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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFOR1MER, TUESDAY, JULY 14, 1&14.
TWO NERVOUS WOMEN Made Well By Lydia E.Pink ham's Vegetable Compound. Philadelphia, Pa. "I had a severe case of nervous prostration, with palpi tation of the heart, constipation, head aches, dizziness, noise in my ears, timid, nervous, rest less feelings and sleeplessness. " I read in the pa per where a young woman had been I cured of the same troubles by taking ' Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound so I threw away the medicines the doctor left me and be gan taking the Compound. Before I had taken half a bottle I was able tc sit up and in a short time I was able to do pll my work. Your medicine has proved itself able to do all you say it will and I have recommended it in every household I have visited." Mrs. Mary Johnston, 210 Siegel Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Another Had Case. Ephrata, Pa. "About a year ago I wna down with nervous prostration. I vas pnlc and weak and would have hys teric spoils, sick headaches and a bad priin under my shoulder-blade. I was rnder the enre of different doctors but Tid not. improve. I was so weak I could hard'y stand long "nough todo mydishes. I.ydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound has mail1 m" well and happy and I have b'-gnn to g.in in weight and my fare loohr. healthy now." Mrs. J. V. HoRNWjRCKn, K. No. 3, Ephrata, Pa. If you want special advice write to T ydla E. Pinkli.im Medicine Co. (eonf -'cn(i) Lynn,3Iass. Your Ietterwill be opened, rend nud answered by a a:ij held iu strict coaEdfiire. Clear Policies REASONABLE RATES General Insurance Agency GEO. M. CLAY BANK BLOCK, BRATTLEBORO. VT Professional Cards DR. HENRY TUCKER. Rsidoncp. 12 Ort.v Ht. ; tflephonn, 2."8. Oflioe, i-fouard block. Honrs, 1.30 to 3, and 7 to a. Telephone 29 VV. C. R. ALDRICII, M. D. 2.80, 7 to 8. Office 'ohone. Hours. 12 1051: house 30 to 1G5 2 THOMAS RICE, M. D. Office and residence over Vermont Savings Bank. Ilours, 8 to 9 a. m., 1 to 3 and 7 to fl tr. m. DR. W Zl. LANE. Office and residence. 32 No. Mnin St. Office hoars: Mornings until 9; afternoons until 2.30; evenings until 8. Telephone. 430. DR. O. B. HUNTER., Willmton Hcott'a RFJCery. Offife hours: 1 6.80 to 8 d. m. Residence. West Block, over to 3 p. in., lirattleboro. DR. II. P. GREENE, Physician and Surgeon. Office. Bank block. Hours: H to 9 a. m., 1 to 3 snd 7 to 8 p. m. Residence, 83 Green Bt. Telephone connections. O. R. ANDERSON, Surgeon and Physician. Surjrcry a specialty. Office and residence. Brooks House, 88 Main St. Hours until 10 a. m.; 1 to 2.30 Bnd ti to 8 p. m. 'Phone. 246. DR. E. R. LYNCH, Surgeon. Office. Tark Mdg., rooms 1 and 3, tel. 310, office hours until 9 a. in., 1 to 3 and 7 to ! p. ni.; se hospital tel. '!01, 0 to 10 a. m.; residence 141 Canal St., tel. 177; Sundays by appointment only. B. E. WHITE. M. D. (P.oneral Practitioner) . Office rooms, 4 and 6. Crosby block. Hours: 8 to 9 a. m., 1 to 3 imd 7 to 8 p. m. Resi dence. 'JO drove St. Telephone. 717. JORDAN & SON, Optometrists, 1 Klliot St. Hpecialists in the correction of defective vis ion. Kxaminatinn, 9 to 12 a. m., 1.3' to 5 p. m. Kenincs. Monday and Saturday. 7 to 9. Appointments at your convenience. Tel., 83 M. DR. A. I. MILLER. boro. Office hours: 8 Hooker blork. Brattle to 9. 1 to 2. 6.30 to 8. DR. C. O. WHEELER. OBteopathic Physician. 10 Crosby block. Office hours: 10 to 12 a. in., 2 to 4 p. tn. Other hours by appoint ment. Telephone connections. 9 Spruce St. DR. GRACE W. BURNETT. Physician and Surgeon, Market block, Klliot St. Office hours: 8.30 to 9.30 a. rr . 1.30 to 2.30 and 7 to 8 p. m. Telephone. 744 W. W. R. NOTES, M. D., Eye. Ear, Nose and Throat. 9 to 12, 1 to r, Wednesday nnd Saturday evenings. Other hours and Sundays by appointment. Appointments for cbisses fit ling made by roail or 'phone. American Bldg. DR. O. S. CLARK, Dentist, Whitney block. Brattlebnro. Telephone. 59 3. JOHN E. GALE, Attorney at Law. Guilford. Vt. Telephone, 302. HA3K7N3 Counsellors & SCirWENK, Attorneys at Law, Brattleboro. Vt. and THANK Room 7. E. BARBER. Attorney at Law. Crosby block. Brattleboro. ROBERT Room 18, O. BACON, Attorney at Cilery Building, lirattleboro. Law O. B. HUGHES. Lawyer. Telephone. 225-M. GILMAN & HELYAR, Surveyors and Con tracting Engineers. Tel. 388-W. or 392-W O. C. BILLINGS, recently First Assistant Commissioner of Patents. Solicitor and Attor ney in Patent and Trade Mnr Cases. Sey numr, Seymour, Mrsrsth V- Killincs. 71 BdwT New York; McUill Bldg., Washington. I). C B. W. EDOETT St CO.. Real Estate and In festraent; Notary Public. 61 Main St, BARR0W3 A CO., Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coals of all kinds. Office, Main St., Brattleboro. MORAN & CO., Telephone, 854 2. Undertakers, Brattleboro, 19 Vt. Main St ESTABLISHED 1870. . Exclusive Undertaking BOND & SON REGISTERED EMBALMERS. M38., 1724.. Vt., 27-28. N. H. 220. Ha8cnble Prices, Couect Service Iff inr mi H4 fm; SERVED IN DEFENSE OF UNION No. 24 Peter Snel Chase Saturday, July 18, Julius Whitney W'U'r with tlic livu. V. . Cliasc is opinion of in thorough accord war as exi'ics.cd bv T. Hii'iiiian private from Mr. Chase, al btatt to finish of tlldlliil il his M'lvice, was crippled for life bv one i the several wounds he receiveu, ami it was not many yeais ago that he under went an operation here, made necessary by one of his wounds. His story is one of terrible suffering, caused by lack of hospital, sanitary ami transportation con veniences and necessaries. That lie i:s alive to tell the tale is evidence that he was blessed with a rugged eoi.stttutioM and thai, the major part of his makeup i.i clear crit. Peter Snel t hase was born in Jamaica March. -". a son of Snel and Sophia (Allen) Chase. He li-d there until he was Vt years old. His father having lii when the boy was three, the latter was under the caie of a guardian. He went to (iardner, Mass., when 1(1 and lived there seven years. Owini; to cruel treatment he ran awa.' to the home of his guardian in Weston (Vt.), makimt the trip f N nrilesr on foot in three and one half days. His first attempt at enlistment was, at Aslibtirtiliain, Mass .- Jan. J, lHi'J, in Company (!, 21st Masachnsetts legiment. He vva.-. rejected because of his failure to obtain the consent of his guardian. He next enlisted at Weston Aug. 14. lSCrj. in the 11th Vermont regiment then in lamp at Urattlehoro. With four othei recruits he was taken to the otliie of Ad jutant ( leneral Washburn in Woodstock, only to learn that the regiment was re cruited to its full strength. Detei mined to serve in the I nion army, the tive hII enlisted once more, this time in Company I, "Jd Vermont reg iment, and after instruction at Burlington thev joined their legiment as recruits at Hagerstow n, battlefield o! Md., marching across the Autictain a mouth after the 'oat tie. The regiment had just reached firing line at Fredericksburg Dec. 1W and Mr. Chase was about to en in hi.- tiist battle, when a minie ball, tiallv spent, struck him in the the :, 4age bieast. I lis him and an breath was knocked out of instant later blood spurted from his mouth. ( ontident that he ha I been fatally wounded bifore he had had a cii. ime to lire once, he ripped open his shirt and found nothing more than a sciatfh and a sjxit that was rapidly turn ing black and 'blue. The ball Was lodged inside his shirt nd he carefully preserved it. He began taking pait in the filing and soon afterwards was shot in the left hand. He crossed the river to Falmouth with others of the wounded and spent the night shivering about little campfircs with them while awaiting transportation to Washington. He was taken to liar wood hospital in Washington and after one night there was sent to Fort Schuy ler, N. Y., wheie he lemained until .March. 1S'.. rejoining his regiment at White Oak Church, Ya. His second engagement was, strangely enough, in the second great battle at Fredericksburg. The regiment was on of those that charged uji Marve's Heights md the next day Salem Heights. Again at r redei ickstuirg, .June ttie regiment was engaged, Comjinnv 1 crossing the riv in pontoons and charging the fortifica t ions. I he regiment participated jn the battle of .Set tysburg, but did not have such a promineut part as did the other ermont regiments, iater it was sent to ew York for the draft riots and the men had the Pest time ot their entire areer in the army. After spending the winter in camp at EXCURSION o Watch Hill and Block Island from Brat tleboro and Intermediate Stations to Cushman, Inclusive, Tuesday, July 21st. Train leaves Hrattleboip 4 :'2t a., in South Vernon. 4 :4," a. ni .: XortlifieM 4! a. in.; Millers Falls, r. :08 a.- in .iontigue, ,i:n a. ni.; severer r, :. a in.; t iisinnan. .:". a. ni. l'w round trm ires to both Watch Hill and Block Islam: tor tickets kkh1 going and returning .July 121st, only, .$l.." per capita; for ticket pood to stop over until duly '27th. incln she, $l.iMt per capita: children half fare See flyers for further particulars. DOINGS OF THE VAN THS Pi-Ac& IS SOME THING . K6 .17! SOME UFB HERE : HERB 5 VMUFRS I CAM dET AC.OUAM TED WITH iOMfe MEAf T MAT i TrtB BEAUTY O THe.Se RESORTS YOU UAIMTANC. wnrtt -the. ; t. i J - t,j Brandy Station, Ya., the, regiment start ed for the battles of the Wilderness, and it was in the first day's lighting tbat Mr. Chase ended his active days of soldering, on May .". In his company of (.' men on the firing line that day i. were killed or wounded and Mr. Chase 'received three woupds. The first was a slight wound m the neck and the the second was caused by a spent bullet that left a wound three inches long along his leg, the bullet re maining in his clothing. A few minutes later a minie ball struck him in the middle of the left thigh, caus ing a compound fracture of the thigh bone. Sergt. Fred A. Fish promptly plated a tonrni'iiiet around the leg and firevented the wounded 'man from bleed ing to death in the next few minutes. The tide of battle swayed at that time and the Confederate troops advanced over that portion of the ground on which he lav wounded, but were soon driven back again by the Federals. He remained theip on the ground until atter dark, v. hen rive of his companions carried him back to the Flank road where he was placed in an ambulance and removed to a tield hospital, which he reached at daybreak. That forenoon he was placed on an operating table and as he awaited the arrival of the siirgeons he saw passing the tent a wagon loaded with arms and legs that had been ampu tated: He pleaded to have the leg left on mil the suigeon replied : "Young man," I will not . take a hair more than 1 am obliged to," and administered chloroform uid cut out the ball. The shattered bone was set. and a tough piece ot board placed his leg for the ground a splint, and he was laid uiider a tent. That night taken down and he wa in the broiling sun. The he received that day was handed him a canteen of the tent was bliged to lie nly attention when a soldier wate,. It was just lufote dark that day that in an ambulance and start join ney back to Fredericks- le was placed 1 on his long mrg. This was. on the evening of the 7th md it was not until 4 o'clock in the af ternoon of the .nli that the ambulance tiain reached Frcdei icksburg. For neatly two days and night he had been driven over rough roads, across fields and thrntigh litchcs and the loads of the ambulance were constantly lightened as the wounded who had died on the journey weie taken out. On the morning two assistant i Mr. Chase. Ivilig. to die f the lOtl a surgeon oom in with w hit was entered the with other woundei' led. the wounds. Mr. ever man hase says the worst tieatment he accorded him bv this icceivcd v.a who was called a suigeoii. The spirits were removed troin the shattered leu aid the wound, which had not been iveii in tention since the morning after Mr. ( has,? was wounded, was dressed and the sjuint , bv order of the stirucon. were li'iuw." iway. Mr. Chase was then lifted on to i blanket and deposited eggc(i for the splints. on the floor. 11 but the sat ;(,! bones, of to;use, the treatment re laughed and left. The had been displaced bv ceived. brought Late in the afternoon a -.i.-.se in the splints and some brills and tt.i did wltat they could to inaksr the leg less painful. That night Mr. Chase believes he was nearer to death than ever before' or since.. I lie net evening nr. William .I. Sawtri" of tlie Vermont entered tlie room and listened to the story, of the wounded soldier. and reset the leg and ad ministered a fpiieting powder. m the l'Jth it was announced that five of the wounded in the room, all of whom had shattered thighs, were to undergo .Deputations. Tlii, however, was not .lone, tin the 14th the wounded leg was .)!.! d in a box packed with oakum, the must comforting tieatment it had receiv ed. On the 'arrival Tf a supply train on the 17th Mr. Chase exchanged a shirt he had worn sinte leaving camp for a fresh white one. The flies and other vermin drove- the sufferers with open wounds frantic and many died from the infection, being too weak to free themselves of the pests.' ' " (n -the- 1'Utli a- citizen physician was assigned to the room in which Mr Chatfe" was ' confined. Mr. Chase s-ays'ot this" period : "There were five of us in that room,' all with fractured thighs, each with the boncs.lapping. and by actual measurement my le? was four inches short. Ve were made to -understand that it was necessary to pull. Jhe legs back into proper place. 1 was the youngest and all were willing to 'gl'e the boy the first chance. . I was lying ,on niy bunk just under an ojien LOONS 1 I ' AiftT 0F 4.0NE- Mf STmff. MtLKV I ctKKP I t I " I . .OMB HBRfi, Jnst OR WITH THM I I Hml vvpnt rHS TIMS ao I'M "Jje T MERE Awwe . ?MR ON- rrTST orVa o WfTrt MB AND IT-C CRACK T6 NOBi-TY ,eT JHz??. A FeW BoTTl-BJ AND Ir - window. I threw "my arms up over my head and clasped my fingers under the windowsill outside. The doctor took hold of my ankle, put one foot against the end of my bu'nk and one pull brought the Ivones together. The pain was intense. "Chi the night of the 2od, by deceiving one of the nurses, I obtained a second dose of morphine, and spent one night in delightful comfort, conscious of everything about me, but absolutely devoid of pain. Mr. Chase and scores of other wounded were moved on a train of flatcars to Aqua Creek during a thunder shower, blankets being the only coveting and from there taken by steamboat to Alexandria. The handling in the process of transferring him; had broken the leg once more. He was taken on a stretcher from the boat to the Mansion House hospital and there received his first batii and change of cloth ing and was placed in a leal bed. During the 21-days' journey from the battlefield his leg had been broken and reset four times and much of the time the bones were out of plui e. About the middle of .lulv a large abeess formed near the wound. The surgeon thought a piece of loose bone was the trouble, but found a piece of bullet. This he has preserved, so he has three of the bullets that hit him, one in two pieces. Late in September he was removed to the hospital on what are now the fair grounds in lirattleboro. He had not been on crutches long and the long journey caused the wounded limb to swell to ex ceptional s-ize. lie remained in the lTos pital here until May 1(5, 1N4, when he recthed his discharge. His leg was two and one-half inches short and for 14 vears there was an oper wound in the leg. It finally became so bad that Dr. George F (Jale and Dr. C. A. Gray perfonned an other operation and removed a loose piet e of bone. In Febiuary, 1!MI2, Dr. C. A. CJray and George E. Greene operated again and removed a fibrous tumor caused by the wound, tie says that after all of his pain and trouble he has a leg that selves him well, anil he has nevec seen the day when he wished it had been am nutated. Mr. Chase entered I.eland and Gray seminary in Ti wnshend in September, ist;., rtiul in the spring ot lMu went to Hurnham's American business college in Springfield, Mass., graduating in Decern ber. He came to lirattleboro in lKtiSand has lived here since. He worked for one year in a machine siiop and three cais in the Kstey organ shops. Toii'ty-seven ytais ago lie began market guideline.:. makim: a specialty of tomato plmts. IL- was the pioneer in this section in o" uig dandelions for the local market and growing the seed f"i' seedmcn. He fur nished the government at Washington with 2,H( packages of teed in one or der. In recent yea is, owing to declining health.' he has not been so actively en gaged in gardening. lie . married in irattienoro, ,june i i ISfJX. Miss Fannie A. -Howard of i ' 1 maica. Thiee children born to them died in infancy. Mrs. Chase died Sent. -'.1, I'.Mll. He matiied in lirattleboro, Oct. 1M, It M Mrs. .Julia K. dillson lViknap. for merly of Diiniiiierston, who is living. In 1SK1 Mr. Chase wrote a history of Company I, "Jd Veunnnt legiment, giv ing. a condensed history 'of every man who had Wen a member of the company. In the fall of INtiS, soon after Sedgwick) post. (i. A. li., was organized, he joined t he post, and is now its oldest member. He was its commander in ISIM'i. He was one of the delegates to the ' Nat ional en campment in St. Paul in 1S1K5. Mr. Chase is. a member of Columbian lodge. F. and A. M., Foit Hummer chapter, R. A.M., Connecticut Valley council,-1. and S. M., and the Fiist l?aptist Uhurch. His home is at lit Chestnut sticct, in a house which he built in isso. BROOKONE. Mrs. Alma Stcbbins Wheeler and daughter. Miss Laurette, of Braden- town, Florida, came by automobile from Brattleboro Sunday evening to the home of C V. Sticliney, a relative, and Brookline, her girlhood home oU years ago cr more. Mrs. Wheeler is a Vermont woman. " She was located in iSaxtons Tiiver a few years, but pre viously, while in Florida, made a pur chase of lands for an orange grove which has matured and where she made, her home in lSSh. At that time there were but three houses where now there is a thriving city. Tn 1013 Russia imported 719.700 bales of raw cotton, valued at $5 l.ooO.OOO. French Remedy Aids Stomach Sufferers France has been- called the nation without stomach troubles. The French have for generations used a simple mix ture of vegetable oils that relieve all stomach and intestinal ailments and keep the bowels free from foul, poisonous matter. The stomach is left to perform Us functions normally. f--Geo' ll- Mayr a leadirg druggist of Chicago, cured himself with this rem edy in a short time. The demand is so great that he imports these oils from rrance and compounds them under the name of Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy. People everywhere write and testify to the marvelous relief they have .tcivcu using tuts remedy one dose will rid the body of poisonous accretions I uwi ii,ivc accumulated lor years and convince the most chronic sufferer from stomach i;vcr or intestinal troubles. May s .. Wonderful Stomach Remedy is now sold here by BROOKS HOUSE PHARMACY Y fa FOOT "FLAT-FOOT Cured by muscular action. Plates can be discarded. We have cured thousands of their foot troubles. Come and see this patented shoe. The arch takes care of itself. Do your feet achef Dll UUL, the muscles active, GROUMB with the pivot ieel the toes fcot. Shoes with stiff arches nrnn" and can be discarded at once. Men, women and children 1 . , ... as in :v.i ; .,r v,w ct,nn IUSM Ijm III v I in-1 on j.j-tt.Jiv Viiiuu taicn. viiv Ground Gripper with unsurpassed results in conditions of weakened muscles and liga ments of the foot, broken arches and nerve affections, due to faulty position of the foot in walking." E. W. BURT - & CO., Boston, Mass., Manufacturers and Patentees. BELLOWS FALLS NEWS TAG DAY CANCELLED. Committee Learned That No More Money Was Needed at Salem. Although all plans had been completed and districts mapped out for a corps of t persons to solicit funds for the relief of the fire sufferers of Salem. Mass., to day, the Tag Day is not being held. A meeting, which was largely attended, was held yesterday afternoon in Ban-met hall at the call of the committees of the Bel lows Falls and North Valole Merchants' association and the Woman's club and everything was in readiness for a big day. After the meeting rumors were current that no more money is needed by the Salem sufferers and Paul Garland, secre tary to Gardiner M. Lane of Boston, who has charge of the relief- funds, was leached by telephone and the committees were in foimed that no more money was needed. The committee and solicitors were notified and the plans were cancelled. TOWNSHEND. FAREWELL RECEPTION. Citizens Assemble and Present Gifts to Rev. and Mrs. McKean. Rev. Joseph McKean closed his labors, e ii- - . so lar as puniie services are concerned, as I liator llf tile llilltUt clll1C. Il iNimil u- Tlin attendance was the largest, with the ex ception of the "Go to Church Sunday," during his pastorate. He took for his text Acts Jt::- "And now brethren. I commend you to God. and to the word of His grace, which is able to build you up. and to give you an inheritance among all them which are sanctified." At the close of the session of the Sunday school Supt. 1. K. Chase expressed the appreciation of the school of the work and influence of Mr. and Mrs. McKean in the school, to which Mr. McKean made a brief reply. In the evening at the union service a large audience came out to hear the pas tor's last sermon, the text of which was Phil. ::-Jl, "For pur citizenship is in Heaven." He dwelt upon the qualifica tions, obligations and privileges of the heavenly citizenship. On Monday evening, the people attend ed a farewell reception to the pastor and family in the social rooms of the church. The affair was in charge of the Hadassah league. The rooms were tastefully deco ated with all kinds of flowers and ferns. The reception was not confined to the Baptist people, but was attended by a large number of Townshend's representa tive citizens. The women had prepared an interesting -program, which consisted " of several selections by a trio, Mrs. R. I). Phillips, organ, Fugene WVatherbee, vio lin, and Raymond Phillips, cornet; a song. Old Black Joe, by J; J. Cudwoi th, and two duets by Mrs. (i. W. Powers and Miss Georgianna McKean. Judge E. L. Hast ings, as master of ceremonies, called upon Rev. lv. H. Bosworth, who made an inter esting address commendatory of Mr. and Mrs. McKean. Judge Hastings then followed - with ap propriate remarks, closing by presenting a sum of money to Mr. and Mrs. McKean in behalf of the people and a gold thimble to Mrs. McKean, who is an exjiert needle- Perhaps Father thinks less of easily made acquaintances now i exPacf To'-s, HE. FIE. TO c'Jo3- A OBAl- foa A Slock. 01 TWO- OFS BRoADVYAV FFWTtaRrV IN ABOUT A MONTH I INT&ND tb neriRia. BRoM AN V AC- Tiva. work. tWATa ver'J FlL-U P VOV Gil-Ail PAT. Follow the Arrows to COMFORT GRIPPE Then wear this patented shoe which allows the body weight to tan on me oursine, ot me swing-inward, which cures an loot n "LonsT inside" heels .hi . ,nnt with pfimTnrr ami nr5iiTh t up can Hi v u vuu , m.r' ir' 1 ; v. TT;fi Qft0d Ono ilnctnr writes: Send for 40 Dunham worker, in behalf of the Hadassah league as a token of their appreciation of Wr work in the society. Mr. McKean replied feelingly, thanking the people for all their kindnesses during the pastorate. Mrs. McKean replied, thanking the ladies in a few words for their gift. Refreshments of ice-cream and wafers were served. Mr. McKean will go the last of the week to West Townscnd, Mass., where he "ill legin his duties as pastor of the church next Sunday. Mrs. McKean will spend a little time with friends before go ing to her new home. Miss McKean left Tuesday for a visit with her sister in Springfield, Mass.. and later she will join her parents in West Townsend for a month's rest before taking up her work in the Canal street school in lirattleboro. Mrs. Gratia Davidson spent Sunday with her daughter, Mrs. F. L. Osgood. Alton Holdcn is spending a few days with his sier in Millers Falls, Mass. J. J. Cudwoith and Miss Elizabeth Cud worth left Tuesday morning for a month in the White mountains and the Maine beaches. Mr. and Mis. Frank Hoag arc camping at the' state reservation at the . foot of Bald mountain. Mr. Hoag is working as forester and ranger. Miss Margaret Mills came to Iter home for the summer Saturday. Since college closed sins. has been visiting friends in the north part of the state. Miss Alice Ware and Miss Jeanette Fitzpati ick of New York city came Satur day to spend two weeks with Miss Ware's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Ware. , Mr. and Mrs. William Sanderson and child of Savannah, Ga., have come to the summer home of Mr. Sanderson's par ents. Mrs. Sanderson will remain for the summer. Rev. H. E. Levoy of South Hamilton, N. H., will occupy the pulpit of the Bap tist church next Sunday morning and evening as a candidate. He is a recent graduate of Newton Theological seminary and comes highly recommended. The United States lumber has an annual output valued than $1,J.")0,000,0(IO. industry at more Flowers for Funerals For artistic arrangement our reputation is established. At such times you wish to be SURE things are right. We guarantee our work. HOPKINS, The Florist 157 Main Street BRATTLEBORO. VERMONT IIORTON D. WALKER EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL Brattleboro, Vt. - WCIU., WELC." niw; txtioe. ME Til i W(U CLL HIM th AND HAVS. HIM Joiv OUf LITTL6PA1I7Y IHERE . FEB. 14, 1911. FOOT HEALTH As Applied to SHOES. Original muscular action shoe strengthens weak arches, allows nature to relocate dis torted feet. Pivot Rubber Heels give the body balance. Examine the Patented Shoe. the arch to become irouoies unu and plates are a can w.uk ami run ivim - vi rtAinforr nn,l Tf not 1 nave used the Page Medical Book Brothers They Make -Reading Easy Our Starting at $20 and ending with our $35 proposition, place the conveniences of elec tricity within the reach of the most modest purse. Each Special Offer is a Master-piece in Its Class A postal, telephone call or request in any form brings our representative to your dwelling with all particulars. TWIll STATE GAS & ELECTRIC CO. flDRK 0&r "WAT eiGHTV CENTS fot VflNE ANC CIGARS! -THAT CiAC AeoWT WAlTINC oRAWN Spiral firing lifers 1 T"gk I - - i i m m lWl j t Antoi In Season. tEL. 264 W. BRATTLEB0E0, VT.