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10 II Large ureaa bams throughout the country use Washburn Crosby's COLD MEDAL FLOUR Jiutilv Ixvniioo it produces more loaves ibin inv other flour manufactured. Ten taiw at Sea loaf means at lean a savins (SOc a Iwrrel. That the house wife has Lien tliis into account is proved by tlie In Jrtiinssalo n Washburn Crosby's flour. Hiiro ami ask your grocer for their goods, (joWMi'dal, Superlative or Crocker's Best. t npncRY j?. nn l, UIIUUUI U UUi MILLINERY A complete assortment of Children's Bonnets in white and colors. This variety embraces all sizes from Infants' Caps to the largest sizes for children from five to six years of age. We have Wool Toques for the little folks: Cloth and Velvet Tarns and Angora Tarns for the children and misses. & Davis. tS!tindham jaunts Sfforwer A N NIUNCKJI 1CNTH. I -.!.. i ..... ' '" . .. uanoing lessons will be given any niirht after ..i. . any i i L m monuay n gut at 7 o'clock, bv a.lrlrul d.... " ' ' For the Appetite, Health and Vigor, MALT-NUTRINE the purest malt made. Can be mixed with milk or eggs without curdling. $2.50 a dozen, or $1.28 half dozen. AT THE BROOKS HOUSE PHARMACY. - RAN DOLL'S BAKERY (Successor to J. E. Jacobs.) NO. 47 MAIN STREET. BreadRolls Doughnuts Pies Cakes-Cookies Jelly Roll-Cup Cake Cream Puffs The Best Biscuit Buns Telephone Call 49-19. SPECIAL AGENT FOR THE PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO., OF AMERICA. CEMETERY HILL STORE. EVERY COFFEE DRINKER ENJOYS A VOOD CUP OF COFFEE. You may be sure to get ' the beat if you buy OLD I3MJDI-A- It in richly flavored and yuttrantted to give satl-faction. II. XI. MOWER. THE NEW BAR Ore ELiIjIOTT ST. Everybody invited to sample my Roods. Will be found first in quality, lowest in price and guaranteed to give satisfaction. , Don't iret dry too quick for the class "f goods that will cover this bar for the next six months will be as good line of BlaDkets, Robes, Gloves and Mittens as can be found in town. My prices will sell these goods. Give us a CalL DON A. WILDER, 40 EUIOT STREET, latest Models In Women Tail ored Suits and Walking Skirts and alsts. New Fall Coods and Trim Wigs to make up In Tailored and Evening Costumes. MISS McMENlMEN, -tf o Flat Street. Have You Anything to Sell? If too have-no matter what It may he -an old wagon, a setting f plow, a bulUalf. farm. I'" " .-. cattle, sheep. nhmgyerv'h"" from a paper of tacks - an ''l'hn'h advertise it in the want '""Vin! R-forraer. Results are adead'n ty and the cost u less than nominal. The Reformer, $1.50 Yearly All the News. LOCAL NOTES AND GOSSIP. mi. .. J.HH pUDUC SChOOla will h tA ",e,Xl.r!dny. to aI1w the teachers to bury - ' ,n" in St. Johns- The advertisement of the Reformer .s eigru tens now anyone can get charge "ewspaper fo.r 01e year free of Charles Clark returned this week from Moosehead Lake. Me., where he shot two deer, one buck nnH n. j The former has been on exhibition in Abbott s market. A special communlcntlnn nt rj-..i boro lodge, F. & A. M., was held In Masonic hall last evening whn u Master Mason degree was conferrd nn several candidates. . Several cars of the mixed train jumped the track limt ihi side of Jamaica yesterday afternoon, causing a delay of several hours. The train did not arrive in Brattlehorn un til about 8 o'clock. The regular uieetinir of th w r T. U., was held yesterday afternoon in me x . M. c. A. rooms with a good at tendance. The next meeting will take place Thursday when the reports from j the state convention will be given. One or more members of the state cattle commission is expected in Brat tleboro to-day to examine the cattle owned by George E. Crowell. The tu berculin test was applied to the ani mals recently by Dr. J. L. Rathbone and some of them responded. Peter S. Chase, a well known resi dent of this town, and Mrs. Julia Bel knap of Burlington were quietly mar ried Wednesday afte.-noon at the Bap tist parsonage by Rev. George B. Law son. Mr. and Mrs. Chase will be at home at 8 Chestnut street after Mon day, Oct. 26. Brattleboro chapter, Daughters of American Revolution will serve a hot chicken pie supper in the dining room of the Baptist church Thursday even ing, Nov. 5, at 6 o'clock. Everyone is Invited to come and take supper with the Daughters. The proceeds will be used for patriotic work. Beginning Nov. 1 there will be a slight change in the running time of the street railroad. The first car will leave Prospect Hill at 7 o'clock instead of 6.30, the first car from West Brat tleboro leaving there as usual at 6.30, but the second not leaving until 7.30 instead of 7 o'clock. There will be held Wednesday ev ening at 8 o'clock at the "Y. M. C. A. rooms a reception in honor of the new secretary, Victor S. Reed, recently of Woodsville, N. H. An invitation Is cor dially extended to everyone to come and meet the secretary and welcome him to his new field of labor. Members of Company I, V. N. G., received this week from the state of Vermont their pay for the seven days which they put in for the state at the annual muster. The pay for the two days which the company was In the service of the United States has not yet been received but the matter Is In the hands of the department. Work on the new Home for Aged and Disabled on Western avenue is nearly completed and the structure pre sents an Imposing appearance with Its front of powerful pillars and rugged masonry. The style of architecture is admirably adapted to the uses of the structure: and when finished it will be one of the most thoroughly equipped of its kind to be found anywhere. The apparatus of the United Con struction Co., of Albany, N. y., was shipped Wednesday to Royalton where the Arm has a new contract. A. W. Hoff, treasurer of the concern, was In town on that day to see about the re lease of the attachment which had been placed upon the apparatus Dy tne at torneys of Michael W. Sullivan who has sued the company for damages. From time Immemorial there have been "flying women" in the programme of magicians' exhibitions but "Aga" which is one of the features of the entertainment that will be given by Dunbar at the Auditorium Tuesday Nov. 10 Is like nothing hitherto at tempted. The young woman in this case rises from a coffin and floats all around the stage and Dunbar demon strates that it is absolutely impossible for her to have any substantial support. A fine specimen of a black Dear was sent to Brattleboro Wednesday by Alfred Crowninshleld and Bert Wilder who trapped the animal on Stratton mountain Monday. The bear weighed about 250 pounds when caught and had an unusually fine pelt. It has been on exhibition In Schorllng & Johnsons market this week. Bears are re ported more numerous than usual this fall and the hunter or trapper who is successful in capturing one makes a good thing out of It as the bounty s $20 and almost aa much can be real ized from the skin and the meat Two new cases of scarlet fever have developed this week, Lena, daughter of Mrs. Rufus Smith on Oak street and Harriet, younger daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Mellen f Walnut . Knth rnming down with tne disease. Neither of the cases ar e of a severe nature, however, and it is be lieved that they were apprehended in time to prevent the further spread of he disease. Both houses are under strict quarantine. There are at pres ent four cases of scarlet fever in town She other two being the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Root and a chMd in the family of Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Mixer on Prospect hill. i-i.. lonrtina- article in the October Vermonter Is on "Y'lKTZr and contains meni.o.. "p .j. Brattleboro residents: Wilbur D. Fisfc n D who became president o( Wei yin"universlty from 1831 to 1839 and ley ..hn, nf several papers on education; Roy-ai, Tyler grandfather in. ----- Tvler of mis lo - . meao-e " , " Cne -da "Free Love" founder of tht 0- Braieboro community, at one time resident and P"""""" . , anu THE WINDHAM COUNTY REFORMER, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1903. fiamupt H. S, e novels Ridge" and i De The article also v . nf T :r. nf Jacksonville, and Rev. unin Read of Newfane. for years a siona to India, who published "worka on historical themes. Rev. Parish mentions Mormon Side." Brig-fame, The trustees of the Snowllake corn canning fuctory are having new roofs put on all the buildings of the plant. A band of local Thespians are pre paring for the production of "The Con vict's Daughter" in Grange hall next month. On page eight an offer is made to old and new subscribers of the Windham County Reformer, which is worth your attention. i A regular meeting of the Knights and Ladies of Honor was held Monday evening with Mrs. J. E. Lawrence on Green street Brattleboro branch 1 of the Inter' national Sunshine society will meet at tne home of Mrs. C. A. Harris Friday afternoon, Oct. 30, at 3 o'clock. A commercial man fell on the rail road track Monday afternoon while on his way up from the depot and sus tained a fracture of the right wrist. A meeting of the Brattleboro branch of the Woman's alliance was held Saturday afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. Q. S. Osgood to hear the report of the delegate to the national confer ence, Miss Lavinia Lawrence. A representative of the Deerfoot Farm at Southboro.Mass., was in town the first of the week and bought 60 selected hogs which will be turned into the famous Deerfoot farm brand of sausages. The animals were shipped to Southboro Tuesday. A full grown doe was seen Sunday afternoon on the grounds In front of the Bradley estate. The animal crossed toward the rallroud track and disap peared presumably swimming the river to get out of Vermont before the open season. The funeral of Mrs. Albert L. New man, sister-in-law of Mrs. G. H. Ryder of this town, and Hon. Alpheus Hard ing, father of Mrs. Newton, was held Saturday In Boston, the bodies being taken to Athol for burial In the Sliver Lake cemetery. : Among the candidates who have applied to the supreme court at Mont pelier for admission to the Vermont bar are Frank E. Barber and Wallace N. Batchelder of Brattleboro, Frank H. Laughton of Dummerston, Loren R. Pierce of South Londonderry and Hen ry P. Conway of Bellows Falls. A practice game of football took place on the Island Saturday afternoon between eight men of the squad which will compose the Brattleboro team and eight others under the leadership of Dan Riley. The game was won by the regulars 15-0 although the rain made good football Impossible. The packing season at the West minster corn canning factory was fin ished last week, more than 800,000 eans of corn and succotash having been put up this year. This includes all the corn that was shipped to Westminster from Brattleboro as the local factory was not opened on account of the small crops hereabouts. The bug by which Mrs. Harriet A. Gibson was bitten recently and which was sent to Amherst college for identi fication rejoices in a number of highly scientific names. It is commonly known as a bed bug hunter and Is a native of Europe. It is the kind of an Insect which was made the hero of the kiss ing bug craze a few years ago, and Us bite is exceedingly poisonous. Residents of High and Oak streets were given a decided Jar about 7 o'clock Monday morning by the explo sion of an over charge of dynamite. The explosive was placed under a stump which interferes with excava tion for the foundation of W. H. Proc tor's new house on High street All that was wanted was that the stump be removed but the explosion was of suf ficient force to break most of the win dows in the front of Mrs: H. F. Hough ton's house opposite, tear off a quanti ty of slate from the roof of O. J. Pratt's dwelling, blow a sizable piece of wood through the side of Dr. A. I. Miller's residence and shake every structure on the street Miss Frances Devens of New York city, a former resident of Brattleboro and Capt. C. H. Vosturmc-Bunbury, Royal engineers, British army, were married at noon Monday In the Trinity church at Lenox, Mass., Rev. Harold Arrowsmith performing the ceremony. The bride was given away by her un cle, G. W. Folsom of New York. Maj. H. P. Vosturme-Bunbury, Scotch Greys, stationed' near London, a broth er of the groom, was best man, while the bridesmaids were Miss Nina Dev ens, a sister of the bride, and Miss Ethel Folsom, a cousin. A wedding breakfast was served after the cere mony at Sunny Ridge, the summer residence of Mr. Folsom. Articles of association have been drawn this week looking toward the organization of the Valley Fair kennel club, and a sufficient number of char ter members has been secured so that a meeting for organization and election of officers will be held probably next week. The object of the club will be to promote the breeding of thoroughbred dogs among its members and to give such bench shows as shall be deemed fit, particularly to take the manage ment of the bench show department of the Valley Fair in so far as such power shall be given the club by the fair as sociation. The annual dues of the club will be $1, and the membership js not limited to dog owners but open to all who are interested In thoroughbred canines. Michael W. Sullivan has brought suit against the United Contructlon Co., of Albany, N. Y., for J500 damages for injuries incurred several weeks ago while in the employ of the company in the construction of the new Connecti cut river bridge. Sullivan alleges that on Sept 24, acting under the orders of both foreman and superintendent, he attempted to remove a brace of the false work without the aid of tackle and was struck by the heavy timber, sustaining several fractured ribs and. other minor injuries. The suit was brought Monday through C. C. Fitts, Sheriff Knapp attaching all the con struction apparatus of the company as soon as it was loaded for shipment The management has taken great pains to make the Cleveland Minstrels a little different from other minstrel shows. To accomplish this result they have searched everywhere for novel ties of every description. One of the attractive features will be the Picka ninny band. The only original music in the United States is negro music; the rest is either imitation or importa- lon. Negro music aoes not smeii oi the lamp; it has not the voice and ex riression of the studio: It is not re stricted by rules and methods. Negro music as presented by the Cleveland; Mintrels will have all the purity of Its original form preserved. It will not nnlv delight the general mass of the atre goers, and attract the admiration of musicians, but when once heard will never be forgotten. The Cleve land Mintrels will appear at the audi torium Wednesday evening. At the 19th annual meeting of the Vermont state medical society In Bel lows Falls last week a memorial paper on the late Dr, James Conlund was read. The wind, rain and cold weather of the past week have deadened the brll llancy of the follnge somewhat, but previously the forests hereabouts were never more gaily bedecked. Darlel, 2.04, the famous little Vermont bred mare that raced In Brat tleboro several seasons ago under the name of Lady Wonder, won $1776 on the grand circuit the past season. The Field & Fancy of last week contained an extended notice of the Valley Fair bench show speaking of the classes as well filled and the ex hibits of extremely good quality. V-At the annual meeting of the Chesh ire County medical association in Keene last week it was voted to invite the Windham county association to its next meeting which will be held in February. Maj. Fred W. Chllds has received as a souvenir of the recent visit to this country of the Royal Artillery Co. of London a chair that was used at the banquet to the company In Symphony hall, Boston. The firm of Morris & Gregg has been dissolved this week, Fred D. Mor ris becoming the sole proprietor of the Brattleboro store and Louis Gregg as suming the entire ownership of the Greenfield store. Judge Henry R. Stark has recom mitted to O. E. Butterfleld, special master, the report in the case of George B. Smith vs. Charles B. Alex ander, both of Londonderry, for a further finding of facts. At the annual meeting of the Vermont automobile club last week the following Brattleboro members were placed on committees: J. G. Ullery, entertainment; Charles A. Harris, leg islation; E. D. Whitney, good roads. The -Eastern Star socials this win ter will be held on the following dates: Oct. 27, Nov. 24, Dec. 30. Jan. 21. Feb. 24, March 22 and April 15. The com mittee in charge of the series is F. I. Swift, Mrs. W. B. Vinton and Miss Edith Stolte. Axel Berggucst an employe of the Estey Organ factory, and Miss Mary Stalberg, who formerly worked in the Hooker, Corser & Mitchell overall shop, were married Sunday evening In the Swedish Mission church by the pastor. Rev. Mr. Cook. The Italians who have conducted a fruit stand near the Amerltn house air summer sold out their line of goods Saturday and have discontinued busi ness for the winter although they In tend to locate here another spring. They Intended to remain here permanently but were unable to find suitable winter quarters. The Hinsdale, N. H., bridge com missioners, E. Stebblns, F. A. Davis and James O'Brien, were in town yes terday to look over the new Connect icut river bridge preparatory to for mally accepting it from the United Construction Co. The formal accept ance will probably be made early next week. Chester E. Goodwin, who has been ! employed for the past two years in the pipe organ department of the Estey j Organ factory, and Miss Ella Severs of North Scltuate, Mass., were married Tuesday evening at the home of the bride. They returned to Brattleboro Wednesday and will begin housekeep ing at 17 Western avenue. Mrs. Calista G. Bangs was called to lelrose, Mass.; last week on ac count of the serious illness of her mother, Mrs. Mary E. Harris, who died Friday evening. The funeral was held In Melrose Monday morning and the burial' was in Lancaster, Mass., until recently her home. Mrs. Harris was a woman of sterling qualities and held the esteem of a large circle of friends. Karl Kron of New York city spent Sunday at the Brooks House on his way through the state on a bicycle tour. The machine which he rides is an old fashioned high wheel upon which he has covered about 27,000 miles. His appearance on such a ve hicle attracted as much attention as did a safety in, the days of high wheels, and a number of people watched his departure for the north Monday morning. The big parade of Cleveland's minstrels advertised to appear Wed nesday noon will be delayed until af ter the arrival of the 2:27 train from the north, the earliest train on which the company can reach Brattleboro. The troupe of wild animals advertised on some of the posters will not be seen here. The management of the com pany has had so much trouble in book ing the show with that feature Includ ed that it has been dropped and other features substituted. Manager Fox- voluteers these corrections and ex planations so that no one will be dis appointed. 1 The sale of seats will open Monday evening at the box office. Dr. Edwin A. Grosvenor, professor of modern government and Interna tional law at Amherst college, delivered a lecture before the Brattleboro Woman's club Wednes day afternoon upon "The Old Town of Deerfield with Its Arts and Crafts." The lecture was especially graphic and interesting, and much of the history of early times, the many struggles for life of the early settlers, was vividly portrayed. The story of the old town is typical and unique and the darkest chapter of its existence was thrllllngly and eloquently told. The arts and crafts of Deerfield were mln utelv described and It is somewhat re markable that the society organized only ten years ago has become so widely known. After the lecture the ladies all had the pleasure of meeting the speaker of the afternoon. Officials of the Central Vermont and Grand Trunk railroads have been In Brattleboro and have gone over the narrow gauge road to Londonderry for the purpose, It is presumed, of gaining Information as to what must be done in order to put the- road in a suitable condition for public use. It is said some time ago to be the intention of the lessees to thoroughly reconstruct the roadbed and to provide new rolling stock, but this has not been done to the satisfaction of the stockholders and the public in general, though there is a promise on the part of the stock holders that it shall be dope. If their expectations are not defeated. Their argument that they only want the little road put in shape by some one, either the lessees or the stockholders them selves, appeals to the Judgment of the traveling public and all others inter ested In good service on this line. The conference between the lessees and the stockholders, which the former had asked for two weeks ago was post poned until last week when nothing further has been heard. Springfield Sunday Republican. I The Daughters of Pocahontas will give a dance in Red Men's hall to-morrow evening, The five-weeks old son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond H. Amidon died early this morning after a week's Illness. The women of the Methodist church will hold their regular business meeting Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock in the church parlors. C. P. Qllson is to sell the house hold furniture and fixtures at the Al exander place, 37 Canal street, at auc tion Saturday afternoon, Oct 24, at one o'clock sharp. 42-2t Horace W. Bailey of Newbury the newly appointed United States marshal, is In town to-day discussing the duties of the position with United States District Attorney James L. Mar' tin. S. W. Edgett & Co. have sold for William Westney a 200-acre farm in Scotland, Conn., to Mr. Babcock of Holyoke. The same firm have sold farm in the town of McDonalds, Bradley county, Tenn., to William Westney of Scotland, Conn. David L, Smith, a prominent Wardsboro farmer, has been adjudged bankrupt this week by Judge H. H Wheeler, his liabilities amounting to $1327 and his assets to about $1500 a large part of which Is exempt The first meeting of the creditors will be held In the office of F. D. E. Stowe, ref' eree, Nov. 2. A new 15-horse-power General electric motor has been installed In the factory of the Brattleboro overall com pany and It Is expected that It will be in operation next week. The machines,, which have been run by Bteam up to this time, will now be operated by elec trlclty furnished by the Brattleboro Gaslight company. The United States court held a short session in Rutland yesterday and then took adjournment until Nov. 7 at Brattleboro. The case of Marvin O. Stoddard vs. the Equitable Life Insur ance Co., was tried yesterday, Judge Wheeler directing the Jury to find verdict for the plaintiff and leaving the amount to the court. A freight wreck Just this side of Windsor yesterday morning delayed the 5:23 and 9:06 trains from the north several hours, no northern mail being received here until noon. A special train to South Vernon left here at 9 o'clock to accommodate the. New York passengers who were anxious to nake the first Springfield connection. The Brattleboro football team will play Its first game of the season at 3:15 to-morrow afternoon with the Leom inster, Mass., Independents. The local eleven will line up as follows: Mellen, center; King and Lynch, guards; Allen and Howe, tackles; Ferriter and Stan dish, ends; March, quarter; Conland and Williamson, halves; Cooley, full back; Stafford and Corser, substitutes. Following is the docket of the Windham county cases, to be heard at the Vermont supreme court, which will convene at Montpeller Tuesday: Ed ward B. Bissell of Brattleboro against Horace -S. Walker; Charles C. Miller of Brattleboro against Lester Wilbur and trustees; William Alletson against Elmer D. Powers; Julius O. Frost of Vernon against the North British Mer cantile Insurance company; R. C. Baldwin, administrator, against the Central Vermont railway company: Wilmington savings bank against Charles H. Waste; Nellie Finney of i Saxtons River against John F. Alex- I ander, Jr.: Bellows Falls Village cor poration against William J. Webb; Guildfoil against O'Brien & Sheehan and trustee; William Tudor against George Tudor. The Northfield News says: "The backbones of the Brattleboro license commissioners seem to be made of the right stuff. They refuse to grant the request by petition to reinstate the li quor sellers who had their licenses re voked because they disregarded the law. The question now arises as to whether licenses can be granted to other parties to fill the 'vacancies.' The law does not provide1 for such a con tingency. The license advocates .talked so much about a strict observ ance of all conditions under a license law that it is possible that it did not occur to the framers of the bill that there would ever be such serious in fringements by the dealers as to war rant revoking a license. It seems to be generally accepted as good logic, if not good law. that a town which had voted for license ought not to be deprived of its advantages because of the Illegal action of those in whom the booze-dispensing power had been confided." Miss Susan Elizabeth Herrick, 81, died about 11 o'clock Tuesday evening at her home on Western avenue after an Illness dating back to about two years ago at which time she sustained a fracture of the hip. She was born In Brattleboro, the daughter of Seth and Melinda Coughlan Herrick and had spent the greater part of her life In this town. In her early life she taught school in Dummerston and Watertown, N. Y., being considered an unusually fine instructor. She lived for a time In Cleveland but returned to her na tive town many years ago and had since made her home here. She was a member of the Center Congregation al church and for many years was ac tively identified with church work. Miss Herrick was an unusually bright and capable woman and held a place of high esteem among her many friends. She Is survived by one broth er, John Newton Herrick of this town, and three sisters, Mrs. Wells Stowe of West Brattleboro, Mrs. Sarah Grout of Medford. Mass., and Mrs. Elizabeth Tufts of Maiden, Mass. There was also another brother, the late S. N. Herrick. The funeral was held this morning at 10 o'clock. Rev. L. M. Keneston officiating, and the burial was In Meeting House Hill cemetery. DID SETS We are now showing many new designs and shapes in Dinner Ware. A New Stock Pattern in Haviland China ":Just ,n- We sell an English Dinner Set for $6.00. Some Extra Good Ones for SIO.OO. The Best English Ware that We Can Buy at Prices Ranging from $15 to $20 per set. Our Prices on- China Dinner Sets Range from $25 to $75. It would afford us great pleasure to spend an hour ith you showing the many good things in our China Department. EMERSON & SON. Everything for Housekeeping. 2 & 4 MAIN STREET BRATTLEBORO, VT. ti I r am 4h si am 4fe mm biiib mm KlUHAKUSUNIVlAKKhl Has a choice variety of COLD MEATS tot this hot weather. The- Pressed Corned Beef they make is especially delic ious. They carry h. L. Handy's Minced Ham which is the best there is made. In fact tbey have made a special effort to have nothiDg in this line but' the very best HDDII I OU MlslVCrwITIMIV. Hem EsnvtBiun. When looking for a Stove or Range that the ABIDES IS THE BEST. Always gives perfect satisfaction and we guarantee it to do so. Ask any one that has ever used an Andes Stove or Range. It will be to your advantage to get our price? before purchasing. MANLEY BROS.. BRATTLEBORO. WW NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION. Notice lt hereby given that the co-pa rtnerMHp and Lewis A. Gregg doing buln at Kratlle liorn, Vermont, and at Greenneld. Masxacliu aetla, under the Hrra name of Morri A Gregg, ha thlj dav been dissolved. Fred l. .Morris will continue the Brattleboro store under the name of Fred D Morris Co., and assunieall the liabilities or th' HrattlelKiro branch. Lewis A Gregg will continue the Greenfield store under the firm name of Iwis A. Gregg & Co., and assume all the liabilities nf the Greenneld hraneh. All accounts due the ttrnj should be paid at onre. those at Hrnttle boro to Fred 1). Morris, those at Greenfield to Lewis A. Gregg. Dated at Krattleboro, Vermont, this 19th day of October, l!H)3. FRF. I) I). MORRIS, LEWIS A. GKF.GG. On page eight an offer Is made to old and new subscribers of the Windham County Reformer, which is worth your attention. O. O. Taylor Whiskies, good a. the best G O.Taylor Whiskies, mellow and palatable We Shall Have the Entire Crop of TURNIPS raised by John Gilfether of Wardsboro. If you want any of these Turnips it will be necessary for you to order them at once as the crop is short and the orders will be filled in the order takenj Rrance Store. Elliot Street. B. H. S. NOTES. The class of '05 went on a chestnut hunt on Mine Mountain Tuesday after noon. Everybody had a good time although they report chestnuts scarce. Why stands the freshman on the deck, j Whence all but him have fled? He will be burned! "Impossible, He is too green;" they said. A Sophomore. The senior football team was defeat ed on the island Wednesday afternoon by the town second team by a score of j 20-0. The senior line-up was as fol- j lows: r. e., Sanders; r. t, Harvey; i r. g.. Pettee: c, spencer; l g., neiyar; 1. t. Clark; L e- Mack; 1. h. b.. White; f. b., Averlll; r. h. b Hawley; q. b.. Eckels. The senior football team will play the consolidated team, picked from the three underclasses sometime in the lat ter part of next week. The line-up of the consolidated team will probably be, , r. e., Grady: r. t, C. Thurber; r. g., Oakes; c, Kidder; L g, Aldrich; L t-, : Bard well; t e.. Kane: r. h. Frost: L h- Leach; f. b. A- Thurber; q. Adams. IOYOU know that our Boys' Clothing is made different jy from that you purchase elsewhere? We have it made expressly for ourselves, and knowing where boys are hardest on their clothes, we have taken some special precautions. We use only reliable goods, the seams are specially stayed, In fact they receive the same attention that a man's suit does. A large assortment from $2.00 up to the best the market affords. E. J. FENTON & GO.