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1 iv ! ' i i r X I -i I 1 7 ! I Windham County & Vicinity All th? News In the Reformer's QalliwtbU as Gath ered bjj a Score of Special Correspondents. (Other County and Vicinity News on 7th Page. ) HINSDALE. The public schools were closed yes terday in observance of Fast day, Rev. O. A. Read has been appointed to the pastorate of the Methodist church in this plnoe. The advance sale of seats for "Shore Acres," which will be presented at the opera house to-night, has been unus ually large. Last Friday afternoon the members of the High school class of 1903 plant ed their class tree, a maple, in the yard at the rear of the school house. CP. Lynch, W. D. HolmBn, F. L. Latham and C. A. Fletcher have been appointed by the selectmen as assis tant engineers of the fire department. ' The selectmen are receiving sealed bids this week for the office of tax col lector. The bids will be opened at O'Brien's store Saturday evening at 7 :30 o'clock. One of the most pleasing specialties that a printer ever had is the quick delivery of Ullery & Co. Most jobs are delivered the next day and some jobs can be had the same day the order is given. As Albert Hall was returning from Mason Wood's lot on the phesterfleld road with a load of wood Wednesday afternoon, one of the wheels of a wag on struck a stump and Mr. Hall was thrown, the load landing on top of him. Fortunately he was not seriously injured. Miss Ora Bergeron gave a party in honor of her 10th birthday Thursday evening at her home on Glen street. Miss Bergeron was the reoipient of nu merous gifts and the evening was pleasantly spent by the young people .with games and music. Refreshments were served. Sunday afternoon about 1 o'clock an alarm was sounded on the town hall bell, for a brush fire in the woods above the Graney house. The firemen quickly responded but a large tract was burned over before the flames were under their control. Late in the after noon, as the firemen were returning home, they were called upon to subdue another blaze back of the old Todd homestead in the woods owned by G. M. Wright. This proved to be a much smaller fire, however, and was prompt ly extinguished. Miss Katherine Cunningham re turned Tuesday evening from Los An geles, Cal., where she hBS spent the winter. Miss Cunningham will make her home for the present with Mrs. Edward Belleville. Mrs. Jerusha Marsh is on the sick list. Mrs. Aus tin Dickerman is ill. George Street er, wife and child of Springfield spent Sunday at Lester Clark's on Brattle boro street. Mr. and Mrs. Works of Jamaica are visiting at the home of A. W. Bliss. Bert Preston has re turned to Hinsdule and is employed in G. W. Oaks' bakery. Miss Katherine Healey has resumed her duties as clerk ' in Keyou's store. Miss Vinnie Tilden is ill with an attack of grip. Mrs. C. J. Amidon has been quite ill for the past week with congestion of the lungs. Mrs. Wright of Greenfield was the guest of Miss Margaret Leonard over -Sunday. Miss Leonard returned to Cambridge, Mass., Monday. P. Frank Amidon of Wilton spent Sunday at the home of his mother, Mrs. C. J. Amidon. Wiil Whitaker came home from Springfield to spend Sunday. He went last week Thursday to New Lon don to see the launching of the steam ship Minnesota. Earl Bailey has been confined to the house for several days with an Bttack of measles. Dan McCormick spent a few days in Wor cester recently. Mrs. Deacon Estey is quite ill with a heart trouble. Her niece, Mrs. Elmore, of Westminster is caring for her. Mrs. George Stevens was housed with the grip several days last week. Miss Sophia Doolittle of Binghampton, N. Y., is visiting her Bister, Mrs. Hoyt Day. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Dennison of Springfield spent Sunday tt C. C. Holton's on Canal street. Connie Murphy has gone to Brockton, where he will play with the Brockton base ball team of the New England league. Miss Jennie Dix spent last week with friends in Keene. Mrs. C. H. H. Langille and two children are visiting relatives in Dum merston, Vt. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Frary of Athol, Mass., visited the first of the week at Charles Frary's on Glen street. Mrs. Elihu Blanchard is ill with nervous prostration. Mrs. F. W. Tilden and Mrs. Charles Safford spent Saturday in Keene. Mrs. W. N. Pike and two daughters spent several days in Athol, Mass., recently. Dennis Nims spent Sunday in Sullivan. Mrs. Susie Stebbins has been visiting in Boston. Finn Duean. Frank 'J. Finn and Miss Margaret Dugan were united in marriage by Rev. Fr. Whalen in Boston Monday morning, April 20. Theodore Mayhew was best man and the bride was at tended by her sister, Miss Mary Dugan. The newlv married pair are popular Hinsdale young people and have the best wishes or tneir many irienas. Al ter a wedding tour Mr. and Mrs. Finn will return to Hinsdale, where they will make their home. THE OLD RELIABLE Absolute! Pure THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE mw lllf NOBTH HINSDALE. There was no school Thursday, it being fast day. . Tk. Tnhn Wlnrr i.Iupb and what rjer- sonal property there is will be sold at auction eaiuraay. The ladies' society held a baked hnnn Riinnnr at Mrs. Terrvl Crown in- shield's Wednesday evening. Chester Thomas, who was operated on for appendicitis at 'Montague the 9th, is doing finely and is expected home by Saturday or Monday. Mrs. Frank Powers of the Humane society called on J. B. Taylor last Monday and concluded one horse whs niw on1 lamA t.n livp nrirl flhnt it. She came down again Tuesday and cut oil toe norse s leg 10 una me unuae ui its lameness. Mr WilHrorh anrl U'ifn. who have been working for Henry Liscom the East winter, returned to their home ere last week. The whole family have been victims of measles. Her man Torrey is ill. Mrs. Gale and son Bryan spent Tuesday in Springfield. Mary Roder, who has been working for Mrs. Kirkland in Brattleboro, has returned home. WALPOLE. One of the most pleasing specialties that a printer ever had is the quick delivery of Ullery & Co. Most jobs are delivered the next day and some jobs can be had the same day the order is given. Death of Bev. Eliiha Ayer Keep. The death of Rev. E. A. Keep on Saturday, April 18. although not un expected, threw a shadow over the en tire community. Since his return from Brattleboro a week before he was so low that the end seemed near all the time. He had been ill for many months but bravely clung to his pas torate and carried on his work until last Thanksgiving time. Since then he has been quite ill. Mr. Keep was born at Ashland, Me., Dec. 22, 1854. He received bis educa sion mainly iu the common schools, studied law and was admitted to the bar in both Maine and New Hamp shire. He practiced law for six years at Newmarket most successfully for a young man, hut he could not control the religious bent of his nature and therefore abandoned that profession and in 1885 entered the Andover theo logical seminary, from which he was graduated in 1888. June 28, 1888, he was ordained and installed as pastor of the First Congregational church at Merrimac, where he remained nearly seven years, carrying on a most suc cessful pastorate and being active in the movement which resulted in the establishment of a free public library in that town. He was then pastor of the church at Conway from June, 1897, to Oct. 6, 1897, when he was installed at Walpole. He was twice married, first to Lena A. Henderson of Merri mac', who died at Conway Dec. 5, 1890; second to Jane Conway Hale of Con way, Oct. 18, 1899, who survives him. He leaves one child, a son, John Mar cus, born April 13, 1895. He was in stalled pastor of the Congregational church here on Oct. 6, 1897. The fu neral was held on Wednesday and the church filled with friends and citizens which gave evidence of the great es teem in which he was held. The trib utes from those who had known him formed the greater part of this impres sive service. The service opened with the singing of "Crossing the Bar. " The scripture reading by Rev. Mr. Drew of Keene followed and then the following clergymen spoke of their personal knowledge of Mr. Keep: Rev. Mr. Smith of North boro, Mass. ; Rev. Mr. Burnbam of Chicopee, Mass; Rev. Mr. Cogswell of Christian Hol low; Rev. Mr. French of Park Hill; Rev. Mr. Alexander of Newport; Rev. Mr. Ferrin of Springfield, Maes. ; Rev. John Buckham of Salem, MasB., and Rev. Mr. Debevoise of Westminster, Vt. The eulogy of those who knew him emphasized his keen insight into affairs and men. CHESTERFIELD. The venerable J. B. Fisk is having an attack of the prevailing disease. W. K. Ware and others are belter. H. H. Spaulding entertained his brothers, Henry of Hinsdale and Charles of this place, and families Sun day. We hear many pleasant words on ac count of the return of the M. E. , pas tor, Rev. N. Fiske, as at one time it was feared he might be sent to serve in another field. Several of our young people went to West Chesterfield Friday evening to en joy the entertainment and dance. Mr. Hubbard is reported as improving. Mrs. Smith has returned to Westmore land to stay with her daughter, Mrs. Wheeler, for a few days. Her eldest daughter, Mrs. Clara Stanford of Keene, was home Sunday. WEST CHEBTEBFIELD. Mrs. H. B. Morgan went to Boston Monday. Mrs. Will Lowe and son, Henry, came up from Riverside to at tend the festival. Mabel Amidon went toStoddard Monday to begin her school. Edith Chamberlain went to Boston Monday to spend a few weeks with Mrs. Nellie Dunham. Mrs. George Amidon is quite sick with neuralgia. Over 100 admission tickets were sold at the Y. P. C. U. festival. The play was pronounced the best that has been played here for a long time. Nearly all the fancy articles were disposed of. Rev. Mary Whitney of Boston pur chased the white puff, Myrtie Stoddard won the shawl by vote, Marcia Burn bam the album quilt. She bad 279 names and Maverette Randall, 90. SPOFFOKD. Frank Hamilton set some hens on 39 eggs and has 39 chickens. Spofford lake is very high this spring being above high water mark. , Schools commenced Monday, April 13, with Miss Gertrude Perry of Ports mouth in the grammar and Miss Mar ion Baker in the primary department Ella Kilburn is keeping house for James Farwell. Mr. and Mrs. Omer Buxton of South Keene spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Underwood. Rose Ethel took a t-ip to New York April 6, on theatrical business re turning April 9. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Sutton of New York are in town for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Will Hannom attended the dance at West Chester field Friday evening. Mr. Brown has moved into Curtis Beals' house. THE WINDHAM COUNTY REFORMEK, FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 1903. AROUND OUR HOME FIELD. S0HE OF THE KOBE NOTABLE EVENTS OF THE WEEK'S BEC0BD. Bookingham Woman in Bankruptcy. The largest petition in bankruptcy ever filed in the state by a woman, was filed Thursday by Mrs. Harriet A. Per ry of Rockingham. Her employment or business is not given in the sched ule. She has liabilities of $19,000 and assets of $200, all of which are claimed exempt. SUICIDE AT CHESTER. Hsrbert Ferry Takei Laudanum On Aoootnt of Family Trouble. Herbert Perry of Chester committed suicide at his home on Depot street Sunday by taking laudanum. Perry was about 35 years old and it is said that family trouble was the cause of his death. He had not lived in Chester long and was but little known; he had no particular trade, but had followed the business of junk dealer to some ex tent. Knighti of Columbus at Bellows Falls. Six hundred Knights of Columbus from Massachusetts, New York and northern and western Vermont assem bled at Bellows Falls Sunday when M. E. Fitzgerald of Boston and suite installed the newly elected officers of St. Charles' council of Knights of Co lumbus, which has been recently or ganized. This council is the only one in the southern part of Vermont, and starts with a substantial charter list, made up of the fyest young business and professional men of the town. The of ficers installed are: Grand knight, Dr. J. T. Rudden ;' deputy grand knight, Edward Lawlor; chancellor, Dr. F. H. O'Conner; recorder, P. J. Keane; treasurer, J. J. Fenton; lec turer, John Kelley; warden, E. J. How ard; advocate, Edward Barrett; finan cial secretary, J. E. Byrne. WHITINGHAM. . E. L. Wheeler went to Newfane last week. Dr. Barter of North Adams was in town last week. Mrs. F. A. Albee returned Wednesday from her visit in Astoria, N. Y., where she has been for several weeks. Mrs. Grace Latimer who has been staying with the elder Mrs. Albee returned to her home in Williamstown Thursday. Mrs. Luris sa Brown is now on the gain and was able to go out of doors a little while the first of the week. Arthur Wheeler was in North Adams last week. Mrs. Newton Upton's daughter-in-law and child of Fitchburg are visiting her. Miss Mary Eldridge who is teaching the village school is boarding at New ton Upton's. Our road commissioner, H. E. Knowlton, has recently pur chased a pair of heavy work horses that he will work on the roads this season. KILLS GERMS OF CATARRH. Hyomel Coes to the Root of the Dis ease and Makes Astonishing Cures. Catarrh cannot be cured by the use of pills, liquid medicines and so-called system tonics. Under such treatment the germs of the disease will still live in the air passages and increasu and multiply. Hyomei is the only scientific and thorough way to cure catarrh. Killing the germs in the air passages, it en ters the blood with the oxygen, de stroys the microbes in the blood and effectually drives from the system all traces of catarrhal poison. Thousands of testimonials have been given as to the astonishing curesmade by this remedy. J. S. Nugent, treas urer of the American Union Life In surance Co., of New York city, writes: "Hyomei has completely cured my daughter of catarrh from which she has been suffering for years." Probably the Btrongeet evidence that can be offered as to the powers of Hy omei to cure catarrh is the fact that George E. Greene will agree to refund the money if you say Hyomei has not cured you. Now is a good time Jo cure your ca tarrh. BROOKS HOUSE MILLINERY PARLORS The New and Up-to-Date Store. I have opened an entirely new and stylish assortment of Spring Millinery in all the different lines. My stock is selected carefully from the very best wares in the city markets. Everybody is welcome. Come in and see what I have to offer. You are sure to be suited. MRS. D. L. HERRICK, BROOKS H008E BLOCK. Store formerly occupied bv Morse & Simpson. AT WILCOX'S New York Bargain Store. In our South Window new line of MOSAIC WARE ! This Is entirely new ware and all the rage. Barrel after Itarrel of Glassware beine opened his week. Wash Hollers, 8f cents; frond Copper Moilero. $2.75. Kip bargains in Cuspidors, reg ular price, IS and 20 cents, to close only 10 cents each. Iid you hear us say something about Dinner Sets last week? Well, we sold some and have some more to sell at prices that are worth your attention if you are thinking of buying a set. Ke sure and see what we can do for you. New goods all the time. New line of Ladies' Wrappers to arrive in a few days; price unri railed for low price. WILCOX'S N.Y. BARGAIN STORE, 49 Main Street, Brauleboso. Vt. Aim Greenneld. Man. SEEDS ! SEEDS ! ! Write, telephone or call for prices on the highest quality of all kinds of Flower, Garden and Farm Seeds. Catalogue for the asking. CARL S. HOPKINS, Seeds ma, 68 Westers Ate. PBBff. The cheese factory expects to open the middle of May with Mr. Ladd of Dorset as cheese maker. The contribution of eggs given Eas ter Sunday for the1 benefit of the Ver mont Domestic Missionary society was a success. The search made last Tuesday for Fred West, who disappeared last Sep tember, proved fruitless. Another search is contemplated. The new sc'-'olhouse is progressing rapidly under "v management of H. M. Swift. Mr. Sw, t and Mr. Lakin have just completed a bay window in the upper story of M. J. Hapgood's house. All the schools in town commence'd this week with the following teachers: Miss Norcross of Middletown in Dist. No. 1; Miss Edith Carlton of London derry in Dist No. 2; Miss Lula Whit ney in No. 4; Miss Addie Woodard, No. 6. Several of our schools are unit ed and better work is sure to be the re sult, beside better economy. The Colvin children of Dist. No. 7 are boarding with Mrs. Cooledge. Frank Lovejoy and daughter, Florence, from Weston visited friends in Peru Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rusk have returned to Mr. Rusk's former home to' care for his father and mother. Madison Farnum has returned from his trip to Guilford. Jessie Farnum has gone to Manches ter to teach. Mrs. Emily Simonds celebrated and enjoyed her 83d birthday last Sunday by attending church and Sunday school as usual and afterwards took dinner with Mrs. Sarah Russell and her moth er. Monday afternoon more than 20 of her Peru friendscalled on her, leaving their congratulations and best wishes for many more equally pleasant birth davs, blessed with health and happi ness. Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Simonds of Manchester remembered her with a box of flowers, one dozen carnations and the same of whit tulips. Other re membrances were sent by mail besides those given by townspeople. "BOARDING 'BOUND" IN 0UILF0BD. Editor Frank Bowa Treasure! Pleasant Mem oriel of His Experiences as a Local School Teacher. Editor Frank Howe of the Benning ton Banner and Reformer indulges in some pleasing retrospect of local inter est in an editorial in bis last issue. Quoting some of the current newspaper comment on the "boarding 'round" of the country schoolteacher, he says: "The writer treasures as one of the pleasant memories of bis youth the teaching of a small district school, in the good old "republic of Guilford" and boarding round. He remembers one intensely cold night in winter when he climbed way to a remote farmhouse on a high hill with fear in his heart lest he be sequestered in a cold bedroom that had not been warm since Septem ber, and after a welcome which only hospitable, kind hearted country people can give, and an evening by a blazing wood fire, the motherly lady of the bouse brought out an old fashioned warming pan, filled it with red hot coals and warmed the bed of the youth ful teacher so thoroughly that he did not even shiver when be transferred himself to his resting place, a couch two feet deep with downy "live" goose feathers. This was only one of many pleasant experiences which a hundred times overbalance the slight discoe forts on the other side of the accouut The good people of that district have a debt owing to them which will prob ably never be paid -exeepHn good will, but none the less real and tangible. Boarding round does not deserve all the hard things .said of it. " ARTISTIC .EFFECT Counts for a great deal in a mon ument It is a mistake to regard the memorial which we erect over the reatiug place of our. loved ones as a mere mass of stone, le lieved by some indifferent carv ing. On the contrary, -there should be manifested an artistic fitness, which alone can be found in work of the highest quality, as ours ALWAYS is. Our designs are original and worked out by our own artists and sculptors. Our prices are reasonable, as we sell direct. C. D. SWASEY & CO., Cranite Manufacturers, Office and Works opposite C. V. Station, BARRE, VT. Brattleboro Chinese Laundry. PRICE LIST. Shirts, : t .10 Handkerchiefs OS Shirt with bosom Shin Waists .15 to .SO and collar, 18 Coats 12 to .16 Collars .02 Vests 20 Cuffs .04 Towels .03 Cape Collars, .03 to .OS Bedspreads .28 (ient's I'nderd'rs... .08 Laoe Curtains per Kent's Undershirt .08 i square yard 08 Nightshirt 10 Bed blankets JO to JO Hose per pair .04 , Buttons and buttonholes sewed free. Family washings dried per dozen Washed and ironed per dosen JO All Hrst class band work, both washing and ironing. . ALLlfe DEAR, Prop'r. CEMETERY HILL STORE We have Just added to our -LINE OF TEAS- the "Gold Star" and "Red Star" brands, con sisting ot Oolong, Natural Leaf Japan, Ceylon, English Breakfast and Basket Fired Japan, gir lng yon as complete a line to select from as Is carried in town. These goods are imported by BERRY HALL CO.. and are classed with the rery best Teas imported. H. H. MOWER. NEW BERKSHIRE .Writing Papers . IH GBEAT VARIETY, AT CLAPP & JONES'. WEST BBATTLEB0B0. Alva Stacy begins gathering cream for Oscar G. Covey May 1. , Miss Sabiina Miller has entered the Home for the Aged this week. Mr. Van Doorn has a hen that beats the record, hatched U chicks out of 15 eggs. . Charles Putnam of Hyde Park, Mass., visited at O. Q. Covey's the first of the week. Horace Prefontaine moved his family from Charles H. Eddy's house in Brat tleboro on Wednesday. Rev. and Mrs. N. A. Wood have both been suffering from hard colds the past week, but are very much better. Mr. Squiers has been at work this week filling in the cellar hole of the old academy house that was removed last year. Debate at the academy Wednesday afternoon, question, "Resolved, that the press is the greatest public bene factor." Affirmative, Louie Thayer and Adin Jillson; negative, Ida Robb and Guy Thayer. Board of decision voted unanimously in favor of negative. VEBH0H. Mrs. E. Madden, after three years of suffering, died Tuesday night. Rev. F. W. Lewis will preach in Union church next Sunday at 2 o'clock p. m. Elder W. O. Williams of Edinboro, Pa., will preach in the chapel next Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Charles E. Davis has been granted an increase of pension to $12 per month dating from September, 1902. George Stebbins is running through this town with beef for a few weeks. r Mr. Shea has gone to Westfleld for a short visit. Mrs. J. G. Weatherhed is visiting at Mrs. Harriet Johnson's. Addison Aldrich of Boston visited bis cousin, Miss Zelia Johnson, this week. Mis. Forestall of Fitchburg and Mrs. Sawyer have also been guests of Miss Johnson this week. Mrs. Su san Warren has returned to her home in West Brattleboro after spending the winter with her niece, Miss Johnson. -"HAJffilASEB. In Boston, April 20, by Key. Fr. Whalen, Frank J. Finn and Min Margaret Dugan, both of Hinsdale, N. H. In Greenheld, by Rev. A. Faust. Inls ITer sick of Turners Falls and Mary F. Wells of l'ut ney. In Weston, April 12, bv Rev. H. Clay Searles, Frank E. Roberts and Mrs. Julia l'erkins, both "'in Bernardston, Mass., April IS, by Rev. (i. W. Patten. Frank L. Stark, formerly of Dummer ston, and Miss Charlotte K. Cushman of Ber nardston. In Millers Falls, Mass., April 8, by Rev. E. Harmon. W. H. Onrensey of Winchester and MrB. Mary K. Howland of Millers Falls. In Worcester, Mass.. April 6, by Rev. George W. King, (ieorge H. Slu'ller of Gait, Ontario, and Miss Elsie I. I-arrabee of West Halifax. Vt. In Northlield, Mass., April 16. Samuel Has tings and Mrs. Flora Iiella Stinipson. BERTHS. In Vernon, April 20. a son, Robert J., to Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Allen, and grandson to Ja son C. Allen, Eq. In Hinsdale, April 20, a daughter. Nellie Elu-alu-th. to A. I. and Libbie Johnson Sprague. In West Townshenii. April 13, a daughter t Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Hooper. In Brooklyn, N. V . April 10, a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Dan C. Welwter. In East Dover, April 8, a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Turner. In Londonderry, March 16, (daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ward. In New York city, April S, a son to Prof. Har lan Fiske Stone of Columbia I'nlversity and Ag nes Harvev Sone, formerly of Chesterfield. In Rrnttleboro, April 10, a aon to Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Cavanaugb. In Greenneld, April 10, a son, Llnvd Arthur, to Arthur L. and Gertrude K. Wilson, and f randson to Mr. and Mrs. G. Decker of South teertield and Mrs. K. L. 8towe of Bernardston. DEATHS. In Andover, April 13, Edwin P. Stuart, 86 years, 10 months. 13 days. In Brattleboro, Mar. IS, Myrtie Ellen, wife of Earl Taylor, 21. Hi Bellows Falls, April 12, S. W. Rice, 20. In Bellows Falls, April 10, Mrs. Christopher E. Rice. Ill Stratton, April 13, Mrs. Lafayette Sheldon, 81 vears. In Houghtonvllle, April 11, John Blood. 82. In Boston, April 9, Marcellus Taylor of Med ford, 67. In Charlestown. N. H., April 3. Mrs. Role Has tings, wife of Julius Parker, formerly of Brook line, 32. In South Wardsboro, April 14, A rosette, wife of Benoni Sage, A6. In Guilford Centre, April 18, Mrs. Margaret Hill, 89. In Walpole, N. H.. April 18, Rev. E. A. Keep. Special Sale of Canned Goods Pears White Cherries Apricots Strawberries Peaches Pineapples Canned Peas Canned Beets Huckin's Soups, 2$c can C. W. PUFFER, Low Price Cash Grocer. Telephone. 42-S. GOODS DELIVERED. Iry oar 15 cent coffee. It's a wonder for quality at the price. FOR SALE-APRIL 1st. 100 PPIRIA VAN HOTIE, MO CRIMSON RAMBLE, to japan ru m. 60 MONTMORENCY CHERRY, SO DWARF PK A R Currant, Raspberry and Grape. English Nut, Ash, Hydrangea. AU these of No. 1 stock and at very low prices. CEO. D. ODELL, 21 Cntral St. BRATTLEBORO, VT. 8 FiflKOF Operation Reveals Effects of Dyspeps a rlnUaA liVrtnH fill CllWB. The stomach of Barnum'i tuimm oj trlch, who could eat naili, gla". tocks. and other artlclet of was considered quite ft frek,a. pr ably perfectly normal In PPeara?c?' f compared to' the .tomach man, who was recently opMP".? Philadelphia. Thii imanW been auf. t ererfor year, with dyapepsift in form, and bia organ instead ot looking ke thcut (NoTl), which it ft Pfcture ot healthy stomach, wftf owaxttA, Sotted, wrinkled and twisted all out of ehapeTWe give in Cut No. 2 ft picture of It, People who are quick eatera, who No. 1. take Improper food t Improper times, who have the symptoms of Indigestion, which include burning sensation at the pit of the stomach, rising of gases or fuices, nausea at stomach, failing appe tite should look at these two pictures and realise what the possibilities are in extreme cases of stomach disorder. Every one should have a good, healthy, strong stomach, and be able to digest easily, and without distress, most ny kind of food; jet few have such a stom aoh "Blood Wine" will cure the worst case ot dyspepsu that ever existed, if taken in accordance with the directions and the patient uses common sense In diet during the first two weeks. This is ft strong statement to make, but "Blood 4 Wine" works in a different way rrom any Other dyspepsia xemeay ou m uunei, CEORCE E. CREENE. Brattleboro, Vt. MARK 8. MANN, Hinsdale, N. H. If You You Can Want To Bent your Farm, House or Cottage for the Summer, or quickly dispose of it, send us a description of It. Many attrac tive summer places are rented to good paying families and others are sold each season by a well-worded advertisement in the Boston TaAKscaiPT. Doesn't cost much. From 60 cents a day up, according to the amount of space used in describing the property. Why Hot Advertise Yours ! Summer boarders and in crease your income without much trouble or annoyance. In the summer time city peo ple want good plain food with plenty of fresh vegetables, berries, frult.creain.mllk, etc. Almosteverythlng may grow right on your place. Put an advertisement in the Boston Trasscbift and get a few nice boarders who will pay fair prices for good accom modations. Why Hot Try It, 7,747 Advertisements of "Houses for the Summer" 12,766 "Summer Resort" Advertisements Were published id the BOSTON TRANSCRIPT last season Probably more than all other Boston daily pupern combined, ami equalled by few papers In the United States. A CUCUMBER Fresh from DUNKLEE'S Hot House, South Vernon, will give a relish to your dinner. Also fresh DANDELIONS, SPINACH, LETTUCE, RADISHES, NEW ONIONS. We have them to sell. . (Jrance tore, Klllol Street. Hats! Hats! Ready-to-Wear, Trimmed and Untrimmed Hats. By keeping constantly in touch with the best Designers ana ny cnoostng rrom tneir best con ceptlons. we have established this fact more liriuly than ever that this department isunequal led as a source of the newest and most up-to-date styles. So if you are looking for Hats of merit unexcelled in qualitv anil at the lowest prices, it is your Interest to make your selec tion bere. Mrs. F. H. MORSE. MILLINERY. This season is so pntimlv H iff .., f from a year ago that you will surely need a new Hat. Now, the place to buy is where vou can hsvs an AunrtmanV and the price right This is the store. ne aeiy competition. We are almost daily getting new novelties in shapes, flowers and laces. We guarantee to have orders ready when promised. Give us a call Mrs. C. H. SMITH. M Main Street. Milliner and Hair Dresser. DON'T GET SCARED 1 Because someone ha told you that ELECTRICITY K expensive for household use. Investigate for your self; get our prices for materials and installation for electrical pur poses, and ask the customers to whom we will refer you. We equip houses with call bells, annunciators, burglar alarms, gas lighters, complete electric lighting. VAUGHAM & SARGEIT ELECTRIC CO. BRATTLEBORO. VT. A STOGlAl "ft and has never failed yet to produce m a result It goes beyond the stomach itself in the treatment of intligeiu It overcomes lassitude of every 0rmT It gets the bowels working correctly, jj No. 2. makes the blood thick, rich am activa. It cleanses the inside of the kidney, l 14- m.lrfll VsiflieA tnlfn mm -1 1U lv J you as Nature intended it should in the natural way, without artificial meant, This is different from ft medicinal effect, That is why "Blood Wine'1 is different Tfc AMatna nfl wins. I TtlftflCAnt to fl powerful and quick in its actionj Mrs. A M. Turner. Everett MasB,. un 'Several months ago I bad a seTere attack of nBtrUte. which became chronic. I tried Kt. era! of the atomach medlclnei, but reel ted m .. -a. tl1nl ti'lnal ana Msflmmasdsii ..a w hAlfl) arMrih sraWA fnn anrh m)u that I got Ave more. Theae I have taken u4 now mm vutuwj lr. Tn1 Kiinnnnhftrff of 202 W. I'M 4ua e " St., New x one, was entirely curea: "Thronjrh Ions sneering with dynpeprii, was frcatly run down. I Dad no su-engta vigor ana sunerea greatly who my numta, r t- m t...l. Al.Dlnnrf Win.' mnA nna entirely well. It la a crest builder, and lu rci tie way ot working on the bowels appeal! to u; n nt MinattnatMi nature." FREE BLOOD TEST. VII vaaai ftiaswv a w awvwsvuiv - mass Klnswt nndav thai imliriaAnA anJ Va -aa kM at a mrtmrl KauttArinl lariat aw. lUlUO JUU wsvwa ihiuvi v mw. vvwv, bv glTO you A thorough and authentic report ot what your blood con talus, tree of charge, by aendlnff your name to the Loula Paudella Co, Veratar Urn mm Ttan't nAarlpnt thfa Ann. nlty. It waa never offered to the public be fort, Itemembar that the blood reTeala all. A large bottle of "Blood Wirje"-&k The Boston Transcrip Take Free WHILE YOI'K ADVERTISE MENT IS Kl'NNINO. Vo can sell your Horse, Cow .Car riage, etc.. etc., by doing a lit tle advertising in the rkwror Transcript. We will write any advertisement if you wiil send us the facts. Also gin you advice and all nece&sarr information. Yon get in touch with Ue best people through tat Transcript. IT COSTS NOTHING to is uuire and get sample enpid. Address Boston TKA.vst Rirr Company, 3U4 Washington st-, no ton, aiass. Why Hot Write To-day! FOR ALL KINDS OF Garden, Flower, Lawn and Field SEEDS ALSO Garden and Lawn PHOSPHATES UO TO ROBBINS & COWLES BROOKS HOUSE BLOCK. SPRING MILLINERY ! We are ready for business with a large line of TRIMMED HATS which are turned out from oar work-room. We are pl.ased to show them and leave pood iudes of smart styles to say the rest. inen we have a stock of "chic READY-TO-WEAR HATS! All the popular styles worn in the city. I wish to say that Miss Mack 1 to be with me, her work bavioi; triven such excellent satisfaction for W f sons past. We promise satisfactory work ni prices, MRS. W. F. NEAL. CUT FLOWERS. Vou can always find a nice lot of Cut Flowers and Potted Plants for all occasions. Alo Floral Designs at reasonable prices. FURBER SHOES Mr. A. J. TfwtraKnn aril) ka Mrs KVfV4 US Mmln St., for tbr next few week. wberV ?W Will take Oniora trmr tk Vnrkas Gko. VaSU ordcr wiH recelTe prompt attention.