. Sweet
wbb much .Improved In health.
Mr, and Mrs. Ralph Moon of South
Shaftsbury were guests over Sunday of
their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J, K,
Mr, nnd Mrs. William Shlppee are both
confined In bed by sickness. Mrs. Shlppee
has pneumonia, but nt this writing she
Is comfortable. A nurse from Brattle
boro, Miss Van Gumster, Is caring for
them, and Dr. Thomas of Jamaica Is tho
attending physician. ,
What a Heap of Happiness It Would
Bring to Brattleboro Hornet.
Fred O. Bourn, B0, road commissioner
in Manchester, dropped dead Tuesday
while working on the highway, He leaves
a wife, aged mother and a brother, C. A.
Bourn, postmaster at Manchester Depot,
Hard to do housework with an aching
Brings you hours of misery at leisure
or nt work.
If women only knew the cause that
Backache pains often come from weak
Twould save much needless woe.
Doan's Kidney PI1U are for weak kid
neys, Read what a Brattleboro citizen says:
Mrs. M. E. Moore, 3 Elm street, Brat
tleboro, Vt., sayB: "For several months
I suffered from dull backaches and In
the morning when I arose, I often had
headaches and dizzy spells. A neigh
bor had used Doan's Kidney Pills with
such good results that I was finally In
duced to try them, getting a box at
F. II. Holden's Drug Store. They en
tirely relieved me of backache and re
moved the other symptoms of my troub
le, I have felt like a different pit' nnn
since thon and consequently am plras
ed to recommend Doan's Kidney Pills.
For sale by all dealers. Price 60
cents. Foater-Milburn qo., Buffalo, New
York, sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name Doan's and tak'a
Annual Meeting of the Vermont Histor
The annual meeting of the Vermont
Historical society was held In the state
house In Montpeller Tuesday, when of
ficers were chosen as follows: Pres., W.
W. Stlckney of Ludlow; vice pres., J. A.
DeBoer of Montpeller, H. W. Bailey of
Rutland, J. E. Goodrich of Burlington;
rec. Bee, F. A. Howlnnd of Montpeller;
cor .sees., D. B. E. Kent and W. H,
Crockett of Montpeller; treas., H. F. Field
of Rutland; librarian, D. B. E. Kent of
Montpeller, Several curators were elect
ed, Including L. S. Hayes of Bellows
Falls. A resolution of thnnks was ex
tended to J. G. McCullough, Hall P. Mc
Cullough and F. B, Jennings for the Ben
nington Declaration of Independence, pur
chased by them at an expenso of J990 nt
a New York auction nnd presented to
the historical society. Messrs. Stlckney,
Batchelder and Bailey were appointed to
act as a legislative committee to urge on
the legislature the necessity for more ade
quate quarters for tho historical society.
Work of the State Cattle Commission.
A summary of the work of tho Ver
mont state cattle commission since 1891
shows that In 1895-6 14,155 anlmalH were
tested, 924 killed, S13.647.67 paid; 1897-8.
45,044 tested, 1456 killed, J22.220.75 paid;
1899-J900, 13,694 tested, 528 killed, 7769.75
paid; 1901-2, 25,273 tested, Z191 killed,
(33,000 paid; 1903-4 , 21,056 tested, 1,551
killed, 135,941.07 paid: 1905-6, 29,393 test
ed, 2724 killed, (64,482.48 paid; 1907-8,
39,555 tested, 3234 killed, J72.41C.82 paid;
Sept. 1908, to June 1910, 44,014 tested,
4439 killed, (102,465,33 paid! 1910-13, 28
071 tested, 2,132 killed, (56,993.83 paid.
The Increase does not mean more bovine
tuberculssls In Vermont, but a greater
following up In the testing of herds
where carcasses slaughtered for human
consumption have been found diseased,
who la desirous of increasing his
business efficiency and of secur.
Ing profitablo employment
should write us at once for par-
ticulars. toung men graduates
from tho Albany Business Cou
LECEarolridcmand. We nro specialists in ou
Iness education and teach young people lusi
what they need to know to obtain and keep
good positions and advance to business man
agement and ownership. For new catalogue
address CARNELL & HOIT, ALBANY. N. Y
Fall pnd Winter Season
LADIES' AND MEN'S
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
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
Black Roan Stallion
Eight years old, stands 15-3. Weight
1150. Sired by Archie Comstock, a grand
son of Rysdyk'a Hambletonlan. Dam traces
to the Fulbam horse.
Jim Comstock is standing at E. II. Mil
ler's in Dummerston. U5 down; $15 to
F. K. MARTIN, Tel. 341-11.
HORTON D. WALKER
Six Per Cent Real Estate Loans
We offer to conservative Investors first mortgage real estate loans,
bearing six per cent Interest, secured by Improved farm lands In Washing
ton Idaho and Oregon.
Every loan offered Is owned by us having been bought with our own
money after a personal examination. We look after taxes and Insurance
and make all payments from this office without charge. Full Information
sent on request.
Vermont Loan & Trust Company
F. B. PUTNAM, GEN. AGT., BRATTLEBORO, VT.
We have several building lots on South
Main street and Oak Grove avenue which we
will sell and put up a one, two or three tene
ment house on the same, at a-very low figure,
requiring only a small percentage down. Par
ties to pay for the same in rent.
At the present time we can give very low
prices on cement, pulp plaster and all building
Consult us before building.
HOLDEN & MARTIN
"I had a cargo of grain to sell, and started to call on cus
tomers in Western Maine and New Hampshire. Being
unable to make suitable railroad connections, I decided to
telephone some of my customers.
"This experiment proved so satisfactory that I continued
selling by telephone.
"In two days I had made 38 toll calls from Portland.
Result : sale of 126 cars of grain worth $74,400. The toll
charges amounted to $13.50."
This is a bona-fide statement.'
Have you looked at the telephone on your
desk and ruminated : "I wonder if you
couldn't help mc in my business."
.Every Bell Telephone Is a Long Distance Station
New England Telephone
and Telegraph Company
Every Kind of Good Printing.
E. L. HILDRETH & CO.