Newspaper Page Text
L, XXVI. NO. 22.
THE REFORMERS BRATTLEBORO. VT.. FRIDAY, OCTOBER II. 1901 Sept. 24. fre arc now ready to distinctive up - to - ituuin and f inter Styles in Ifc' York ailor-Made adies1 Suits, ackets, Capes, iaglans, automobile Coats, parate Skirts, 'edestrian Skirts, ml High-Class reltics in Silk Wool Waists. iiti OLF CAPES continue to be desirable and comfort- ible as ever. No other ide srarment is in such tstant all - the -year - nd use by those who avetliem. Just now we i able to offer unusually )d ones for the price at t95 7o0' 8-9 .95 and 10.95. Special values in 1 1DD0I1S, 1 omen's and liildren's Under rear, Women's lotton Underwear lid Petticoats. Special values in bankets and Comforta h Table Damasks, apkins, Towels, Mcs and Ouilts. i Women's Wrappers, Omelettes and Flan- f&tte Xiaht Gowns. LOCAL. FRANKLIN COUNTY, MASS. NORTHFIKLD. Homer Smith nnd wife, have Bono to Springfield, Alasa, for tho winter. Tbe franklin and Worcester Pomona grange will meet witb Northfield tjranue Friday, Oct 25, at 10:30 R id. ueleeates will bo present from Athol, Royalston, North Orange, Oranga acd Montague. deities in Ladies' fekwear and Veilings, sil Line Domestic otton Goods and innels. is of Xew Goods -Every Department. M I) Miner was Monday Bpnointed postmaster (fourth class) at Leyden. A committee has been formed to study tho possibility of securing a cntamery for Warwick. Orange is entertaining for a couple or weeks a distinauihhtd visitor. Kicbard Gordon, 1st Seriit of the zith j a Infantry, lie is on a sick furlough," and tells many thrilling experiences. Tho New England n mine company. which has a long louse of tbo Chandler Churchill farm id Heath, bas bogun developing veins of copper on tbo prop erty. Specimens taken out assay 32 per cent. Toe mine will be developed. At Canaan, N 1, where the company is working, the veics crow richer tbe deeper they are wor.eu. Michael McCarthy was arrested at Tumors Falls Saturday nigbt for drunkenness and disturlucg thn peace, ard having a lively scrap with a fol- lox-tostEsman. Sunday Utllcer Kiplay arrested Lawrsnce McUsrmott for drunkenness. Doth were before tin riisirict court Monday. McCaitby paid !?10 in hnea and McDermott &. The will of Frank h Burrows of Bcrnardston has bein hied for pro bate. Georire E burrrows of Liumilo, a nephew, is named executor, and has filed a personal bond of 820,000. Mr Burrows beaueathed to his Grandchil dren, Josephine C, Francis L, Jaines L and Harrv A l'erry of sauna, Kan $1000 each. Harry A l'orry receives in addition the iBaac Burrows farm in BernardBtoo. Eveline Severance of Bernardston is given 2000. Provisioi is made for the cara of bis lot in the enmnrnrv. and the balance of his OS tate is left to his daughter, Mrj H A Perry of Salina, Kau. Jk ff.rntiat.la RlnUemellt. M .... TC;llinn, tfrnot a rwl ThfllllRS Wild, bota of Turners Falls, and close neigbbors, have loft town, and are ue i;nnur4 .- hauA alnnml She leaven, a husbaKd, and Uok 8'iOO from the Sav ings bank. ild left a wire, wno sup- poritu Dim iuu.u;, u Ir Pantecost lo Oo to the Philippines Kev Dr (i F Peuteccst bas resigned hit, nastnratn in Yonkers, N V, Bnd will go to the Philippine under tbe auspices r.f the Presbyterian Svnodto organize the religious work of that denomination there. Dr Pentecost has had a summer borne at Northfield fcr several years. The family will return to Vonkers today and the bouse will be closed, Throws Prom Her Carriage. Mrs H 13 DeWolf was thrown from i .-..;., .t Knot. Northfield Tues- day morning, aud sustained a frac ture of the humerus,' near the elbow. U.. IUU'nlf n,ua alinlir. t.O leaVO tbO carriage to enter her housa when tbe horse tooK ingni irum u lum.-. wagon coming through the driveway near the house. Tbe reins were l)icg on the dashboard, and the horse ran . .ant. iuur. hark of the bouse, throwing Mrb UoWolf out onto tbe ground, ut newura. -teiidod, thijks there were no other se rious injuries sustained. CHESHIRE COUNTY. N. II. West Chesterfield. l. T M Ifiiltaftann anil ianirhtlr Florence, have been visiting Iq Boston with Mrs Nellie Duiiluui. Saturday evening two new members were admitted by demit or transter carets from Great Meadow grange at West- uiureiauu. Thptinvf rpcrnUir mpoHru? nf SnatTord ..anna ...ill hu liulrl S a t ,1 fit 11 V evoniflir. Oct 20, when It is desired thai all thoi-e who are to take part in the disculon or the question for deputy's night be pre- pareu aim present. nnn A Cnnfl'.rH r.t T llftlna ffif H 1111111. ber of vears a resident of this town, owning the farm where M U Chickerlug now lives, died last weeK in i.utiiow. Iln arua n iiriuninenr. nipmher and an earnest worker in the local grange here wnne a resident, ano nas Kept up m membership eince his removal from town. HOME STUDY COURSE Provi.lon. of Mra Fanny ljmn' Will. By the will of tbe late Mrs anny E Griswuld or ureenneiu. iu. ertv, held in trust by her husband, g,.es at bis death as follows: fcecond 7- tin!,l nhnrch of Greenfield, LUU.irgunuii". . Mica 83000 in memory of ber sinter, raiss Emma E Cottrell, to aid in the erec tion of a parish-house, one. '" ' which shall be called the Emma E Cottrell room. Congregational church, Mvstic, Ct. 82000 in memory of her sister, Emma E Cottrell, to be placed iu tbe aavinns bank and the income to be usid for the beneht of the parish-house. Her brother, Charles H Cottrell of Mystic, Ct, receives SoOOO in trust, the income to be used for himself and wife through life, and then tbo principal to go to the r daughter, hanny Stanton IJodgj. El len K Cottrell, a nie:eBetsfc.000. Her sister, Mary A Dennison, receives , r like amoULt for the use of herself and husband, after tbe.r destt . the legacy to be divided equally among several heirs. Her cephew, Joseph C and James U Harris, are given 1000 e0b Her Erandnephew, Joseph G IJodge, is given S1000 for his nam,. HerMece and nephew Mi Vivian GriswoH acd Lorenzo Gnswo d, Jr. receive $100 each. The reminder is ,T n to ber husband to dispesa as he may see fit. In ca'e he fails to do so, tbe 81000 is Mt for the p.n bouse fund in addition to the HU(.u previously given for that purpose. vail Flald-nay al Ml Harmon. CM rtnn it Monday was tbe ran " Mount Hernion gooi. and sophomores of the Nortbfleld sem inary witnessed the sports. . Last year he cUss of 1003 were tne victors, but his year so maty of their strong men had e'.tber left the school or Mien hack in classification that bef ra tbo events to k "JXilS ery ma 11." The" real rival;, lay be t.een tne sophomores and fresh mer. The Veparatorians lso. bad some ErdiK; il ma don Calherwoad, Joy ?hBCottages and Crowley. Thi. nlopen.Sga.neof theon and LaJ withjhojeora 5 to Pures rraup, sore throat, pulrnon- troubles -Monarch over paiyof :,;rt. Di Thomas' Eclectr.c OiL Tbe supreme officers of the GoUlon Crcsi will be present at tbo mass meeting to be held in Keene, Oct 14. M A Brown of Winchester bas sold a piece of land, about four seres, to Kev K W II Connor of Belleville, N J, wbos' sunnier resmleuca in Win chester it joins. Tho October term of the Superior court for Cheshire county opened Tuosday, Judge Young of Dover pre siding, Tha docket ii not lnrg3, be iog only 70 civil cases. Toe state docket contains liva cases, three li quor cases and two HpueaUs. The equity dockets contains 4S cases. The selectmen rf Winchester re cently visited tho places in town where intoxicants are sold ana miormeu ,uu proprietors that the businpsa must ceiso, The selectmen were presented witb a petition bearing about 75 nsdres which was gotten up through tbe efforts of the citizens' league. The suit of A N Kiosgley against F L Stuno of Amherst, Mass, for damagts sustaioed by Mr Stone's seizing aud impounding several of bis blooded horses, wbii'h bad strayed onto bis property at Chest?rfield a year ago last summer, was settled at the Supe rior court, satisfictorilv, Monday. It is reported that Hugh Sheridan of Groat Barrington, Mass, has pur chased the brick mill belonging to the estate of J S Gill if Asbuelot. Tbe mill was formerly tha property of the late E C Thayer. 5 Edited by E. BENJAMIN ANDREWS, LL. l, x:-c!-ch-o-!-o-!-o-i:-o-:-o-!-o-:-o-;-oi-ck-o oo-o-:o:o:oxMMOiOK!OKW AnAgacI Kaaldent of Marlnw Drowned. Harvey Towne, 83, was drowned at Marlow ' Monday about noon. Ho went to tho pond, a few rods from his borne, to get water for washing. The supposition is that when be stooped down to dip up tbo water he pitched in headlong. At 2pm his hat was seen floating on the pond near tbe dam. Tbe neighborhood was aroused and tbe pond was dragged. His body was found very near the point where he foil in where the wat er is at lotlst 12 feet deep. Mr Towne leaves a son Blondin of Kfene. two grandchildren and a sister, Mrs Clar issa Pitcher, nearly 00 years old. NEARBY MASSACHUSETTS NEWS The Montague hotel was openod to the public Monday morniug, after be ing closed the past live keeks. Tbe sign, "Montague tavern" ngaio swings from its accustomed place. Otis B Walkup, a former resident of Ervir-g, celebrated his golden wedding with bia wife and tbe five of bis six children now living, at his home in Iowa Sept IS. The free delivery mail route that starts from Shelburn Kails and takes in part of Aslifield 9 ill benio Novem ber I with Mr Reynolds and A J Hale of Shelburce Falls as mail carrier and substitute. Frank Baker of Athcl, known there as Frank Holden, was arrested in Pe tersham last weeK by KutUnd. t, officers on a charge of breakirg and entering and larceny ai ivuuauu, nm "S Baker entored a place of guilty. He was held bi $1000 for his aruear ance at the next term of court at Worcester. Fall Hauttnn 111 tlia Jlallia Woorfa. riM.- aanairi is COW On Bnd Xliv uuu.iuh o. -j - tb sportsmen have already coumem ed to minrate towards the inexhaustible woodlands and forests of Maine where game in abundance can He found. The reports received this year state that deer are more plentiful thaD ever before, and duirog tbe close season hunters who bad gone down to camp i , at u l.r.n no their wher- eany su a - ----- abouts and be able to bag a few deer at toe outset, were startled at the great numbers which appeared to be every w a . ,. . j r i, country r roiu iu w""1"' . .. - reports are to the effect that the n.oUirir readv for more gUIUCS BID . sportsmen tban ever betore, and se. res of riioose nave ueeu ssru ... . CinitV. Alio vum.... " n - scot Kiver and the Aroost.ok region are fairly fclive this year with deer, anu this is considered a remarKauly good moose territory. Maine oners scenes uu f'rf""" : tha line of tisbing and hunting all L ..ri in thn ehase for nig per uwu au.. , . . , , ,,:11Le, Bhe bts no competitors. Ueer are not oniy muro ui.u.- but tbey grow to a much larger size, and toe person who knows how to handle a un at all, is reasonably sura of bis full quota of Ceer and "Tftriougb deer and moose are us , u Lqt-iDfii tun anoftite of the uver.gn sportsman, still they . i. nnlu lt i sir 1 4 ni are by ro uieacs iud ... .... game to be found in these vast tim berlande. Braces of smaller game, together witb a plentiful supply of partridge and quail have alresny been brougnt into cuu'i, . " ----, - tion which lies contiguous to tbe Uead Kiver region, and known astbeKange ....! .u (omora nr verv much lev reeiou, mo - troubled on account of tne numerous depredations wnicn been maa hy bears on the orchards and corn fields. Bears are much more numerous this season than ever be fore, and to tne sportsman who enjoys this exciting sport, aportiou of Maine is an ".specially desirable spot. All wavs now lead to Maine, and re member that the Boston A Maine rail road is tbe only road of New gland .. . , j: - nnnrontinns for tbe heart of tbe Hunting BDd Fishing re 5'send two-cert stamp to the General Passenger Hepartmeni, u?" Maine railroad, Boston, f,r tbe.r il lustrated bJokJcaUed "Fishicff & HuLting." If you feel too tired for work ot ,,lBsure, taka Hood's SrsapanlU lt cures that tired feelitg. . if I The National Period I of American Literature 3 iiv Tnnvv7n Pin I IT. ft.. Proftmnr ot American Literatim tn fi h Jlrmm UniiKntUii. ft ClJKSlaTaIaiw.. f 3 HI. Early Fiction. ICTION followed the Gmm hi America, as elwwhere; nlso, as In the case of the drama, Its beginnings were feeble. Susannah HaHwell onme to Nantas ket, Mass., as a child with her father, a British naval officer, In 17C0. In clined to literary pursuits, she was encouraged by James Otis and others nnd In 1786 wrote "Victoria," a two volume story from real life, marrying the same year William Bowson of London, trumpeter In the Horse guards. Two years after she published The Inquisitor," a three decker In the manner of Laurence Sterne, and-returuefl to England There In 1790 she issued "Charlotte Temple; a Tale of Truth,' and came back to the United States three years afterward. It Is the last story, reissued hero In 1794, and somtimes called the first American novel, that baa survived the earlier. It was as IHtle a creation of the imagination as were the names of the principal characters, Charlotte Temple being Charlotte Stan ley and John Montravillo being John Montressor. But the book was a great success In Its day. Twenty -five hundred copies were sold within a few years. Its popularity was long lived, nnd aa late as 1)2 It was republished. The plot Is simple and the story as old as tho captivating fascination of brass buttous aud epaulets. A British officer bound for the American war entices a schoolgirl to stiaro his fortunes. She trusts in the usual vows of fidelity. Both belonged to the nobility. That was the English side of the story. The American was the customary sequence of desertion, disgrace nnd death, all of It told In a style that never was on land or sea, except In an eighteenth century novel. "Where Is Charlotte?" said he. "Why does not my child come to welcome ber doting pnrent?" , , "Be composed, mv dear sir," said Mme. Du Pont. "Do not frighten your self unnecessarily. She Is not in the house at present, but, as uiudemolaelle Is undoubtedly with her, she will speedily return in safety, and I hope they will both be nble td account for this unseasonable absence in such n manner as shall remove our present uneasiness." And so on through 35 chapters, eneh interlocutor waiting his turn and adjusting himself, his pose, vocabu lary and punctuation to stage effects of melodramatic Intensity. It was the theatrical age of fiction. People who were ut home reading a novel instead of going to the plav demanded that it be illumined by footlights and lie enlivened by something of the rant they had lately heard on tbe boards; hence much of ceremonious and unnatural orotuudlty and chapters beaded, "Which people void of feeling need not read," meaning, "If ye have Uars to Bhed, prepare to Khed them now." This was taken as a stage direction by readers and com plied with to the letter. Tlw?y sighed and wept to order. J Mrs. Bowson continued to write until ber demise In Boston in 1824. I Two men took up the new literary trade almost simultaneously, nenry Hugh Braekenriilge getting the start of Churles Brockden Brown by a year only in his "Modern Chivalry." A graduate of Princeton In the class with James Madison and Philip Kreueau, It is not strange that the young lnwyer entered Into the arena of politics early and took his literary capability with him as an ueslstant. The experiences ho pnssed through in the whisky insur rection of 1704 furnished material for the above sory, with the subtitle of the "Adventures of Captain Karngo and Tongue O'llegan, His Servant," the first part being published ut Pittsburg in 17SW and tbe second ten years Inter. The story smacked of border life. If It did not have tbe odor of a tavern tumbler about ft, since tbe writer did not have so utter an abhorrence of moonshiners us the exciseman did. Altogether It conveyed a useful lesson to a rough and rnw population who had Just acquired the new and dangerous possession of freedom and were handling It carelessly, not knowing that it was loaded. Teague O'Began. the Saucho Panza to Captain Farago, has as great difficulty to keep out of office as his Illustrious prototype had to get In. At any moment he might find himself a member of n philosophical society, of the legislature or an association of clergymen. Societies of colonial and other wars had not then been established or he might have fared still worse. At length he has greatness thrust upon him as collector of the excise among the whisky stills of the Alleghnnies nnd eventually tar and feathers, by nil of which it may bo observed that politics was not Iu pulpits alone, but In literature as well in the early days of the republic. Iiiockden Brown's novels were a nearer approach to a purely literary per formance. A Philadelphia youth of studious ways, having a mind divided between practical views and an eccentric fancy, he abandoned law for litera ture and became the first iu this country to pursue letters as a profession. Recovering speedily from an attack of the epic epidemic then prevailing, be began to cultlvuto llction pure, but not simple. It was his misfortune to be caught in New York in the plague year of 1 93. when the vellow fever was desolating the city. Ills nearest friend was taken, but he was left to describe the horrors of the pestilence iu books which ore yellow with fever and black with death. Besides, there Is in them a largo accompaniment of the preternaturnl-ventril.xiuism, somnambulism and apir-itism-unennnv .incudes to have in the house, but convenient in n novel, especially when plots get so complicated thut the author cannot recall every knot that he has tied, as was sometimes the case with this one. However, n writer who produced so much in so short u time ought not to be talieii to task for not keeping all his threads straight and well in hand. Six novels in three years and three of them in one year is a feat to justify the employment of the supernatural. "Wielnnd" iu 17US, "Onuoud" in 1709, "Arthur Jlervyn" in ISiki, "Kdgnr Huntley," "Clara Howard" and "Jane Talbot" in 1801 formed n pyrotechnic display of romance worthy to celebrate tho going out of the eighteenth century and the coming in of the nineteenth. Moreover, there was no lack of unearthly colore iu this flaming apotheosis of life and death or of visible and invisible hands to manage the catastrophe. Note this high light for example: "Death seemed to hover over this scene, nnd I dreaded that the floating pestilence had already lighted on my frame. I approached a house before which stood a hearse. Presently a coffln borne by two men issued from the house One of them as he assisted in thrusting the coffin into the cavity pro vided for It said: 'I'll be d d if I think the poor dog was quite dead. It wasn't the fever thut ailed him. but the sight of the girl and her mother on the floor. It wasn't quite right to put him iu his cotlin before his breath was fairly gone. I thought the last look he gave me told me to stay n few minutes. "'Pshaw! He could not live.' said the other. 'The sooner dead the better for him as well as for us. Did you mark how he eyed us when we carried away his wife and daughter?' " Here is another: "Welbeck put his hands to his head and exclaimed: 'Curses on thv lips, infernal messenger! Chant elsewhere thy rueful- ditty! Vnuish if thou wouldst not feel in thy heart fangs red with blood less guilty than thine!' " , And one more: "Shuddering, I dashed myself against the wall nnd turned myself backward to examine the mysterious monitor. The moonlight at roam ed into each window, and every coiner of the room mis conspicuous, and yet I beheld nothing. If a human being had been there, could he fail to have been visible?" Brown's pages are not nil filled with such passages as those, but they occur often enough to keep the reader awake with their crawling shivers. It is the riot of the improbable and the impossible In action, bused upon the fact of a pestilence or the red Indian. The last was an element which our early and later writers found too useful to leave out of the new American fiction. But in bis yellow literature Brown had n good purpose to accomplish in enforcing lessons of justice nnd humanity and in attempting Incidentally to have something done to head ofT the ravages of the plague. He was a voice crying in the wilderness of Xew York aud Philadelphia for sanitary reform. He would not find himself out of date in this respect if he were still living. Adapted to the present style of fiction he might still do good service. As It was he bit the taste of his own time, not overaiee, and the temper of an age of retlese and daring speculation, with its new Hedged theories in medicine,, philosophy nnd social science. His ghastly and ghoulish treatment of his theme was not altogether Inappropriate to its horrors or out of harmony witb the demands of readers who were familiar with them. After nil, these weird productions were an advance uiion the plaintive, and melancholic wail that was started by Susannah Rowson. They were at least a howling wilderness of misery, with an incidental inculcation of constancy in friendship and forti tude in suffering. These and other virtues were bravely held up for ndmira tion and imitation with shrieks and fainting, floods of tears and tearing rant and the crippling paralysis of nightmare. Possibly this generation needed this heroic treatment. At any rate, they took his medicine greedily and called him the first great American novelist after England had approved. He wrote political papers also of considerable value, advocating the Louis iana purchase and the territorial extension of the United States, and on ad dress to congress upon foreign trade, exhibiting in these tbe practical side of his nature In addition, his contributions to the periodical press were numer ous. He was an Incessant and rapid writer, with premonitions that his life work must be done early. He died at the age of 39. His novels, recently republished, may be regarded as the climax of Amer ican fiction in the eighteenth century in Its late movement. They stand on the dividing line between two centuries, gathering up the romanticism of one into a focus and foreshadowing the realism of the next in a baleful glare ahed over uncommon experiences. There Is little else to mark the passing of the second century of literary performance In America. In some directions there was mueh to be attained, but at the same time much had been accomplished In the eighteen decades aince Bradford began his diary. A great cdvance had been made in spirit and expression; the OT nation was tesianlog to craat a nw literature. . , . , fCopjTilht, 1900 1 J-- - . ' Missel . Association Graduate Nurse, and President of ilu of Watertown, N.Y., Tells How Much Doctors Use Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Has Yet To Hear of Its Failure To Cure. It is not infrequent that information comes to our attention prnvlno; thnt the medical profession in general prescribe largo quantities of L,tllV 1.. l'inkliam's Vegetable Compound in their private practise. It is a fact beyond dispute that nowhere is to be found a remedy so universally successful in curing female ills, and the broad-minded Py ; of Is quick to recognize his duty to his patient and does no t hesitat e to .; prescribe the best medicine he can find, the medicine that is surest ana qstto bring relief to his patient; for thi., very rehnXmt J v. U very best physicians are prescribing in their treatment of: J""'1' " : E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, while not in the original bottles &rtabrt?n plain prescription bottles with their own or druggists' name. . It is our pleasure and our privilege to publish a letter from a graduate nurse whose reputation and prominence in her profession lends much weight to her opinions" and whose testimony goes to prove our .fj! to the high esteem in which Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound w ueiu uy our luauiuts y11 oi,-iuiiu IS. ! iV 0aM aalaBaBvBBV-a ilia ; u i !tii:'':' "lli , villi ' A Sto" Ppil 1 : MI! VTRfJTVTA CRANES. "Dear JVlits Pinkiiam; Twelve years continuous service at tha sick buds in some of our prominent iKjsratols, sw well as at private homes, Iris "-iven tne varied experiences with the diseases of women. 1 inne u1sed s.5mr.nost distressing cases of inflammation and u eeraUon of the ovaries and womb. I have known that doctors .J'd.1" .j Pinkham's Vegetable Compound when everything else f uk ;d w th their patients. I have advised my patients and friends to ue it, and have yet to hear of ius first failure to cure. Four years ago I had falling of the womb from straining in iftin? a heavy patient, and knowing of the value of your t ompound I beg n to use it at once, and in six weeks I was well once more a . 1 hi ne ha d no trouble since. I am most pleased to have had an opportunity to say a few words in praise of your Vegetable Compound, and shall Uike c.y occasion to recommend it." Miss Viiiuixia Guanks, 444 o. frpung M., Los Angeles, Cal. Present address. Be it, therefore, believed by all women who are 111 that l.ydia K. Prnkham's VegJublc Compound is the ,m 'ffZ take. It has stood tho tost of time, and it has hundreds of th i -Kinds of cures to Its credit. It should, tlierelore, be considered unwise to experiment further. Mrs. Pinkham.wbose address is Lynn, Mass, will answer cheer fully and without cost all letters addressed to ner n " I 111 t uin. ,ini..ii. . .... Mal I K,.-w ni Woh.oertepofttert with the National City ltnk..f Lynn. r10, I I 'ktl II l nut iMuui'ia. or waa publnhml bfnr nbtainiiiir the wnu-r s siwiat Kjr- a I yitJUUU miwi'm. Lyd'a K. Pli"khMi Medicine Co., I-yi.n. Maa. S. F. PETTS & CO. KSTABLISHED 1SS0. WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALERS. BOSTON, MASS. 237 Friend St. and 144 4r 148 Cannl St. Reliable Goods For Family Use. Per cal. Export Old Pour Mash Bourbon, PetlV Old K"erve. "" Sherwood Pure Rye Malt, -"JJ lelteron flub Bourbon, "" I'arklnn.l OM Bourbon, I'etln X -X live aim nouru'iu, -p-tt v i!v unit Bourbon. A '' Pure I'orri Whiskey. Pure Hay Slow ll DisKey, j-- Lawrence's Old Medford Rum, I OO I 3.1V) CaMwell'a Tortorleo Rum, Amrrli-an t.m, ,?n 5 Bottles' California Wines (assorted) l.JJJJ California Wines, all kinds, J- flnnrelsta Pure Alcohol. -- ImiHirfed Port and Sherry w Ine, 82.50, 3.o0 and S4.li. All goods carefully packed and shipped to votir address In any part of New Liiirland. ti-. i n n ..i.ar.ic. f,,r ttHi'WaL'Vs or vmi'Mnir Send 1". O. order. Registered Letter or Kx-pre-s Money order and you will receive your noods bv return expre-s. l'rice Lists sent sent bv ball on application. For reference i- ii i. lit) fiins your local uaun. THK PBOFESSIOSS. Urs. JJOtt E.1 Ac Tl'CKEK. Dr. Bowen. licilrtcuce High St Office hours at Block : 7 JO to S A, H. K'.Wito 2 P. M. s.30 to S P. M. Dr. Tucker. Office and rea. Leonard Block. Office hours: Till 8.30 A. Jt. 1.30 to 8 P. B. TioSP. M. R. A. KNAPP, Dentlet, Hooker Block, D W. C. 8. CLAKK, Dentist, Whltuey Block, nrameooro r NEW RATES A I. MILtKR, M. D.,Phvs!clan and 8ur- geon. Hooker Block, Brattieuoro, Vt. Ollicii hjuvssllll , llo i, 6:H0loS. (1 K. OOI.DTHWAIT, O. U. S , Dentist. Northllcld, luss., Slonday, Tuea-lav ana Wednesday. '2i-'Mt OB. HKO R. AN"KKoN. Physician and Surgeon. Office nnd residence SS Main Street. Surncry, in all in branches, a specialty. Office hours: until 10 a. m., 1 to -2.su ii. m., (130 to evening. Telephone "Uroota iIouse., tt AI-iim HOOKKK. Attorneys at Law iiH in At!,t, an.l Federal Courts Ver mont, Massachusetts, New Hainpshlie anil New Vork. IS and l niery nui mug. R. II. I.. WATKRMASJ. 41 Elliot St. Of. ace hours: is.ju 10 a o n o . ATKKSIASl MARTIN, Attorneva at l.aw, lilW., Winmcav. ... DENTISTRY In all Us branches. Teeth ex. tracied without pain. U. IS. Kinkead, l. 3. S., 8a Main Street. M ts nmnrn. n. D. .. Union Block. over tireene'a drug store, Brattieuoro, Vt. ir D w G am. Avn M n. I h voir Inn itnil Surgeon, x-rattieboro. Vt. Oftlce Jn Croby ii.t. DualrlnnM. r) S OlUVat. in,rjr.. ".'Vl f aours from a to 9 a.-m.. 1 :3 Walnut St. Oiiire to 3, and 7 to p. ro. FREE TELEPHONES ! THE New England Telephone and Telegraph Company announces new and lower rates. A few free residence telephones will be to talled during the month of October, lU,for trial aatll January SI. 1W2. For Information apply to manaser. Oct 31 IRED B. PIISORBK. Attorney and Conn ' aclor a Law, Solicitor and Master in Ctaan selry. Collections promptly made. Chester, vt. DR. B. R. LTKCH, office and residence i Elliot St., Braulelioro. Vt. Oflice hours rtolOa.m 1 to and 7 to p.m. gtt-.rtu GKO. H. ORHAM, M. D. Whitney Muck, Main Street, Brattlolioro Pralc United to the rteseases ot tbe Bye, Ear, Throat, lid Nose. Office hours. 80-12 ; 1 p. m.-4, Tuea. lays and Fridays only. Hemalnder ot week at SeUows Falls ls" R. F. O. PETTER, Damtlat, Croahy Block. Over lioHien'e aru store, wwn CK. PHATT, M. D., IS North Main street, Rrattleboro. Offloe hour until a. ; I tot M p. m.; e:30toSp ltf FREMONT HAMILTOfl, M. D. 0ca and Residence, No, 34 North Main Street, aonra until 8 . m.j 1 to J0 and early evening M 7.30; SnvUya. 1 to J p. m. Telephone can. J OHM m. DALE, Attorney M l.w, WullforU, Vermont. M-lWtufr MEKCASTUK. ,..lr.l ? If sv we can rto It letter and rheaiwr . ruU'.A CO.. Hh.Kul. "! rM.ll and Iresh Wrtie, tor term.. ' Jn Suest. Bratt.ejoro ! ! 1 1