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Vermont phœnix. [volume] (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1834-1955, May 15, 1896, Image 4

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city of New
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mayor and
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year will witnes
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were ad
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In the con
fourths vote,
.UcleoroloKlcnl llrcorn
wsi bNDiNo Tiit'KBDAT IOvKNisn, May 14.1SM
Therinoin- vn
tff. "inc. ?
J . t,
i a i?vrf3
5 a g isgfis F
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Date. S g -a i g Sis ga
May , , .
8 3O10 JTO 40 , S. 18 2-0074
o so.oi ra ; bi "nT'sT """viriso-JIT
2WjS5 67 j S. 'l5 151 70.':i
14 30 03C3 70 li) 8, !9 301 80T3'
Have your pictures framed at Claim ,t Jones's.
Lost A pocket book, containing private papers
ana memorandums, of value only to the owner.
A reward will be paid for its return to the Brooks
,nt umsw House, F, Goodhue.
commission Wotted. Dressmaking by the day; No, !
uo father of tVsternAvc.
Another big lot of $5.05 Men's Suits go on sale
Saturday morning at Barker's, the new clothier,
iievens minding, Main street.
II, M. Wood has received his Boyd Bicycle. It
will be remembered that this wheel is guaranteed
to run five years without oiling, and henever a
tire Is punctured a new one Is given to replaco it
To Kent. An unsta rs tenement at Jfn. "ft
IS required uy CLretnut street.
the great city Fon sale. A meat cart. Address W. n. Thom
as, 40 Mnln street.
See the new styles In leather and silver beltslat
II. II. Thompson's.
Try Grootes Dutch Cocoa. Call for freejsam
pie at Scott & Jones's.
The best nickel alarm clock made for $1 at
II. II. Thompson's.
To ItKST. Upper and lower tenements on High
street to small families, reasonable price, five
rooms each, running water and closets. A. C.
Have y
old pictures refrained at CLArrA
Jokes s.
m.!1 7ek wo ofri!r about 250 new Shirt Waists,
choice,, T w. BAnNARI)
,tra barKalns In plated knives, forks and
DfJons at II. II. Tlinmram'.
.6 head . t' Tenement to Rent Enquire at 17 Western Ave
,033,032 p Do you love good tea? If so, try "Jungle
'ith a year Chop" Formosa tea in one fpound chests. It is
bout $40,(Pure and always good. All grocers keep It. Price
such magnlt-io cents a pound.
' Mc patro Dana's ' 'Ja. ifnot only the best of all
e when Itremedief, .erven, liver, kidneys, stomach
one party-and blooo. If 11 J benefit you can get your
is ring In money back. Thelsame guarantee applies to
y, as has been 's Tills, Cough.Byrup and Tlasters. For sale
York, Brooklyn TUUains, General Merchandise, Putney,
Greater New Y'
make presidents'" Sale on To Rent The Btone and frame
up and throw c'dence belonging to Richards Bradley, situated
tions as a small west slJe of Tyler street; all the modern
down his castlePr0Temems- Squire of A. W. Chllds & Co,
six states in th 'Spring Brightness" appears in the new
er population f"'tiful pictures and mouldings at
will have. jnes's.
What great business men think of life
Insiir '
in the IPArifnir Amnrinn,, nAmti.ntu fa J.auc
the recent death of Hamilton niseim, tijf Jwn hy
facttirer nf Tllsjitnn'ii anwra xvhn nF.jFe maDU
of a million dollars on his life In an A J upward
The New York Life lias inAileH m. companies.
cnecic rori33,833.20, to, cover the i'
tlie widow a
mount of Its
viw,uwj ana an ine ttremio
Iliy UOWU flat Mid le 1U claim. A. W. ChlldsTzCo,
Therefore this wise'resentatives.
ploinacy. "Say, babit broken mainspring In your
tnnpu nf silken EOftued warrant it for one year. C.
look at tho circus 1" ite American House. Brattle
Baby sister canio
11 1 1:1.0 J sood tenements on Myrtle
HUlluiu.ui... A. Stareev.
uuw. iibu ree room tenement, ground floor,
Y onlGrP-,,n''- ", W. K. Geddis.
a ref Lois oV'uew wash dress goods, new styles and
exllll 10w prices. T. W. Barnard.
Villa) To Rent. Six room tenement, with all modern
buy t improvements. J. K. Parker, 13 Oak street.
howe The Leonard residence on Oak street is offered
experl0r BaIe- Apply to Morse & Edgett.
CUS waTo Rent. Sir rooms in the Devens block. Two
od bari6 larRe rront roonls- Enquire of T. Hannon.
grown tT'n0 scissors, shears and razors, warranted
teona tore new " raPlwrs today, 100 new patterns
white P' v0r''i:tX3'le9- T- w- Rarnard.
tTon 6lnie H 1,0Pular sheeli music and books. Strings for all
called to sele. musical Buppues ai Liapp iz
congressional .'.
due to a fact!o0ur Wrappers are made to fit. Try them,
the stanch dete T- W. Barnard.
Stick to her rullJ,ectr'c Kas ''Khtlng, electric bell and private
making un the'ynone work. Prompt attention given re
in spite of the ho"18- VADOn! Saroent.
bulldozing tactics , "
to f?aln their noir nr""' "" arber Shop.
decision was finvlnB ,llree barbers In mv shop I am pre-
f ectinc a tempor." 10 meet 011 customers and guarantee satis
Was taken." ion" Lad,e3' ancl children's work a specialty,
les' hair dry'er for use after shampooing.
Geo. H. Danvew.
The Archt
A St. Louis The Mutual Jleiieflt.
bishop Ireland . a. Leonard (formerly with the Phceuix life)
aenvereu last secured the general agency for the old and
Legion banqueible Mutual Benefit Life Insurance company
tho movement fewark, N. J. Assets, S38,29,l!)7.06, market
country and En'- This is an old line company, organized In
bitration. He . 13 to date In every respect. In economy
war is the gremalla8ementi largeness of dividends, in
and that If we'ralltyof Pollcri k' absolute nonfoffelture and
erythift" in lih' dealln wltu members It is excelled by uo
tied, we win lor
our country In 1 ,lcenan, AllcOIlter.
sSir wit" a- e- Mi"er Ei"ot
will beS on hand ',e0 s " l'uPlh 00 tue afte"o
bination of speclut" lusl; . , ,ir ,
0 Grand Army and Woman's Relief
Orange grovel atteud services at lhe Universa
were cut down hjurch May 24, by Invitation of Rev.
waves are now si. Maxwell.
Jhn.lde.lwIth'A'110 Metropolitan Stock Exchange of
trL Twill )Ston ls gulping a branch olllce over
i!!S i,fnrn r-een,s druS storo iu wliat was formerly
werbeforo tNi IIerrIck.a offlce. j. G. Knuckey
A 1 nS liavo cuarS ot the ofllce.
ZdXw101 wave materialized suddenly last
F-nmlr ,vAl iZlelay the mercury mounting to 01
Mrs M V and 10 02 on Sunday- week
r Z ne and ha'lehas bccn 01,0 of unusual heat
lnirn ' uisleason.and here as elsewhere the
m, . U. A. Roberts of Walnut street and
The struef ir.nnu 1 1.. 1 1
11 J"cuiiiivit iiuusu uuvu ucuu con
en delegaieectcd wltu tho telephone exchange. Tho
tho MettUJJr.ii.y Grain comnanv. Metronolltan Stnelr
ClevelanaM,cll!.nlre and Ei u wjiitnov have nut in
on distance telephones.
,ov. Mr. Leavitt will preach tho bacca
laureate sermon to tho graduating class of
tlif) High school binuiay afternoon, June
7, nd another baccalaureate sermon to tho
nuiuating ciass 01 mu uuu street scuooi
the evening 01 me samo uay.
Mabel Jennie, 10-months-old daughter
Mr. and Mrs. j, u. Knowiton of south
in street, died Saturday from the effects
whooping cougu wuicn sue had last
The last i wceics 01 uer uiness were
iTcre. Tue iunerai was neiu aion-
-vm, Rev. u. u. uay olijciatlng.
The Roman Catholic school children
picnicked at the Cascade yesterday.
The last of the series of ladles' night
gatherings will be held at the Wheel club
rooms this evening.
"Twcde" Grlilln was arrested Saturday
night by Chief of Police Hall. He was
brought before Justlco Newton Monday,
charged with Intoxication, and was lined
$5 and costs,
The lletreat has planted an orchard of
500 young apple trees on tho "40-acre" lot
back of the women's retreat this spring.
This makes about SOO young frnlt trees
now on the lletreat estate.
The insulation got off two wires In the
mechanism of electric car No. 4 Sunday
with the result that tho field burned out
and the car was delayed until a field from
another car could be put In.
The Democratic caucus will be held In
the town hall the evening of the 10th, to
morrow, at 7:30 to elect delegates and al
ternates to the state and district conven
tions, to be held In Montpeller, May 27.
The newly elected board of bailiffs held
their first meeting Friday night and ap
pointed Knicst S. Hall to servo as chief of
police another year. The special police
men will be appointed at a later meeting.
The listers have filed In tho town clerk's
olllce an abstract of the individual list of
tho tax payers of Brattleboro, and they will
be in session at the selectmen's room on
Tuesday, May 10, to hear all who may feel
aggrieved and to correct any errors.
Tho Junior Epworth league pleasantly
entertained their friends last Thursday
evening In the Methodist church, with
music, solos and speaking. Tho church
was trimmed with the league colors, flow
ers and flags. The children cleared about
Mi dollars.
Tho arrangements for Mem Drlal dav havt;
not been completed, but It Is expected tli at
the exercises will be held In tho AikL ,to.
riiitn, wiiero Col. Hooker will deliver,1 ,
oration. There will be an observar ,ce 0I)
the High school grounds in which ?.',i, ,.
limits trill orllnlo
.-"' ..... J't. l.lfltt LVl
1 . r , ri 1
j-iiu rciiuvauuii 01 11. i. najnjjuig (jrUg.
oiuiu is now practically colnP'v3Ved. With
nu iiuur, u new uciii;
monious tints, and new
"T.fl0?.r'.a neVcili"S ,fr7l!Coed" In bar
i throughout,
1 ie improvement is very nifir.Lk ,
tl. - 1 A
store becomes one of the
business ulaccs in town. ,tl
most attractive
fn 11 . . A-
1 ny quaii were yapinr-re., ... .r.ln
Monday night. One
tlew Into the sales
stand of W. G. Hort-y
ui. m me iu,owaiU I1Car-by. These
birds are rarely si,, , f ,
- . . 1 ,y "Hi 111c uuiri naa
C,U"TI- .??7ffero undoubtedly attract-
( jfiy iiiu 1:1,.. iiv. nu.
ine Kraiui ij . . -,.,., vi
... V.: m'L . jefiont will be held in llutland
. , vn-iiuiuiiiuui. ui iuu uuu rci
' iiieui7. rr.,, , ,,i ,u
, r t, II "-""'"j tiiu viicu uuviii iuLiaiiu
OM FeiJr'10 Uie dedlcalIon of tlie 0111
uuuit;, 4iu aiiuiiuuiiictiia iiuvo
s for excursion trains, so that the
ance from this part of the stats will
ill. About 12 members of Wantas-
lodge will go to Rutland and from
aere to Ludlow.
Richard Golden and "Old Jed Proutv.'
of Prouty's tavern, Bucksport, Maine, will
be at the auditorium May 23. Tho recep
tion win last Irom S to iu:au v. m. and the
Invitation, it is hardly necessary to say, is
general. The company is in Boston tills
week and the papers of the city all givo the
star and tils support high praise. Tills will
be the first time that the play has been
given here with full scenic ell'ects, and
Jed's "fast horse" and buckboard and the
Bucksport fire tub, that could not be used
on the old stage, will appear.
Herbert B. Chamberlain surprised his
friends Thursday morning by introducing
them to Mrs. " Chamberlain, heretofore
known as Miss Nettle Phillips. Mr. Cham
berlain had received many congratulations
witliln tue past few weeks upon his en
gagement, out lie uau conuded to none
that the wedding was to take place this
spring. Owing to the Illness of immediate
relatives the ceremony was strictlv nrivate.
It was performed Wednesday evening by
itev. ji. u. lempie at tue western avenue
home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Alice L,
Four handsome windows have been
placed In St. Michael's Roman Catholic
church this week, which were recently re
ceived from Munich, Germany. "St.
Michael," the church's patron saint, is the
gut ot r. M. Baker; the "Angel Gabriel'
is given by Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Ryan of
Holyoke, Mass., and the "Angel Guar
dian" by the children of St. Michael's
school. I he "Angel Raphael" has not
yet been taken, but a place Is left where
the name of a person may be put In at any
time. This makes In all 14 handsome
some windows in the church, all of life-
size figures, of a high standard of art.
The protracted spring drought, which ls
causing anxiety and threat of loss to Wind
ham county farmers, prevails throughout
New England. Tho Boston Transcript
says: "rrom tno Connecticut snore of
Long Island sound to southern Maine
drought extends. Tho New England Crop
nepori inuicates mat tlie larmers of Ver
mont, New Hampshire, Connecticut, Mass
achusetts, Rhode Island and southern
Maine are anxiously looking for a warm
rain. In some sections of New Encland
the exceeding dryness of the soli has nre-
vemeu planting, notauiy on (Jape Cod.
The drought ls very severe in Connecticut.
and its effect Is seen in the thin stands of
grass and grain. The same is true of New
Dr. and Mrs. II. D. Holton. who attend.
ed the meetings of the American Medical
association In Atlanta, Ga., last week,
leached homo Monday night. They vis
ited the Luiay caverns in Virginia while
en route north. Dr. Holton was strongly
supported for the presidency of tlie Amer
ican Medical association. The first inti
mation that ho was to be supported for the
olllce was when his portrait appeared In
the Atlanta Constitution as the man
who would probably be elected. When
he learned of tho movement In his behalf
Dr. Holton announced that he was not a
candidate, and ho served on tho nominat
ing committee which selected Dr. Nicholas
Senn of Chicago for the presidency. Dr.
Holton was one of tho two physicians who
were appointed to escort the newly-elected
president to tho chair. The Atlanta Con
stitution says: "Dr. Holton presented Dr.
Senu to the president In a thoroughly
graceful way that quite caught the audi
ence and stirred every one to applause."
1 ho hstev Oman comnanv has sold tlu
Centcrvllle factory to the National Con
tract and Supply comnanv. tho concern
having an option to buy the property witli
ln a year. The National Contract and
Supply company has offices in Boston, and
early In this year secured a charter in Ver
mont. It has a capital of $200,000 and a
guaranty fund of 1-50,000. The manufac
turing department is to bo located in On.
tervllle, where undertakers' supplies will
be turned out. Extensivo repairs will be
made on tho Centcrvllle shop, and a former
superintendent of a large coilln establish
nient will have charge of tho work. It ls
not known how many hands will be em
ployed, but probably oulv a small number
at first. Aside from tho manufacturing
department the company will conduct a
provident savings business, the object of
which will be to issue protective burial
contracts, to bo paid for in small install
weuts. This plan is said to have been a
great success lu Encland. where tliVjev.
eral companies which have adopted It nre
doing a large business.
Mr. Crowell has been burnlne over a
largo tract of land on tho hill beyoud E.
E. Stockwcll's.
A German band of six pieces has fur
nished plenty of music this week. Tho
band gave a concert from tho roof garden
Tuesday night.
Merrill Ward, who will graduato from
the TuftS dlvlllltv slinnl In .Tunn lino nr..
ccpted a call from tho Unlversallst churcl
In IIIniTli.itn. M.is. J
0 , . .
Tho old Baptist church on Elliot str cct
Is receiving now windows throughout and
Is undergoing a thorough rcnovatlo n and
painting this week.
, AvtNVM??,s "Sdicy has sold Uo Cam-ien-r'N.'l"lthP,ilC0.
at Centrevll.le to Otis
C. Tuttlo of Fisher's Island, N . v. a for
mer resident of Brattleboro. Possession
given at once.
Walter. H. Simonds of ?Jhcster(ield, N.
H., has bought tho Luclit J A. Moore farm
in Marlboro, known as tle Warren Hlgley
place, and taken possps?0. 'piio sale was
maue tiirougu a. v
W?av's asencv.
Martin Scott's ho.:rso participated In a
runaway on Forest " Tuesday which
resu ted in dainang ti,e carriage some
what. The tear1, was left alone a few mo
ments and wan- Jcred off the embankment
witii tno consp sonco notc,i
01 ooutii Carolina, is in
Clnrnlliin 1 invn anlfnlttrir
money am-, cotlles for ,
uijujj am- clothes for the founUation of a
enure 1 at ,j orphans' home In the South,
coiieciir,,, for j,), benefit was taken at tho
rif, Tl'fsallst church last Sunday morning.
"'"Sjr may bo left in the churches.
,, Vf thel, four years old, an only child of
Ymcry and Nellie Whitney of Centrevlllo,
Jailed Friday after a two mouth's Illness with
.abcess of the liver. Tlie funeral was held
at the house at I) o'clock Sunday morning,
Rev. Mr. Baker of the Advent church offi
ciating. Tho body was taken to Halifax
for burial.
Rov. II. D. Maxwell has refused the call
which was extended to him recently by the
unlversallst church of Ilrookllue, Mass.
The parish there Is small but wealthy, and
tlie opening was very desirable. Not only
the Unlvorsallsts but tho community will
bo pleased that Mr. Maxwell has decided
to remain in Brattleboro.
Senator Malouo is endeavoring to have
the decision of the Massachusetts state
board of pharmacy reversed lu the case of
Henry C. Wlllard of Greenfield. Tho
board refused to Issue him a certificate on
the ground that he had no financial inter
est in the store, while it is learned that he
pays taxes on tlie property to tho amount
of $500.
And still they comet James Fox, a Ben
nington blacksmith, has treated a rheu
matic sufferer, with apparent success. Mr.
Fox conceived tlie Idea that being in the
same trade ho ought to possess the same
curative powers of Healer Newell and so
entered upon the work with the result
noted. He has not yet advertised for busi
ness and before doing so would do well to
reflect that It Is the "early bird that catches
the worm."
J. Bert Sutherland of Montreal delivered
his second lecture In tho Retreat Amuse
ment course Tuesday evening. Subject:
"A peep at England and tlie Continent."
Mr. Sutherland has crossed the ocean 00
times and has visited every quarter of the
globe. He is a graphic lecturer and his
vivid descriptions of foreign places of in
terest, Including Liverpool, Stratford-on-Avou,
Oxford, London, Brussels, Lu
cerne and other places, were Instructive to
a high degree.
Five horses, three of which were well
known animals, have died this week. Dr.
Holton's high-headed raver died Sunday
while on the road between here and South
Vernon. E. H. Bingham's horse died at
White's stable Saturday. Geo. S. Dow
ley's cream-colored horse was killed on ac
count of lameness. Ed Morso of Newfane
lost a valuable horse at White's stable
Sunday. P. P. Blood killed one of his re
cent arrivals on account of bruises which
It received In the cars.
The annual field day of tho Estey Guard
will be held June 5 and that of Fuller Bat
tery June 0. The companies will bo in
spected by Capt. II. E. Tutbcrly of the
First United States cavalry, who is assist
ant Inspector general of the Vermont mili
tia, Quartermaster General W. II. Gllmore,
Col. G. H. Bond, and the brigade Inspector
of rifle practice. Capt. Tutherly will re
port to the governor tho names of the four
enlisted men of each organization the most
proficient in drill, rifle firlnc. and pnard
duty, both theoretical and practical.
The contest for the prizes offered by the
Bohemian glass-blowers closed Saturday
and tho following were declared the win
ners: Harry Currier, tlie homeliest man in
town ; Miss Maude Young, tlie handsom
est lady; Harry Pike, best gentleman
dancer; Miss Sadio Turner, best lady
daucer, and Frank Turner's babv. the
prettiest baby. The latter had 085 votes
and received a prize valued at $50. Charles
Downer's child was second on the list with
about 51)0 votes. The glass-blowers left
for Bellows Falls on the late train Sunday
Chas. F. nolton, 03, who died at K"eeni.
XT Tf fTt 1 . an 1
11. ji., iiiesuay, was a nauve 01 uunimers-
ton and bis boyhood was spent In that
town and In Brattleboro. Ho learned the
trade of harness maker at Springfield, this
state. Ho lived In Keene over 40 vears.
engaging in the carriage manufacturing
mm Harness iiiaKiiigousinesses. JUr. HOltOIl
. 1 ,.,, . .. . "
was well known as a mus clan. He was
one of the original members of the Keene
brass band and a lino double bass nlaver.
He was for some time on the Keene pollco
lorce, aim was prominent in tue Keene driv
ing park association. He leaves two sons,
Charles H. of New Haven, and Encrcue L.
of Boston.
Walter W. Pierce. 00. ono of the land.
marks of Polo. 111., died- at that iilarn
Thursday, April 23. Ho was a native of
Putney and a son of Ezeklel Pierce. At
the age of 18 ho entered the employ of a
Boston dry goods firm. Three years later,
In 1855, ho went to Polo and has since been
connected with various business enter
prises there. In 1800 he married Miss
Fannie Dalley, who died in 1882, leaving
ono son, Fred D. Pierce. Mr. Picrco mar
rled Miss Ncttlo Anderson three years
later and Is survived by her and a son,
Walter Pierce, jr. Mr. Pierce was promi
nent among fraternal organizations and
was respected and esteemed by all of his
acquaintance.). II .was an occasional vis
itor here.
Miss Bessie Francis, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George E. Poulter, formerly of
Brattleboro, and Ferdinand D. Ronden
bush, who Is employed in the Greenfield
savings bank, were married Tuesday at the
home of the bride's parents on Federal
street, Greenfield, Mass. Tho ceremony
was performed by Rov. G. Glenu Atkins.
The brido wore a gown of white silk,
trimmed with pearl passementerie. Her
bridal veil was festooned with lilies of the
valley and she carried a bouquet of tho
same flowers. The wedding march was
played by Miss Florence Howe of Brattle
boro, and the bridal party were preceded
on entering tho parlor by tho page, Ferdi
nand Spear of Medford, tho six-years-old
nephew of tho groom, and the maid of
honor, Miss Bessio Carter, tho slx-vears-old
cousin of tho brido. William C. Ronden
bush and George Poulter acted as ushers.
Tho parlors were filled with relatives and
personal friends. After lunch the couple
took the south-bound train for a short trip.
They will live at 101 Federal street, Green
field, and will be at homo after June 1.
Tho letor carriers are donning their new
Thoron bridges on tho Brook road aro
H R. Brown has brought nut this week
no new flvo seated tally-ho.
All members of Fuller Battcrv aro re
quested to assemble at tho armory to
morrow evening at 7:30. The Inspection
wltl bo by Capt. Tutherly.
Tho post-offico has received orders from
the weather bureau td furnish weather
forecasts for Waipole, 21. H. Those fore
casts have previously come from Rutland.
A consignment of 2000 trout fry to G.
W. Picrco died last week while en route
hero from East Freetown, Mass. These
trout were for private use and Mr. Plerco
has ordered another consignment to be
shipped at once.
The public rehearsal of the choral union
will bo held next Wednesday evening at
ine unitarian cnurcii at 7:30. Portions
of "Tho holy city," instrumental and
vocal, will be rendered, an anthem by
lours, aim -uipsy life" by Schumann:
solos by Mrs. S. E. Lawton, Mrs. Hub
bard, Messrs. Miller and Brasor. There
will bo an admission fee payable at the
uenearsais aro progressing finely on
"Placer gold, or how Uncle Nathan lost
his farm." It roouircs tho services
about 20 peoploto produce this play, whlcl
will be handsomely staged. Artist Stewart
lias been at work this week on new and
special scenery which the play calls for,
I he drama ls more like a story of life
among tho hills of New England than a
play, the characters are so naturally drawn
The Ascension day service of Beauscant
commandcry No. 7, K. T was held In
Masonic hall last night at 8 o'clock. Sir
knights appeared In uniform and marched
from banquet hall Into tho main hall dur
ing the singing of "Onward Christian sol
dlers" by tho boy choir ,of the Episcopal
cnurcii. Itev. V. O.Day preached an excel
lent and appropriate sermon. There were
present a number of ladles besides about
75 Knights Templar.
A children's day exerclso composed bv
J. E. Hall has just been published by the
doiin uiiurcii company of Cincinnati. Ii
is a 15-pago exerciso and contains 23 nuui
hers. Tlie musical numbers are easy and
neatly arrauged, and by their different
movements give evidence of Mr. Hall's
versatility as a musical composer. Tho
words to one of the numbers were com
posed by Miss Minnie Dietricli of this
place, otherwise the entire work Is by Mr,
An Informal opening of Angelo Gorbor
Ino's confectionery and lunch room will
take place to-morrow night when Angelo
will serve soda free to all who wish it,
The rooms, which were formerly occupied
by E. L. Cooper, have been ropapered and
repainted throughout and a new front has
been put In. Mr. Gorborlno has put In a
soda fountain made especially for him and
nas lour snow-cases of candy and cigars.
Light lunch and ice cream will also be fur
The Brattleboro friends of Miss Florence
B.iker will be glad to kno v of her recent
success as leading lady in Frank Mayo's
company now playing "Puddln' Head Wil
son" in ban Francisco. Frank Mayo is
one oi tue leading actors of the country
and his company one of the best. Miss
Baker is reported to have played the lead
lng part in a manner to win continued ap
plause and the favor of the audience, as
well as the highest praise from Mr. Mayo
anu omer weii-Kuowu members oi his com
The Murray club will give a birthday
party at the Unlversallst church parlors
next Tuesday evening. Supper will be
served from 0 to 8 and a short entertain
ment given, consisting of musical numbers
ami a larce entitled "First aid to the in
jured," with tlie following characters:
Belle Cheviot, Miss Amy Hiucs; Sally
Driver, Miss Lucy Simonds; Charlotte
iirassle, MlssStellaStickney; Grace Lofter,
aiiss -an uougtuon; ue Cheviot, I). E,
lasker; Jack Hazard, C. L. Sttckney.
ah are invueu.
Mr. and Mrs. Emery Whitney have the
sympathy oi me community in the death
of their only child, a little girl of four
years, which took place last Friday morn
ing after an illness of three months. Ab
cess of the liver was the cause, and two
operations were performed, but without
avail. She was a bright, winning child
with a memory and mental development
beyond her years. It Is a singular fact
that this was tho first death In a family
oi some so inemoers in all. mc ud ntr the
grand parents and parents on both sides.
The Keene Sentiuel says: "It is rumored
on. the streets that Brattleboro enternrlse
seems likely to cause the construction of
an electric railroad from that place to
Chesterfield at an early date. Probably
those responsible for the rumor have not
considered the difficulties of comnlvinc
with the New Hampshire laws, which
might use up a year or so." The nroiect
oi a roau is not seriously considered lu
Brattleboro. Ono reads between the lines
of the Sentinel's item that such a road
would not be entirely agreeable to Keene
Two well-known young men were told
by a man who had his brook posted that
uiey count nan therein. They wandered
down through his lot. and were soon fish.
ing on the property of another person, be
lieving all tlie tinio that tho land belonged
io nieir menu, i uey were soon accosted
by strangers who told them that $5 each
would settle for what fishing they had
uuue. me young men retuseu to pay
mis sum, aim aro now consulting with
their lawyers to see whether they can avoid
paying. They say they had rather give
$10 than pay $5 to the man on whose land
they unintentionally trespassed.
The department of agriculture has sent
out the world's fair diplomas and medals
awarded to soveral exhibitors. Windham
county gets a liberal share of the awards,
principally for maple sugar and syrup ex
hibits. Among those who received the
awards are the maplo sugar exchange, Irv
ing Brown, J. B. Frost,vtho Forest and
Stream club at Wilmington and two or
three persons in Halifax. The medals,
which aro enclosed In an aluminum caso so
arranged as to show both sides, are mado
of bronze, theobversosido showing Colum
bus In has relief just landing, followed by
two or three of his companions and plant
ing his flag. Tho reverse bears a hand
somely wrought panel, on which Is the in
scription with tho name of the exhibitor,
snrmounted by winged figures, tho wholo
resting on the little craft which conveyed
tho explorers. The diploma Is of parch
ment paper, the engraving representing
some of the buildings at the fair.
loo llewanl.
The readers of this
paper will be pleased to
learn that there lsat least one dreaded disease
that science has been able to cure in all Its stages
and that la catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is the
only positive cure now known to tlie medical fra
ternity. Catarra, being a constitutional disease
requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Ca
tarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the sys
tem, therebv destrovlnr- tlm rimiaiinn nt ik
disease, and giving the patient strength by build.
Ing up the constitution and assisting nature in
dolnglta work. The proprietors have so much
faith in its curative powers that they offer One
Hundred Dollars for any case that It falls to cure
Send for list of testimonials. Address. F. J
CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, O. ' J'
U7 Doia oy arugguu, iB cents.
Derangement of the liver, with constipation,
injures the complexion, induce pimples, sallow
? . ' S,emoIe the cause by iwlng Carter's Little
Liver Pills. One a dose. Try them.
Ilrattleboro to Have Sunday Night Col
lections by the kCarrlers, mill Mall
Despatched fbrlloiton, iVew York nmt
Other Point.
Beginning with next Sunday Brattle
boro is to have a Sunday mail to Now
York, Boston and other points. For sev
eral years It has been one of tho hoped-for
privileges of this office, and after no llttlo
planning of details tho department has
finally ordered a Sunday night collection
by tho carriers and has established a serv
ice by which arrangement letters for Now
York, Boston, and other Important cities
can be received and answered tho same
day. Tho collections, to start with, will
only include tho mall from tho Main street
boxes, beginning at tho Vinton corner and
going as far north as tho box on tho cor
ner of Main and Walnut streets, with col
lections from tho hotels. Tho first collec
tion will bo mado next Sunday about 5:15
P. r., and the pouches will be closed at
the office at 5:45, containing all mall de
posited In tho boxes In the post-office be
fore that time. These pouches will bo
sent out on the owl train Monday morn
ing and will arrive In Now York at 11:2",
In time for the early afternoon deliveries,
whllo mall for Boston, Springfield, Con
ncctlcut and more distant points will have
similar facilities. These deliveries will
then be advanced soveral hours, a fact that
will be greatly appreciated by the patrons
of the Brattleboro office.
Heretofore there has been no mall des
patched after 8 v. m. Saturday night till
Monday morning. This Monday morning
mall did not reach New York till after the
separation to carriers for the last after
noon delivery from tho general post-office,
though there is a delivery from the branch
offices as lato as 0 p. m. However, by the
new arrangement tho mall will hereafter
reach the general ofllce at 12:23 p. m., In
ample time for the 2:15 delivery, and pos
sibly it can go out by tho 1:15 delivery.
Should Brattleboro bo so fortunate as to
get a Sunday train this summer the new
mall service will be so much the better
The need of this lncrcacd service has
long been recognized by Postmaster Chllds
and ho has tried to bring it about, but
the situation was complicated by tlie fact
that there Is no mall service by the
Sunday night trains and the post-office de
partment was loath to make a radical new
departure by asking the railroads to lake
charge of the pouches and carry them in
the baggage cars, as will be necessary. The
final accomplishment of the plan will meet
with universal common lation.
Dr. Giddlngs, the superintendent of the
state asylum at Waterbnry, came to Brat
tleboro Wednesday afternoon, accompani
ed by several attendants, and on Thursday
morning the transfer was made to Water
bury of 114 women and 30 men, patients
who were cared for at the expense of the
state. The arrangements were carefully
made and the transfer to the special rail
road train of thrpn raw vlilli nirr!.i ii,
company to Waterbury, was accomplished
milium uisitgrevauic icaiures or incidents
One man. who obierieil in Innrirn. Iirittin
boro, bolted in Main street, but was soon
recovered nml tnrt.l m, l,l ,..... nnni..
" ' v.. .11.3 " . J 1..11. j ,
A large proportion of tills Installment of
paueius were long-time residents of the In
stitution. b.1Vlnr llpmi llArA frrtrt, in In Oft
years, and they left tho Retreat with great
luuiLuuiLe, tecum; mat tney were being
uiiteii irum iiome. i ue remainder of the
state s male patients will be taken in
course of two or three nvln.
Dr. Thomas Howell, who has been the
seconu assistant physician at the Retreat
since msi iovemuer, accompanied Dr.
Uiddlncs and bis new pliarma fn Wot.,,.
bury and will remain there as the second
assistant puysician oi mat institution,
During his residence In Brattleboro Dr,
Howell has made n Mclilv fa
presslon, and has proved himself a keen
uuscrver, a ciose siuueni, anu a man of
great aunity anu promise in his profession
St.ltaVs Attnrnpr Pitts mul., n
. .... .....Ml. UUtlCI'
come visit amonc the Honor houses nf .In,
maica Mondav. Court nrnpepiltnir u-r
held In the town hall the same day before
1 . I T 1 r . .... . "
uusuce joiin v. nouinsou. f red Ballard
plead guilty to Intoxication and was fined
f 5 With eOSt.S Of Sfl. Frnnlf Tlno-ari I
- ... ...... ni,. j. t .
suiltv to intoxication ami was flnn.l &r, i,,,l
costs oi s. iiarry bherwln plead guilty
to intoxication and was fined $5 with costs
Of &0. II. I.. Rifll.irtUnn nlnml mitttv In
furnishing liquor and was fined $5 with
fin..- 111.1 J , ...
lusts ui ji.i. iticiiaruson aiso picau guilty
to keeping witli the intent to furnish and
was fined SS with rntj nf sin f! r.
Howe plead not guilty to a charge of fur-
iiisuiug liquor anu was tneu ueioro a jury,
II. D. Barber annearlntr for thn roenmi.l.
ent. The trial resulted In a disagreement
Of the flirV. Tllll C.isn will linrn n nhnr.
Ing next Tuesday, as will also tho cases
against none, ciiaigeu witn Keeping liq
uor with tlie intent to sell, and against Be
mis. chareed with intnxlcatlnn.
The prosecution of Henry Powers of
iiruuKaiup. r.am. invpp. tt'i paii. nnia, i,
State's Attorney Fitts before Justice S. II.
Lazelle last Fridav. I'mvem nine! iriillto
te selling liquor and was fined $10 with
costs of $17. Ho also plead guilty to keep
ing with tho intent to sell and was fined
$10 with costs of $14.
Comnanv A. bnvs' li.ittnllnn will l,.,
their field dav on Satnnlav tlm 1nti, .!ti.
the following program: The boys will meet
at tue armory at own A. M. sharp, with
blouses, caps and lcgglus. The car will
be taken at O nVlnelr tn tlm lmll mn.i at
Centrevlllo. Each boy will bring lunch
for one, and will pay his own car fare out,
tho return faro being provided for. On
arrival e.imn will lin fnrmail m.l ii,n-i
drill and inspection held. A baso ball
game will follow. At 12, dlnuer, and
at 2 o'clock frames, rnnnlnir l.nr.lln
and jumping contests, and rille target
practice. At 4 :30 tho company will march
through tho woods to West Brattleboro and
drill on the green in front of tho academy
at 5 o'clock. At 5 :30 the car will be taken
for Brattleboro. Thern will hn
drill. Every boy must be on hand nronmt.
lv SO as to avoid llel.iv nml strafm-llnn- n
Saturday, May 22, thero will be a short
evening outdoor drill to get Into step for
the last appearance on Memorial day,
when tho year's work will close.
A field day for the younger boys is also
being planned and will be duly announced.
There will be a eeneral exhibition of tlm
WOrk Of the nrlmarv. IntortiiPillatn nn.l
grammar grades of our public schools, In
Festival hall, on Thursday and Friday of
next week from 3 to 5 and from 7 to 0 p.m.,
each day. The public are cordiallv Invit
ed. It Is earnestly honed that parents ami
all other friends of education will improve
this onnortunitv of se.elnrr what Is holm?
done by tho pupils of our schools. Tho
WOrk exhibited Is verv far from norfoM
much of it being uncorrected daily work;
uui careiui comparisons will, It ls hoped,
show Improvement. Helpful criticism Is
Invited. Cornel
(Per order School CnnimlMten nml Su.
. J ..'".wniMuummum uuuku ur cola
If lit Is used to purchase the right stuff. Adam-
ann'a llntjinln nnimh n.l.am la i.
Thlir-fl,-,. . -m . l 1
falls, Sample bottles (enough to cure a small
cough) ten cents,
A Family Row That Was Heard
Around tlio "World.
Italestler Ilelil In the Slim of S ! to
Keep the Peace, mill 9 IOO Additional
to Appear nt the Count)' Court.
This has been fame's llttlo week for
Brattleboro, all because of a family row
that was aired In court,and one of tho per
sons Involved happened to be Rudyard
Kipling, tho eminent novelist. Thither
have come newspaper writers who concoct
ed descriptions that did not describe, and
who drew illustrations that did not illus
trate. The writers and tlie "artists" were
here to get a sensation, and the material
was worked for all It was worth.
The first that tho public knew that there
was a family jar was late Saturday after
noon, when Realty Balestler was arraigned
before Justice Wm. S. Newton. He had
been arrested by Deputy Sheriff Starkey
on a complaint sworn out by States Attor
ney C. C. Fltts. The complaint charged
Balestler with breaking the peace on May
0 In Brattleboro by making an assault up
on Rudyard Kipling "with force and arms."
it was alleged that he called Kipling op
probrious and Indecent names, and that
with force and arins he did threaten Kip
ling that he would kill him.
States Attorney C. C. Fitts appeared for
the prosecution, assisted by liaskins &
Stoddard, and G. B. Hltt was counsel for
Balestler. Mr. Kipling's counsel moved
that the hearing be continued until Tues
day. This request was granted. There
was considerable discussion as to Bales
tier's bail, the question of bonds for keep
Ing peace until Tuesday and for appear
ance at that time arising. He was dually
released on his own recognizance, after
nr. Kipling had ollered to go ball rather
than have Balestler sent to the lockup, and
uaiesucr nan spurned this aid.
The story of the hearlnc and of the as
sault appeared lu the city newspapers of
Sunday. There were still longer accounts
in Monday's papers, showing the relations
oi Kipling with ueatty ualestier's brother,
tho late Walcott Balestler, the two having
written "The Naulahka" together; of
Kipling's wooing and wedding Caroline
uaiestiei, the sister of his collaborator.
The distinguished Balestler ancestry was
touched upon, even to mentioning Beatty
Balestler's maternal grandfather, E. Pe
shlne Smith, the New York jurist who was
auviser oi ine Jiixauoof Japan on Interna
tional law and who did as much or more
than any other man to bring the flowery
Kingdom unuer the light ot modern prog
ress. Aim so, au nullum.
The case was dished up for a clientele all
over the country Tuesday morning, and
here the correspondents who had come
from out of town slopped over completely
oy interviewing iseatty lialestier and giv
lng a view of the case which not one per
son in 10U lu Brattleboro would counte
nance. Here aro a few choice samples:
"Almost to a man, the sympathy of the
iowiisioik is witn 'lieatty.' as everybody
calls him. Kipling, by his eccentric de-
meaner and his arrogant manner toward
the residents of the town, has alienated
many frieuds.' "
"His conversation (Balestler's,) indi
catcs that he has a sense of honor. He
deplores the trouble, but holds that now
that Kipling has seen fit to charge him
with attempting to take his life, that the
irouoie snau ue silted to the bottom."
The hearing came Tuesday forenoon,
and the large crowd of spectators who
crowded into Judge Newton's office made
adjournment to the town hail necessary,
Kipling was sworn as a witness. Mr,
Fitts first asked him about his residence
here, etc., and then began on the proceed
ings oi last weeK weunesaav. wh ch took
place In the strip of woodland south of the
Bliss farm.
Kipling had lust fallen from his bicycle
and cut his wrist, when Beatty Balestler
urovo arounu uie curve.
Beatty pulled up his horse close to the
wounded cyclist and sang out: "See here,
l want to taiK with vou."
The men had spoken only once or twice
for a year, aud Kipling replied: "If you
tint u auy ming to say, say ii io my lawyer."
, mis is no caso for lawyers,"
a ueaiiy s lunu response. Which was
followed by other vocal explosions, like
ii you uon i reiract those lies, I
will punch the soul out of you.
I will give you a week In which to retract,
anu u you uon i, i win uiow out your
Through these blue streaks Kipling's
tuitc iii icugiu peuetraieu, tuusiy: "lou
will only have yourself to blame for the
Beatty hurled back this: "Do you mean
to threaten me. vou ?"
Kipling could not remember much else
mat loiiowed except that Balestler ap
plied to him such names as "liar, thief,
cheat and pnwnril ,f
cheat and coward,
I hen Beatty drove down to the cross
roads, 50 yards away, turned around and
started back home, while Kipling began
iu uusu, not nue. ills uicvcie townrd umt.
tleboro. Beatty did not dismount from the
carriage, but waved his hands and shout-
eu louuiy, and Kipling testified that he
seemed not In his right senses.
Are you afraid of him?" asked the
states attorney.
I honestly think he wou d kilt mo if
he lost his head some time," said Kipling.
Mr. Hltt conducted the cross-examination.
Kipling said there was no open fric
tion between himself and Balestler until
about a year ago. Balestler's conduct be
fore then had not been satisfactory, how
ever. After a visit to Balestler's house, in
May of last year, the cullminatlon came.
Since then, there wero no dealings between
tho two men, and they had spoken only
once or twice.
Kipling explained that ho went to Bales
tler's houso twice with the intention of
having their relations friendly, but Bales
tier dropped him altogether. It aDneared
that Balestler had acted as business agent
for Kipling, and that he was accustomed
to send In a kind of a bill, which was al
ways paid by Mrs. Kipling. The last bill
was rendered this spring, and Kipling him
self drew a check for $40 In payment.
The author was Interrogated as to al
leged statements to the effect that he and
Mrs. Kipling had assisted Balestler to
large sums which ho was owing. Being
pressed as to his conversations as to his
financial relations with Beattv. hn i.i
that Col. Goodhue had asked: "Have you
not been holding Beatty up by the skirt of
his trousers?" Kipling said ho told Col.
Goodhue that he had been doing all ho
could for him.
Kipling denied that he had talkeil
about his accounts with Beatty.
-1 suppose you urn not tain with the re
porters?" said Mr. Hitt.
Back like a flash came: "The assump
tion Is correct."
Kipling said that he did not lmnlv that
he had been carrvlnsr Balestler tlm m..t
year, but that he had assisted him three
years previous.
ihere was a deal of testimony n tn tlm
notes which Mr. and Mrs. Kipling had
signed with Balestler, but which he paid,
etc. 1 '
A dramatic situation
Kipling declared that his main intention
in settling In America was to "help that
boy," meaning Balestler.
Mr. Hltt banterlngly asked that If look-
ing out ior ii w
" .i . nP.
occupatiun, j-y
cldcntally, I (p li
Tlalattliir lil.V
loans from Kfl
year ago. Balk
concerning till
trouble Beattjl
send un to cct I
l. -nnl.1 rtl
afterward, ustinCji
uaiustiui, liuacwmr'
little. Beatty IWM
last tveuiicsuiijofj.hs
Mr. Hltt askpany.
have been well 11
incd and adiudg.
"This would i
mv own head," ii
"Wero you ail
nulred Mr. Hltt.
"I had an objei
Kipling said thl
that Balestler wi'
admitted that he !
brother-in-law earn
Mr. Hltt tried tel
tint, trv tn smooth (I
i it ..'ntlori?!
nesuay. neie ""a-.jj ,io9.09l..
"This was the firstJBkjeojsis.oo
threatened, and I dni8W
the etiquette w ,lr i5'8f ' 0fl
Kipling sa1lhh'UEEI,,brc'
much different iA
He had seen Balcsti- commissioners,
blue. Last Welm-k. law they have
cast about the ch!."
Kipling's UKllinij navo verified
face on one ocravm Miction and com
lawyer: "I wouM n-h
threat of death from i Hteteinent for
He said lie j. h'
had done Beattj ' January.,
willing to corn' t a w rieo. of state,
he had made, in.- , insurer,
ploy the law. Kij.hi.f."' r VrmcDt.
know what stoius Ha!.
John Bliss, a n.-:t:h
Beatty crazy, oi vlia' ifo.
hlnii' lie is mail he
wouiu support in s mil
would quit drinkine ami
The states attorney toegg
examination in in., altera
Kipling was vire tha
Goodhue and lilies onlf
and that he had never sa"
he was furnlshins Ueattj
There was lively spirrii
of sarcasm between the
objecting repeatedly to th.i
by the states attorney, til
siding with the latter.
When Klpllnc spoke of 'Qfro.at
tea to "help save that yoiDl,1UHl"
tier burst out into a laugh.
Kipling said the late W
who wrote in collaboration
asked him to help Beattvmany.
could. He had bought land r
and then had given him b
die. He had a bonus of 50eving the
man employed on the Kiplin1- ?ujjh (
dltlon to his own wages. a specific
For six weeks Beatty "nlifs Ills
fully, after that he paled awatrou,blr';
Beatty did all the hiring anV.'ii
men. Beatty was not altcU
He was just plain ugly In tV.1
Beatty was always on the edrs'(J'Co,',
cial break. Beatty's drinking
constantly worse, and KlpHnpSank'1'8
him about them more than 19,..
.Kipling was absolutely sure tllineral
to take care of Balestler's 'i"'
known to the latter. He hata
take the farm from Beatty and the
to him when his affairs were s'',1
out. The .row began when Ki) ver
plained that one of the men bir. and
estler for Kipling was employed1 h
tier's farm. r the
States Attorney Fltts said the. the
justification for the assault, andVJJnj
that Balestler be bound over for t'as a
the familiar statute of dlsturbanieiy
Mr. Hitt, in his summing up of has
insisted that there was no assault, I
peace was not broken, as the onP
present was Kipling, and that he h
fled that his orSly fear was in refe
threats. Mr. Ilitt argued that a t.
order to be a citme must be with
tention to do imjnedlate harm. y
Mr. Fitts met this statement at
showing that the statute covered cas
the present. He'ilso dealt unsparing '
at Balestler's retord and reviewed ii
ant points in tha assault. .
The presentation was so strong tha
tico Newton plijced Balestler under
bonds to keep the peace and $400
tional for appeamnce at the county cc
Kipling spoke tin quick, hurried, nei
sentences during? the hearing, and was
dently trying tolonceal the great agiu
which he felt. jMany believe what
told in court was enouch for the nur
of the hearing blit that Kipling only
half the story, lie stated in private t
versation that hit recent troubles had .
him $100 a davl tln-ouch Interruption
his work. He al io expressed his Intent
of leaving this pa rt of the country as sc
as possible. Mr. Kinlinc's feelincs In
gard to leaving jvere undoubtedly grea
changed after thfc visit which Rev. C.
Day, Dr. James Q'
Chllds paid him 1:
onland and Mai. F. A
at his residence Tuesd.
night. They assiired him of the esteem ,
wuicn ue is held
lin Brattleboro, and tnt.
the sentiment on
tue community wouli
or annoyance to bin
tolerate no threat)
V fur IfltlnH I
irtom Brattleboro
etter to the Sprlngfleld RJ
s could more accurately
Nflthlnrr turlim
p r.,
ur mure iorcin v
than the mnnv
assurances of sympathy)
and cnrul vrtll tcM
Mr. Kipling from
.u utiyc ueeu repeateu 101
varlnnn nnrrn ToIa 1
grams ana letters
sured him nf tlml
from noted men have as-1
r hlcrhtvtt. lAom ii 1
have expressed th
e hope that he would re-
mam in America
. r-uuois oi promiuent
added their expressions
lie manv.nf the Lost niti.
newspapers have
of friendliness, wl
zens have m.nlo
iinown to the young au
ifled disapproval of silly
0 been sent to the press
thor their nnniml
reports which ha
iulsrenresentlnr tl
muiilty, and have!
e sentiment ot tho com
promised. Mr. Kipling
1 from bmlllv !,,-, n
uusuiute proiectio
iar as lay in their
J . ... , aj
.tower to auoru n.
A llo
fPrnm f
lltOU Yleir.
be Transcript.
It Is linttor tl.o.l
a uuucuity should be
ithan in the hollow be
iwlth lists, for tho effect
aUHlSteil In cnnif
iween three hills
tween three hills, Jwlth lists, for thi
of a judicial settlement Is better.
nevertheless tl.nr.
. wvbV.1, 1G1,
ls a certain olamoni
dramatic weakness
, i ...... v.buitu, Ul
In tho creator of Othe-
ris, Learoyd andH
M,7a. "3 T,aney. .."soldiers
' ."V""s justice ot tno peace
for protection against a brother-in-law.
Indltrestlon Is nfteifi ti-o t - .
Tim wnrH L . puon.
-"""''i'MfJu means wasting away,
and dyspeptics often waste away as badly its
consumntlves. h 1 M
The reason people vaste away Is because either
they don't iret ennn-i, ,n .i.T "tier
what they 5o eat. t " ""y uou 1 a'Kest
it the latter Is your rouble, take Shaker Dices
veConlnl Tl.lo l m . .."'
tlve Cordial This wl
food and ston vnnr ins
in uoni you to digest your
s of flesh.
Shaker DIcAativA
Idlal ls iiuHa i. u.
n"iw .w.n
barks, aud th ini.a nf,
r - UCIU3,
aht fruit by the well-known
I.UOn, It nOfijteasAB (.coal
Blinkers at llnim r i,.i
tonic and dh-nntiva ....... '
Shaker Digestive Col -dial has cured many sun
posed consumptives (wl,o were really dyspeptics
by simply helping their stomachs to 'diLi? u5i
food, thus giving tbi
uuurisument mm nw
all. atom
A 237,? .
mm 4:,9,.v
Sold by druggists.
plat bottles, 10 cents.

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