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WHO CANNOT BE CUR0.
So uniformly successful has Dr. Pierce's 1Favorite Prescription proven In all forms Of Female Weakness, Prolapsus, or Falling of Womb, and Leucorrhea, that, after over a third of a century's experience in curing the worst cases of these distressing and debilitating ailments, Dr. Pierce now feels fully warranted in offering to pay $500 in -cash for any case of these diseases which ie cannot cure. It Stands Alone. The "Favorite Pre cription" stands alone, as the" one and only remedy for these distressingly com mon forms of weakness, possessed of such positively specific curative properties as to warrant its makers in proposing, and binding themselves to forfeit, as we, the undersigned proprietors of that wonderful remedy hereby do, to pay the sum of $500 ia legal money of the United States in any case of the above diseases in which after a fair and reasonable trial of our treatment, we fail to cure. No other medicine for the cure of woman's peculiar ailments is backed by such a remarkable guarantee ; no other medicine for woman's ills is pos sessed of the unparalleled curative prop erties that would warrant its manufacturers in making such an offer ; no other remedy has such a record of cures on which to base such a remarkable offer. Therefore, insist on having Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and turn your back on any unscrupulous dealer who would insult your intelligence by attempting to foist upon you some inferior substitute, tinder the plea that "it is just as good." Insist on having the article which has a record of a third of a century of cures and -which is backed by those willing to forfeit $300 if they cannot cure you. In cases attended by a leucorrheal drain solution of Dr. Pierce's Lotion Tablets should be used conjointly with the use of the "Favorite Prescription." They are sold "by all druggists, or sent post-paid to any address, on receipt of 25 cents in stamps. Send 31 cents in stamps for Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser. Address "World's Dispensary, Buffalo, N. Y. vveafc ana sick women are invited to consult Dr. Pierce, by letter, free. All correspondence is held as strictly private. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y. Dr. Pierce's Pellets cure biliousness. 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 5 p. m. O. M. GEORGE, Dentist. Eoom 1, up stairs.JUnlon Block, Bellows Falls JC. F. MEACHAM, D. D. S., Dental Parlors, iTAldrich Block, Beljows Falls Vt. Dentis try Injall Its branches with special attention to thelpreservatton of natural teeth. Office tours 9 to 12 and 1 to 5. Telephone 29-2. 1 DR. C. T. CLARKE, Dentist. .AtKBellows Falls office Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Saturdays; Walpole office Thursdays and Friday p. Hours, 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.kTelephone connections. DR. L. K. THAYER, Dentist, BrieklBtock, Charlestown, N. H. Crown or bridge work, or artificial teeth without plates All kinds of dental work faithfully and reasonably performed. Appointments may be.made.by mail orn person. P. O. Box 85 C. H. WILLIAMS, 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. GORHAn, II. D., Bellows Falls, Vt. Practice limited to diseases of the eye, ear, Ehroat and nose. Office hours 9 to 12 a, m.j 1.30 to 4 p. m. Tuesdays and Fridays at Brattleboro. H. R. BECKWITH, Architect, Eoom No. 11, Union Block. Claremont, N. H NED PIERCE, Slate Roofer, and dealet in Slates, Ridge Irons, Snow Guards and Roofer's Cemfent. 8 Burt Place, Bellows Falls, Vt. J. M. RYDER, At. D., Physician and Surzeon, 89 Saxtons River Street. Bellows Falls, Vt Natural bone setter. Chronic and private diseases a specialty. 32 years' practice. Of fice hours 9 to 12 J 1 to 8. Telephone connec tion. Take car to corner West and Saxtons Elver Streets. BAKER JUNK CO., No. 23 George Street. Highest cash 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. Treats all diseases of domesticated animals. Surgical operations and dentistry a specialty. Orders by mail, telegraph or telephone promptly attended to. A 11 opera tions at owner's risk. C utle tet ced for tuber culosis. Telephone connection So 3 Residence, 9 G een St., Bellows Falls, Vt. Dr. Humphreys. After fifty years Dr. Humphreys' Specifics enjoy the greatest popularity and largest sale in their history, due to intrinsic merit. They cure the sick. HO. CURES. PRICES. 1 Fevers, Congestions, Inflammations. .25 a Worms. Worm Fever, Worm Colic... .25 3 Teething. Colic, Cry ing.Wakef ulness .25 4 Diarrhea, of Children or Adults 25 7 Coughs. Colds, Bronchitis .25 8 Neuralgia, Toothache, Faceache 25 9 Headache, Sick Headache, Vertigo.. .25 10 Dvspepsia.Indlgestion,WeakStomaeh.25 11 Suppressed or Painful Periods.... .25 12 Whites, Too Profuse Periods 25 13 Croup. Laryngitis, Hoarseness 25 14 Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Eruptions.. .25 15 Rheumatism. Rheumatic Pains 25 16 Malaria, Chills, Fever and Ague 25 19 Catarrh. Influenza, Cold in the Head .25 20 Whooping-cough .'. 37 Kidney Disease .?.. ;25 SH-iVerrous Debility 1.00 30 Urinary Weakness, Wetting Bed.. .25 T Grip, Hay Fever 25 Sold by druggists, or sent on receipt of price. r Sr. Humphreys' New Pocket Manual of all Diseases mailed free. Humphreys Medicine Co., Cor. William and SobA St.. New York. Bellows Falls Times Till RSDA Y, MAY 21, 1003. PUBLISHED KVKKV THUUSJMY MORNING BY W. C. BELKNAP ft CO., Proprietor V. C. Brlknap, Editor. One copy one year in advance -One copy six months in advance One copy three months in advance If not paid in advance - - - - Single copies ....... S1..W .7." .40 2.00 .05 CHANGE OF ADPKKSS 'i Subscribers wishing the postoftlce ad dress of their paper changed must send us both the old ami new address. ADVKKTISKKS ' will find the Timks the best advertising medium in southern Vermont. Located 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 means of reaching a large and thrifty population. Hates will be furnished on application. , NOTICE. JAll postmasters are authorized agents for the paper. WATCH THE DATF. Watch the date on your paper. It has been the policy of this paper since its es tablishment not to stop suuscripuous at -the expiration of the time paid for unless explicit orders ' are given to that effect. However when direc tions are civen 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 naner will be stonnediuntil all arrearages are paid. Subscribers are urged to keep their subscriptions paul mauvauce. The E. & T. Fairbanks company of St. Johnsbury lias granted the request of its 1000 or more employes for a nine-hour day. The new schedule will take effect June 1. While President Roosevelt was riding through a street of a California town last week a young lad cried out "Hello, Teddy." The president pulled his horse up short and gave the youngster a lec ture on manners which tliose who heard it say he will never forget. Saloon keepers in St. Albans and Rut land are anticipating a prosperous busi ness. One man in St. Aioans spent $3500 in fitting up his bat- and a Rutland man spent -88000. Of course it is ex pected that the man who drinks will foot the bills. The Rutland Herald is spending some time in warning the holders of wholesale licenses that they must not solicit trade in towns which voted no license. There will be numerous attempts to violate the law in this respect, and the warning is timely. How the provision will be enforced remains to be seen, as the boy said when he spilled the can of red paint on the sidewalk. Senator Hanna in a short speech at a meeting of the executive committee of the Civic Federation held in New York last week said that strikes are to be de plored because they threaten the com mercial supremacy of the country, and Archbishop Ireland added that Europe is hoping that labor strikes in the United States will restore to European countries the markets of the world now being lost by American competition. We wonder what these distinguished gentlemen think of the movement for an eight-hour day. Can they see no danger to commercial supremacy in that? All sorts of schemes are being con cocted to circumvent the provisions of tlie new license law. The anti-treating clause is one thorn in the flesh. In some places the prohibition is not regarded at all, in others the man who wishes to treat furnishes his friends with the price and they shove it over to the bartender. In some places holders of second-class licenses have bottles holding a single drink of whiskey and a room adjoining the barroom is rented for the use of cus tomers. The customer buys his' bottle contafning a drink of whiskey for ten cents and steps into the adjoining room and drinks it. In this way the licensee lives up to the provision of the law which says he shall not sell liquors to be drunk on the premises. The champions of the new license law are attempting to hold the drunkard to a strict accountability. The law, it is said, is no longer the guardian of the glutton and the soak. A man is respon sible for his acts and if he loads up to the chin with all kinds of booze he must take the consequences. It is said that if a man appears on the streets in an in toxicated condition he is going to be pulled and not piloted out fb the corner of a street and a guide secured to lead him home as under prohibition. It is not stated how this condition is to be brought about. In most towns, as in Bellows Falls, there is the same police force as under prohibition. These of ficers were sworn to do their full duty under the prohibitory law and they can not swear any more solemnly under the license law. Our friends are building up a beautiful theory, but they will learn that no matter what the law is the drunkard who lias friends will escape arrest and the poor devil who has neither money nor friends will pay the full penalty. Our esteemed contemporary,tbe Clare mont Eagle, finds itself on a red-hot gridiron enjoying the experience of be ing thoroughly roasted. In a recent is- Mb Humors Are impure matters which the skin, liver, kidneys and other organs can not take care of without help, there is such an accumulation of them. They litter the whole system. Pimples, boils, eczema and other eruptions, loss of appetite, that tired feeling, bilious turns, fits of indiges tion, dull headaches and many other troubles are due to them. Hood's Sarsaparllla and Pills Remove all humors, overcome all their effects, strengthen, tone am! invigorate the whole system. "I had salt rheum on my bands 10 that T could not work. ' I took Hood's Sarsaparllla and It drove out the humor. I continued Its use till the sores disappeared." Mrs. Iea O. Brown, Bumford Falls, Me. Hood's Sarsaparllla promises to cure and keeps the promise. sue the contemporary in the course of an editorial intended to bolster up the cause of license gave expression to the following: "Rum has flowed freely for drink and sacramental purposes and when the saloon has not been doing its full duty the poor thirsties have gone to church to serve the Lord and tasted the wine of the Devil in the glass from the communion table. Is this right? Should any law be frame! to protect the com munion table and furnish it with liquor and the saloon be crushed? If it is righ4 in one place it is equally so in another." At a public meeting held one Sunday evening the pastors of the Baptist, Con gregational and Methodist churches made a strong protest against such irreverent language and the community generally lias been quite excited. In its last issue the Eagle makes a very lame effort at ex plaining how it happened. A newspaper which so far forgets what is proper and decent as to class the dishing out of liq uor at a saloon with the use of wine at the sacrament of the Lord's Supper de serves to be roasted. There is still, thank God, reverence for what from the beginning of the Christian era has been considered sacred and it will not go well with the individual or institution which tramples upon that reverence. Hasksin's Action Explained. The following is from the Northfield News: "It is hinted that Representative Haskins of the second congressional dis trict, who has always occupied such a warm place in the hearts of his towns men, is ju,st now under suspicion. It seems that Colonel Haskins provided generously for his constituents this spring in the way of govertin ent seeds. This was all highly appreciated until some of the recipients caught Colonel Haskins buying seeds for his own gar den from a local store. Now what they wish to know is if the genial colonel was a victim of Ins own generosity or if he knew so much about the seeds he sent from Washington that he did not dare to plant them on his own "farm." , As Col onel Haskins is reckoned a pretty good politician he will probably wait With anxiety the harvest of the fruit which the free distribution produces before an nouncing his candidacy for another term in congress." We hasten to explain that the "genial colonel" was a victim of his own gener osity. In common with other congress men he was allotted 14,000 packages of vegetable seeds and 500 packages of flower seeds. Now the "genial colonel" has always been a favorite with the la dies, and the older he grows the greater his popularity. This spring he found that his 500 packages of flower seeds were but a drop in the bucket. The fair ones all over the district wrote in to know why the sun of his favor was eclipsed and they had received no seeds. The big hearted colonel could not with stand these appeals, and so not only gave away all of the 500 packages supplied by SIXTEEN YEARS OF CATARRH. Well Known Massachusetts Women Cured by Hyomel. How to cure catarrh has been a problem in meaicine for many years that was not solved until the discovery of Hyomei, This remarkable treatment inaKes it pos sible for any one to breathe an air at home which is almost identical with that of the Adiroudacks, the Carolinas or other health resorts where the air is impregnated with healing balsams from health giving" trees and plants. Simply place a little Hyomei in the in- l.;..!. ni..ua n.lt-l, 4,'al-ir int4i4- litLlCl 111V.11 V. VJ 1 .1 L.-I . 1UU M.L.J UU,Ul, breathe it occasionally during the day and and benefit will be seen after its use for onlv two or three times, while persever ance for a few days or weeks will effect a complete cure of even the worst case of catarrh. Mrs. Elvira E. A.' Gibson who holds a responsible position in the great dry goods store of Jordan, Marsh & Co. of Boston, wrote in April: "I had catarrh for twenty years, and the last ten years (all of which time has been passed in this great estab lishment) I suffered fearfully. One-half dozen handkerchiefs per day would be used. It extended to my throat ; the base of my tongue was badly affected. I con stantly kept in my mouth cardamom seeds or some such breath puriher. 1 could not sleep with my inouth closed. I began us ing Hyomei in December and in two weeks I was entirely and now, after four months and no return of the disease, I can say, permanently cured. The head of this hrin, Mr. Jordan, endorses this state ment." S. T. Andrews has sold hundreds of Hyomei outfits, consisting of an inhaler, a medicine dropper and a bottle of Hvomei. and with every purchase has given her personal guarantee to refund the money if llvomei did not cure. She will still sell the treatment on that plan and every ca tarrh sufferer ought to take advantage of ner iair proposiuuu. the government but actually bought sev eral packages to distribute among the ladies win, feR the most slighted, Mrs. Haskins among the number. There Is no trouble with the seeds and the newspaper or individual who tries to make political capital out of Colonel Haskins' tender solicitude for the happi ness of the fair sex is deserving of public condemnation. OPINIONS OF THE PKESS. Born in Vermont. Another Vermonter gone wrong. W. II. Porter, formerly of Middlebury, is the new president of the Chemical Na tional bank of New York, one of the two or three largest and most prominent banks in the country, lie is considerably under, 10 years of age and is consequently one of the youngest of the great bank presidents in the United States. This promotion of Mr. Porter is cer tainly very creditable to him, no matter where lie ooines from. It is now in or der, therefore, for the provincial press to shout that when the Chemical bank wanted a good man for president it was compelled to come to Vermont. . That that corporation had searched the country over and could not find a man fitted for the position who had not been born in Vermont. Watch the M iddlebury Regis ter ami other papers that have a patent on the protects n and booming of Ver mont and see how they whoop up Ver mont and Porter. Burlington News. No License to Debauch. There appears to be a slight picking up in the amount of police court busi ness in this city, as regards arrests for ntoxication, yesterday's record going ahead of that of any day since the legal ized saloons opened in tins city one week ago. Barre's record of arrests for intoxication has been decidedly good for the week, there having been only seven. But the Times has no desire to keep down the number of arrests, to the ul timate detriment of the license law. If intoxicated persons are to be found on the streets they should be arrested, even vf the number anproaclies the "2S" tnat signalized the opening of saloons in Mid dlebury. The framers of the license law didn't design it, and a large majority of its supporters ditln t intena it, to anow men a license to debauch themselves, to make inveterate pies of themselves. And as long as some men, by their actions. show that they think the new law gives them freedom to do that they should be warned to the contr: it, and the most efficacious method of doing it is by mak ing arrests of any and all offenders. Li cense does not mean liberty to get drunk. Bane Times. A Word to Advertisers. If the advertiser will learn to look up on his advertisement in the . newspaper in the same way that he looks upon his display windows and will dress his ad vertisement as frequently and as artis tically as he dresses his windows, print ers' ink vyjjtoring him rich returns. The newspaper advertisement has the advan tage over the show window that it does not wait for the occasional passer-bv to turn his head for a flitting glance at it. out goes straight to the homes of all the purchasers, men and women, big and lit tle, knocks at their door every night, and never fails of being taken in and read. But the advertiser who is careless and irregular about changing his adver tisement, soon educates tne reader not to look for it, and the result is that his money is pretty well thrown away. Newspapers prefer to have their adver tising patrons change their advertise ments frequently because they will get better results when they do, will be bet ter satisfied, and consequently will re main better customers. The newspaper wants to demonstrate that advertising pays and can and will do so if the adver tiser will do his part. It is money in the pockets of both advertiser and news paper when the advertisements are kept up to date. St. Albans Messenger. Radical Labor Bill. Connecticut has had so many and so serious labor troubles of late that it is not surprising that a bill which has been introduced into the legislature of that state, severe though many of its pro visions are, appears to find favor with the Connecticut lawmakers. The bill provides that labor unions shall be incor porated whether or no they wish to be; it prohibits strikes by employes without a 15 days' notice; it provides that when, in case of a strike or lockout, violence is resorted to by the strikers, resulting in loss to the state or community, both employers and employes shall be respon sible to the state for such loss. Further more, and perhaps most important of all, the bill aims against discrimination in the case of national guardsmen, and pro vides for a fine of $500 and two years' imprisonment for such discrimination by oflicers of a union or by workingmen. New York and Connecticut have recently had examples of such discrimination, several cases being brought to the atten tion of the people of the country gener ally. There was no mistaking public sentiment in these cases. The popular verdict was for the national guardsmen. This feature of the proposed bill, should it become a law, will have public senti ment behind it and should be easily enforced, though it will be reluctantly admitted, if at all, that it is needed legis lation. Manchester Union. The Laws That Govern Human Nature Some of our exchanges are still wrest ling over the abstruse problems of the license campaign. They are reverting to the "laws that govern human nature and are divided in opinion as to whether men will drink more liquor when it is easy to get or whether they crave it most when it is forbidden them. Now this is all very interesting but the time for speculation and theorizing on this subject has gone by in Vermont. We theorized and we argued and we vacillat ed: and finally we passed a law which we .. . . . . . j -v- . 1 thought, in the main, goou. -iu ma business in hand is to see that it is en forced. Let's stop apologizing for the weakness of man that causes him to make a nuisance of himself by getting drunk. Let's stop deferring to his weak ness. He will never grow stronger that wav. Rather, give him to understand that while liquor will be sold under the pro visions of the new law, that law is not m signed, to encourage or foster drunken ness or any of its evils; that a drunken person is a nuisance and will be treated as such; that he will not be hidden in back yards or piloted secretly home but that he will be arrested before lie has tune to make trouble. Make him real ize that while the e is no objectii in to his buying liquor, there Is every objec tion to his appearing as a "drunk" and that if he does so he is to blajne and must take the consequences. If we must speculate over "the laws that govern human nature" let us con sider that human weaknesses are never cured by indulging and excusing them and by saying "they can't help it." They can help it unless they are subjects for a hospital. The best way to keep down drunken ness is to say "you must help it, or else you must take the consequences," and to enforce the law strictly and impartially. Brattleboro Reformer. The Murderous Fourth. Guy Fawkes's Gunpowder plot wasn't in it for a moment compared with the gun powder plot which successfully vic timizes the American nation everv re- curring Fourth of July. ' The din and uproar with which boys and older persons of infantile brain power "celebrate" the Fourth are not merely idiotic, but are attended with danger to life and property. It has come to such a pass that the Fourth is a day of anxiety and dread to parents, and of general annoyance and discomfort on all site. And it is characteristic of the Ameri can public that it stands this colossal nuisance. We all complain bitterly, but nobody takes any practical steps, and in a week everything is forgot ton until the recurrence of"the outrage on our rights" brings a repetition of the old story of our wrongs. This year let us make an attempt to draw the line at cannon crackers things deadlier and far more dangerous than the bolo or the Mauser. Firecrackers are bad enough. Cannon crackers represent the highest mark yet attained by the inventive genius of Ge henna. Will not our city authorities see that the sale of these deadly weapons is sup pressed in this municipality? Burling ton News. Vermont as a Manufacturing State. The farmers are not "the main pro ducers of Vermont," and have not been for several years. According to the last census the value of farm products annu ally is 33,570,892, that is to say, that was the value of farm products in 1899, a fair year to judge by. The value of manufactured products, on the other hand, is $57,623,815, which is not so very far from being twice the value of farm products. Not only that, but the manu factured products have been ahead of the farm products for nearly 20 years. In 18S0 the value of manufactured prod ucts was 31,354,300, which, it will be noticed, is only short about $2,000,000 of equalling the value of farm products now. In 1890 the value of manufactured products had reached 38,340,066, and in 1900 it was -57,623,815. The gain in the past 10 years is 50 per cent, which fact emphasizes anew the great changes that are gradually being introduced into our Vermont life and activities. Vermont is not an agricultural state. It is true that probably the greater part of iier inhabitants derive their support directly trom farming, but even so, the drift of population is steadily away from the farms to the villages and larger towns and cities, and the farms them selves produce comparatively little that is sent out of the state. Vermont can not be called an agricultural state when she does little more than partially sup port her own people by farm products, when she imports her grains and flour and in some of the larger cities even a fair share of table vegetables and fruits. Iowa, Illinois and the other states in the great prairie regions of the west are agri cultural states as the world understands that term today. The Messenger has repeatedly ven tured the opinion that Vermont is one day to be known as a state whose" mate rial resources are to be found in dairy ing, quarrying, manufacturing and min ing, and that day is drawing nearer as the foregoing figures show. , However much some of our good friends may dis like to admit it, however much some of them may even blind their eyes to it, we are living in the transition stages of the "JNew V ermont." This matter of the change in the character of her products is but one of the many and various evi dences that the generation now active in this state is to live to see changes even more significant still. And they will be worth living for. St. Albans Messenger. Wanted: 50 Men ard Women To take advantage of Special Offer Made by S.- T. Andrews and H. H. Davis, North Walpole. S. T. Andrews and IT. II.- Davis, the enterprising druggists, are advertising to day for 50 men and women to take advan tage of the special half-price offer they are making on Dr. Howard's celebrated spe cific for the cure of constipation and dys pepsia, and get a 50-cent package at half price, 25 cents. So positive are they of the remarkable power of this specific to cure these dis eases, as well as sick headaches and liver troubles, that they agree to refund the money to any customer whom this medi cine does not quickly relieve and cure. This is an unusual opportunity to obtain GO doses of the best medicine ever made for half its regular price, with the personal guarantee of well-known business people to refund the money if it does not give sat isfaction. If you cannot-call at Andrews' or at Davis' store to-day, send them 25 cents by mail, and they will send you a package, promptly, charges paid. Wnea There Is a Doll Heavy Feeling in the head; a bad tate in the mouth; tongue furred and taste blunted; skin dry and feverish : whites of eyes streaked with yellow ; sour risings in the throat; fugitive pains in the head, chest and back, etc., take Cal-cura Solvent, Dr. Kennedy's new medicine, right away and be well in a few days. Write to the Cal-cura Company, Rondont, . 1., tor free book and sample bottle. 0 Jim Dumps And looked And Th Ready Fbi mattes comfort possible on a sweltering day. Helps Him to Keep Cool. " ' Force ' is a blessing to hot humanity. I find since eating it and I want It every morning that 1 am able to go through a hot day with much more comfort than when I used to eat hearty meat breakfasts. It has taught me how to live. " K. B. O.ATBERGEB." W 3 There are many reasons why the Improved U. S. SEPARATOR Below are The U. S. Separator the Standard Separator of the World For Western customers, we transfer our separators from CKicaso, LaCrosse, Minneapolis bloux Cltv and Omaha. Add Vermont Farm Machine MURDERED At the Corner of Henry and Atkinson Street. MASON BROS, bellows falls, vt WHERE TO GO. If you want to take a drive for pleasure, or you have to make a business trip or want a hack, do you know which Li very will give you the best service ..? If in doubt try j - V E, D. CROSIER'S, TELEPHONE AT THE BARN. iHIDSUiHMER OPENING S 501?!! I FINE M ILL INERY! MAY 20, 21, 22. I have a choice line of White Hats in STRAW, CHIFFON, MALIXE, FANCY BRAIDS, which which will be just the thing for Decoration Day. Come in and look them over. You will surely find something that will please you. Satisfaction Guaranteed. G. F. DAVIS. 23 Westminster St., Chase & FARR Advertise in The TIMES. It will pay you. gazed out on sidewalks hot in vain for one cool snot ; vowed he ne'er again would eat A lunch of heat-producing meat. Once more has " Force " restored his vim, Although 'tis hot, he's " Sunny Jim." - to - serve Cereal IS THE ONE TO BUY a few of them : Costs no more than inferior machines , Gets More Cream out of the Milk Is less expensive to operate Increases the quantity Improves the quality Will wear longer Soons pays for itself Has its gears enclosed v Bowl has few parts to wash Has simple self-emptying Bowl Has many other points of superiority More fully described in our catalogues ' which are free for the asking, all making Co., Bellows Falls, Vt.3 Prices murdered on Pianos, Or gans, Sewing Machines and all musical goods. Old instruments taken in exchange. Write for cata logue and prices to Bellows Falls, Vt. DID IT EVER OCCUR TO YOU? that Bread is the most assential thing in life? You can get along with most anything else; but bread you must have, and yet how many people are careless about this very indispensible food product? We make it our particular business to turn out the finest bread in town. JRY J, Kellogg. BLOCK