OCR Interpretation


Windham County reformer. (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1901-1906, June 06, 1902, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of Vermont

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn98069146/1902-06-06/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

-I '.I
-('
: -r
'r f IS
: .
jp "nr:
;"T. ;
f v- it -:
rt
THOSE GNAWING RATS,
A Common anil Curious Illusion
"I felt as though ruts were gnawing at the
coats of my stomach." Three famous men
have all left this expression on record in
their writings. They were all sufferers
from chronic indigestion or dyspepsia, of
Which the horrible sensation they thus do. .
scribe is a symptom. Other signs are a
heaviness and distress after eating, bad
taste in the mouth, dryness of skin, variable
appetite, flatulency, broken sleep, bad
dreams and nightmares, billiousnes,fatigu9
and weariness without labor, etc. , etc.
We work with our head and nerves and
this makes the dyspepsia of the student,
the business and professional man, the
worried man and the majority of women.
We throw food, often unassorted and in ex.
cess, into this weak and unwarmed stom.
ach, and bring on acute inflammatory dys
pepsia or gastric catarrh, with symptoms
r . ii 1 i i;f n
LOCAL.
NEARBY NEW HAMPSHIRE,
and results which make life a terror.
anybody who has it.
The best of medicines is the new medi
cine, Calcura .Solvent, discovered by Dr.
David Kennedy, of Kennedy Hmv, Kings,
ton, N. Y. It has proved brilliantly suc
cessful in maladies of the digestive and
nervous systems and in disorders of the
liver, bladder and kidneys. .11 drugyists
jfcl.00 a bottle.
I.KtiAI. KOTICKH.
Commissioners' Notice.
.Estate of SILAS W. KICHAKDSOX.
f The undersigned having been appointed hy
the Hun. l'roliate Court for the Kismet of Marl
boro (OMMISSIOXKKS to receive. examine ami
adjust all claims and demands of all persons
against the estate of Silas W. Richardson, late of
Brattlehoro, in saiil district, deceased, and all
claims exhibited in oll'set thereto, hereby give
notice mat we win nicer ior me purpose aiore
said, at ottice of H. K. Taylor vV Son, on the 21st
day of June and '2-Jnd day of November next,
from 2 o'clock until 4 o'clock 1'. M., each
of said days, and that six months from the 31st
dav of Slay, A. 1). ItHrJ, is the time limited by
safd Court' for said creditors to present their
claims to us for examination and allowance.
Dated at Itrattleburo, this 4th day of June,
A. U. I'AK,
IS. TA 1.UK, J '
H
MJSSIONERS.
23-3t
Al-UERT A. Hall, Trustee f State of Vermont,
vs. j Windham County
Sami el iitKEXoiOH, 1 Court of chancery,
et ate. (September Term, 'tti
Whereaw, the petition of Albert A. Jiall, Trus
tee, of SpriiifrtieUt, in the County 'f Hampden
and State of Massachusetts, tiled in. this Court
on the Mth day of May, A. 1). V.W, returnable at
the AVindhanrCounty Court of Chancery, next
to be held at wfane within and for said Coun
ty of Windham, on the first Wednesday after
tne first Tuesday of September, A. J), lint!.
Showeth that Samuel (ireenouh of Lowell, in
the County of Middlesex and state of MtMta
chusetts. on the Gth day of April. A. 1. 1901, duly
executed to said Albert A. Hall, Trustee, a mort
gage deed of certain land in (J nil ford in the
County of Windham and State of Vermont, de
scribed as follows, viz; Het;iuninjr on tiie high
way leading from Hrattleborn, Vt., to Levilen,
Mass., at the Northwest corner of the farm,
running easterly on land of Amos i'routy to land
I owned hy Frank K. King; thence South" on land
- f of said King to the land of Alvah Smith estate;
thence Westerly on land of said smith estate to
the highway aforesaid ; thence passing said
' highway ami running Southerly to landof W.
H. Jacobs' estate; thence Westerly on land of
8aid Jacobs estat to land formerly owned by
8. L. Hrooks' estate to place of beginning. Heing
the home farm recently owned and occupied by
Frank K. King. Also another piece of land
known as the Long Lot, bounded as follows,
North by land of yeo. N. Jlond and land owned
by Frank It. King; Fast hy land of .1. Henry
Pratt; South by land of Itert Whitteinore; West
by land of S. A. Smith Co., and one Weymouth
and the home farm of F. . King, containing in
the whole lt7 acres of land, more or less, w ith
the buildings thereon, being a part, of the prem
ises conveyed to me, Samuel tireenoiigh, by F.
it. King, dated March ltltli, l'.Kll, atid recorded
in Guilford town records, Hook 1M, l'age lif.,
conditioned for the payment of L'SOO dollars, in
I one year from the date of said mortgage, with
interest semi-annually at live per cent, which is
now justly due and owing, ami has not been paid
according to the ellect of the same.
And the petitioner further avers that on, to
wit, October 22, liKU, said Samuel lireenough
conveyed said land and premises to one Francis
A. Bout well, of Stockbndge, Vermont, subject
to tne said mortgage: tnat on or about April
1st, 1902. said Houtwell deceased, at said Stock
bridge, leaving a daughter, Beatrice I. Conyers,
as his sole heir at law: that said Beatrice I. Con
yers is a married woman, the wife of K. I). Con
yers, of New Dorchester, in Boston, Suffolk
County, Massachusetts: that on, to wit, April
lMh, llt()2, one Beatrice I. Conyers of Boston,
Massachusetts, was by Honorable Probate Court
for the District of Hartford, duly appointed ex
ecutrix upon the estate of said F"raneis A. Bout
welt: that the petitioner understands and be
lieves that one H. N. iunn, of Brattleboro, in
said County of Windham, claims some right,
title or interest in said land or premises. But
the petitioner avers that the right, title or in
terests of the estate of said Francis A. Houtwell,
and of said Beatrice I. Con vers, and said E. D.
Conyers. her husband, and said n.N.Gumi, in
said premises, are all subordinate to the right,
title and interest of the orator therein under
said mortgage.
And the orator avers that he understands and
believes said farm to be rapidly depreciating in I i , . , s
value by reason of being poorly cared for and ""OUSiy adopted :
being kept and managed m an unhusbandlike
manner: that saidfiunn is managing said prop
erty, and threatens to, and the oiator believes
will, unless restrained by a temporary order of
this .Court, sell oil the hay and growing crops of
the present year, from said farm, all of which
would be to the great detriment and injury of
said property.
Wherefore, the petitioner specially prays that
an injunction order may issue in the premises
enjoining ami restraining all said defendants,
their attorneys, servants and agents from sell
ing oif or removing from said premises anv of
the grass or hay, growing or that may be grown
on said farm during the present year.
Ami the orator prays that an order or notice
of this petition and summon upon said defend
ants (ireenongh, Beatrice I. Conyers and K. D.
Conyers, by publication be made 'in the prem
ises. And wherefore the petitioner prays that the
equity of redemption of the said Samuel (ireen
ough, Beatrice 1. Conyers, K. I. Conyers and
said J tea trice I. Conyers, executrix npo'n the es
tate of said Francis A. Houtwell, in the premises
may ue lorecioscu agreeaoiy io tne provision oi
law.
Therefore, upon presentation of the foregoing
prayer to the chancellor, IT IS OKDKKFI);
"That each of said defendants, their attor
neys, agents and servants be and hereby are re
strained and enjoined from removing or selling
oil from the land and premises described in said
petition, any of the hay or grass growing or to
be grown upon said property during the present
season, until further order. This injunction
shall not be served nor become operative until
the petitioner executes to the defendants a bond
in the penal sum of five hundred dollars, condi
tioned according to the ltule in such case made
and provided, to be approved by the clerk.
Given under uiv hand at Randolph, in Orange
County, this 7th day of May, A. D. li02.
John' W. It o well. Chancellor."
And whereas, it being made to appear that the
said Samuel Greenough, Beatrice!. Conyers, E.
I. Conyers and Beatrice I. Conyers. executrix
upon the estate of F. A. Houtwell, deceased, re
side without the State of Vermont so that the
ordinary process of Subpoena cannot be served
upon them, it is ordered that the petitioner give
said Samuel Greenough, Beatrice I. Conyers,
K. D. Conyers and Beatrice I. Conyers, exe
cutrix, notice of the pendency of said
petition and the term of court to wnlch it
is made returnable by publishing the sub
stance of his said petition as hereinliefore set
forth together with this notice, m thn A iml-
hain County Reformer, a newspaper printed at
Brattleboro in said Windham County, three
weeks successively, the last publication to be at
icast iwemv uays prior to tne nrst day or .Sep
tember Term, A. D. l'.W2, of this Court, and that
the said Samuel Greenough, Beatrice I. Conyers,
E. D. Conyers and Beatrice 1. Conyers, execu
trix, be and hereby are required to appear in
said Court on the tirst day of the said term
thereof and make answer to said petition; other
wise the same will be taken as confessed, which
publication will be deemed sufficient notice for
them to appear and make answer if they see fit.
Given under inv hand at Brattlelmro" in said
Countv this 19th dav of Mav A. D. litfti.
Attest, J. H. MFl!ltIFIFI,D, Clerk.
. J. H. MEKKIFIFXD, Clerk.
CLARKE C. FITTs, Solicitor.
?1-rt
HINSDALE.
The lower grade schools closed Fri
day, with the exception of Miss Strat
tons, who has a week to make up.
The quarantine has been removed
from the house of Ralph K. Metcalf
and no new cases of scarlet fever are
reported.
Quite a few of the young people of
this place attended Frank Daniels'
play, Miss Simplicity, at lirattleboro
last Thursday night.
The first lawn party of the season was
held Wednesday on the lawn of Kuel
P. Xinis on High street by the ladies
of the Congregational church.
At the Congregational church chil
dren's Sunday, June 8, a number of
children are to be baptised, the names
of 10 have already been handed in.
The W. C. T. IT. ice barrel has made
its appearance this week on the side
walk in front of the reading room and
the children seem to appreciate it
greatJx.
The Hinsdale ball team played at
Ueilows r alls Memorial day two games
the Hinsdales won the first game 4 to
2, and in the second game the Bellows
rails team won .i to i.
Seats for the high school graduating
exeacises to be held in the town hall
Wednesday evening, June 11, will go
on sale at 9 o'clock Saturday morning
at the Mann Pharmacy.
Rev. K. J. Deane is to attend the
Alt. Hernion summer school and ex
pects to enter Amherst college in the
fall, but will preach in the Methodist
church Sundays as usual.
John J. Archibald who has been em
ployed for the last .'12 years in the Haile
fc Frost mill has accepted a position as
boss carder in a mill in Claremont, X.
H., beginning his work there Monday.
Fred Herkinshaw, who went to work
at Pittsfield, Mass., Monday, was pre
sented with an elegant sideboard Fri
day by his former employees in the fin
ishing room at the Haile tt Frost mill.
The Zenith Glass Blowers closed a
two weeks' engagement here Saturday
night, and Xornian, son of Mr. and
Mrs. George X. Smith got the prize of-
ieren tor tne most popular baby in
town, and Josephine Ballou got rhe
door prize.
U. U. Brigham for several years
pharmacist in the Worden company.
but who recently secured a position in
the Evans drug store in Winchester, is
to take charge of a druer store in Frank-
i lin Falls, and will probably move his
j family there.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Harris of
Cleveland, (.)., held a reception Mon
day evening in honor of their 'pa
re ts, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Harris, it
being the occasion of the fiftieth anni
versary of their marriage. Mr. and
Mrs. Harris lived in this place for
years and their many friends here ex
tend hearty congratulations and wish
them many happy returns.
Among the Memorial day visitors :
are the following: George Hannon of
Peterboro, X. H., Mrs. Caughery of
west fewaney, (Trace K. hpencer of
Keene, Marion Clarke of Keene, Mrs.
Augusta Smith of Winchester, Miss
Anna Britton of Millers Falls, Mass.,
Arthur Pearson of Bellows Falls, Vt. ,
Kate Conway of Keene, Mrs. Will Har
ris of Chiuopee Falls, Mass., Louis
Roeder of Fitchburg, Mass., Mrs. L.
Follett of Winchester, Miss Margaret
ieonara or Cambridge, iuass.
The graduating exercises of the first
grammar school are to be held this ev
ening in the town hall; the following
is the program: Salutatory, Margaret
Powers: Exile of the Acadians. Mo
dena Booth; Class History, Mabel
Brooks; Story of a Red Cent. Rose
Uuggan ; Class Prophecv, Violette Rob
ertson ; Class Will, Florence O'Xeil ;
Slavery, Charles Morin; piano solo,
Susie Carlisle; Union and Liberty,
Oowley Gray; valedictory. Elizabeth
Mullin ; presentation of diplomas.
At the town meeting Saturday after
noon the following resolution was unan-
TUV WINDHAM f!OT7NTY REFORMER. FRIDAY. JUNE G, 1902.
NEARBY MASSACHUSETTS.
N0RTHFIELD.
Jnnies Blnt'k 1ms sold hisbliicksmith
business to Fred Wilbur of Spring
field, who will take possession soon.
The Northh'eld bnnd gave their first
open nir concert of the season in the
evening from the stand on the com
mon, which was much enjoyed.
C. II. Green and family arrived
home Inst week, having spent the win
ter in Boston. Miss Alice Leavitt of
Boston, formerly of the Northfield
seminary, .is the guest of Mrs. George
Dickinson this week. Mrs. E. L.
Saunders, housekeeper for N. S. Kent,
removed from town, taking all her
household goods, on Saturday last.
About 00 friends of Mr. and Mrs. A.
W. Proctor surprised them most pleas
antly on the tenth anniversary of their
marriage Thursday evening. They
gathered in the town hull at about 8
o'clock where they greeted the unsus
pecting couple, who had been invited
over there for a game of cards. Re
freshments were served, and Dr. Wood
in behalf of the company, presented
Mr. and Mrs. Proctor with n fine sum
of money as an expression of esteem
and respect. Mr. Proctor responded
with brief but fittinir remarks. Mr.
nnd Mrs. Proctor, who have lived in
to move to Greenfield soon where Mr.
Proctor is now in business.
rial day in West Swanzey. Mrs. C. E.
Keyou is visiting friends nnd relatives
in Contoocook, N. H. Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Carter of Bellows Falls, spent
Memorial dny at C. A. Pearson's.
Miss Annie Conway who is attending
a business college in Springfield, spent
Memorial day at her home in this
place. Miss Lizzie Robertson who is a
bookkeeper in Boston, was home over
Memorial day, returning to Boston
Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Hubbard of
Arlington, Mass., Bre at Mrs. Hub
bard's father's, S. O. Davenport's, on
the Xorthfield road. Mrs. Davenport
is reported to be somewhat better.
Miss Florence Goddard is spending the
week at S. O. Davenport's. O. C.
Robertson spnt a few days in New
Vork the first of the week. Mr. Quig
ley, formerly employed in the iaile it
Frost mill, has gone to Pentocook, to
work. Mrs. Steve McDonald and chil
dren went Wednesday to spend the
summer with Mrs. McDonald's mother,
Mrs. William Burrows, in Maine. Al
bert Dennison and wife of Springfield
spent Sunday at C. C. Holton's.
Annual Memorial Say Exercises.
The annual Memorial day exercises
took place for the first titae in our new
town hall Friday. The program was
made up as follows: Music by the
bnnd; prayer, Rev. W. F. White; rec
itation, Florence- Young: recitation,
Pauline Archibald; song, Miss Owen's
school: recitation, Forrest Packard;
recitation, Edna Weeks : song, Thomas
Raleigh : recitation, Rose Duggan ;
song, Miss Lane's school; recitation,
Miss Kelley ; nnd address by Rev. W.
E. Waterbury of Springfield. Mr.
Waterbury said that the people of this
country are now getting the old world
spirit in recognizing the value of the
monumental idea ; and have recorded
the deeds of the G. A. R. in monu
ments. Xone of these, however, is like
the one dav in :H'C which has been set
aside a memorial dny and upon which
is engraved : "Sacred to the memory
of the dead heroes; sacred to the fel
lowship of the heroes who still live."
lie spoke of the part which the women
of the country had in the dreadful
trials of the civil war and held that that
war was the great awakening time for
women. While the men were fighting,
the women were obliged to take charge
of the homes and their executive abil
ity was nwanened. He described the
denth of his own father who as a sol-
diei. and who, ill with fever, was sent
home to die. In delirium he fancied
himself still with his troops, stretched
forth his hand .supposing he held n
sword and crying, "Forward, March,"
his soul marched on. "Today," he
concluded, "I leave with you men of
this camp, my father's word, the vet
eran's word and those who sleep in
yonder cemetery, 'Forward, March.' "
After the exercises in the town hall a
procession was formed and marched to
the cemetery, where the members of : size portrait of her brother, Henry 11.
the Woman's Relief corps performed a 'Johnson, to the Grand Army post, No.
service for the unknown dead, and ! 171, which bears his name. It was
LEVDEN
Memorial clay the people met at the
south cemetery to decorate the graves
and then assembled at the town ball
nnd listened to music by the choirs of
Leyden and East Colrain and recita
tions by a numbor of school children
ond the recitation "The Ride of Jennie
McNeal" by Mrs. Carrol Dennison.
Then Rev. Mr. Wyman delivered an
eloquent address which was well ap
preciated by o large audience. People
from East Colrain, Guilford, Vt,
Greenfield nnd Ashfield were present.
At the close of the address dinner was
served in the dining room.
Samuel C. Brown of Leyden Center,
is another of the town's notable aged
men. He was born in Guilford, Vt.,
and is 95 years of age. Though feeble
in health, Dearly deaf and hlincl he is
as bright as ever, mentnlly. He hns
lived in Leyden for many years, is a
lifelong Democrat having voted for An
drew Jackson and for every Democrat
ic candidate for president since that
time with the exception of Horace
Greeley. Mr. Brown furnished two
sons for the civil war, one dying at
Washington, D. C. He has three sons
left, and a daughter. Mr, Brown has
been selectman nnd held other town
offices.
The Memorinl service Sunday, May
2T), wns well attended. Rev. Mr. luttle
THAT BOY
That boy o' BoRcrs, Lord spare ma
From raisin' well a brat as net
(i tvor mischief was boiled down
Into n frpckled. rcdhaired clown
Anil turned looae on two Bpindlln'
I" bother mankind with Ids prankj,
"1'was that ar boy o' llogersl
Th' wa'n't no question that he'd be
Inside th' penitentiary
Afore he was a man full (rrown;
He could conspire more tricks alone
Than any boy I ever seed,
Th' bitniest scamp, we all agreed, ,
Was that ar boy o' llogersl
He turneS up mlssin', went out wert
I 'low we thought it was th' best
Thing that had a-happened ylt
When he mad up his mind t' gitj
For us he couldn't go too fur.
An' we all sitU, "Good riddance," sir. '
T' that ar ry o' Bogcrel
9
He left us twenty ywrs ago;
I was out weet a month or so
Las' spring, n" Jack, my boy, says he,
"I'll take ye up today t' see
Th' guvernoil" Wall, sir, I'm cussed
I knew him when I seed him first;
'Twas that ar boy o' Rogers!
Bismarck Tribune,
CURING THE BLUES.
The Great Medicine for Building f
Weak and Sickly
. in Summer.
Xorthfield since their marriage, expect gave his people a most interesting and
Memorial Say
In commemoration of the day all
places of business were closed and a
spirit of reverence prevailed. At IS. .'10
the organizations of the Grand Army
and Woman's Relief corps and Sons of
Veterans met at their rooms and at 1
p. m. marched to the town hall, es
corted by the Xorthfield brass band, the
children of the town schools joining
the procession. Patriotic exercises
with singing were well rendered by
them under the direction of Superin
tendent F. E. Howard and Miss An
nie Palmer, teacher of music in the
schools. After the usunl formula of
the dny Rev. Geo. F. Pentecost spoke
very feelingly and was followed by
James L. Bowen of Springfield, com
mander of Wilcox post and a member
of the old .'iCth regiment, Massachu
setts volunteers, who gave the address
of the day with many interesting in
cidents of the civil war. The exer
cises closed by the singing of Amer
ica. The hall was fittingly decorated
with flags and potted plants. At the
front of the platform were :i.'l baskets
filled with flowers, the work of the
Indies of the Woman's Relief corps
and C. W. Mattoon, for the decora
tion of soldiers' graves at the ceme
tery. A special feature of the occa
sion was the presentation by Mrs. N.
G. Hilliard of the Farms of a large
tmtriotic sermon on "America for
Americans." In addressing the mem
bers of the G. A. R., he said there were
three ideas in their minds that never
left them, when thev went out in their
country's service. The first was "Old I
Glory," the second our purely Ameri
can principles, the third our monu
ments erected to our heroes and to com
memorate events of national importance
He spoke of Bunker Hill monument
and Valley Forge and others and said
the boys of the fifties looked at those
and wondered if they could do what
their fathers had done: but when the
call came they responded nobly. His
tribute to "Old Glory" was very em
pathic and he said the. people of for
eign countries had no right to come
here and belittle our flag. If they
came bore they ought to accept our
flag and prove loyal to it.
Rev. and Mrs. Wyman and son were
the guests of S. C. Severance Thurs
day night. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Camp
bell spent a number of days at Buck
land and Conway visiting friends re
cently. Mr. nnd Mrs. Zubrod of New
Vork city came to her father's, John
Robertson's, Wednesday. Mr. Zubrod
returned to New Vork city Sunday but
Mrs. Zubrod will remain some time.
Willie Cook is also visiting his grand
parents, Mi. nnd Mrs. John Robert
son's. Mrs. Ella Marcy Pearson of ,
Chicago visited her sister, Mrs. M. T. I
Darling, the first of the week. Mrs. j
Jut Trr Tarnlnu he Corners! tf
Yoar Month.
A well known doctor of Minneapolis
who has ruaOe a specialty of nervoua
diseases hus found a new remedy for
the "blues." As no drugs are admin
istered, he ha felt safe in cxperimenfc
lag with at lenst a half hundred melan-
i choly patieutu and now declures him-.
! self thoroughly satisfied with the good
! results of bis treatment. Ills prescrip
tion read3 something like this: "If you
keep the corners of your mouth turned
up, you can't fe;l blue." The direc
tions for taking are, "Smile, keep on
smiling, don't stop smiling." It sounds
ridiculous, doesn't it? Well, Just try
turning up the corners of your mouth,
regardless of your mood, and see how
It makes you feel. Then draw the cor
ners of your month down and note the
effect, and ygu will be willing to de
clare "there's eomething in It."
The doctor treats his nervous pa-
i tients to medicine when necessary,
but when the case Is one of pure mel
ancholy, without bodily ill, he simply
recommends the smile cure. He has
the patient remain In his office and
smile. If it iyi't the genuine article, it
must at least Be an upward curvature
of the corners of the mouth, and the
better feelings follow Inevitably. The
treatments ar followed up regularly,
and the patliwts all testify to their
good effect. It takes considerable per-
Faine's Celery
Compound.
Rescues a Lady from Nee
vous Breakdown.
The surest and speediest bnnifhtt
disease and sickness known to mi-dic;
men, is .Fame's ueiery uompriunci,
The peculiar virtues of l'ainc'sO
ery Compound enables it tonaoha
the centres where disease is workic;
it quickly banishes all pain and trout!
At this time, Paine's Ceh tv Cos
pound is a veritable boon to evi-ry o
vous, wenK ana aeuuuaiea man at
woman. J.ne nnmenis ami aian
that have held people in bondage ar
suffering up to the present, can be pe'
manently banished by the use of af
bottles of nature's life giver and heal'
builder. Mrs. Mamie Goukier, X
OS 39th Street, West Philadelphia
Pa., who suffered for months from s
vere nervous afflictions, writes a (c
lows :
"I beg leav to add my testimony t
the wonderful good Paine's Ceicn
Compound has done me. Some muDiL
ago I was troubled with a genera
breaking down of the system. I con
sulted a physician without avail, a'
upon the suggestion of Mr. John A
Coin, who I believe is a living exart
pie of your wonderful curing medicice
I purchased two bottles of your Con
pound, and I must say that J improve
wonderfully since the first dose. h
nervousness has left me entirely, aoc
I am now feeling better than I ere
did. i ou can rest assured that 1 will
not hesitate to recommend your wo:
derful medicine to my friends who mat
suffer from nervousness in any form.
RAILROADS.
PF.JiTRAI, VERHOXT RV. CO.
, Southern Division.
GOING SOUTH.
Trains leave lirattlelioro as follows :
t.23 a. m., Iaily fur Sprinjjtield and Xew Tf-ri
7.40 a. in., fur Miller Fails. Palmer and N?i
London. Connecting at .Millers tails with
hostnn & Maine K. K., at Palmer with H'tii
Albany It. K., at Xl-w London witll N. Y , V
H. . H. K. R.
flowers were placed upon the giaves of
the veterans.
Resolved, that the town of Hinsdale
votes to build a steel bridge across the !
Connecticut river at Brattleboro on the !
site of the old bridge in accordance j
with the vote of Hrattleboro on May i
1(1, 1902, the expense of said bridge to '
the town of Hinsdale not to exceed
one-fourth of the total cost of the
same; provided, however, that any
electric road using said bridge shall
reimburse the town of Hinsdale for any
additional expense incurred in build
ing and maintaining such bridge above
the expense of a bridge suitable for or
dinary travel. The selectmen were au
thorized to borrow on the credit of the
town a sum not exceeding g9(KK) for the
purpose of paying for the same. The
matter of supervision of the details was
left in the hands of the selectmen.
N0KTH HINSDALE.
School closed Friday morning, after
patriotic exercises, for the summer.
James Thomas takes the lead again
this year in setting tobacco, having it
nearly all set.
The society met at W. Rouillard's
Wednesilav evening. A good munv
were in attendance nnd a nice supper
wns enjoyed by all.
Mrs. Fred Howe and son Stanley of
Hrattleboro were the guests of her sis
ter, Mrs. Fred Gale, last week. JUr.
Parker has been entertaining company
for a few days.
Mrs. Richardson and her sister, Mrs.
lienjamin, started for Baltimore, Md.,
this morning to remain for some time.
We regret their departure as they have
lived among us all their lives.
Memorinl exercises were held at the
church here at 9 o'clock. A very in
teresting program was prepared con
sisting of short addresses, music and
recitations by the children. The pro
gram was well carried out nnd pro-
i nounced bv all to be very entertaining.
Mrs. Joel E. Martin who hns been ill
for the pnst 18 months with a heart
trouble, passed away at her home
Thursday morning at the age of 52
vears. Mrs. Martin was a native of
Shelburne Falls. Ma?s. . but had lived
placed on the platform and draped
with flags, reference being made to it
by the speakers. After the march to
the cemetery a collation wns served at
Sons of Veterans' hall.
Van Xess of Ashfield and her son were ; w b.OUJe vl lutuJ lu V
at M. T. Darling's over Memorinl dav W cure, aau or course me greater
nnd with her sister, Mrs. Darling, ! number of patients are women, for
went to Springfield Saturdav to spend j when a man is blue he Is bound to be
Sunday at their sister's, Mrs. Shel- blue In spite of everything, but a wom
don. Harlan Miner, formerly of i an is more easily persuaded to try to
.ortn rownai, nas neen visiting
in town the last two weeks at his sis
ter's, Mrs. Avery Pennison's, and his
EERNARDST0N.
Mr. Lashua has bought the place
uutil recently owned and occupied by
F. li. Chase."
M. Stanclitf has returned to Mr.
Stratton's house near the scboolhouse
on "the green," having sold the Mar
tin Kenney place, which he occupied,
to F. Ii. Chase.
The prize speaking contest of the
senior middle class, under the direc
tion of Miss Miller, teacher of elocu
tion in the institute, will take place :
.Tuesday evening. j
The baccalaureate sermon to the sen- j
ior class of Powers institute will be j
given ciuuday morning in tne Lnita
rinn church by Rev. G. W. Patten.
All societies are invited.
R. L. Crowell was absent a few days
hist week to visit his sister, Mrst
Davis, at Bellows Falls. Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. liallou of Amherst came to
Mr. Hartwell's for Memorial dav, re
turning to their home Monday.
Mrs. Ophelia Parmenter Smith, 73,
died May '21 at Sunderland. Mrs.
Smith was a daughter of Thaddeus Par
menter. and was a native of Bernard-
brother's, Davton Miner's, und calling
on his numerous friends und cousins.
Arthur Miner of Boston wns at his
father's, M. D. Miner's, Saturday
night nnd Sunday. Frank Strange and
his wife of Springfield were at Robert
i Strange' Memorial day. Mrs. A. G.
Gallup nnd her children of Green
River were at her father's, S. C. Sev
erance's, the last of the week. Mrs.
A. G. Gallup of Green River and Mrs.
Aithur Perry and Luther of Greenfield
called at S. C. Severance's Friday
afternoon. They attended the exercises
at the hall.
To New York by Sea,
The trip to New York, through the
Sound by daylight, by the steamer,
"Old Dominion" of the Joy line is
fast becoming the most iopu)ar short
sea trip out of Boston, for it appeals
particularly to the individual who has
but a limited time to spare for vaca- j
Hon purjoses.
find a cure.
The doctor declares that if persons
will only draw down the corners of
their mouths and use sufficient will
power they can actually shed tears.
On the other hiuid, if they will persist
ently keep the corners of the mouth
turned up pleasant thoughts will chas
away the gloomy forebodings. His
discovery grew out of an experience la
his own home. His wife was of a nerv
ous and rather morbid temperament,
and when in a despondent mood ha
would ask her to "smile a little" until
the saying came to be a household
Joke. But it brought about good re
sults, and then came the inspiration to
try the same cure on others.
The doctor has not patented his rem
edy, and it is free to all who choose to
take advantage of it. Minneapolis
Journal.
9.10 a. m., for Springfield and New York.
ton.
10.15 a. m., for Millers Palls, connecting t' ,r,K .
2.12 p. m., fnr Springfield and New York.
4.3T- p. m., for Springfield and New York. PailT.
p. m.. for Miller Palls and stations "E
Pitehburg Iiivision Huston X: Maine K. R..
Palmer and New London and New York vu
Norwich Line.
Narrow f;ange trains for South Lnnuon'lerrj
leave Itrault-boru at 7:o0 a. in., and 5:4,j p. m.
f frSubject to change without notice.
Trains run week davs onlv except as nottM.
E. II. PITZJIt ;H. V.' P. and (i. St.. St. A"uin
S. W. C I'MMINfiS. G. P. A., St. AH-atJ
Corrected to Nov. 24, litul.
JJOSTOi & maim: r. k.
Couii. aud PaHttunipsic Division.
THAINB BOCND SOl'TH.
I-eave Mellows Falls,
Arr. Hrattleboro,
Leave South Vernon,
" flrcenlield,
Arr. Springfield,
a. in. a. m.
4.40 8.20
S.IS B.Ofi
,j.4r. 9.40
0.22 10.07
7.25 11.20
p. m. p. e.
4.3!
4.M
.-.20
6.18
3.02
4.07
a. in. a. in. p. 111. p. m-
TRAI.NS I10UKD NORTH.
Leave Hellows Falls 6.30 a. in., 12.08, 3.10, 7 .03,
11.05 p. m.
Arr. Windsor 8.33 a. m., 1.05, 3.S5, 7.00, '11.S
p. m.
TRAINS NORTH HOt'ND.
Leave Springfield,
' Greenfield,
" Brattleboro,
Arr. Bellows Kails,
1..,. v.,i 1 1 : c.ri...i..i
h. . , . , , . . mvii, lull uiu jiiru lu ouuuri iiuju
ere at the north part for a number of .,,, -., VPH S K. was mnrript, ro
jieiiis, ttnu 11ns ueeu a kiiiu neiguiiur
and highly esteemed by nil. Besides n
husband she leaves one daughter, Mrs.
F. L,. Williams of Hinsdale village and
about- oJ yen.s. hhe wns married to turesque beauty
Rufus Smith in lS.Vi, and besides her, of eejual length",
husband leave? two children. The fu- As the steame
one son, Julius r... at home, also two
sisters of Wnlpole nnd Marlboro, Vt.
The funernl was held at the house Sat
urday afternoon nnd the interment wns
at Colrain. Mass.
Administrators. Executors. Commissioners.
If f are a friend of the Reformer or its
nitlihen and wish to favor us with your
uisiness in the way of Probate, Couunis
sinners, or Executor's Notices, it will be
necessary for you to instruct the probate
officers to send all such notices for publi
cation in the Reformer.
BAILEY'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY
Sells Everything. Address
IP. J. BAITjBY,
Ryther Block, Brattleboro, Vu
Deacon and Mrs. Kendall Hildreth
spent Sunday nt the home of Miss Belle
Tenney in Brattleboro, Vt. James
MeCormiek, formerly employed in the
Haile & Frost mill, has secured a po
sition in Holyoke. Miss Xell Corliss
of Greenfield is spending a few dnys in
town. Mrs. James Donovan nnd child
of Concord are expected home today.
Alex Clougher, of . the Worcester
school of technology, visited at his
uncle's, K. C. Clougher's, the first of
the week. Miss Annie Lfcig and Miss
Kate Corliss visited friends in Green
field and Turners Falls two days last
week.. Miss Ann Murphv hns gone to
SpofTord lake to work in one of the
hotels there for the summer. Edson
Moon has moved his family from the
house on Holland court into the Hor-
ton house on High street formerly oc
cupied by Charles Lynch. Michael
Dempsey is at home for a two weeks'
visit with his brother and sisters on
High street. Fred Berkinshaw went
Monday to Pittsfield, Mass., to com
mence his duties as boss finisher in a
mill there. Tracey Jennings who has
been learning the trade in the chisel
shop, returned to his home in New
Vork Saturday. Mrs. Xewton Stearns
is visiting friends in South Hadley.
Fred Cant'in and family spent Memo-
Many Special Excursions
To points nil through the West, via
the Nickel Plate Kd. during the sum
mer. Equipment consists of finest
conches nnd Pullmans, and dining cars
serving Individual Club meals at ;ioc.
to 81, also meals a In enrte ; colored at
tendants look after comforts of all
classes of passengers: rates lower than
via any other lines. See nearest agent,
or write L. P. Burgess, X. E. P. Agt. ,
258 Washington St., Boston. 21-4t
The Pllsrht of the Stork.
The sork Is a remarkably pictm
Excursion tickets nt very reasonable esque bird. Its snowy body contrnstina
rates are on sale at the company's of- , with the bright red beak and legs and
Vice to New Vork, Norfolk, Old Point, j black quill feathers of the wings make
ashington and up the Hudson, aH it a striking object The flight is mae-
lowing liberal stop-overs. 1 , , V, " "ju
The route follows the South Shore I aceD- bolder and more buoyant than
around Cnpe Cod nnd through the of a aeroa. Like most large birds,
Sound, nffording n trip which for pic-! 'ts powers of flight show best when
turesque beauty is surpassed by noDe I it Is at a great height When we were
on the Bastel rock, in Saxon Switzer
land, a ptilr passed overhead, flying
southward. Though high above ''us".
we could clearly see the black pinion
feathers, and as we watched the
powerful beat of the wide spreading
of the angels in
z.ecunnaus vision who had "wings
like the stork." Chambers' Journal.
WEST CHESTERFIELD.
The Pomonn grnnge meets here June
11.
Children's dny will be observed June
21.
T I
ona riair
u
"One year ago my hair
came out very fast, so I tried
Ayer's Hair Vigor. It
stopped the falling and made
my hair grow, until now it is
45 inches long." Mrs. A.
Boydston, Atchison, Kans.
SI. All aratflsts. J. C AVER CO., Uwcll, Mais.
Curtain rises at 8 o'clock Friday
evening at the patriotic social.
Several from here went to Westmore
land to a grange meeting Tuesday
evening.
Five couples from here attended the
dance at Westmoreland May 2S. They
were loud in their praise of the supper.
Mr. Grant of Brattleboro placed last
week a nice granite monument on the
lot of the late Mr. nnd Mrs. Warren
Farr. Also a stone for Mrs. (Larkin
Farr) May.
Lizzie Brown is assisting Mrs. W. E.
Davis for a few weeks. O. E. Kandall
attended the celebration at Springfield
last week. Mrs. Kichnrd Fnrr has
gone to Prince Edwards Island to visit
her parents. Mr. Farr accompanied
her as far as Boston. Mrs. Scott came
Tuesday to make her daughter, Mrs.
Agnes Kandall, a visit.
The memorial exercises here Sunday
were very impressive. Mr.. Quimby
delivered an eloquent sermon, paving
a high tribute to all who served in the
civil war. The recitation and songs by
the children were excellent, as were
the remarks made by the old soldiers.
After the services, line was formed
consisting of 12 veterans and the chil
dren who mnrchod to the cemetery and
decorated the graves. C. P. Gilson's
little grand-daughter, Ruth Brown,
and Mina Gilman sang very sweetly at
the grave of Marshal Streeter. Mr.
Gilson suggested that the war record
of every soldier ought to be on his
stone and it certainly ought: or in a
few years their records will be as ob
scure as those of our Revolutionary
soldiers.
The Band.
The bund Is the name given in al
most all eastern seaports to the street
fronting on the water. This street is
usually the trade center, and rumors
that are likely to affect trade or po
litical condtions fly thick and fast
about it As most of these are un
founded, It is the habit in the orient
to call a story whose authenticity la
doubted "bunder."
i husband leave? two children. The fu- As the steamer is running to her full
nernlwas tieUI at her late nonie batur- j capacity, an early reservation of state
day. I rooms is advisable. Full particular-
The exercises of Memorinl dav were "n, .f, 2c- stamp hy Geo. F.
i,,,..j .;,i, ,i. ; i,. Hilton, ( ltv Pass. Agt., 214 Washing-
persons took advantage of the national j Ion Bton. Telephone 2022 Main, i powerful beat of t
holiday to visit, the old home. Rev. -! U wIn.KS We thought
James Sutherland nnd family, now of
Orange, were guests of former parish
ioners. A reception was given them
Friday evening when the ladles of the
Methodist church dispensed ice-cream
and cake.
A new candidate for honors appeared
in the school building one day last
week in the person of a turtle 18
inches in length and of fine propor
tions. It was first observed in the
girls' dressing room bur was not un
willing to be guided to the halls of
science and was at home upon the
grounds for some time. It is needless
to say that much attention was be
stowed upon the guest.
Wednesday evening the senior clnss
will read their essays, receive their di
plomas, with the congratulations of
friends upon, the close of their four
years' work and be welcomed to the
society outside the school circle. For
est Thayer holds the first honor, Miss
Evelyn Chnpin the second, Xeill
Franklin ranks third. Thursday even
ing the senior middle class will give a
reception to the senior class. Music
will be furnished and a social dance
will be enjoyed.
Tuesday afternoon during a high
wind preceding a shower, a large ma
ple tree east of the Congregational par
sonage was split and one-half of it- fell
across the road to the station. The
concussion jarred the ground percep
tiblv at some distance. In the house
occupied by M. L. Thompson three
panes of glass were shattered in the
east door which was closed and locked :
the fourth pane had a small piece
taken out at one side, the remainder of
the pane was intact, the sash was split.
a. m. p. ni. p. m. p. IE.
M 12.50 3.30 S.10
10.12 1.48 4.52
11.05 2.32 6.50 1011
11.52 3.09 6.40 '10.58
a. in. p. m. p. ui p. m
TEAIXS SOfTH HOl'XD.
Leave Windsor 3.50, 7.24 a. in., 12.25, 3.05, 5.10
(mixed, p. m.
Arr. Bellows Falls 4.36, "8.13 a. m., 1.17, 3.11.
6.30 (mixed), p. lu.
-i-iany.
Sunday paper train going north, leave Brattle
boro, 7.45 a. in.
Going south, leave Brattleboro 4.32 p. m. Ar
rive Sprinplield 6.18 p. m.
I). J. FLANDERS, Gen. Pass, and Ticket Ajrt.
Corrected to Oct. 14, 1901.
THE EYE OF AN ARTIST.
A Cane W here It IVai More Reliable
Itian a Sailor's Optic.
Mr. N. Chevalier, the welt known
artist who accompanied the late Duke
of Edinburgh on many of his travels,
was once going from Dunedin to
Lyttelton, New Zealand, by steamer.
Anxious to catch the earliest glimpse
of the coast he went on deck at dawn
and was alarmed to see that the vessel
was heading straight on to the land.
Calling the ollicer's attention to the
fact, he was told that it wns only a
fog bank. The artist maintained his
point, but the second officer looked
and confirmed his mate.
The artist then said: "Well, gentle
men, I will back my artist's eye
against your sailor's eye, and I say
that what you mistake for a fog bank
.The Old
Marlowe:
WineCo,:
Sensible.
Mr. Backward Well er yes, since
you ask me, I was thinking of consult
ing a fortune teller.
Miss Coy-To find out whom you will
marry, eh?
Mr. Backward Why er yes; I
Miss Ooy Why not ash mo th cu
ts a low raivre of hills, nnd there Is a the fortune teller's fee toward the price
njuuuitimo aiiircunug uuove "i me nug i earson B.
them." j
But he was only laughed at, until ' Noacommittal A boot Him Health
the captain coming ou deck found In ! Robert Oh, I suppose Tom is all
the growing light that the artist was right, hut he is so close mouthed. For
Onr AAA Terr Old Whisker . 4 ner Gsl.
4 Our AA Old Whiskey $3 perC.l. I
Our Medicinally Pure Malt
Whisker per Gal.
Onr 10 Year Old Wines (all kinds) J
2 per Gal.
Our Cocktails (all kinds) . . . JSr.fuIiqt. J
..OUR MOTTO I Puritv and HoneFt
Healing All orders of S5.00 or more
delirerod FKEE to all parts of X. JS. i
Send for Illustrated Catalogu.
Remit with order. J
I THEM n MADI nur llinr nn
x i ulu HiMiiLuut nine bu.
256 FRIEND STREET,
X BOSTON, MASS. 1
Ml
Travel Like Princes.
Those who saw the special train in
which II. K. II. Prince Henry of Prus
sia made his tour of the United States
are compnring it with other trnins in
regulnr service, and it is admitted
thnt none of the cars in the train com
pare favorably with the buffet, com
partment and standard sleeping cars
of the Pioneer Limited trains of the
Chicaeo, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail
way in daily service between Chi
cago, St. Paul and Minneapolis. The
people of this country have the satis
faction of knowing that at any time
they can not only travel like Princes,
but can get much better service. 21-3t
right and the seamen wrong. The ves
sel was out of Its course, and there
was only just time to avert disaster.
The helmsman was dismissed In dis
grace and the course given to the new
steersman, but the vessel's head still
pointed landward the compass was all
wrong.
The cause was discovered later. A
Instance, when I saw him tn,in t
eel him, "How are you?" and he gave
; me an evasive answer,
j Richard-And what was that?
I Robert-He said, "How are yon?"
Boston Transcript,
The most disastrous times have pre
faced the graatest minds. Th.
commercial traveler had brought a box metal comes of the most ardent fur
of magnets on board and deposited nace, the most brilliant lightning from
them in a stern cabin, causing what the darkest clouds,
might have been a fatal deflection of i
HEAVY TRUCKING
OF ALL KINDS
Done at Reasonable Prices !
hi, '""".purd'ased a Deck Wagon for nmvine
household uoods. Can carry more coods ami in
better shape than any other wagon In town, sav
ins; you time and money. I also have the l.itt
machinery for moving pianos.
LUCIUS W. ADAMS.
TELEPHONE : 14923.
Successor to J. A. Tavlor.
the compass.
To return to the question of inter
pretation, the artist was dealing with
the appearances which his eye was
trained to see and his mind to Inter
pret. A speck on the horizon might
have remained a mere speck to him
long after the sailors had Interpreted
the speck Into a vessel of definite rig.
There can be little doubt that the
trained eye ts accompanied by a sort
of mental seeing, an instinct outrun
ning optica.
When your heels drag, look out; yoa
uw tired and need m rest--Atchlson
alone.
Famoui Hickel Plate Meals.
The Xickel Plate Rd. now serves a
la carte meals in its dining cars in ad
dition to the already famous Individ
ual Club meals. Trains carrv finest
J11"? "no ruilmans: low
iuau ia oiner lines.
er rsina
Inquire of cear-
eess. .. E. P. Am i-.jw. tL u1"
- u,lt:'uil
The Greatest Offer
Ever Made!
We will send the Thrice-
a-Week World, The Cosmo
politan Magazine, The
Woman's Home Compan
ion, and the Windham
County Reformer, for $3.00
forafull year's subscription
to each, the regular price is
$4.50. If you are already a
subscriber to the Reformer,
you can have this offer by
Paying a year in advance.
This offer is good for 30
days. Address,
ULLERY & CO.,
Brattleboro, Vt.
V
St., Boston, Mass.
21-4t
1

xml | txt