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THE REFORMER: BRATTLEBORO. VT.. FRIDAY. JULY 3, 1896. VOL. XX. NO. 4 BELLOWS FALLS. Lot'fll Thought, and Movement. The marriage of Thomas Halluhan ' and Alius Hannah Broeoahan took place Tuesday mornicR. After a trip to Canada, they will make their home oo AtkiDHon street. Mrs L B Largess has sued for a di vorce from her husbaoU on charge of desertion. The work on the new High school building is under headway. A man by the name of Caswell, for merly of this place, and who is want ed for stealing a wheel at Rutland was sought for at the station Tuesday night, but as he knew Deputy Lovell and expected that he would be on the lookout for him. he made his escape to New Hampshire. At the nearing of the insolvency case of Henry Phelps Friday, the total indebtedness proved to be over 88.000 with about f 1,500 asset. F B Phelps w toe heaviest creditor, with a claim for 1,800. The local order of Foresters are to join the C'laremont court in a picnic ana ceieDration at mat place July 4. In addition to the usual features a ca terer will serve a reeulation clambake. and it is expected that the attendance will be large. Chester is also to cul brate, and had engaged the Keene mil Itary band for the day. There will Be ball game between nines from Chea ter and Cbarlestown. beside a coach ing parade and other features, and the day will be closed with fireworks and a ball at the Fullerton. An original widow's pension has been granted to Mrs Sarah M Bennett Captain Patrick O'Brien has sold his effects in North Walpole and ei (its to leave town. The bouse was urcbased by M H Murphy for about riooo. The wheelmen are contemplating building a half mile track on tbe pla teau of land belonging to Dennis Druslane and which be will lease them free f'r th 10 years. " Accident!. Flint Klder, 13 years old, of Maiden, IVK MlHl'TKS WITH THE N E1VI OF THE COUNT AND VICINlTV. Mass., grandson of Wyman Flint, had a M'rioiH bicycle accident lust night. He run off a steep bank 50 feet to the rail road and broke his wrist and arm and received a serious injury on his head, lie cnme only Wednesday to rspend his vacation with his parents. A fire from the overturning of a gaso lene stove caused l,o()0 damage yester day to the dwelling house owned by -i .. . 1. i l ..... .i , . V- . t ' . imi, viinpc nuu uuu)titu uv .iias. j.. I)ane, located between School and Henry streets. Court Matter. Dwight Willard of Cambridgeport was brought before Justice Williams, Tues day, lor disturbing the peace. Geo. A. Weston appeared for the prosecution, and C. 11. Iiobb for the defense, and lter some wranglidg and the swearing lu vt two jhries, W iilurd waft finally dis missed. """""'""' Church and Society. Tbe opening of the Pine Dell bnntcluli vas held Thursday evening, some 15 or 20 iroin here anenaiDg. The W. C. T. U. held a birthday party In the Universalis! church Friday evening which was I arjreiy anenueq. a nne programme was ren rlered and refreshments served during the eve ning. seratioal Mies Madeline litkbltt visited In Keene tbe Aral of the week. I. H. i ulnars Is visiting In Graiton. Mrs. L. 3. l'lcrce-of Peterboro, S. H., Is the truest of her son here. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Coolldge left Monday for Gardner. II, M. Whitney of Brookllne died of pneumonia Friday rooming, the result of an attack of measles. He was born in Brookllne, which place he had always made his home, and held nearly all the offices which the town could give, lie was a hard working inun ami a kiwi neighbor. CALKDONIA C'OUKTV . (lioton. Mrs B F Morrison is raidly failing. P Knrumir. and wife of Hyecati) Uor ner spent a week at Weod's bold with their children.James Weeu ami wife. Miss Theresa Jean Uochran id spend ing hr mention in Boston with her Bister Gertrude who is attending fVintnrvatorv of Music there. Mrs Fred Hyde and two children from Barre are visitiuglher plcl home on Galush Hili. ... The home buildings or Mr novo were burned last week. No ono was at BY WAY OF ANECDOTE. home and the house was in flames before discovered. Mr Provo lost anme monev and valuable papers. In mired nartiallv. The eranite underpinning on J G DarlinVs new residence is very fine. It comes from tbe Webber quarry on C Crown's farm and it is of a One quvl itv. G and F Webber also found the er unite for the summer residence!of D Richardson on "Mount Medad." ITh house is built and farhioned after the buildings down in Virginia. A stone chimney and fire place in sitting room with rustic nnisn over neau, low pose ed, making an antique appearance and attracts the attentionof the country people far and near. how to fbkvkxt;tornadoes. Another Step of This Wonderful Are In MM'l fflMMcry uver aaianTws Means of Protection by Forests and Torpedo St siMons Prof. Hasen Mates th tfelenlitle Basts. Sailons River. The ball game at Saxtons River Wednesday afternoon between tbe V A nine and the alumni was won by the alumni 7 to 4. It was a hotly! contest ed game, the feature being the pitch ing or m iner or tne U V M. The Republicano raised a flag Mon day evening, and Judge Read made tbe address. Music was furnished by me local nana, ana mere was an Ulu minated balloon ascension land fire works. Prof. Joseph M. AVolfe, a graduate of jiucKneii aim lorneu universities, takes Dr. KHery's place as first assistant teacher at the academy; Prof. Geo. A. Gordon, A. M., of Brown university, takes the chair of German and Greek ; Irving 11. tiainwell, the chair Latin and Science; Howard H. Collin, a graduate here this year, takes the position of assistant in the preparatory course ; Miss Kthel .S. Smith of Xew Haven assumes charge of the hospital and Miss Jioxy Tuttle will be librarian pnng Is the season for purify Ing, cleansing, and renewing. The accumulations of waste everywhere are being removed. Winter's icy grasp is broken and on all sides are indications of nature's returning life, renewed force, and awakening power. priimg Is the time for purifying tbe blood, cleansing the system and renewing tbe physical powers. Owing to close con finement, diminished perspiration and other causes, in the winter, impurities iave not passed out of tbe system as they should but have accumulated in tbe blood. W'm Is therefore the beet time to take Hood's Sarmparilla, because the system is now moat in need of medicine. That Hood's Sarsaparilla is the best blood purifier and Spring medicine is proved by its wonder lul cores. A course of Hood's Sarsaparilla now may prevent great suffering later on. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. SI. Papared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell. Mass. (Washington Correspondence of (he Moskm. transcript. ) ''Fiftv years hence not a big town in tbe Southwest will be without a tornado trap," said Prof. II. A.llazen of the weather bur?au. today. "The time has arrived when serious atten tion must be given to finding means of defense against these whirling storms. As tbe si called cyclone belt becomes more thickly populated, diaas ters from this cause will grow more frequent Already people in that Dart of the country have begun to regard tbe question as having an important relation to their futurewelfare. Wbon a menacing looking cloud is seen, they are terntioit, anticipating a catastro phe. My belief is that any town in that region would be rendered safe against tornadoes by a series of look out stations extended in a line from north to south, so as to interpose a bar rieronltherdangerside, that is. the westside, from which the revolving storm invariably comes. This barrier would be made effective by means of a system of dynamite bombs, connect ed with the stations by wires. It would not be necessary to keep guard all the time, but the men apponited for that purpose would only go on duty when warning was received from the weather bureau that conditions were favorable for cyclones. On seeing funnel cloud approaching, the opera to would simply wait until it got near enough and then touch off the cart ridges which wouldlblow it to smith ereens. What reason is there for doubtin tbat such a method would be success ful?Do we not know tbat water spouts at sea are sometimes dissipated and re duced to harmlessnesa by tne firing of guns from threatened ships? A water spout is nothing more nor lees than marine tornado. Occasionally tbey have been seen to turn upon the land and transform themselves into cy clones. If the tornado were not de- Answered One Uuestlou. Gov, Mattox of Vermont was at one time chairman of tho committee' ap pointed to examine candidates rVr ad mission to the bar of Caledonia coun ty. He reported that one ofjtbe can didates was. in his opinion, unqual ified, having answered correctly but one of the questions put to him. "Only one. Wei!, what was that,' asked tbe presiding judge. "I asked him what a freehold OBtate is," re plied Mattox. "Important question," said the judge, "and what waB.hiri re ply." "He made it without the leaBt hesitation," said the chairman, with a twinkle in his eye, "of course that fact is in his favor. "Well, what did he say." asked the judge with some impatience. "He said, " returned the chairman, "that he didn't know. Pittsbuig Dispatch, How the Hliah Raised Money. When the late-Shah of Persia be- . . . came temporarily emoBrrasseu tor mnnnv he had a unique uiethod of fill ing his purse. The Khah would go to the bazaar. whereafter examining tho shops, be would select one, and. turning to tne proprietor, wouiu nay , win yuu take me in as a partner in your Busi ness for the day?" The offer was, of course, eagerly accepted. Tbe Shah would take his seat near me snop en trance and say to hia courtiers, whom he alwavs took along on these "play inff store" occasions: "Now I'm the salnmnn. Who'l buy?" The latter. not daring to refuse the offers of tbe rnvnl'mrchant.Bet about clearing tbe shop of its contents, paying a thousand kran ($200) for goods that were not worth ten. No one was allowed to beat down prices or to leave tbe place with out making purchases. When every thing was sold, the Shah had a list of the eiRt nrice of each article made out anr ova v snared wnn tne snonKeep- er the amount or tne prom rrenzea. Cannt t H.4Ht.EsH. BOIIB The Bright Young lw ver the Kepnbll eans Have Seleeted for the Prohibitory -Iruliitfa asMtates Attornvy. How DuChaillu Controlled the nais. mm mm r.i eure I.iver Ills; easy to flOOd S PUIS take, easy to operate. 2SC. TEL El. BOND, Undertaker and Embalmer, No. 9 Tyler Block. it Teleohone, MghtCail, stroyed by tbe dynamite explosions, it would be likely to be deprived of so much of its energy as to be rendered incapable of doing harm. The cost of maintaining such systems of defense throughout the cyclone belt would not a mount in 1000 years to the 20,000, 000 which th recent calamity is said to have cost St. Louis. "Money ought to be appropriated by congress tor studying this strange and little understood phenomenon. It is most important that we should learn about the mechanism of the tornado a meteorological disturbance capable ol destroying f.ftl,ouu,lJu worth of prop erty in 10 minutes. All we know at present is that the energy of the cy clone must be electrical. In an other wav could the destruction caused by it be accounted for. It ib always ac oompanied by a severe thunder storm The weather bureau report says that during the St. Louis tornado the elec trie display was exceedingly brilliant the whole est and northwest sky being an almost continual blaze of light. Intensely vivid Hashes of fork, d light ning were outlined in green, bine and bright yellow against tbe duller back ground of never-ceasing sheet lightning. "Evidently, then, it is necesstry 'that we should nod some means of dissipa ting tbe electricity with which the de structive funnel could is charged. We must do for the tornado what we do for the ordinary thunder cloud, whose lightning we conduct away harmlessly Dyimetai rods. Just here want to call your attention to a very interesting (act. i have devoted a ereat deal of at tention to the study of cyclones, follow ing the history ofjall thatghave been recorded for a great many years back, andlPhave 'never known of a case where one of them struck a town tbat had l a forest of even a few acres in ex tent to tbe - southwest "Tornadoes always travel from south west to northeast. I am inclined to think that a forest of moderate extent to thef outh west of a itown is a most efficient protection against storms of this kind. Why? you ask. Simply be cause tbe trees draw off the electric ity that gives to tbe cvclone its energy. If th is is true, it follows that every town in the danger be t ought to plant trees for a tornado barrier, if it has not already this defense. Such a plan is much simpler and less costly than the dynamite system which I have already suggested. Of course tbe growing of trees takes time. The towns ought not to remain undefended while wait ing for trees to grow, and so I would propose that a temporary maKe shift might be serviceable, consisting of a barrier of tall poles with a network of wires extbndedjbetween them. " Old People. . Old people who require medicine t regulate the bowels and'kidni y s wil find the true remedy in Electric Bit ters. This medicine does not stimulate and contains no whiskey nor other in toxicant, .but acts as a tonic and altera tive. It acts mildly on the stomach and bowels, adding strength and giving tone to the organs, thereby aiding Na ture in the performance of the func tions. Electric Bitters is an excellent appetizer and aids digestion. Old People find it just exactly what they need. Price fifty cents per bottle at F. H. Holden & Ca'a Drug Store, Paul B.DuCbaillu, tbe great explor er of Africa, told recently in a lecture at Pittsburg, bow he controlled a race of savaue cannibals while he was on the dark continent. He had a num ber of Waterbury watches whose tick- Da completely nonplussed the savages, and caused them to regard him as a spirit. He made a practice of leaving one of these watches in a village where he had stopped. After a while the watch of course ran down and stopped, and the cannibals said that the spirits bad gone to overtake their master. When DuChaillu returned to these villages he always got the watch tbat he had left behind and, unob served, wound it up again. The na tives heard the ticking continued, sure aeain tbat the explorer was a spirit and did th ir utmost to please him. One of Bayard's Retorts. When Mr. Bayard had been in Eng land as embassador a short time a flat tering visitor said to him:"! be lieve youfare directly descended from Chevalier Bsyard. " "Rather a left banded compliment," was tbe embas sador's solemn reply, "for you ree the Chevalier was a bachelor." ihat gave our representative a reputation at Imj- ngjquite.clever at retort. MINOR BBATTL.KBORO LOCALS. (Continued from 7th pafje.) STKIKKS AX1 LOCKOUTS. Before McKlnley'B Bill Year. No of Strikers strikes During McKlnlcy's lllll Year No of Strikers. Strike 1HS8....3,.VW UT,;4 mi... .S.llti ..Mu jW.lcla 4Jb,t7l Tnlsla T 2W 3117.113 t otals Ul.wn .iui.uiv The loss of wages to strikers during the two years before the bill went into effect was l(5,77,l.lu; lor tne two years aftei, (25.371,127. WKST BRATTLEBORO LOCALS. Annie (trout's lilies ( Bourbon i s-me 300 stems, which carry aooui iuw i.i,w...ma.arn now in their glory. This combined with the hollv of which she has several plants, make bouquets of the moat unique beauty and fragrance. John M Morse, who was Injure'! at CHIeopee halls wiiunlav. Is at his uone. v tt-L iiniwxi to n'l lil hotel ready tool n for the fourth, Hints tlisl he will lie un. able n ilo hi 11 hi 1 1 next week. friends here. John Judge of Amherst, Mass. visited here over (Sunday Will Smith of Springfield, Mass.spent Sun- lnv in tmvn. Gno II Converse of lios ton will snend the Fourth with L D Tavlor and family at tho lake. h U Tavlor has been in Rutland this week Wulter Pratt left yesterday for a trip to Boston Herbert kJmer comes tomorrow from Kocklanti. .Maes, to spend the Fourth. OvertheHllls.BlL James Gregg is spending a few flays in Jamaica. --Frank iyons went to Townehond Tuesday for a few days. Mind Kntin Olune of East Putney vis ited in town this week -Will Taft. left last week for a visit in Taftville. H P Hunter has returned from a .busi ness trip in Winchester, N H., Miss Ada Roberts of Putney was in town this week. Miss Dora Thayer is viait ing at her home in Jamaica for a wceK-,C Lovell has Imoved to West Dummerston. Mrs Jihn O'Connor and two sons returned Saturday from a week's stay with friends in Bellows Falls. Miss Kate Higgins of Bellows Falls was the guest of relatives here the first of the week. Mrs Lymau Goldsmith and children left Wednes day for a visit to her home in Shel burne Falls. Mass. Mrs Hannah W Winchester of Marlboro is visiting town. Miss Mary Morse of Newfane is stopping in town having ner eyes tmaterl .1 1) Rice, wife and dRueh ter left Saturday for a stay in Wil mineton. Cbas Reach spent Sunday with his wife in Townshend wnere she ins caring for her father who is ill. Fred Clark has been in Wardsboro this week. Mrs Geo I Bishop visited her niece, Mrs Harry Pratt at Pratt's Inn, Newfane r cently. Face to Face ! WITH T1IK A Story or Crockett. At the booksellers' dinner in Lon don 8. R. Crockett told how he was recently introduced to a lady to whom bis profession was mentioned. "Mr Crockett, said she during the eve nine. "I hear you are an author. Have vou published any of your works yet? Mr. Crockett enjoyed telling the story, though it was at his own ex pense. But he was decidedly non plused for a moment when a g'.ee club which was present immediately burst forth with tbe glee "Strike the Lyre" Dr. Holmes and (he Canvasser. An excellent example of Ir. Holmes's wit when be bad reached tbe eighties i not given in many of tbe reviews of Mr. Morse s biography, where tfi to- ry is found. One day Charles Fran cis Adamsand Carl behurtz called of the doctor and found that he had just emerged triumphant from an encoun ter with a canvasser for the L-entury dictionary: No," said the doctor,"! ni loo o u 80 years I shan't live to we the Century finished. " To which the en couragiug book agent replied, "ay. doctor, ou won't have to live so very much longer to use our book we ve already got to (J." "and you may go toll, if you like:" exclaimed the little doctor and;tbe canvasser went somewhere. How Depewt'ome It Over the Clerk. Mr. Depew has a large collection of southern otories of which the following s hie favorite : "I went into a hotel in Georgia and said to the cleik : "Where shall 1 autouraphy" " 'Autograph!' asked the clerk. " 'Yes; sign my name, you know.' " 'Oh, right here.' "I signed my name in the register. In a little while in came some Geor gia crackers. One of them advanced to the clerk. "Will you autograph?" asked the clerk, with a smile. art ny, mines' rye, said the Georigan, beaming. "Whats yours, fel- oes? turning to tbe other crackers. The clerk treated with good grace. Then be leaned ba k and glared at me. I felt sorry for him and was some what conscience stricken. 'Too bad,' I said; 'this is what omes from speaking a foreigo Ian guagn in one's own country.' " Jamaica. I iu I'n-'lns. a oromlnent ritl.en, lone a ins. tli-e of the peace, hnvtnr held all the town onl ecoaml a truiee ot tne i oai . illeo veHeroav morning irtim nrniiu"it. .: . a..,, in a hlle out raklnz hr Tuenlxv. He hail ipent all his active life In Jamaica except IKHH I ymr in 'lumwi'i "V affo. He Man ioen a iiiacsnmiin ' w an honent. upright ritlicn, merchant auii far mer. He l surviveu oy a who an -m,. Iren, hurene ol neuter aim airs r t, uuua ui UraillclHiro. The suit. IMnglat H Forrester v Norma" a Mm nver a lor lob. clalmlnu lireacu 01 con tract ami with claims aitureitallnir humirerts of iluliam on each tMe, na heanl this week he fore O KUarflrlil, and M J Mewart referees. i...i.rn...n, In fnvnr of lilslntlff. u ater- man Msrtln A Hltl for rurestet, Cuiiworth Allen. (Other .Jamaica news on fth pare.) B!)iTOS MARKKTa. for The New York World will reach Brattleboro every Sunday tluring tb summer at 8 o'cocK. S T Cay of Bel lows Falls was in town yesterday, Mrs K Hank ins and K S Cbilds were in Boston Monday to see the "Ser vier" off with the Ancients and Hon orables. J II Stearns Mad his opening ( hestcrlleld last night. St Louis has released Joe Quinn to put Tommy Dowd on second base. r'VEfY humor, whtvbrr ftvMnf. bnrrjlnir. I I ;-fjV, r.cidy, Tut.-:t, pimply, or blotchy. ivhrM i r Mui:lf. ocroiuluti. or hentiltnrv. from infant' y to are now epeedily cured by ticura Resolvent A SKIN and Mood purifier of Incomparable purity and eurativ- nower. Purely vegeta ble, safe, innocent, and jlatable. It appeals to all, and especially mothers, nurses, and children. Sold throarhont the world. Price, Crnccs, W I ur, tt.i Kr.BoLvtT. Sue. and SI. ForTaa BBSS) in Crim. Coar., Sol Prop.., Hnaltie. -" Uow to Cars Blood sad aaia Haraora." frae. Batter.. Creauierv, Vt and N H.assortcil slies, aio l ; Northern NY. assorted !, 16 I i; northern flrsts. a IS; ealern. U a 1; weatern firsts, 14 alt l i; teconds,llali:dairy Vl.extra, lt;N , extra, 14; X V, and Vt. Urals, a 13; seconds. Ilal2; Iroxes, extra creamery, a n, esua dairy .'. Cheese. New York, otra.;ila: J 4 ; Vt extra, 7 MaT 1 Varmout. .larira extra. 7, Vt nrsta, aS I t ; V seconds, 4 I S; sage, 7 U ; part skims, ia4. ,"-..- Bgs. Kaairrn. rhofc-e fresh.a Is 1 i : F.atcrrr, fair to rood. llal; Vtand Ji H.cholce fren, a IS 1 . Beams. pu m v'.n.l vt. small II P. l.i.Vsl S0;iea. N Y. marrow II P a 1 ou a 1 OJ; screened, l a so: pea. aecou.la, 70 a Ml; mcilluma, ch hand plcacd I oa lut;wreened, a W; seconds .0 a Hu, Cora. steamer veliosr..17 1 i a S; steamer, a I a .17 Xo i, m'il ; lool, no g radc, Oats. No l.cllpped white, a T, No J.cllppeil while J !i 4 a It. ; No 1, white, No S, white 14 ais I S; rc)ie 1 whlte.iitl 4;No I. mixed it 14. Mill Feed. Mlildllits,sacVel,per tnn.maitt IS .Vl;liran,scked wlmer, a li 4na U ;i;lirn, micked aprtiig,!" 71; cottonseed meal, a .1 30,-1 .5. Flour. Kinc, JI 75a I i s Ucrl1ne, I so a 4 41; com mon extrns, 4 4V.'; MliineaoiB, clear and etrnlain, 4 7S a 3 Mlchlaan, clear and strriirlii, S il attti; New York, clear and atraltiht, S 4 a Isi; Ohio ami St I-ouls clear, 3 4Aa .1 .VJ; tlhlo and St l-ouls strnlitlil, ai a 370; Ohio and st 1-oiilr, patent, 7 a I"-"'; Wisconsin and Minn piitrnt,3.V)a3 74. Hay and tttraw. Ilnv, N Y and t unadn, choice to tifccy, N V and Canada, la'.rlo iriKKi, l3o 1MI; enteni, choice, I.1 Mia lit ; eaatern, onllimry to fair, Hiaia ISiki; eastern emu vim. 14 una 1:1 i. Towuahend. It will pay you to call at Mrs. Cham berlain's millinery store next Tuesday ?Iic will oner tier goods at cut prices f o five days. (Other Townidiend news on th page. Version. ' A McKiuley club was formed at South Vernon with a membership of thirty. J. 51. .Morrell, president ; A. A I luuKIcy, vice president ; v . u. liunkiev, secretary and treasurer; J. 11. Kimics, E. Pratt and G. A. Alderman, coiuinittce on purchuslug and raising of a flag. G A. Alderman, W. X. Dunkley and Kred Adams, committee on conatitution. and hy-lawa. A meeting will tie held July IB. All parties over 11 years of age are invited to loin. Kev. Hal D. Maxwell will speak in the pavilion at 3 p. in. Sunday. Frank Brazor will conduct the singing. Several of the schools closed with a union picnic at the park last Friday, Walter Boss aud son of Brooklyu, X. Y., are visiting at Artbur Martindale's. Mr. and Mrs. Fames are entertaining their sisters, oi soutn j-rainingnatu, Mass. Miss Sadia Pvle is spending the summer at C. H. Newton's. F: H. Xew- ton is home for a week. Mis Ada Nolan Is visiting at C. H. Newton's. Miss BeUev Wood and granddaughter are visiting at C. Lee's. Supt. Mcken zie was a gueH t .1. O. frost's last Sunday. The Plttstom Disaster, There was a terrible disaster in a cave-in .it the Twin coal mine at I'itts- ton, Pa., Saturday morning, when 59 men were buried, and though rescuing parties are still at work there Is little hop of finding any of them alive. There appear, to have been, first, an In couslderable fall of roof, which carried down a body of gas frem its lurking place in some nlgn cavity, tins ignited from the lamps of the miners, and - its explosion tired all the gas in the mine. producing a tremendous concussion and Jarring down thousands of tons of rock and coal, already loosened and ready to fall, on the heads of the men who were trying to prevent such a catastrophe. The accident is similartotbe Avondale disaster which occurred on September 11. 1 Still, and 1011 miners and laborers lost their lives. Greatest Bargains You Ever Saw $5.50 Buys you a strictly all woo! suit. Neat, stylish pattern: an exact copy of this cat. Knual quality at the price you can't And In this county. E. E. PERRY uiotnier. Hati 5i w Myralgine Wafer! for Headaches and Neuralgia. They do i contain Opium, Morphine or any dangerc drug. Warranted to give relief. 25c a b at DURCIN'S DRUG STORE. 9 Da KIK I IIS. Fresh Meats. 7siioit Loai & Tnst Ce., 1-2 PER t-EVr. Kami and Ctty Mortage for Investors, ?avinics Banks ami Trust Companies. Paid I p Capital," $173,000 Surplu. .... . 50,000 C.EXKRAL OFFICES: Itratl lelwiro, Vermont, (innid Forks. North 'Dakota. Spokane. Washington. ftWrite for new list of loans. licet, choice per Hi, rl S t a 7; '"cel. Mcht choice, li I 4 s li .I t ;lieef. licuvtpK.il, .S il-4 a H I 4 ; lieef. hlmuartem, choice. 1 1 a 10; beef, html nuartcrs, ixmmion to jrmMl. 7 a Ireet, lore, luarlers, ehotce, 4i4 l-'iiheef, forcquarteri. com mon to srooil, -t l-'a A'i-U mutlon. extra, 7 mutton, common to icootl, 5 art; limit, ch eat Iial2 limilis, common to )rKil,f aHi;veals, choice eastern, S veal, fair to good, 6 a 7; veal common, 4 n V Wool MlllllliAX. X ami auove, II 1 i a 1; No 1, 17 a IS; No J; It line unwasheil, 11 a 1; umncrchantatiic, l:ial; No 1, combing-, 3-K ami 1 i blood, IS a li No i, comolng, 14 11I001I, in a I ; delaine Kentucky and Indiana. Combine, 3 8 blood, a 1; eonilnna, 14 l-.'a 1! blood . It a 14 I it romblns. hrnl.i. 14 a 14 1 ; clothing-, - blooil, a 14 ; clothing, coarse, 1. Palled and Scoured. A line. Hi a 35; A super, SO a 31 ; P super, a : ; super. 22 a 24; combine, line. :!2 at 33: combing, common, 26 a 2H. BOSTON MHBF.R MARKET. Lumber. Hemlock hoard, rough, 10 00 a 10 Vn nliuicil. lliual-iiai; No 2, 7. Mi an 00. Spruce boards, 1st, clear floor. In oil a 20; 2U, clear floor, Iri no a iai; coarse, 10 a 11. SllOKT l.l'SIRKR. Shingles, Kasicrn, sawed, i-edar, ex, 2 7i a 3 i;iloclejir.a i A0;a x) do 2il, 2:2 loclap boarils. do 4ft ex. A. 12 nil; do clear. 30 Oil a 31i; 2ds, clear, 24 00 a2B OUj claplioarils, extra No 1, 15 5 a Its. SPRIXE. Spru-e frames, cars, onl, 14 00 a 14 3d; twelve inch, do, l'i 011 a IS .VI; fourteen Inch, do, 17 isi a 17 S.v.northern boards.ll .VI a 11 7d; second, do, .VMlti; N No 1 stork, hoards 12rt, Jo ml a 22 (si; NNo2, dn. 14 a 14 .Mi; planed, narrow, ID a 10 .Ml; plai.id, wlile. Ills) a 12 Oil. 1 In Kant IHver,.lune 27, K Miiplcs. 1 in Londonderry, June I Mr. Norris .lolyH. a stm to Mr and Mrs iwh, a son to Mr. and In Landgrove. June 23, a daughter to Mr. and Mr. t;eo. Ilabbitt. In Iltrnarilttton,- .luiic If1, Itolnnd Kugene, t-j Gcirge W . and Ida K. tyrant. In Minneapolis, Minn., .lime 22d, a son to Dr. and Mrs. Charles V. Drew. In llartonsvllle, June 23, a son to Melville and Minnie Kdwards, and grandson to Mr and .Mrs K K liay of Itartonsvliie. and great gTandson to Mr and Mrs William L Whitcomli of West Spnngllcld and grand nephew to Mr and Mrs lienrv Stlllwel, of Itellews Kails. In Itrattleboro, June 2tj, a daughter to Mr and Mrs Michael Lynch. Reynold's Paris Green, 22c lb., 60c Molasses, 39c. Pure Lard, 6c lb. Best Blood Red Salmon, 6cf Best Granulated Sugar, 5 3l6c lb. Brown Su 4 l-2c Ib. Full Line Tinware, Oil and Gasoli Stoves, At jut two-thirtls lieretofore my usual' low prces. BIG CUT IN PRICES. .HAKRlAtJES. Statioutry, llardwate, Paints and Oils, Barlietl Wire, 2 l-o Poultry Wire, 2-5 of a font a foot ; Horsewhips lower than you heard of before. $3.00 Clothes Reels $1.97. Best Canned Goods at Wholesai Prices. LAMPS AND CROCKERY AT COST. The Profit Knocked Off From Wringers and Oil C Enseal Markets. Corre4ed weekly by Brattlelwro Dealers. Wholesale. Potatoes, per bu. 2. Hides. 3 Ilea 11., buh., HM Calfskins ewh, 4.1a 50 llultcr. per lb., Ina22 Pork, dressed, live. .1 Cheese, 8 a II lleef, Usi 4 1-2 ai Efrirs, ier dot., al2 Veal, 5 Muple Micar. cake 15 fowls. o Maple syrup TuaTS l.smbs1 7 Retail. Potatoes, iier bu. S Tea, Japan per ib., 25a70 Butter, 2IM25 t)oloii(r, 4um t heete, 12 a 15 " V Hyson" toarM Kite. er doa al5 ltolled f ill ier gal. 7 Mulaeoe-. per sral 4mo Itaw ,17 Maple 5vnip. dial 10 Kerosene, is Knrar, rcriued, a Hay hse ton aitiiam Snirar. Maole a20 " haled, r l!i-A Salt, T. I., jier bn Woo,l, cnl, 4.(Nsi5 0iif r koir roller 1,0. wixeo reeti, nw. cess bhl.,' 4 23 a 4 50 live Meal, per lb i Flour, iatcnt, at.75 f ttonseed M'l I JOal 25 tsrn.: - 7 42a 15 Bran 75ssu oortheriv.sia.u l.insee.1 oil M l al 15 tots, per bu- 34.-U5 Provender. s.'iaiai .Mini rral., 5aHO Middlings,. lioitot 1 ii.11 :si ransm meal vt In Iternanlston, June 24, at the residence of the bride s parents, bv Ker. I. H. Mronsr, Car. ion K. llutciiins of Keene. S. H.. to Mattel B.. daughter of Geo. H. Iiarenport of Bernardston. lu liulltord, June 22, by H . . Barney, Ksi Weston W. Uooilnow of tiullford and Miss Min nie A. Martin of Levden. Mass. InCamlirldirc, Mass., May 25, at Si. Peter's chinch, Hiram Stone Cutting and AnuleCora utenn. In Townshend, June 24, bv Rev. C. D. R. Meachain, C. H. Evans and Mies Gertrude L. Covev. both of Townshend. In Fitchburir. Mass.. June IT. Frank L. Howe of Hudson, Mass., and Miss Harriet M. Brooks of Vernon. In Lamence, Mass, June ft. by Rev K P Fuller, Miss -Mutue lnealls of that city and chas v Aiuncn Ames or ueuows rails. In HcK-kliijiham, June 24, bv Kev QK B IXxlfre, MIhs Nellie Fuller of Kockiiiiham to Wm H Thompson of Chester. In Wilmington. Jnlv 1. Flovdt Yafts of IVkaw ly. Mass, and M If a. May Allan -of the Vermont house. In Bratlebom, July 2,bv Rev C Day.Harry, B Jennlson ami Haute "Sears, both of Oraiisc, Mass. 8 ' MEATUS. In London. Icrry, June 19, Elbridfre Eames, 02 In Londonderry, June 20, Millie, daughter o; Manly Lawson, IK. I At Lake Pleasant, June 21, Mrs. Carrie La Land, fornierlv of Jacksonville. 27. In Central Falls, K. I., June lh, Mrs. Abide E. Cooke, mother of Mrs. George Pratt of Brat tleboro. At Londonderry, June 22. a son of Mr. and Mrs. Norris Joslvn. Aared2oavs. At Winhall isutlon, June Mellie Rawson, aged 1 years, mos., and days. I In landgrove, Juno 12, of typhoid pneumonia, Willie C. Turner, aged 21 years. , in nratiieooro, iune -jttn, it 1. .Miner, 72. In Brattleboro, June 2oth, John Sloane. 65 yrs. rimi. In Brattleboro, June 27th, Elmlra Morse H4. In W llnilngton. June i, Mrs Lucetia, wife of John Morrifc., 63, in Wilmington. June Hotea Mnn,4. n,m pn; ttii nn v,.i- tt. ...... tai cm- nn single Wi Harness, was $18.00, to close at $15.50 :one Single Driving Harness to close at $8.25 was $12.50, $1.00 Horse Collars 87c. WINDOW GLASS. .1x8, 2 l-2c; 7x9, 3c; 8x10, 3 l-2c; 8x12, 4c; ?xl2, 9x13, 5c; 10x14, 6c; 11x15, 7c; 12x18, 12c; 12x22, loc; 17c; 14x26, 18c; 14x28, 20c; 15x30, 25e; 15x32, 2bc; 32c; 15x38, 35c; 16x28, 28c; 16x30, 30c; 16x32. i'2o; 35c; 16x38, 38c; 16x42. 45c; 18x42, 50c; 20x30, jjv. Everything Going at Same Ratio to Close lor Caj And the Low Prices will continue at the Bellows rail another week. Come and set more than your money worm. "W. B. GLYNN, A FREE TICKET L. B. YAUVEY, DEALER IN ALL RAIL Office sit P. Fleming's Store, No. I South Main Street. sT Telephone, le-S. . .VHf -TO THE Greatest Show on Eartt ' ' a tj, ss v V-sa w vtt-l J vrnv; Uv IU1 lift Xs -ss w - - at our store front now to and including "circa? day." HACKLEY & MORAN, i No. 9 South IMCaIxx s9ts-s?et. We have put a sellinjr price on our- SBTOXD-li AND WHEE!. oou move them. whit' a.