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Bellows Falls times. [volume] (Bellows Falls, Vt.) 1856-1965, May 07, 1903, Image 2

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WHO OAMMOT BE CURED.
Backed up by over a third of a century
f remarkable and uniform cures, a record
euch as no other remedy for the diseases
and weaknesses peculiar to women ever
attained, the proprietors and makers of
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription now feel
fully warranted in offering to pay $500 in
legal money of the United States, for any
case of Leucorrhea, Female Weakness,
Prolapsus, or Falling of Womb which they
cannot cure. All they ask is a fair aud
reasonable trial of their means of cure.
They have the most remarkable record
of cures made by this world fritted remedy
ever placed to the credit of any prepara
tion especially designed for the cure of
woman's peculiar ailments.
A beautiful Georgia ladv, Vice-President ot
the East Kud Palmetto Clul), of Savannah, and
prominent aocially there, relates the following
experience: "You certainly have produced the
finest medicine for suffering women that is to
be had in the country. I want to recommend
it especially to mothers. I was seventeen venrs
old when my darling boy was born. Kelt very
exhausted and weak for a long time, aud it
seemed I could not get my strength back. My
sister in-law bought me a bottle of Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription (after I had tried several
of the other remedies which are so much ad
vertised, and found no relief ). I had little faith
in the medicine at the time and was so weak
and sick that I felt discouraged, but within a
week after 1 had commenced taking your ' Pre
scription' I was like a different woman. New
life and vitality seemed to come with each suc
ceeding day, until, in a few weeks, I was in tine
health, and a happy, hearty woman. My boy
is now two years old, and, thauks to your splen
did medicine, I am enjoying perfect health. If
at any time I feel tired or in need of a tonic, a
few doses of your ' Favorite Prescription ' re
cuperates me at once. My address is No. 511
Jones Street, East, Savannah. Ga.
Mrs. Susie Williams.
To Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Accept no substitute for "Golden Med
ical Discovery." There is nothing "just
as good "for diseases of the stomach, blood
and lungs.
The Common Sense Medical Adviser,
1008 large pages in paper covers, is sent
free on receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to
pay expense of mailing only. Address
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are a ladies'
laxative. No other medicine equals them
for gentleness and thoroughness.
BUSINESS CARDS.
.KNIGHT'S DENTAL PARLORS,
Corner of School and Atkinson Streets. Tel
ephone Connections, office hours 8 to 12 a
m., and 1 to 6 p. m.
0. M. GEORGE,
Dentist.
Boom 1, np stalrs.'.Unlon Block, Bellows Falls
C. F. MEACHAM, D. D. S.,
Dental Parlors,
I'AWrich Block. Rellow Falls Vt. Dentis
try in-.all its branches with special attention
to the'ipreservatton of natural teeth. Office
hours 9 to 12 and 1 to 5. Telephone 29-2.
DR. C. T. CLARKE,
Dentist.
AAt!.Bellows Falls office Mondays, Tuesdays,
Wednesdays ami Saturdays; Walpole office
Thursdays and Friday. Hours, 9 a. in. to 5 p.
m.jTelephone connections.
DR. L. K. THAYER,
Dentist,
Briefer Block, Charlestown, N. H. Crown 01
bridge work, or artificial teeth without plates
All kinds of dental work faithfully and
reasonably performed. Appointments may
be.made.by mail or in person. P. O. Box 85
C. H. WILL'AMS,
Attorney at Law.
Room; 4 Union Block, Bellows Falls,
Vt.
GILBERT A. DAVIS,
Counsellor at Law and Pension At'ny,
Windsor, Vt. Felchville office open Mondays
GEO. H. GORHAH, fl. D.,
Bellows Falls, Vt.
Practice limited to diseases of the eye, ear,
throat and nose. Office hours 9 tr 12 a, m.;
1.30 to 4 p. m. Tuesdays and Fridays at
Brattleboro.
H. R. BECKWITH,
Architect,
Boom No. 11," Union Block. Claremont, N. H
NED PIERCE,
Slate Roofer,
and dealet in Slates, Eidge Irons, Snow
Guards and Roofer's Cement, 8 Burt .Place,
Bellows Kails, Vt.
J. M. RYDER, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
89 Saxtons River Street, Bellows Falls, Vt
Natural bone setter. Chronic and private
diseases a speeitlty. 32 years' practice. Of
fice hours 9 to 12; 1 to 8. Telephone connec
tion. Take car to corner West and Saxtone
River Streets.
, BAKER JUNK CO.,
No. 23 George Street.
Highest cah prices paid for Old Rubber and
Metals. Agents wanted.
F. C. WILKINSON, . V. S.,
Veterinary Physician and Surgeon.
Graduate of the Ontario Veterinary Col
lege. Tieats all diseases of domesticated
animals Surgical operations and dentiitrj
a specialty. Orders by mt-il, telegraph or
telephone promptly attended to. All opera
tions at owner's risk. C tttle tei cert for tuber
pulosis. Telephone conntctian No 3
Residt nee, 9 G een St., Bellows Falls, Vt 4
tar BOOK MAILED FREE.
A. A. ) FEVERS, CnnzeMinna, Inflamma
cuBESMions. L.una Fever, Milk Fever.
B. B.jfcPR Lamenesa, Injuries.
cures J KheuinatiHm.
C. I'.IMIKE THROAT. Quinsy, Epizootic.
cures J Distemper,
SfamWORMS- Bo,- Grubs.
K. E.jC-OIGHS. fold. Influenza. Inflamed
CCTtESiLunsf Fleuro-Pneumonia.
F. F.M OI.IC, Bellyache. Wind-Blown,
cukes i Diarrhea, Dysentery.
G. G. Prevent MISCARRIAGE.
Stub K,DXEV B"ADDER DISORDERS.
I. I. IfSRHf DISEASES. Manse. Eruption.
cvnaa ( I Irera, Grease, Farey.
J. H. Rtn COniTlO'V. Marin Coat.
ccugsJ Indigestion, fetomarb fetaggers.
60c. each; Stable Case, Ten Specifics, Book, ftc, $7.
At dragsrixts, or sent prepaid on receipt of price.
Humphreys' Medicine Co, Cor. William John
Streets, New Yuri.
f . . - -. : , J
Bellows Falls Times
THURSDAY, MAY 7. 1903.
rUBLlSHKD KVKKY THUKSnAY MORNING BY
W, C. BELKNAP ft CO., Proprietor.
V. C. Bklknap, Editor.
One copy one year in advance
One copy six months in advance
One copy throe months iu advance
If not paid in advunce - -
Single copies .......
$1.!50
.7."
.40
2.00
.03
CHANG R OF ADMtKSS
U Subscribers wishing the postoflloe ad
dri'ss of their paper changed must send us
both tht) old und new address.
ADVKRTISKKS
will find the Timks the best advertising
medium in southern Vermont. Looatutl in
a thriving manufacturing village and rail
road center at the bonier line of two states
and circulating in four counties of those
states, it is not excelled as a menus of
reaching a large and thrifty population.
Hates will be furnished on application.
A11 riAuiit. raiiMj r oiitlinvt'ail a rrun hu for
th"e paper.
WATCH THE DATP.
Watch the date on your paper. It has
been the rolicv of tins' paper aince its es-
tahlisliuient not to stop subscriptions
at the expiration of the time paid
for unless explicit orders are given
to that effect. However when direc
tions are given either at the time of sub
scription or subsequently to have the paper
stopped it will be stopped promptly at the
expiration of the time paid for unless re
newed. No paper will be stoppeduntil all
arrearages are paid. Subscribers are urged
to keep theirsubscriptiouspaid in advance.
As a business proposition which would
you rather do, run a saloon in Bellows
Falls and pay a license fee of $750 or one
in North AValpole and pay 300?
The Vergennes Enterprise thinks Ye:
raont lias become thoroughly Cainized,
It says: "Vermont has ceased to be the
guardian of the tippler; he must take
care of himself and keep sober. Other
wise he pays the piper."
They are counting the drinks up in
Burlington. Licensed saloons were opened
May 1 and it is reported that during the
first day a single saloon on Church street
made 1115 sales, and yet there can be no
abnormal thirst in Burlington for all the
world knows that there lias always Leen
saloons enough there.
The saloon interests in Keene have a
shrewd way of doing tilings according to
the Keene Sentinel which says: "All the
saloons and clubs rooms in the city were
closed up tight Saturday morning for an
indefinite period, as a result, apparently,
of an understanding arrived at by the
proprietors. It is said that the object is
to make the town so 'dry' that all who
wish for beer or other liquors will vote
for license May 12." Keene will never
be able to weather a two weeks' dry
spell.
There has been a noticeable increase
of arrests for drunkenness in Montpelier
since licensed barrooms were opened.
This increase is explained by the Argus
in this way: "Under the new law, when
a man gets drunk in Montpelier he is ar
rested without waiting for him to make
a disturbance. Under the old law if a
man could get along the streets without
causing trouble he was not molested and
it was the usual custom to send a drunk
en man home if possible instead of ar
resting him. The increase of arrests is
due to changed policy. There has been
no notable increase in the amount of
drunkenness."
One reads of peculiar things in con
nection with labor troubles. Striking
hack drivers in New Haven, Conn., last
week caused trouble for a funeral pro
cession. This was what the' news dis
patches said: "Striking hack drivers in
terfered with a funeral and caused the
procession of carriages to stop several
times on Grand avenue, on the way from
St. Patrick's church to the cemetery.
Four of the cariiages in the line were
driven by non-union men, while the oth
ei, hacks were driven by union men,
whose employers have signed the work
ing schedule demanded by the union.
The people in the non-union carriages,
among whom were two members of labor
organizations, refused at first to comply
with the strikers' demand that they er.
ter other carriages, but after repeated
stoppages of the line of carriages and a
threat on the part of the union drivers
not to continue if the non-union drivers
remained in the line, the occupants of
the non-union hacks got into other car
riages." Even the dead have the:r
troubles, and if strife continues the
corpse may have to walk to the grave.
New Hampshire people are just be
ginning to realize what manner of li
cense law they are living under. The
Keene Sentinel brushes the cobwebs
from its glasses to remark: "There has
been an impression, evidently without
good foundation, that in a license town
or city the state license commissioners
could limit the number of licenses, could
say who should and who should not take
out licenses, and could select the loca
tions for saloons. There was therefore
some surprise at the announcement that
the license commissioners will rule that
they have 00 right to limit the number
of licenses in a town or city, and that
anyone will receive a license who asks
for it and who fulfills the condition of the
law. The license fees for saloons under
the new law are: In Keene, 5-100; in
Walpole, 5300; in all other towns in
Spring Medicine
There ia no other season when good
medicino Is so much needod as in the
Spring.
Tho blood is Impuro, weak and
impoverished a condition indicated
by pimples and other eruptions on the
face and body, by deficient vitality,
loss of appotito, lack of strength, and
want of animation.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
and Pills
Make the blood pure, vigorous and
rich, create appetite, give vitality,
strength and animation, and euro
all eruptions. Have tho wholo family
begin to take them today.
"Hood's Sarsaparilla has been used In
our family for some time, and always with,
good results. Last spring I was all run
down and got a bottle of It, and as usual
received great benefit." Miss Beclah
Boy ce, Stowe, Vt. i
Hood's Sarsaparilla promises to
euro and keeps the promise.
Cheshire county, 5200. Nor will the
commissioners have any thins to say
about the location of a saloon so long as
it is not in the districts forbidden by
law. If a town votes for license May 12
it will be .a wide open license community.
On the other hand, if a town votes for
no license it will be a restricted license
community, for even then licenses will
be issued to hotels, drug stores, haid
ware stores and depot restaurants for
certain restricted purposes. The ques
tion is therefore between restricted and
wide open license."
Board of Trade Meeting Tonight.
The semi-annual meeting of the Board
of Trade will be held in Banquet hall
this evening. There will be a free lunch
and smoke talk and all members are
urged to be present as an important
question is coming up for decision. The
question will be the adoption or the re
jection of the proposition of a remod
eled depot as submitted by the railroads
centering at Bellows Falls. This prop
osition was given iu full in last week's
issue of this paper. If the Board of
Trade votes to accept the proposition the
depot as outlined would probably be re
modeled during the coming year. If the
proposition is turned down the only
hope of the community depends on what
the railroad directors may decree after a
full hearing. This depot question is one.
that vitally effects the community
and deserves and will no doubt get care
ful consideration at the hands of the
Board of Trade.
A New City Hall.
A special corporation meeting has
been called for next Monday evening.
The report of the committee on a new
building to be located 011 the present
site of engine' hall will be heard and
action taken there on. We understand
that this committee has plans and esti
mates based on an expenditure of about
515,000.
If the report of the committee is favor
able and the p'ans seem feasible, we be
lieve that the village ought to vote to
greet the new building this summer.
The growth of any village the size of
Bellows Falls is slow, and old and un
sightly buildings remain much too long.
Municipal progress, like progress of any
other kind is made a step at a time, and
it seems the proper time now to take an
other step in advance by tearing
down the old, unsightly, inadequate
bui!ding which has served for a jail and
engine hall for many years, and erecting
in its place a new city hall which will
Any boy who
reads this ad
vertisement
can start in
business on
his own ac
count selling
The
Saturday
Evening Post
No money re
quired. He can
beginnextweeh.
Many boys
make over $5 a
week. Some are
making $15.
'pHE work can be done after school
hours and on Saturdays. Write
to us at once and we will send full
instructions and 10 copies of the maga
zine free. These are sold at 5 cents
a copy and provide the necessary
money to order the next week's sup
ply at the wholesale price. 1225.0a
in cash priies next month.
THE CURTIS PUBLISHING COMPANY
488 Arch Street, Philadelphia
contain R ll)(1,u-in j iil and ample accom
modations for tlie different brunches of
village government. At any rate there
ought to be a large hUhimIihich Monday
evening an(i refill discussion.
The Vaporing of a Crank.
No grmt movement like that of trade
unionism can long escape the crank and
his ciank idea. ()f come the crank
and his ideas in way effect the merits
of the movement, hut they often tend to
put it in a ridiculous and false light. We
notice in a nent issue of a trade paper
that "Herbert N. Casson, founder of the
first labor church in the United States,
recently took verse found in Mat
tliew5:10, llles.ed are they which are
persecuted for righteousness sake' for
tlie suliii et of remarks." So we already
have a labor cl uicli. The old church
that Christ established is not good
enough. Jiut what did Brother Casson
talk about? After showing that his text
cannot upply to the Christian church he
continues, according to the report:
Who. then, N ii"ing the lighting;? Who
is hRiiio pprsi'ci.i"d in these clays "for
riahteonsiess' sake?" What class of
people is being abused in the daily pa
pers anil persecuted oy the injunctions
of the courts, and imprisoned without
cause by the officers of the law? Is it
not the trafle unionists? Are not they
the ones who are seeking to establish
righteousness, or 1 ightne.ss, in the busi
ness world of today? And are tin-v not
enduring the greater part of the opposi
tion from those who are making millions
out of the injustices of the present in
dustrial system'.' Very few people are
aware of the extent to wlmh the trade
unionists are being persecuted by the
trusts and the machinery of the courts.,
W .0 cares if a few scores of workingmen
more or less are in jail, or if a few thou
sand more or less are in the depths of
poverty'.' If Senator Hoar were to be
gagged by an injunction and threatened
with imprisonment if he disregarded it,
because he hail denounced the atrocities
that have been committed in the Philii
puies, there would be an earthquake of
indignant protest that would shake the
country. If Lyman Abbott had been
evicted from his home when he declared
that every workingman should be a
member of a union, he would be lauded
as a martyr to the truth and his friends
would at once erect for him a $50,000
house. But when a body of working
people suffer for the cause of justice,
no one pays much attention to them.
They are only linn anity in bulk. What
do a few hunger pains more or less mat
ter to those who have been all their lives
on the danger line of poverty?
So it is not too much to say that trade
unionism can lay claim to the blessing
pronounced by Christ on all who suffer
for the right. My opinion is that Saint
Peter will give a back seat in the next
world to every man who cannot show a
paid-up union can'.
Poor old Saint Peter! We fear Brother
Casson has mapped out a course of ac
tion that will require more than an eight
hour day.
The Local Drink Situation.
Sf
The advocates of license have strenu
ously insisted that the adoption of
license laws in Vermont and New Hamp
shire would reduce both drunkenness
and the amonnt of liquors consumed.
They insisted more strenuously before
the laws were adopted than they have
since. Let us examine the nrobabilities
here in Bellows Falls for a moment.
On the A'.ermont side there will be
five or six licensed places doing business
with a feverish impatience to wipe out
the license fee and the cost of the bar
room furnishings in order to begin piling
up profits; and as m .ny unlicensed places
as can escape the vigilance of the com
missioners and the police. A citizen in
a position to know all the facts says that
up to two years ago comparatively little
liquor was sold in Bellows Falls over
bars, and that during the past two years
a large percent of what has been sold
has been beer. Does any sane, thinking
man believe for a moment that under the
new conditions a lesser amount of liquors
will be consumed than under former con
ditions? Vhether drunkenness and in
temperance will increase remains to be
seen. Of course we shall always have
with us the man who makes a hog of
himself, and so far as he is concerned it
makes no difference what kind of a law
is on the statute books. Will the ranks
of the confirmed drunkard be swelled
by recruits from the great body of citi
zens who are neither total abstainers nor
guzzlers? That is a vital question. In
other words will the men of the commu
nity be as temperate in their drink habits
when open bars stocked with all kinds
of liquors are easy of access as when
obtaining liquors was attended with in
convenience and discomfort ?
And how about the situation across
the river in Walpole? Some have
thought that the number of drinking
places there under license would be
lessened, perhaps from six to ten to two
Not so. Anyone in New Hampshire who
has the price can secure a license, and
some citizens of North Walpole expect
that the number of saloons will increase
rather than diminish.
The Manchester, N. II., Mirror recent
ly contained an editorial which was sup
posed to be inspired, in-as-much as Mr.
Little, the chairman of the New Hamp
shire commission is engaged to be mar
ried to Editor Putney's daughter. Here
is one thing that the editorial said:
There was so much talk during tin
pendency of the license law about tl
autocratic powers it conferred upon the
state commissioners that the idea that
they were to say how many licenses were
to be granted and who should have them
became so firmly embedded in some
people's minds that it is difficult to get
it out, but there is nothing in the law as
we read it to warrant any such belief.
If the law means what it says the co it
mission is obliged to issue a license, for
a city or town that votes for license, to
any man over 21 years of age who has
not been convicted of a felonv, if he
applies. f,,r one, pays the legal 'fee and
" auiianie ooiut. The board
may sav to him. "Vr,,, ni ..... 1 i.
, - .... Hi'b lobule
your saloon in a place where it will be
a nuisance or detrimental to the public
EOod, bllt if it kmvs H.i l, .,... :...
,-. - J ' v.i,., itw IllilV to OHO
license territory and establish himself,
in short the commission cannot fix the
number of licenses, cannot determine
who shall have them and cannot estab
lish t he loon lino Tfu l
line stops when it decides in what part
of a license city or town there shall be
in PitlllMMliS,
One thing can be set down as cer
lam, uieie is to be a marked increase
in the consumption of liquors in this
continuity, and in addition Bellows Falls
will be the supply center for a thirsty
no-license territory extending sever
miles m all directions. The police and
the .commissioners will earn their sala
ries, and if the village votes to build
a new city hall it might ba well to mo.
vide for an extra cell or two in the cooler
department, not to accommodate local
parties, but boozers front surrounding
towns who are sure to float in and tarry
too long over their cups.
After all the only temperance wortiiy
of the name is the temperance of the
individual. We are told that out of the
heart are the issues of life. The man
who is temperate because he has always
been kept in a glass bottle and front con
tact with temptation is not made of stern
enough stuff to develop the best citizen
ship.
- l '
Strict Enforcement of the New Law.
The increased number of arrests for
drunkenness in the various towns in
Vermont in which the new license law
has become operative and saloons
opened, is explained by the friends of
the law on the ground that the officers
are more strict in making arrests than
formerly. It is urged that there is no
more drunkenness than heretofore.
Every law-abiding citizen hopes that this
is true. But time will tell. The new
law is on its best behavior now. If peo
pie have noticed any increased drunken
ness thus far, the future certainly looks
dark.
as 10 wnetuer omeers are more
prompt in arresting drunks under the
present law than under prohibition, the
pioplewill judge. Certainly if condi
tions are as satisfactory, if the commun
ity is as sober, if arrests or necessity of
arrests are as lew, as under the former
law.no one will have cause to complain.
It has been noteworthy in the past that a
high standard of conduct has prevailed
in most Vermont towns. In Rutland a
man would not be tolerated on the
streets or in public places for a moment
in a condition that would not be given
any attention in the border towns of New
York where the officers and people are
hardened or oblivious to drunkenness, so
common is it.
So we say that if the standard of con
duct in the past is strictly maintained.
if arrests for drunkenness are no more
frequent, if disorderliness is no greater
than heretofore, the people will have
some patience with the new law: other
wise they will not. But this should be
marked: Under the present law the
standard of conduct has not been raised;
nor will it be. It is most ridiculous to
claim so. The most that can be hoped
tor is that there will be no retrogression.
On this phase of the operation of the
new law the Barre Telegram, a thick-and-thin
advocate of license, says: "The
increased number of arrests in those
towns that already have licensed saloons
sounds pad for the new law, but it is
rather a matter of congratulation that
the 'new regime' has more vigilant au
thorities and they are bound to show the
world that it does not pay for a man to
get drunk under any kind of a law. The
rigid enforcement of the law in Montpe
lier is serving as a good warning to those
who are wont to believe they can stow
away the booze faster than the manufac
turers can supply it.
"It is to be expected that there are
many rowdies in Vermont who thought
the local option law was passed for the
special purpose of granting them a li
cense to get gloriously drunk whenever
they so desire. It will naturally take
several weeks to bring this class of men
'down to earth' and educate them to the
true condition, but it must be done un
der stern discipline in causing the arrest
of every man who is found intoxicated.
"There should be no subterfuge about
the new law. Let it stand upon its own
merits. If we shield any of its bad feat
tures from the public gaze, the evils will
thrive and multiply until we have a more
disgusting system than we had before.
Maintain an honest management and
public opinion of its own accord will
crush out the evils. Nothing will be
gained by hesitancy in arresting a drunk
en man on the ground that his arrest
will cast discredit upon the license law."
Kutland News.
Tired Out
" I was very poorly and could
hardly get about the house. I was
tired out all the time. Then I tried
Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and it only
took two bottles to make me feel
perfectly well." Mrs. N. S. Swin
ney, Princeton, Mo.
Tired when you go to
bed, tired when you get
up, tired all the time.
Why ? Your blood is im
pure, that's the reason.
You are living on the
border line of nerve ex
haustion. Take Ayer's
Sarsattarilla and be
quickly cured.
$1.09 a Mile
All 4rao1sU.
Ask yonr doctor wht he thinks of Aer's
Sarsaparilla. He knows all abnutthls errand
old family medicine, Follow his advice and
we will be satisfied. '-
J. O. AYES Co, Lowell, Bm?
Jim Dumps was a most unfriendly man
Who lived his life on a hermit plan.
He'd never stop for a friendly smile,
But trudged along In his moody style
Till " Force "one day was served to him
Since then they call him " Sunny Jim."
Bu r I
The Ready-to-Serve Cereal
a better builder
than a vacation.
Never Tires of It.
"I am considerably advanced towards etehty years
of ape. 1 have of late been almost rejuvenated by the
use of your very excellent preparation, which you have
rightly designated as 'Force.' Never tire of it.
l 41 E.
There are many reasons whv the Improved
U. S. SEPARATOR
Below are
More fully
which are
The U. S. Separator the Standard Separator of '.he Wcrid
For West
ern rustnnicrs, we transfer our
loux City ami O
Address
Vermont Farm Machine
c0Rssr
SHOES
The combination of comfort and style makes
the perfect shoe SOROSIS.
The daintiness and stylishness of some styles,
and the sturdy wearing qualities of others
commend them to the favor of fastidious
dressers all over the world. All styles, $3.50.
Some Special Hand-made Styles from Custom Department, $5.00,
and Upwards.
If your dealer does not keep them, send for self-measurement
blank and copy of our new Novelette, containing a splendid love storv,
"The Sharpness of Steele," by Julian Street, with five beautiful
illustrations. Address,
SOROSIS SHOE CO., New York, Boston, or Lynn, Mass.
'CO PVRICHfeS
Chase &
FARR
THE BUSY STORE.
The thrifty buyer knows that the Busy Store is the
money-saving spot. Bring your pocket-books with you to
carry home the money you save in buying here.
. niLLINERY -
We show the Largest Stock in Windsor County, two experienced
Trimmers in charge with plenty of
notice.
LADIES' SILK JACKETS.
Xew arrivals this week. TAFFETAS and PEAU-DE-SOIES
Xothing more stylish in Outer Garments and are to be much worn this
season, both tight fitting and Box Coats, very modestly priced from
$8.50 to $15.00.
SKIRTS
WALKING AND DRESS LENGTHS.
Melton, Kersey, Broadcloth, Granite Cloth, Cheviot, Venetian and
Etamine. Several new numbers recently added to our Walking Skirt stock
Many of our Dress Skirts have
elaborately tucked and trimmed, $1.50 to $13.00.
Your Money Back
C. W."
MAIN 5T. - SPRINGFIELD, VERMONT.
Cattekmole."
IS THE ONE TO BUY
a few of them :
Costs no more than inferior machines
Gets More Cream out oi the Milk
Is less expensive to operate
Increases the quantity
Improves the quality
Will wear longer
Soons pays for itself
Has its gears enclosed
Bowl has few parts to wash
Has simple self-emptying Bowl
Has many other points of superiority
described in our catalogues
free for the asking, all making
1 from Chicis;", I.aCr
all letters t. 111
. Vt.
Co.
t el lows Falls, Vt.
A GOOD JUDGE
OF GOOD BREAD
says that the kind made by Chase &
Kellogg is unsurpassed for its nutritious
qualities, its exquisite flavor, its purity
and whiteness, w hile its superior uniform
quality makes it a food that is always
thoroughly reliable.
Kellogg.
BLOCK
help to turn out first-class work at short.
Percaline drop with silk ruffles and are
If You Want It.
BRUSH.

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