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MADE SECOND BEST TIME
HINSDALE HOSE TEAM IN RACES
Disqualified by 8light Misfortune,
They Lott Stoond Monty, Though
Four Seconds Ahead of Winners
Othor Hintdalo Now.
The' Hinsdale hose team went to
Greenfield last Thursday where they
took part in the hone races at the fair.
Although they made the seuond best
time, a Bliifbt misfortune disqualified
them, and second money that they
should have taken easily, went to Hay.
denville, Mass., team, which was four
seconds behind Hinsdale. This is the
first chance the boys have had since
the team wns organized to show their
ability and they are well pleased with
the showing they made.
The team received generous treat
ment from George A. Robertson and
James O'iirien, chairman of the board
of selectmen, for which they are deep
ly grateful. Mr. Kobertson backed
tbe transportation charges of the
team, while Mr. O'Brien invited the
team to dinner in Greenfield as his
guests. While the boys failed to win
any money, they appreciate the efforts
of Messrs. Kobertson and O'iirien
fully as much as any prize their own
efforts could have won tbeni.
Mrs. Julia Jones is visiting her son
' R. E. Metcalf has been in Boston
Clarence Booth is at home for a
Victor Cote of Greenfield was In
Miss Eloise White has entered Mt.
Fred Pollev was in Springfield and
Miss A. M. Barrows was in Concord,
N. H., last week.
. Several parties tramped to the Prim
eval Pines Sunday.
v Mrs. Austin Dickerman is visiting
in Keene this week.
Daniel Conway of New York is vis
iting at his home here.
Miss Muriel Shaw of Greenfield vis
ited in town last week.
Miss Emma Peterson is working in
the Robertson paper mill.
Miss Florence King of Northamp
ton visited in town recently.
. Mrs. Earl Leach and son of Keene
. are visiting at E. I. Leach's.
, George Shattuck has returned from
a visit in Massachusetts towns.
Dennis Duffy of Bellingbam, Mass.,
has been calling on friends in town.
The schools were closed yesterday to
allow the students to attend the fair.
Mra C. E. Savage took her Sunday
school class to Vernon for a picnic
Miss Eva Brooks is taking a week's
vacation from her duties at the Haile &
Frost mill. , .
Mrs. Joseph Bell and daughter are
visiting in Meriden and South Man
The band concert will be held to
morrow evening on the balcony of the
Miss Elizabeth Hancock has gone to
Jacksonville, Fla., to do table work
during the winter.
A party of friends were entertained
by Rev. C. H. Temple at his home on
The headquarters of Wantastiquet
grange have been removed from G. A.
R. hall to Fay '8 hall.
The freshman classof the high school
enjoyed acorn roast with Miss Martha
Q?aj Friday evening.
Mi.Bs Minnie Owen's schboi was
closed Wednesday on account of the
illness of Miss Owen.
Frank W. Barber of Wilton, former
principal of the grammar school, was
in town over Sunday.
Two hundred and forty-eight people
! visited the peach orchard of Taft
Smiths' sons, Sunday.
Mrs. M. B. Wilder has been very
sick for two weeks with appendioitis,
' but is now improving.
Manager Raleigh is trying to arrange
a game of ball with the Townshend,
Vt., team for Saturday.
Fred Moon is working at tbe farm
of the late Taft Smith assisting in
i gathering the peach crop.
Mrs. W. L. Brooks and child, who
have been making an extended stay in
Brandon, returned to-day.
Mrs. Almira Russell has returned to
Brattleboro, after a several weeks' stay
with Mrs. William Smith.
Principal D. L. Fisher of tbe high
school conducted the service at the
UniversaliHt church Sunday.
Joe Miner of tbe U. 8. a West Vir
ginia ha been making a short visit
with his uncle, C. L. Staples.
Miss Christina Robertson went to
Springfield Monday to enter Uion her
duties at the McDuffy tuhonl.
James Reddio who was severely
burned at the lower mill several weeks
ago, is able to be about again.
Mrs. Mae Bruce of Hartford, Conn.,
has been spending a few days with
her grandmother Mrs. John Donovon.
Alfred Walker who recently joined
the U. S. navy, came home Monday
evening on a 18 hours' leave of ab
Ed. White is taking a vacation from
his duties at the depot, and Eugene
Cutler is substituting during his ab
sence. . . ...
Mies Alice Lachance who has been
very low with appendicitis has so far
recovered as to be pronounced out of
Both woolen mills and many of the
shops shut down Thursday to allow the
employees to attend the fair at Brat
tleboro. Mrs. W. R; Howe and two children
have returned to their borne in Chica
go after an extended visit at G. 8.
A. B. Woodward of Taunton, third
baseman on Amidon's 1901 team, has
been spending a few days with H. C.
Misses Mary and Harriet King, who
have been at the Thousand Isles dur
ing tbe summer, are at borne for a
The ladies of tbe Universalist Church
gave a corn supper at the church ves
try Thursday evening. A good num
The foreign missionary society held
a meeting at the Congregational par
sonage yesterday afternoon followed
by a tea party.
The play In the Sunny South is
booked here for Monday evening. Wed
nesday October 4, the entertainment
association have a magician billed.
The 51th anniversary of Queen Es
ther Rebekah lodge No. 61, was cele
brated Thursday evening. Many
friends and members were present...
Antoinette Bergeron of the sopho
more class of the high school was sur
prised by her classmates at her home
Friday night. Refreshments were
Neighborly Neighbors drew out an
other large crowd at the opera house
Wednesday evening. The show is clean,
up to date, and comes up to all expec
Henderson Streeter passed his 9Hd
birthday Thursday. Mr. Streeter is
quite active for one of his years and
walked to tbe village and back during
Five students of the high school,
Carlton Bronson, Oscar Staples, Dow
ley Gray, Harold Martin and Roger
Holland, are camping for a few days
at the foot of Mt. Wantastiquet.
The forward axle on one of Davis &
Person's meat wagons broke Monday
morning in front of the lower mill, let
ting the forward end of the cart down
rather suddenly, but no further dam
The town officials have taken the
contract for making the permanent
road, for 60 cents a foot. It is to be
completed by November 15. Road
Agent Barrett will do the work under
the supervision of the state engineer.
Jerome Gill had a narrow escape
from a serious injury at the Haile and
Frost mill early last week. A barrel of
oil that was being raised to the pick
er room on the top floor slipped from
tbe hooks and fell to tbe platform
barely missing Mr. Gill who was at
Health instructions Issued.
. The board of health and Charles
Bigelow have issued little booklets
containing extracts from the public
statutes with instructions and infor
mation relating to serious epidemic
and contagious diseases. There is a
code of rules and regulations drawn
up by the board of health and select
men of the town in the year 1886 in re
gard to vaults, drainage, etc. It also
contains a letter from Irving A. Wat
son, secretary of the state board of
health, and a short letter from Charles
A Runaway Accident.
A Brattleboro team containing two
ladies and a small child was overturn
ed in front of Dr. Fay's Friday after
noon. The ladies in attempting to
turn round turned too short and were
spilled out. The horse became fright
on a A anH started to run but Insurance
Agent Bennett stopped it before it had
gone far. The wagon was badly smash
ed and both hind legs of tbe horse
were cut but aside from being badly
scared the occupants were not injured.
DEATH OF MRS. CUMMINGS
To Maintain Health
it is just as important to
use pure baking powder
as to drink pure water.
is the purest and there
fore the safest baking
powder to use. It makes
the food healthful, hand
some and appetizing.
CUTZLAXD BaKISO POWDER CO.
, Hetr Ysrk.
NORTHFIELD FAMILY BEREAVED
Mothor of Five Children SucoumbsNo
..Hard Attack of Asthma Member of
Congregational church and Several
Societies Other Northfield News.
The entire community was much
surprised amt saddened to leuni tif the
sudden death of Mis. Jimies T. t'um
mlngs lust Humbly morning;. Hhe took
11 never fold on Friday but had con
tinued with hi'r usual housework and
Saturduy hluht she hud an unusually
hard attack of asthma, a dlseuse from
which she hud suffered for many
years. Her physlclun left her Hun
day when to all appearance Hhe was
comfortable but within half an hour
she was dead not having sufficient vi
tality to resist the disease.
Mrs. Oummlngs was SS years of age
and was of English descent, her maid
en name' being Kmlly Annie Warwick.
She came to Northlleld several years
ago with the fandly of Rev. Mr. Wells.
About sixteen years ago sne murrieu
James T. Cummlngs who survive her
and also five children. Cecil, Aniliert.
Hemlce. Ronald mid Clyde. Her aired
parents are still living In Dumnwrstoii
and she alo leaves two brothers and
a step daughter of whom she was very
Mrs. Cummlngs wns a member or
the Congregational church and also of
several of the secret societies In town
and being a bright cheerful woman
was much loved by all those with
whom she was brought in contact.
The floral offerings and lame at
tendance at the funeral all bore testi
mony to her worth as a friend, wife
The funeral was from her home on
Warwick avenue last Tuesday ufter
noon and was conducted by Rev. N.
Kay Smith. Members of the Kastern
Star, W. R. C. S. of V.. auxiliary and
the Orange were present of which or
ders she was a valued member. The
burial wns In the village cemetery.
Mrs. Bessie Syrhonds Is taking n
short trip out of town.
Miss Rose Stearns was visiting rel
atives In town this week.
Mrs. D. M. Wilson is expecting to
visit Boston today for a short Slav.
Mr. Harry Sherwin will move his
family back to New York city Oct. 1.
Miss Abble Kingman from Water
bury. Conn., Is a guest at Dr. G. F.
Miss Fannie Rtnckhridge went on
Monday to enter Mt. Holyoke college
as a student.
Mrs. Henry Mason has returned
from Troy N. H where she has been
visiting her parents.
Nineteen pigs were added to the
stock at The Maples one nlgnt lasi
week but the mother died.
Miss Julia Burdwell and Gladys
Moore ore taking a special course at
the High school In French.
Miss Eva Anderson has gone to
Warwick to spend a three weeks va
cation with her brother David.
Miss Ada Tufts goes to the Lucas
Business college next week and Miss
Nellie R. Nye expects to enter soon.
Rev. N. Fay Smith, also several of
the chosen delegates, attended me
Congregational Conference held In
Orange this week.
Miss Mabel Learoyd of Danvers, for
merly of the faculty at Mt. Hermon.
and who was acting principal last year
has been appointed principal.
The ladles of the Unitarian Sewing
society will hold their first meetinir on
. . . . . - . .
Thursday atiernoon uci, o ai
to begin work for the annual fair.
There was a business meeting of the
Young People's society of the Con
gregational church last Tuesday even
ing to make plans for the work of the
Miss Minnie Stockwell will be at
Mrs. Whltmore'g with millinery
goods from Mrs. H. E. Bascom's every
Monday beginning Oct. 9, from 8:30
a, m. until 4 p. m. adv.
Rev. Mr, and Mrs. Chaffer are leav
ing their summer home this week for
evangelistic work during the winter.
They had charge of the service at
Stone Hall last Sunday evening.
Miss Dutton. Miss Thurston. Misses
Gertrude Callender and Gladys Moore
and others took advantage of stock
holders' day and took a trip to Boston
and vicinity returning on Wednesday.
A large number took advantage of
the excursion train to Brattioooro anu
attended the Valley Fair with much
pleasure and profit. Several were
on the list with articles for exhibition.
There will be a missionary meeting
next Wednesday. Oct. 4. and It Is ex-
Dected that members of the cradle
roll will be present. This will
be the first meeting of the society
for several weeks and a large attend
ance is desired.
Dr. A. T. Plerson, editor of the MIs
itlnnflrv Review of the world, has been
engaged as lecturer during Sept. and
Oct. Miss Ruth Kay or itrfist. urange,
V .T. is the new head of the music de
partment and Miss Annie M. White
of New York city has been added to
the Bible department.
The grange are to post several war
rants with a full list of articles to be
acted upon, for a town meeting which
will be held in Grange hall on Thurs
day eveninsr Oct. 6. A cordial invita
tion Is extended to all and there are
hints of an oyster stew and all sons
of ether good things after the vot
ing(?) is done.
Dr. A. T. PJerson lectures at the
Northfield Training school at 4 p. m.
every afternoon of the week excent on
Mondays and Saturdays. Miss Mar
garet 'Slatterly will begin a series of
lectures tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 p.
m. before the students of the train
ing school and to all of these lectures
the public is cordially invited.
The Northfield Bible Training school
opened last Friday with a carefully
selected entering class. This Is the
beginning of the. 16th year of the
school and several Important changes
have lately been made the most con
spicuous of which is the incorpora
tion of the school with Northfield sem
inary. The training school will still
be at The Northfield ad both schools
will keep their separate Identity but
the students of either may take ad
vatage of tbe courses of the other.
Mrs. Frederika Pentecost Phillips
will give a lecture in the Dickinson
Library Memorial hall next Wednes
day afternoon at 8 o'clock on the Art
in Renaissance. Mrs. Phillips has
spent considerable time in study In
Italy and has been giving lessons In
Tonkers and the ladles are privileged
Indeed to have this opportunity of
hearine her. Although this subject Is
especially Interesting to the members
of the Fortnightly club a It will be
the principal topic this winter, an in
ladies of the town are cordially Invit
ed to be present.
Death of Martin Dickinson.
The death of an aged resident Mar
tin Dickinson, occurred last Saturday
afternoon. Mr. Dickinson was tl
ream of age and had been In falling
health for no me time. He wm one of
the old Dickinson family of Ambmt
his birthplace, and spent several
rears at Hatfield coming to Northfield
about forty years ago ana nere n
spent tbe remainder of his life, always
very Industrious in nis "cruimrm
Thi, shoels primarily te,
the hundreds oi women wno nave Wui - popukr as this one is. It is dis-
have never offered a "feature" shoe or a soe dal sho that was as jF o
"for women with tender ieet." it is ummcu, -
contact with the foot.
The comfort of the "Fitz
ezy" does not, as in many
shoes, detract from its beauty.
It is symmetrical and shapely,
pliable and firm, flexible and
yet tight fitting, There is
nothing inferior about the
shoe to other high-grade
shoes, and it has the added
advantage of perfect comfort.
The seamless "Fitzezy" is
especially popular. It prevents
corns and bunions and is a foe
to foot-troubles of all kinds.
The rubber heel adds the fin
CUT IS NO. 6126, ONE OF OUR BEST SELLERS.
We Want You to
Try on a
We carry seven styles, both
common - sense and medium
toes; patent tip and plain. All
sizes and widths, so we can fit
any taste or any foot. No
woman can know real foot
comfort who has not worn
High Shoes, s2.50
We are sole agents through our wholesale trade for the "Fitzezy throughout the United
States. Every pair sold goes through our hands. They are "our shoes. If your dealer does not
thm. write to us. enclosing the orice, and we will send you a pair express prepaid, or by mail,
l We couldn t make such an otier it we didn t
and you can send them back if you do not like them,
believe in them.
91 and 93 Main Street
farming. Besides his widow he leaves
three daughters, Mrs. Charles R.
Pomeroy of this town, Mrs. H. P.
Grant and Mrs. Mattie Kytner. Doin
of Boston, also one son, Austin lnck
Inson Smith of Hadley. The funeral
was from his late residence on Main
street, Monday, and the burial in
Fred Holland Is attending school at
A large number from this place at
tended the Valley fair
F. O. Pierce has returned from a
visit at Warren, Mass.
Harlan N. Whitney visited at Ash
uelot, N. H.. over Sunday. '
W. W. Wllber Is moving to West
moreland, K H., this week.
Robert Shelley of Bellows Falls
spent Sunday at W. A. Cole's.
Dr. and Mrs. E. B. Pierce of Ben
nington are. visiting at F. L. Pierce's.
Mr. and Mrs. Llttlefteld of Lynn.
Mass.. are guests at George Little
Mrs. Doane of Worcester. Mass., Is
a aruest of Dr. and Mrs. I. Randall
Xext Wednesday evening Dr.
Charlton will deliver hia popular lec
ture. Tales from the Sea.
Miss Alice Llttlefteld. who has been
spending several months In Pennsyl
vania, is home for a visit.
Artemas O. Wilklns went last week
to Worcester. Mass., to attend the
Worcester Polytechnic institute.
Miss E. Lewis led the singing at
the Methodist church last Sunday and
also rendered two appropriate solos.
William H. Proutv of the Johns
Hopkins Institute. Baltimore. Md., Is
visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Howard re
turned Saturday from Hatfield,
Mass.,. where they have been visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Benson of
Coneord, Mass.. are guests at Capt.
William Robertson's. Mr. Benson is
a brother of Mrs. Robertson.
Next Sunday morning at the Metho
dist church the topic of the sermon
will be ; The Sources, of Law from the
Standpoint of Christian Philosophy.
Miss Louise Lewis of Brattleboro
sang at the Methodist church Sunday
morning. Miss Lewis was enter
tained over Sunday by Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Cole.
A. G. Houghton of Albany, N. Y.,
spent a few hours Wednesday at home
coming on account of the Illness of
his mother. Leon W. Houghton of
Fitchburg. Mass., also spent Wednes
day night at the home of his mother,
Mrs. Belle M. Houghton.
Baptist church. Rev. A. S.' Buuzell,
pastor: 10 a. m.. Young Men's Pray
ing band: 10:45 a. m.. preaching,
Christ's Kingdom: 12 m., Bible school;
S p. m.. service on West hill: 6: SO p.
m.. Christian Endeavor meeting: 7:30
p. m- union sen-ice at Congrega
Ten members of the Opus club were
delightfully entertained Saturday
evening from to 10 by Mrs. c. u.
Brit ton at her Green street nome.
Brattleboro. A five-course dinner
wan served: the table was decorated
with ferns, in the clubs colors green
and white, Ttie ravors were wirnt
carnations tied with green.
Miss Vtnnie Buxzell sang at the lec
ture Tuesday evening. An apprecia
tive audience greeted her and she was
enthusiastically encored. Dr. Charl
ton's lecture was so enllrety out of the
usual line of lectures that the people
mimrised and almost skeptical.
as he related his own thrilling expe
riences as boy at sea ana a wanoer-
er In the African desert
SEASON'S SCORE OF BALL GAMES
BETWEEN TWO TEAMS.
Last Saturday's Game on Reed's Field
Expensive Errors on Both Sides
The Official Score Other News of
Local Interest in Townshend.
Weather conditions were not en
tirely satisfactory for base ball last
Saturday, nevertheless a goodly num
ber of people assembled to witness the
game between Townshend and Raw
sonvllle at Reed's field. There was a
strong wind blowing, and considerable
suggestion of cold in the air. so that
errors were to be expected. The vis
itors came first to bat, but there was
not much doing until the third Inning
when Williams secured a life at first
on Togo's error. Smith hit safely and
C. Landman strui-k out. F. Kingsbury
was out at first but the other men on
bases moved up a degree and scored
on M. Kingsbury's hit. Hosley failed
to connect and was the third out.'
Things began to happen at once in
the second half of the inning. Rand
gained nrst through Williams s error
and W. Sparks, was safe at the Initial
bag only because Pier fumbied the
ball. Bush and Blood were easy outs
and the prospect for scores began to
fade away until Osgood picked out
one for two bases and Togo and Ober
both contributed singles. By the time
Lawrence had tried for first and lost
It Townshend had four good ones laid
away against two for the visitors.
The game was uneventful for the next
two innings, both sides going out in
one. two. three order. Ambition as
serted itself again at the beginning of
the sixth. F. Kingsbury, the first man
up, hit for two places and scored on
M. Kingsbury's single. The next
three men went out In order, but dur
ing the process M. Kingsbury brought
In Rawsonville's fourth run. When
the locals came to bat Togo evidently
Intended to make a hit, but C. Land
man was handy with his glove, so he,
was out at first. It was no use, how
ever for the boys had their batting
togs xn in' this inning and Ober. Law
rence, Phillips. Rand and W. Sparks
banged out good lively singles and
Bush sent one out toward the horizon
which was rood for two bases. But
the umpire had a vision and called
Ober out at the plate, and Billy Blood
had misfortune at first so the fun
stopped with only four runs to add to
the collection. Score. Rawsonvllle. 4.
Townshend. S. The seventh Inning
was uneventful except for a quest ion
abla decision. Williams was on first
and started to steal second just as
Smith made a foul tip. The umpire
did not hear the tip evidently for
when the catcher threw to second
base to head off the runner, the um
pire called him ,out. The visitors
sent only three men to bat In their
half of the eighth, but Townshend
claimed its usual allowance and tbe
combination of five errors and two
hits made the six runs easy to obtain.
In the ninth Hosley gained a life at
first on Lawrence's error. M. Land
man struck out. but E. Landman and
Pier hit safely and Hosley scored,
and before the side was retired E.
Landman completed the circuit. The
errors on both sides were expensive:
eight of the men gaining first on er
rors scoring. The batting of H.
Sparks. Ober and M. Kingsbury was
good. For the visitors. C. Landman
and Smith both, fielded their positions
well. For the locals, there were not
many errors, and one of those was
on a difficult chance. Bush got a bad
bound in the eye during practice be
fore the game, causing his eye to
swell badly, but played good ball nev
ertheless. Following is the score of
games between the two teams this
season: Townshend 11. Rawsonvllle J,
at' Reed's field: Rawsonvllle 10, Town
shend 1, at Rawsonvllle: Townshend
14. Rawsonvllle 6. on Reed's field. Fol
lowing is the score of the last game:
F. Kingsbury, If,
M Kingsbury, ss,
M. Landman, 2b,
E. Landman, cf.
C. Landman, t.
Blood, If. - f
H. Sparks, lb,
W Sparks, c.
ab r h po a
4 12 0 3
4 10 0 0
4 0 0 1 1
4 112 0
4 0 111 0
4 112 3
3 0 0 0 0
34 6 7 24 18-
ab r ' h po a
5 0 0 0 0
5 2 111
5 2 3 10 0
5 0 3 1 0
5 2 12 3
5 2 110
4 2 10 2
4 3 1 11 4
4 1 1 1 14
42 14 12 27 24
By Innings, 123456789
ttawsonvllie, 00200200 2-8
Townshend. 0 0 40 "0 4 0 6 x-14
Struck out by 'ush 12, by Landman
4: wild pitch by Bush; passed balls.
Smith 2; two base hits, Osgood, Bush,
F. Kingsbury: sacrifice hit, F. Kings
bury: first base on errors. Townshend
7. Rawsonvllle 2; left on bases. Town
shend 4. Rawsonvllle 1. Umpires. Rob
bins aud Reed.
Bert Ober is the latest acquisition
at the Phelps-Beebe market.
Mr. and Mrs. George S. Curtis of
Boston were In town over Sunday. .
A. E. Cudworth of South London
derry was in town last Saturday.
Edwin Harris returned Tuesday
from a visit in Schuylerville, N. Y.
Deacon and Mrs. J. C, Robinson of
Jamaica were in town last week.
Miss Persis Jennison of Lowell,
Mass.. is visiting a R. W. Beebe's.
Miss Haxel Taft was in Jamaica ov
er Sunday visiting her grandparents.
The Ladies' Home club meets next
Wednesday. Oct. 4, with Mrs. C. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Elwln Eddy have re
turned from a visit in Greenfield.
Miss Mabel Fullerton returned Fri
day from a visit of several months In
Charles Wlllard made a business
trip to Fitchbjurg-and Gardner, Mass.,
Miss Florence Derry ' Is at home
with her parents In Harmonyville for
few weeks. i
Eugene Wetherbee went Tuesday
morning to .isit his brother In Wor
Dr. Cyrus Hamlin preached morn
ing and evening at the Baptist church
Mr. Osgood from Brookline is In
town with his ensilage cutter and
It is expected that E. C. Forsyth of
Little Falls. N. Y will supply at the
Baptist church Sunday.
Mrs. Mary Phillips returned Mon
day evening from a visit in Keene,
N. H and Millers Falls. Mass.
Miss Orinda Dale went Saturday to
Bellows Falls to visit Miss Mabel
Martin and Miss Carrie Mason.
The missionary society of the Con
gregational rtuirch met Wednesday
afternoon with Mrs. Arthur Rand.
M. W. Boutelle of Providence. R. I,
was in town several days visiting his
brother Don. He returned Monday.
Evans Brothers and Robert Hol
hmnk had some of their dnn m
hibltton at the Valley fair this week.
James K Batrhelder of Arlington
and his man John visited at E.
Batrhelder' sereral days last week.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Howard of Bur
lington recently visited Mr. Howard
father, Seymour Howard, in this ril
Miss Myra Hobart is having a "newi
picket fence built on her lot. Roilai
Phillips and Fred Randall are dolnf;
The grange meeting Friday eveniu
Oct. fi. will be entertained by a pro-
rrnm In eharee of Ceres. PomoBj
Mrs. Eugene Cudworth is keepir,
h.nmo fnr her father. Havnes fcanoerf
i t... kc.n-n nt Mrs Sanders it
Mm Krvani u-ho has been for art
oral i'elfa at her daudhter's, Mrs
Fred Reed's, has returned to her to
The lunlor class at the seminar:
will give a social at the semmary.lia.
Tuesday evening. All are cordis!.!
Invited to attend.
B. F. Holland of East Corinth an;
A. C. Harvey of Newfane ha" "J"
in town several days this week work
Ing on the Twltchell burial lot
of the village.
w. A. Gardener, the representative;
of tfie Reformer, will be in tis vi ;
ity next week and will call ol sm
si rlhers and others.
Three ten ma Of g.VI'SleS
.1 u fnndnv. Two sra
ponies led behind the teams attracts
Miss Christa Park and her
... i,. veral a1)-
rtnrio- the week, her solv'! in w?"1;
boro being closed on acount ot
Austin and Miss Abby Follow
returned Tuesday. ...
hus hooked u,
n11iu.-9 Pnlls Y. M. C A-
Miss " Ethel Follette
Blanche Brieham drovi
Saturday for a short
C. A. tor '
game of the series, for next fc
September au. a. " ,pams new
another game in " h
and it will doubtless l
' Dr. Cyrus Hamnn . -have
occupied the MeynendP v
i to ocra
.1.1. emmflp have Ot eu
Arthur Greenwood that he
tho rilure and cxoeci
py It some time this fall-
ded crai "
nid Jerrv." A. E.
old horse, who has rou
- .11 wf
a dozen years of servu-f-
. , . - . ; . q 1 1..V na:
me wesi n - i
k.,.iini rrouml. ana
doubt cease to pile lfKs-
Lyle Pierce, who ha V" 1
Florida, during the sr-n" hort rt
has been home for " '
. enmnany " or
union a.... . paiir"
er from South Iind0 , w
Townshend friends last
10 J" ,
Mrs. George S. H o
Unih who have been
n-.k nent Monday
Mr. Hebb. who is I':
the Standard Oil i""
Mr and Mrs.
I ' - at W'
Maiden. Mass.. were i - Urt
from South Londond' r- - &
have been spending t u
visited the old homes, f.i-1 &
.randfather t-- ' " ,,. a
and set out many ' '
in tne orcnaru. t(f:
B. B. Brigham has
a- I).. t luV fl
rmm i . it. riss-- x.t.
to vimt in town -UT repff
part of October.
the each crop as H'
says that his orchard 1- , cr
Mich never produce., so i
Clipping wuo ",. i;n '"
In to heavy wind i iT
packages of peachy
fsam South Haven In
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