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THE VERMONT PHOENIX, BRATTLEBORO, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1900.
THE VETERANS' REUNION.
Jtonslng Cnmp-FIre In . Bellows Falls
CoiiRrcMinnifElcct Ilniklns Promised
in Vote for ft reiislon for Every Veteran--
Speeches by Hugh Henry and
Hon. J. C. IJnellnii Company lie
uiiloiia, Election of OOlccri) Notts.
Saturday was veterans' day In Windham
county the day of the annual reunion of
the Windham County Veterans' associa
tion, Two years had elapsed since the last
meeting, consequently there was an in
creased desire on the part of the old sol
diers to meet their comrades In battle, to
be young again for a day and, mentally, to
traverse again' the battle-flelds of 35 to 40
years ago. Interesting as the camp-fires
always are, the old soldier will tell you
that he derives rnoro genuine pleasure at
the reunion from losing himself In the lit
tle reminiscent groups of men which dot
the temporary camp ground than from all
the rest of the program, and Saturday's
exercises were well arranged for these
pleasant little gatherings.
The reunion was held In Barber's Park,
which Is situated between Ucllows Falls
and Saxtous Hlvcr on the line of the elec
tric railroad. The park Is well adapted
for the purpose of a reunion, being fur
nished with a rustic theatre and a pavilion
and having admirably located picnic
grounds. The weather was perfect. There
were about 800 persons present, Including
many visitors besides the veterans and
members of the Woman's Relief corps.
A special train of eight cars left Brattle
boro at 9:10 o'clock carrying those who
attended from the southern part of the
county and from some of the towns on the
line of the Brattleboro & Whitehall rail
road. These passengers rode from Bellows
Falls to the park on the electric cars. Vis
itors from some of the northern county
towns went to the park in teams.
Wheeler's band of Bellows Falls gave a
concert in the pavilion from 11 o'clock un
til noon, playing some stirring selections
which compelled one to listen. The com
mand to "fall In" was then given and a
procession was formed to march to the pic
nic ground for dinner. The dinner con
sisted of baked beans, brown bread, cold
meats, watermelons, and various sido
dishes, and It was eaten with a relish.
About 150 were without knives and forks,
but Angers and spoons were brought into
use successfully. An ample supply of
knives and forks had been ordered but had
filled to arrive. Nobody found fault, how
ever. After dinner several company reunions
were held, mention of which is made else
where. Then came the camp-Ore In the
rustic theatre. Capt. W. H. Taylor of
Bellows Falls presided, and he kept the
audience In good humor. The camp-fire
opened with a business meeting. Uapt.
Taylor said the suggestion had been made
that the dinners at future reunions be
served on the basket picnic plan in order
to save a large amount of work, and he
wanted to hear from someone In Putney
in regard to the matter as he could always
rely upon the judgment of the Putney con
tingent. The members from Putney en
dorsed the suggestion, and it was voted to
make the change. It was also voted to
hold the next reunion in Brattleboro.
These officers were elected: President,
Col H. E. Taylor of Brattleboro; vice
presidents. Gen. G. H. Bond of Brattle
boro, L. P. Bailey of Putney aud Col. J.
U. Gouldlng of Wilmington; secretary,
Col. Thomas Harmon of Brattleboro.
After prayer by Rev. 0. R. B. Dodge of
Bellows Falls C. H. Williams, Aril select
man of the town of Rockingham, made a
short address of welcome, which was fol
lowed by a selection by the band. The
chairman Introduced as the first speaker,
Principal Edward Ellery of Vermont Acad
emy, who expressed the gratitude of the
present generation for what the veterans
had preserved for them In the United
State's. Rev. Albert Hammatt of Bellows
Falls kept the audience in a prolonged out
as he said, to say something as "sad and
sombre" as possible. Judge L. M. Read
of Bellows Falls diew a lesson from the
thought of what might have happened had
the Union not been preservea. rouowiug
Judge Kead Miss ueDoran uory oi oaxiuus
River recited effectively the poem "Roll
Call of Hie Dead."
j Col. Kittredge Raskins of Brattleboro,
congressman elect, expressed his convic
tion mat every veteran oi iuu jivii war
was entitled to a certificate of pension, that
i ha expected to see the day when all citizens
i would feel mat me veterans were ueaerv
Imr nf npn olnna and he nledsred himself. as
representative to Congress, to vote In
favor of sucU a proposition suoum ue ever
be given the opportunity. Col. Uasklns's
sp-ech was followed by a song, "The Vet
eran's Lament," by Mrs. J. K. Thayer of
There was a round of applause when
Hon. Hugh Henry of Chester came for
ward, For 15 minutes Mr. Henry kept
his hearers convulsed in laughter, and then
don In omnriaalzn the value
of the assistance which the veteran contin-
Iually receive from the woman's ltsnei
corps. The last speaker was Hon. John
f' T Inahnn nf Dannr-nnlr M P. Mr. T.lllR-
ban spoke of the double duly of the vet-
lerans in Ugutlng lor tne union ana m ny-
Bing io piy me bills coniraciea in iuat tuu-llir-t
Ta w-na Inntin arinlafirlorl tJGilfm lift
H.iv.t. uq vino iuuuij jj..mm
leald that five presidents had worn the
Bur&nu Army ouiion ana mat too uuu
B-va-SUJ LUUIU 1UIUIDU U I U U4Uvi jtvw.MVM.v
before the last veteran will be laid at rest.
ml he exercises closed with a recitation oy
Gerry C. Messer of Brattleboro played
piccolo In Wheeler's band.
A member of the Oth Vermont regiment,
who was passing through Brattleboro, got
on at me railroad station upon seeing a
garnering of veterans and askea if mere
vere any members of his regiment mere.
!Ie said he had seen only one member of
be regiment since he left the army. Four
members of tbe old Oih were Immediately
escorted to him.
A number of Putnev and Dummerston
tttellef Corps women left the park during
he afternoon for a ride to Saxtons River.
Bben about half wav there the trolley pole
pine on and fell to the ground. Witn a
prospect of belne late if thev waited while
llie trolley was being repaired the women
Boarded a box waeon and arrived at tbe
tatlon on time.
The vote to serve the dinners hereafter
in the basket picnic plan instead of having
ifiein luruisnea oy me urand Army past
fcd Woman's Relief corps where the re
inlons are held will be appreciated by
jiuse wuo nave had to do the hulk of the
fork. The attendance at the reunions
oes not diminish from year to year, but
be number of those who have to bear the
urden of tbe dinners Is constantly getting
Company F of the 4th Vermont Volun.
lers held a reunion before dinner and
lec.ed these officers: President, Gaonre
M. Rogers of Alstead, N. H. ; vice-president,
Henry W. Hutching of Bellows Falls;
secretary and treasurer, H. E. Taylor of
Brattleboro. Twelve members of tho com
pany wore present out of about 40 who are
now living. The original company of 101
men left Brattleboro 30 years ago today
Tho next reunion will be held at the next
meeting of the association.
Tho Veteran society of companies E and
Of the llthVormnnr oloA.orl
these officers at their company reunion:
. tvaiuoub, iiiuoib x mcu oi uosion; vice
presidents, Henry Allen of Wardsboro, F.
E. Ray of Wilmington, A. H. Mack of
Windham aniVfttlin ITiiAf f
chairman of the executive committee, A.
u. niacu; secretary and treasurer. 11. A.
Carpenter of Newfano. There wero 17
members f company G present and six
members of company E. Tho society will
meet with tho association in Brattleboro
MemtlOM nf ftfwlrrnrlnlr rtrt.t wlm ftHm.lo.,1
tho reunion were: Klttrodgo Hasktns, G.
H. Bond, .lumps P. TCI mwr. T. TT. Alton
Elbridge Knowlton, Oman Prescott,
ueorge M. Taylor, George E. Selleck, H.
T," II tn .11 rn v .
ji. uaugs, i. vv. ,ason, Liorenzo Harris,
Ezra Fisher. Aimt.ln Warrl nnhnlm TToo.
kell, J. M. Joy, W. C. Stone, A. B. Ash
ley, Charles Henry Upham, R, N. Hes
cock, A. W. Kezer, Luke Ferrlter, S. S.
Hunt, J. A. Stafford, Dexter Walte, G. H.
Hubbard, E. H. Pntnam, George W.
Hooker, H. E. Taylor, Roscoe Fisher, A.
V. Co. Chnrlno Kinplrnrnll r t nllc-M,
Thomas Hannon, George E. Greene, C. C.'
aimer auu jonn a. wood. There were
also about 20 members of Sedgwick Wom
an's Rpllpf (?nrn anil nhrtnt. a .Invan nH.n.
visltors from Brattleboro.
Enormous Iteductlon to lie Made, by
Which the 1'ubllc Benefits.
The most popular of the manv fall ex.
cursions which are offered to the public Is
the $5 Ne York excursion which tho
Boston & Maine railroad has made a prom
inent feature of its excursion season.
This excursion leaves Boston on Thurs-
day, Sept. 27, going via the Hoosac Tun
nel route to Troy and Albany, from there
by either day or night boat to New York
city, returning from the metropolis on
either the 28th- or 29th of September via
me au luver line. Special train leaves
Boston at 8 55 a. ii for Albany, arriving
there at 3 40 p. si . stooDlne en route as
follows: Ayer, 0.50 a. m.: Fltchbure.
10 10 A. m ; Gardner, 10.45 a. m.; Athol,
11.10 A. si ; Orange, 11.23 A. m ; Millers
Falls, 11.41 a. it ; Greenfield, 12.10 p. m.
There will bo ample time in Albany for
visiting the "capitol," parks and public
buildings, for the night boat Adirondack
does not leave Albany until 8 r. si. Those
wishing to make tbe trip down the famous
Hudson river by davllcht can do so hv
leaving Albany on the day line steamer
New York at 8 30 A. m arriving In New
York city at 0 p. m. on tbe 28th, and then
have a day for sightseeing in the city.
In New York there is everything you
can Imagine or want to entertain or inter
est you, the theatres, and there are a score
of them, are noted for their magnficent
productions. Central park Is never skip
ped by tourists, while the beaches and sur
rounding country afford a wide variety of
recreation and enjoyment.
This trip can not be duplicated, and if
you Intend going you should make your ar
Tickets are on sale at Boston city ticket
offices, 200 and 300 Washington street, at
Boston union station ticket office, and at
ticket offices at stations mentioned above.
White River Junction to He the North
An Important chance will eo Into effect
on the Boston & Maine railroad next
month, when by an arrangement with the
Grand Trunk road, White River Junction
will become tbe northern terminus of the
Connecticut River division, Instead of
Windsor. All the through trains and
their crews will run through to While
rUver Junction, a distance of 124
miles, and the distance being so creat,
changes in the runs of some of the crews
will he necessary, it is probable some ar
rangement will be made by which the crews
will not run as many days a week as now.
though this is a matter that has not been
officially decided. White River Junction
has better yard facilities than Windsor,
and is better fitted In many ways for a ter
minal station. The new time table of the
Boston & Maine, which takes effect early in
October, will be arranged In accordance
with the now extension. Tbe Grand Trunk,
which controls the Central Vermont, has
made the change In terminal possible by
entering into an agreement relative to the
passage of trains over its tracks from Wind
sor to White River Junction. The plan
was talked of some time ago, and it was
thought the arrangement would be per
fected last spring, but it was delayed. It
is understood that tbe Grand Trunk com
pany will run through trains from Mon
treal to New London, and tho Boston &
Maine men will run over the Central Ver
mont tracks between South Vernon and
Brattleboro and Windsor and White River
Junction without change.
Typical Chicago Girl.
"When I asked her to marry me she an
swered me in a word a single little word."
" 'Yes,' or no?' "
"She said: Sure 1" Chicago Record.
Get fat ; get nice and plump ;
there is safety in plumpness.
bummer has tried your
food-works ; winter is coming
to try your breath-mill. Fall
is the time to brace yourself.
But weather is tricky; look
out 1 Look out for colds espec
ially. Scott's Emulsion of Cod
Liver Oil is the subtlest of
helps. It is food, the easiest
cood in the world ; it is more
than food , it helps you digest
your food, and get more nutri
Don't get thin, there is
.tety in plumpness, man
oman and child.
ir you have not tried it, send for free sample
ts agreeable taste will surprise you.
SCOTT & BOWNB,
Pearl Street, .. , , New York.
50c. and Ji.ooj all druggist.
SILVER WEDDING CELEBRATION'.
500 People Attended the Iteotptlon
Qlven to Itev. unit Mrs. E. W. Whit
ney In Mllford, SInss., Recently.
Rev. and Mrs. E. W. Whitney were ten
dered a reception In the vestry of the hand
some new Universalis church in Mllford.
Mass., recently tn honor of their 25th
wedding anniversary, Five hundred peo
ple, Irrespective of religious denomina
tions, called to congratulate them and to
wish mem both many more years of joy
and prosperity. The vestry where the re
ception took place was prettily decorated
in green and whlto with palms, ferns, hy
drangeas and asters, and the dlnlne hall
whero the refreshments were served was
made beautiful' by the arrangement of
green, white and yellow foliage.
Mr. and Mrs. Whitney were assisted in
receiving by their daughter, Miss Mabel
Whltnoy, Mrs. Whitney's sister, Mrs. P.
B. Swift of Athol and several of their par
ishioners. Arthur B. Whitney, their son,
was one of the ushers. Tho visitors in
cluded people from Pennsylvania, Qulncy,
Athol, Brooklyn, Hollistbn. Uopedale,
Peabody, Wrentham and Rockland.
Mr. Wbltnev Is n native of Nashua. N.
H., and a craduate of tho Waltham Uleh
school In the class of ,00, Tufts college
academic department In '73 and Tufts
Divinity school In '75. He has filled pas
torates successively In Saugus, Peabody,
Brattleboro, Cincinnati and Mllford. Mrs.
wnuney. who was Miss Miss Mary F.
French of Qulncy, was educated In the
public schools of that city and in the Bos
ton Normal school. Previous to her mar
riage she taught In Boston schools two
years. Their daughter, Miss Mabel Whit
ney, is a graduate of the Mllford High
school and Smith college. Their son,
Arthur B. Whitney, who received his de
gree from Tufts college In the claes of '00,
is now studying for the ministry In Har
vard Divinity school.
Mr. wnr.ney has been popular with all
the denominations in the several towns in
which be has labored and has taken an
active part In all movements for tbe pub
lic good. He is recognized as one of the
leading exponents of Universalism In Mass
achusett. Mr. and Mrs. Whitney received
gifts from the parish, Montgomery Mason
ic lodge, Tourists club, and from friends In
Mllford and vicinity, and from relatives
and former parishioners In Peabody, Brat
tleboro and Cincinnati.
Whlttemore, the Brown University and
ex-Vermont Academy catcher, led tho
Malone, N. Y., team In battlnc with a
percentage of .302 Malone won the cham
pionship of tbe Northern league, loslnc
only five out of 15 games.
Jimmy Barrett, the Cincinnati clever
centre fielder, is the fielding find of the
season. During the one yeai that he has
been in the National league bo has demon
strated that there is no outfielder In the
business that has anything on him.
A. L. Newton, the sturdy lltilo runner
from Randolph, who appears under the
colors of the New York Athlotlc club, won
the junior mile and the senior five mile
Amateur Athletic Union championship at
New York Saturday In 4 35 1 5, and 27 41
2-5 respectively. He was not pushed, and
in the five mile event finished more than
100 yards ahead of Dick Grant, the ex-
Samuel Frothlngham. formerly of Brat
tleboro, won on Friday the Lenox cup,
which cost $50U, and is tbe most valuable
trophy offered in Massachusetts. Mr.
Frothlngham represented the Lenox Golf
club and defeated Harry W. Allen, the
representative of the Pittsfield Country
club, four up and three to play. This Is
tbe first limn a member of the Lenox Golf
club has won the trophy In the Lenox
tournament. Frothlngham was in fine
form In all the preliminary games, and In
the final contest was steady as a clock. In
the morning 18 holes were played, and
Frothlngham finished three up. In the
afternoon at 27 holes he had Increased his
lead to seven holes. Allen by fine playing
won the next four boles, but tfrothinehain
halved the 331 and the match was over.
Fall Term at Vermont Academy.
Vermont Academy opened Tuesday.
Sept. 11, with a full quota of students and
teachers. The enrollment Is fully as large
as in previous years, despite the fact that
the tuition charges have been Increased.
The requirements for admission into the
school have been very strictly adhered to,
and as a result the student body Is of a
better grade than, hereof ore.
There have been a lew changes in tbe
faculty. Professor Roux, who has served
tho school so faithfully for a long period of
years, has been made professor emeritus.
He will conduct the French school as In
former years, and will maintain his con
nection with the Academy, although not
engaged in tbe active work of the school.
Miss Smiley, who for three years success
fully conducted the Latin department, sev
ered her connection with the school last
June. Arthur G. Host, a graduate of
Brown university, class of '08, who for
two years has been a successful teacher In
the public schools of Rhode Island, as
sumes the charge of the Latin and French
Harry Bates Watson, Colby 'U7, takes the
place of Mr. Grove in the department of
Greek. Miss jNenie . uan, a graduate 01
the Boston Conservatory of Music, and a
teacher of experience, will conduct the
work of the music department. Miss rope,
who' a year ago was selected tn lake Miss
Cummtngs's place, will this year have
charge of the work in pedagogy and Eng
lish. (irawlh of Odd Fellowship.
The report of Grand Sire Alfred S. Pink
erton of Worcester to the sovereign grand
lodge of Odd Fellows recently in session in
Richmond, Va., gives a comprehensive re
view of the work and growth of the order
In this country and Europe. He reports
that the present year has been one of great
activity and that substantial gains have
been made in nearly every jurisdiction.
The net gain In membership for the year
ending Dec. 31, 1809, Is stated to be 42,
060, making the total membership 1,003,
572. When the members owing allegiance
to the quasi-Independent grand lodges are
Included, tho grand total reaches 1,003,800.
Of the net gain in membership 31,820 was
In subordinate lodges and 10,842 In female
membership of Rebekab lodges. Included
In the grand sire's report are tbe statistics
of CO years of tbe order, which show that
in that time $84,545,550 has been distrib
uted in relief work. While expressing the
highest appreciation of the work of the
subordinate and Rebekah lodges and en
campments, the grand sire says he Is dls-
pointed at the milium orancn 01 me oraer.
A Ureen Hand.
He was a new freight handler.
"Load those barrels In that car," ordered
the freight agent.
"01 can't load barrels In that cor, sor,
responded the new man.
"It's a box cor, sor."
"No one," gravely announces Socrates,
"can arrest tbe night of time."
"No?" ouerylngly Interrupted a by.
slander. "I thought anybody could stop
a minute." And oven the disciples ot the
great philosopher were forced to smile be
bind tbeir togas. (.fhiiadeipnia uecora
SlrlhlnR Mentences In rtomeveli's Letter.
The nation's welfare Is at stake.
I feel that this contest Is by no means
one merely between Republicans and Dem
ocrats. Wo have a right to appeal to all
good citizens who are far-sighted enough
to see what the honor and Interest of the
Fundamentally and primarily the pros
ent contest Is for the contlnuanco of the
conditions which have told in favor of our
material welfaro and of our civil and politi
The policy of the free cotnago of stiver
at a ratio of 10 to 1 is a policy fraught
wim destruction to every nome in the land.
If we are to prosper, the currency of this
country must be based on the gold dollar
worth 100 cents.
The parallel between what Jefferson did
with Louisiana and what Is how being
aono in the Philippines is exact.
The simple truth Is that there ts nothing
Avon rjimntulv rpaftmhltnfr llmnorlallmt
or "militarism" Involved In the present de
velopment of that policy of expansion
which has been part of the history of
America from the day when she became a
Properly speaking, the question is now
not whether we shall expand for we have
already expanded but whether we shall
To grant self-government to Luzon un
der Agulnaldo, would be like granting self
government to an Apache reservation under
some local chief.
Not Willing to Arcept Ihe ConiMinciirri.
IFrom Frrftdent McKlnlfly's letter of accept
anc.) There wero tboso who two years ago
were rushing us on to war with Spain who
aro unwilling now to accept its clear con
sequence, as there aro those among us who
advocated the ratification of the treaty of
peace, but now protest against its obliga
tions. Nations which go to war must be
prepared to accept its resultant obligations,
and when they make treaties must keep
Those who profess to distrust tho liberal
and honorable purposes of the administra
tion In its treatment of the Philippines
are not justified. Imperialism has no
place in its creed or conduct. Freedom Is
a rock upon which the Republican party
was builded and now rests. Liberty is
the great Republican doctrine for which
the people went to war, and for which a
million lives were offered and billions of
dollars were expended to make It a lawful
legacy of all without tho consent 01 mas
ter or slave. There Is a strain of ill-concealed
hypocrisy In the anxiety to extend
the constitutional guarantees to the peo
ple of the Philippines, while their nullifi
cation Is openly advocated at home. Our
opponents may distrust themselves, but
they have no right to discredit the good
faith and patriotism of the majority of the
people, who are opposid to them; they
may fear the worst form of imperialism
with tho helpless Filipinos in meir nanus,
but if tbey do It Is because they have part
ed witb the spirit and faith of the fathers
and have lost the virility of the founders
of the party which they profess to repre
FlRtitlng the Ilcsult.
From the 8prlngtle!d Republican
The Republican managers In Chicago are
said to bo quietly figuring in some such
way as this: uryan win lose me ju electo
ral votes in Kansas, South Dakota, Wash
ington and California which he gained in
1800. but will probably more than make
good the loss by winning tbo 20 electoral
voles in Maryland, Delaware, west Vir
ginia and Kentucky, which he failed to
gain before. But on tbis basis he would
still be 38 electoral votes short of the nec
essary 224. If he carries Indiana, as he
may, he will bo 23 votes short. Tbe Re-
pu Means believe It to be impossible for
Bryan to carry New Yoik, and therefore it
is essential for his success that be capture
one or two big slates in the middle West,
like Minnesota, Illinois or Uhio, in addi
tion to Indiana. Should be hold Kansas,
the way out would be easier, of course.
Minnesota is being watched, owing to tbe
marked activity of Gov. Llnd In favor of
uryan and the governor is exceedingly
strong with the Scandinavians but the
Kepuoucans do not concede mat uryan
has the slightest chance there.
There Is Uut One letue.
IFrom tbe Philadelphia Ledger
Mr. Bryan and his supporters may do
and say whatsoever they may, or Can, to
make the evils of imperialism, or the pred
atory encroachments of the trusts, the
"paramount issues" of tbe campaign; hut
there Is no intelligent Republican or Dem
ocrat who does not know that there Is but
a single Issue really paramount and Imme
diate In the pending contest, and that It is
not imperialism or trusts, but me mainte
nance of the national financial system
upon the invulnerable foundation of the
gold standard of monetary value. When
that Issue shall be determined by the tri
umph of the Republican party at the polls
the people, both liepuhllcaiis and Ueino
crats, can and will settle, ami settle right
and definitely, tbe questions of imperial
ism and trusts. At present the one vital
question to be settled Is that of tbe na
tional currency system.
X Platform In Itself.
From the Troy Times
The letter In which William McKlnley
accepts the Republican nomination for
President Is in itself a suiucient piatiorm
for the Repnblican parly in tbis campaign.
It is a verv able document, and in its com
prehensive and convincing grouping of
facts and arguments conarms tne rrest
dent's title to a position of loader of the
Republican party ot the nation, wono
but a mind having tho breadth and clear
ness belonging to statesmanship of the
highest quality could nave presented so
distinct a review of me issues and so mas
terly a summary of the reasons for meet
ing these Issues on the lines of Republican
A Poser for Willie.
From the Boston Journal.
Gov. Shaw of Iowa reminds Mr. Bryan
that by the treaty of Spain tho United
States is obliged to protect Spanish rest
dents In tbe Philippines, to keep open door
for spain, and to guaranteo religious liber
ty in ihe Islands, all for a period of ten
years. Gov. Shaw wants Mr. Bryan to
explain how these guarantees can be
kept If the plan of giving the Filipinos
immediate independence is followed.
Itellef lu Six Hours.
Distressing: Kidney and Bladder Disease relieved
In six hours by "New Great South American Kid
nev Cure." It la a great aumrlse on account of
Its exceeding promptness In relieving pain In the
niaaaer, xianevs ana dbck, in maie or lemaie.
Ilelleves retention or water almost immediately,
If vou want oulck relief and cure this Is tbe rem
edy. Bold by Qeo. K. Greene, druggist, Brattle-
David City, Neb., April 1, IOOO,
Genesee Pure Food Co., hi Hoy, IV. X
Gentlemen; 1 must say In regard to Grain o
that there la nothing belter or healthier. We
bavr used It for vears. My brother was a great
coffee drinker. He was taken sick and tbe doc
tor said coffee was tbe cause of It,- and told us to
lire Grain o. We got a package but did not like
It at mat, but now would not be without lu My
brother has been well erer since we started to use
it. 4 yours truly, WLWK tsuuituit
IK KK I
BB sW p8M9B ED
WliidsSlS-rWa?E'01ES AS friX
There is do artiole of Household use so pleasing as
an easy running wringer.
Wo keep a lull line of
Hall Hearing Wringers
And would ask you to call and examine them. Everv one warranted
rom three to five years at
ROB BINS &
s Express and Grocery Wagons,
Farm Wugous or nil Kinds. The Best Log Trucks Ton Ever Saw.
Milk Wagons and Meat Carts.
build all the above to order and we also carry In stock a large assortment. of
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Harness, Robes, Blankets, etc..
At Lowest Possible Price?.
Flf Repairing and painting at short notice br skilled workmen. Drop me card
If rou want to trade.
M. 8. LEACH. Hinsdale N. H.
t HOUSE c0-
nfV PURE MOCHA AND JAVA A
For sale by retail grocers wherever there Is a demand for the
very best colfee obtainable where people are willing to pay a
fair (not a fancy) price. Packed In 1 and 2 lb. air-tight tin
cans, "White HoiTse" reaches the consumer in perfect condi
Every Brattleboro giaduate of
NESS SCHOOL in a new position.
Tbe largest and best school In western New
HAVING BOUGHT THE
Together with the Ontflt of the Estate of
tho late E. E. Stockwoll
I shall continue the business at ray stables at BO Elliot street, sjni will try br keeping good teami
and good men. and by giving good services at fair prices, to Merit a share of public patronage.
HAY, UHAIN and FEED of aU kinds for sale at my store 60 Elliot street.
FARM, DRAFT and FAMILY IIORSEH always on hand for sale.
C. E. OILMAN,
Bailey's Real Estate Agency
P. J. BAILEY, Ejtker Bnildlug,
Childs, THE SPRINGFIELD BUSI
England. Send for catalogue.
t)f( ACHES fertile land; tO acres mowlnjq
Ami w cuts u ions nay: paaturewiu seep xu
cows House 1W rtory, 8 rooms, neat as wax;
barn 40 by 80, cellar under tbe whole; flo6 run.
Din oau-r at house and barn, abundance of fruit
Wood and lumber ror borne use; only In mile to
village of 8 stores, S churches and rallroai, sta
tion Pnc. W0, hlf cash, C1UNN & CO.,
6'J Elliot Street, Uratlleboro, Vt
You ato going to
have your bouse
or store wired for
electric lights let
figure on tbe job.
We are ready
at all times to do
any sized and
kind of job.
THE VAUGHAN & SARGENT
Room 14 Crosby hiook.
For Fall and Winter
1 1. ... . . . .
mrKB aFsrrunem or line woolens to
chopte from and want to fell you what vou need
In the line of cm ton tailoring.
W. H. HAIG-H.
DH. S. 0. FLOWER'S
Well tried and
can now be had at
Geo. E. Greene's Iharmaoy
Sure Cough Cure,
Little Liver Plllo,
Nerve and Invigorating Pills,
Klo (Drain and nerve tonic)
Lotus Leaves (Femalt complaints J 81.00
THE FLOWER MEDICINE CO.,
151 West S4th street,
WORTH GeSn A BOTTLE I
: pM ro Tha Mnn.l
m It may be worth a like sum or even more to too. S
S . Ftol, BaniCT Co., N. P., Uucb 19, 1898.
J DauSIni I fclrt uaal roar hcod.ll'.ffrla CBitul I
tbtak h a good Liniment 1 hv cured a ppa? la on mj Uat 2
man, and 1 woold not lata 1 125 for kr, wlki 1 offtnd tit 75 S
befora, 1 will b pteawd to have your book and reeelpU for
T thla IncIOMd atainn, aa 1 rrad 00 tbe cartoon. m
... . ""V1 !""".. FRANK SMIT1L J
It la an absolutely reliable remedy for Spailae, Z
Spiut,rurln, liiDrtHine,ttc HemoTes tbe bunch and
; leave no scar, l-rlce, 1 alx for (S. As a liniment
and Jelly Tumblers
And all the best in the line of
preserving and pickling materi
als aie ready fof your orders at
New Club Rates with the New
By an arrangement just made the New
York Weekly Tribune will be furnished witb
Tbe Phoenix hereafter at 50 ceuts a year,
or 93.0U for the two papers; and the new
Trl-Weekly edition of the Tribune will be
furnished at S l.OO a year or 2.50 for the
two papers. We recommend the Tri-Weekly
Tribune to those who do not take a dally pa
per, but who wish to keep in touch with the
general news of the day as It happens.
Address THE PHOENIX, Brattleboro, Vt.
30 Elliot St., Brattleboro.
Cases of all kinds taken at reasonable prices.
Trained nurses and all tbe comforts of borne.
Special attention given to diseases of women and
chiuiro.n. Office hours 12:30 to 3 and 7 to 9 p. u
E. It. LYNOII, M. D.
nd CONSTIPATION UecU.nr, tuliirnr, protrudinr,
In ward J whether of re. ent or loiif taitdin, or money I
refur.dcJ. It gives liutant relief, and ctTcut a radical
ana permanent cure, no survival operation required.
Try It and relief vour lufletiniri. Send for list of tettU
raonlala and free tairinlc. Only 50 ct. a boi. Tor tato
HAETIN EDDY, M. Pbamaclst, Lancaster, Pa, I
Bol 1 Id llellows Falls, Vt., by,H. K. Darls. CtU
tor free sample
25 cents m
50 cents 4 )
25 cents a
VawdHriaiaia ,'iiaiaiala' S