Bellows Falls Times from Bellows Falls, Vermont on April 4, 1896 · 3
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Bellows Falls Times from Bellows Falls, Vermont · 3

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Bellows Falls, Vermont
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Saturday, April 4, 1896
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Foy Trthj (igMnief Fry everything from potato chips to doughnuts in Cotto-lene. Put Cottolene in a cold pan heat it slowly until it will delicately brown a bit of W bread in half a minute. Then put in your food. It will pay you to try Cottolene just this way see how delicious and wholesome it makes the food. Get tbe genuine, sold everywhere in one, three, and five pound tins, with trademarks "Cottolene" and steert Ittad ill r-A-ton-piatit wreath on every tin. t THE N. K. FA1RBANK COMPANY, Chicago, i ZZ4 State SL, Boston, Portland, Vermont Academy Saxtons River, Vt. SPRING TERM Open? April 7, 180G. SI WHEELER S PHARMACY We have a few PERFUMES that we are going to close out at 25c per ounce. Regular price 50c and 75c per ounce. N. A. WHEELER, Registered Pharmacist, WALPOLE, N. H. www V'WWWWWIB DANA'S Saraaparilla is not only the best of all remedies fur tbe Nerves; Liver, Kidoeyn, Stomach aud Bbod, but it no benefit, you can get your money back. The same guarantee applies to Dana's Pills, Cough Syrup and Plasters. For pale by G. H. Walker, Westiuiuster, Vt., Agent. BONDS' We offer for sale on very easy terms. Guaranteed 4 per cent Guaranteed 5 per cent. BONDS . Secured by $200,000,000, Ass. te and over $40,000,000, Surplus issued in amounts from $1000 to $100,000. An annual payment of 5 to 6 per cent of the face value until paid for is all we ask. No interest and no taxes to be paid by purchaser. They bear interest while you are paying for them and When payment has been completed they guarantee 4 and 5 per cent for life if desired. In case of death all unpaid instalments are given to the legal heirs of the purchaser. Call or write to AYER & SHELLEY, Bank Block, Bellows B'alls for particulars-of this offer. It will you. full pay WEAR THE CORRECT HAT I Lamson & Hubbard Spring Style, 1896. For durability, style ar.d comfort b has no equal. FOR SALE BY J. J. FENTON & CO. FROST BITTEN Hands, Feet or Ears, Sudden Colds, Sore Throat, Diphtheria and LaGrippe instantly relieved faml permanently CURED by the use of BANCROFT'S INSTANT RELIEF. Price 35c, 50c and $1.00. Fred'k Dutcher Drug Co. St. Albani, Vt. P RINTER'8 INK 18 SURE TO PAY THE TIMES. - SATURDAY, APRIL 4, 1S96. Vermont Local Notes. AXDOVEK. Mrs. J. W. Hazeltine vi.-ited at Chester on Wednesday . Mrs. Lucy West has deeded her place to her daughter, Mrs. Carrie Smith. Mrs. Minnie Wing is keeping house for her aunt, Mrs. J. P. Smith, in her absence. Report has it that Mr. Flanders has bought the Joseph Heed farm and will move there at once. ""Mrs. J. P. Smith and two children, are visiting her cousin, Mrs. Ida James at Londonderry. Mr. Stearns and Miss Ruth Sargent of Chester were guests of May J. Stoddard on Wednesday. SIMONSVILLE. Miss Edna Martin is visiting friends in Grafton. C. B. Forties's horse is so lame that he can not use it. Alice Bouley has been at work for Mrs. A. A. Hutchinson. R. E. Edson and wife visited at J. W. West's Thursday. George Martin had a horse quite badly kicked last week. II. S. AUbee is quite sick with fever, attended by Dr. Ray. Manv of the people from this place attended the theatre at Chester Saturday night. Orrin Smith commences work for M.iF. Burt of Bartonsville the first of April, where he worked last year. , Orrin Rhoades and family of Windham and Z. Edson and wife were guests of J. W. West recently. BUOOKLINE. Mrs. Orlin Whitney is stopping with Mrs. D. E. Whitney this week. Miss Lena Morse of Williainsville is engaged to teach the school in district No. 1. Mrs. A. J. Morse has been quite sick the past week but seems to be on the road to recovery now. A. J. Morse, Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Whitney, Almon Marsh and family, and Arthur Uob!ins have the grip. Mrs. II. A. Morse has joined her lius-band in Wilmington. We are sorry our townspeople could not make arrangements to work in the mill here instead of leaving town. Winter is very reluctantly bidding us goodbye, and we will all welcome spring. We think our neighbor, Walter Bennett, will, for he has not been out of doors since last fall. FELCIIVILLE. The Universalist church is undergoing thorough repairs. A. G. Coolidge of Rutland was in town last week to attend the auction of his deceased father's farming implements and stock. Ethelvnd Gould gave a verv fine dramatic recital last evening at the Universalist church to a fair sized audience who were highly entertained. The ladies of the Universalist society will gjve a leap year, avoirdupois party at naptist vestry tins evening, aii lauies are invited to take their "best fellow" and to pay a small sum per hundred pounds on the gentleman they take, and whatever the amount may be it will entitle the couple to admission to tne nan ana supper, a. njee supper will be served from 6.30 to 8 p. m. , and it is hoped all will embrace this golden opportunity, even to the children. II. J. Hewlett and Mrs. D. P. Sawyer were called to Windsor last week by the death of their aged aunt, Mrs. Sarah G. Hubbard, she being the last of her own generation and also of her husband's ; she leaves one daughter, Mrs. Edward Boyn-ton of Newbury, Wash., and two sons, Will H. of Duluth, Minn., and George W., who has always lived with her and cared for her, besides many warm friends and relatives who mourn her loss and deeply sympathize with her bereaved family. PERK1NSVILLE. We heard the first robin March 30. Mrs. 'J. A. Woodbury returned home from the New Lngland hospital, Jioston, Tuesday much improved in health. April 1 sleighs were exchanged for wagons by some. January 25 was the first day of sleighing this winter, since then we have had sleighing with tne exception ol the first week in March. Miss Ethelynd Gould, a graduate of the Emerson School of Oratory of Boston, gave an entertainment in elocution at the Baptist church Monday evening, which was well received by the audience. Mrs. Royal -E. Moore returned home Wednesday evening from North New Salem, Mass., whither she went with the remains of her husband on Wednesday of last week. Her father, Mr. Brown, accompanied her, coming by private conveyance. At the semi-annual election April 1 of the Young People's society connected with the Baptist church, the following officers were chosen : President, Leslie E. Herrick ; vice president, Carl E. Herrick ; secretary, Mrs. C. N. Tolles ; treasurer, Miss Lillian Cushman. CAMBR1DGEPORT. Mrs. Goodrich and daughter returned last Saturday from Randolph. Mrs. Joseph Taylor has been visiting her son, Dr. Taylor, m New Hampshire. Robert Parker went to Walpole, N. II., this week, where he has work at Maple Grove farm. " This week brings the first reaf sugar weather of the season, which is being dili gently improved. Ouitc a number from this vicinity went to Bellows Falls Monday evening to hear and see " Uncles loin's Uabin." Rev. G. 11. Bolster has received an invi' tation to attend the national convention of the Chi Psi fraternity, to be held at Hotel Brunswick, in Jioston, April Jur. Bolster became a member of the fociety while a student at Middlctown University in Connecticut. Holland J. Hastings lias been appointed by the probate court, trustee oi tne .wancy Shattuck fund, in place of A. A. Wyman deceased. By the will of Mrs. Shattuck, the interest of this fund is given, on eondi' tions, to the Congregational church at Cambridgeport. The annual meeting of the Cambridge-port Union church society was held Tuesday eveningvwhen the following officers were elected: Moderator, II. J. Hastings; clerk,. Edgar II. AUbee; treasurer, Solon P. Cushing; collector, II. J. Hastings ; trustees, 1 . 1). Stevens, II. J. Hastings, S. P. Cushing ; ushers, George Walker, E. II. Allbee; committee for securing regular preaching, Mies Oma Harwood, Mm Flora Bemii, S. J. Weaver. Mri. Eva Cushing (committee for procuring fuel nnd light. Charles Walker. WESTON. Farmers are preparing for the sugar season which is near at hand. Mr. and Mrs. M. X. Clayton of Londonderry were in "town Monday. There was a heavy peal of thunder with lightuing early Sunday morning. Mrs. A. D. Gilmore, who has been ill tor a number of weeks, is convalescent. Miss Hattie J. Smith of the Caledonian office at 1st. Johnsbury is with friends in town. Charlie Ilannum and' sister, Mrs. Lulu Taylor, are home, from Boston, called here by the illness of their mother. The pie supper held by the ladies of the Methodist church Thursday evening was a success. Twenty-one dollars made up the gross receipts. The light hay crop of last season is being seriously felt in this vicinity, many farmers not having hay suflicient to finish wintering their stock. William Holland has moved his family to Chester where he will ply his trade. Stage driver Wade will occupy the house vacaled by them. W. R, Waite, who had a tumor removed from his side early in the winter, has fully recovered from the effects of the operation, and attends to his daily work as usual. Aldice Waite is moving from his mother's farm to Willis Smith's farm in the north Dart of the town. Abbie (Waite) Rideout will manage the place lelt by him this season. O. R. Clayton from Tutfs college and E. A. Clayton from St. Johnsbury are home, being called here by the illness of their mother, Mrs. M. E. Clayton, She is a little more comfortable at this time. Mrs. Daniel Ilannum is tulf'ering from a cancer which has recently reappeared. An operation was performed at the Boston general hospital early in the winter, which only stayed the disease temporarily. She is a comfortable as could be expected. A good physician would do well to locate in this town, which at present is without one. Dr. Arnold from Londonderry, the old, reliable, and successful physician, is doing most of the doctoring here now, having more calls than he can attend to. The many friends of Dr. A. L. Miner and wife, who left for Oklahoma recently, will be interested to learn of their sale arrival there at the conclusion of a pleasant journey. The doctor will be obliged to ride a radius of 30 miles, as sickness and treatment demand, making the trips on bronchos. GRAFTON. Ernest Fairbank has gone to work on Prospect Hill farm in Walpole. Farmers are beginning to tap their sugar places but no large runs reported yet Ned Wright has moved from Brattlebnro onto his farm formerly belonging to Zenas llolden. The ladies of the Congregational society will hold a sugar social at the chapel Tuesday evening, April 7. A. G. Rice is here looking after his farm. R. W. Buliard, who has been on the farm the past two years, will move to Mrs. E. S. Hall's house in the village. Vestus A. Wilbur, who lias been confined to the house by illness the past three months, is slightly improved and intends to move to the village th first of next week. He will occupy liis house on Main street, which has been newly and conveniently fitted up for his occupancy. After a long illness Mrs. Jennie Phelps, ifc of Harlan Phelps, passed away Iri- day morning of last week. She was a mem ber ot tbe Congregational church and active in all things pertaining to the good ot others, hue was esteemed by all who knew her and will be missed by all in the community.- Her part in church work will be missed by all her associates. The funeral took place at the Congregational chapel Monday. She was 58 years of age. Dorr Jennison has moved from AVilbur's Acton Hill farm to George Whitcomb's farm, which he will carry on this year. Rev. W alter Barton, a Congregational minister, died Sunday evening at Hyde Park of cystitis, after a brief illness. He was born at Granby, May 5, 1833. He entered Amherst college, graduating in 18S6. He took a course at Hartford Theological seminary,1 and later taught school at Williston. He supplied the pulpits of the Congregational churches at Uxtord and Grafton, Vt., finally settling at South Am- herit. In 1802 he was installed as pastor of the Congregational church at bufheld, (Jonn. .Later he preached 10 years in Lynn and nine at Attleboro. In 1893 he became a resident of Hyde Park, and while there supplied pulpits at Campello and the rirst Congregational church at lirockton SOUTH WINDHAM. Austin W. Clayton died March 20 after a short sickness of only three days of hem orrhage ot the bowefs. lie was born in Jamaica and was the son of Jonathan Clay ton, being one of 13 children, 10 of whom grew to manhood. His first wife was Miss Sarah Rhoades of this town by whom he had four children, three of whom are still living. He was married January 1, 189-1 to Miss Emma E. Kidder of Jamaica, who survives him. He was a soldier three years in Co. G, 1st Vermont regiment, heavy ar tillery. Jie was tor severaf years a minis ter of the gospel, first 'as Methodist and lastly as Second Adventist. His funeral was held at his late residence Saturday, Rev. A. II. Francis ofliciating. Two ol his sons.John A. of Grafton and Justice W. ot Athol, Mass., were present. Ihe attendance at the funeral testified to the es teem in which the deceased was held. SENATOR A. W.WOQDVORTH Of Enosburg Falls, Vt., relates how Scrofula Sores and Dyspepsia Of 30 Years Standing Were Cured. The Hon. Arthur W. Wood worth of kuosburg tails, Vt., relates an expert ence with Dr. David Kennedy's Favor- He Homed v that should be known to Ihe world for the great benefit of suf fering liumaiiity. "I have used," said Mr. woouwortu. DR. DAVID KENNEDY'S FAVORITE REMEDY la my family wtth excellent results. A inembtr of my family was afflicted with scrofula sores and chronic dysiiep. sia for upwards of 30 years. They had refused to yield to doctors prescriptions or any medicine used, and they were many, uutil she betrau with Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy, which I am pleaced to slate curtd her, and I trust our experience will be menus of beli'iog oibers." Favorite Remedy is the superior of alt blond ana nerve medicines, it cures iheumatisiu, neuralgia and nervous prostration. It is a specific for scrofula, erysipelas, dyspepsia, and for the troubles peculiar to the female system, All druggists, 11 a bottle. April BRATTLEBORO. Mary Olds. 53. wife of O. F. Newell, died suddenly of pneumonia at their Pearl street home Tuesday morning Angelo Gorborino has bought John M. White's restaurant on Main street, where he will open a restaurant and ice cream parlor after making repairs and improvements. The annual meeting of the. Vermont wheel club will be held at the club house Tuesday evening for the election of oliicers and reports of committees, together with such other matters of business as may properly come up. Alva S. Hubbard, 26, son of John E. Hubbard, died in Denver, Col., Monday night. In the fall of 1892 young Mr. Hubbard went to southern California, thence to Arizona and Colorado, where it was hoped the change might serve to arrest a trouble which it was feared had already taken a pulmonary form, loung Hubbard was a member of the high school class of 1887. For five years he was employed as bookkeeper in the People's national bank and afterwards for two years in the Vermont savings bank. He was active in church circles, being a leader in Sunday school work, president of the Murray club, and a general favorite with the young people of the town. He was born in Vernon, where he spent his early boyhood. Beside his parents he leaves one brother, Walter E. Hubbard, assistant editor of the Vermont Phoenix, and a sister, Mrs. E. L. Wood of Camden, N. J. His body was brought here for burial. LUDLOW. R. II. Lane of New York is in town for a few days. On Monday twin boys were born to O. A. Hesselton and wife. Mr. and Mrs. Dimick of Altamont, X. X., are visiting at Charles Raymond's. G. II. Channell of Rutland has begun on the heating fixtures, lor the Odd Fellows' home. Charles ' F. Chapman & Son have commenced a new house for L. R. Kendall on Main street. On Monday last Sherilf Howe lodged Frank Cavanaugh in Woodstock jail, lie is charged with borrowing a mileage hook of Charles Moore of Springfield and neglecting to return it. . Charles S. Raymond and Ray Bryant of the University of Vermont, Miss May Pollard of Middlebury college and John F. Keating of Dartmouth college are at home for the Easter vacation. JAMAICA. G. W. Holton, we are sorry to say, is no better. Douglass Forester is in Massachusetts on business. Rev. James Nobbs is spending a few days in Buflalo, N. Y. Spring has come at last and the sugar makers are reaping their sweet harvest. George N. Wyman and wife have re turned from a week's visit in Manchester .- Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Howard are in North Hatfield, Mass., stopping with their daughter, Airs. Leland Wight. Miss Anna Adams, who has been at Brattleboro for the last year or more, is at David Eddy's for a few weeks. The singing school here tausrht by Julian I dounson oi ionuonuerry closes next week. lie will have a concert later: date not known. At a regular meeting of Mount Lebanon lodge F. A A. M. last Friday evening, the third degree was conferred. D. 1). G. M. David loung ol lirattleboro was present. Her Commandments. Commercial Advertiser. 1 Remember that I am thy wife. Whom thou must cberisn an tny me. -Thou shalt not stay out late at night, When lodges, friends or clubs iuvite. -Thou shalt not smoke indoor or out, Or chew tobacco round about. 4 Thou shalt with praise re ;eive ray pies, Nor pastry wade by me ciespise. 8 My mother thou shalt strive to please, .mm lut XICI Jive witu na imunm;. 6 Remember 'tis thy duty clear, To dress me well inrougnoui me year. 7 Thou shalt in manner mild and meek, Give me thy wages every week. 8 Thou shalt not be a drinking man, But live on prohibition plan. 9Thou shalt not flirt, but must allow Thy wife such freedom anyhow. 10 Tuon shalt get up when baby ci ies, And try the clilld to traiiqumze. These my commands from day to day, Implicitly thou shalt obey. Bucklen's Arnica Salve. The Best Salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, bait Rheum. Fever sores, letter, jnappea Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin urupuons, ana positively cures men, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For ale at Pierce's Pharmacy. The Nicaragua Canal, Washington, April 2. Some features of the engineering work upon the Nicaragua canal were discussed before the house committee on commerce from the stand point of engineers experienced iii large enterprises. Excavating and dredging were discussed by Linden W. Sales, who de scribed the dredging machines and dredg ing operations on the Chicago drainage canal, aud asserted that by the same machinery and methods the work on the Nicaragua canal could be done for less than the company's estimates. The construction of tiie canal, he said, would inaugurate a new era for the Pacific coast, and greatly increase the earnings of the railroads of that section. 1 Leading Striker Deserts. Chicago, April 2. A sensation has boon caused in the ranks of the striking clothing cutters by the desertion of Charles G. Aalberg, -who went to work early Thursday morning. Anlberg was one of the leaders of the cutters and was on the executive board of Cutlers and Trimmers' association No. (51. Ho was an ex-presi dent of the union, and during 181M and 181)1 had been a member of tho national excculivo board of the United Garment Workers of America. . . Sailor Liwt Overboard. Boston, April 2. Captain Manual Ca-teon of the fishing schooner Fox of Prov-iiicotuwu reported ou his arrival in this port that John Perry, oue of the crew, was lost overboard on March 27 while the vessel was on the fishing banks. Perry was 23 years or age, single, and was u native of St, Michael, Wcslern islands, Mm.' Annie Morton Plead Guilty. PoiiTLAND, April 2. Mrs. Anula Mor ton, assistant postmistress at West New- field, Me., who was arrested for the alleged embezzlement of postotlluo funds, has been arraigned before Commissioner Urudloy In the United States court. She pleaded guilly nnd was held under tdOJ fur the May grand jury. A Discredited Story, London, April 2. A news ugenoy has sent out a dispatch said to oome from Nice, and saying that Queen Victoria's carriage hod been In oollislou with a wagon, no damage being done to the former. The newspapers here dUoredli theitoT, THE STUDIOUS GIRL. Aa Interesting Letter From Young Ladies' College. Bee Between the Sexes for Education. HealtB. Impaired by Inn-want Study. The race between the sexes for education is to-day very close. Ambitious girls work incessantly over their studies, and are often brought to a halt, through having sacrificed the physical to the mental. Then begin those ailments that must be removed at once, or they will produce constant suffering. Head ache, dizziness, faint- ness, slight vertigo, pains in the back and loins, irregularity, loss of sleep and appetite, ' nervousness and blues, with lack of confidence ; these are positive ' signs that wo- tjj, men's arch enemy is at hand, fa The following letter was received by Mrs. Pinkham in May, one month after the young lady had first written, giving symptoms, and asking advice. She was ill and in great distress of mind, feeling she would not hold out till graduation, and the doctor had advised her to go home. College, Mass. You dear Woman: I should have written to you before, but you said wait a month. We are taught that the days of miracles are past. Pray what is my case ? I have taken the Vegetable Compound faithfully, and obeyed you implicitly and, am free from all my ills. I was a very, very sick girl. Am keeping well up in my class, and hope to do you and myself credit at graduation. My gratitude cannot find expression in words. Your sincere friend, Mary p. s. of the Some other ri girls are now o nyin rr .Va C.nm-0 pound. It benefits them all. Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vegetable Compound is the only safe, sure and effectual remedy in such cases, as it removes the cause, purifies and invigorates the system, and gives energy and vitality. Reminiscence of Long Ago. Editor : I am glad to see that you advocate the nomination of McKinley. Some of the papers say all New England are for Reed ; we want him right where he is through McKinley's administration, for McKinley is going to get there and don't you forget it as a statement from an 1810 veteran. I was a young Federalist up to 1828 'and a Whig up to"18.r)(i and a Republican ever nmce,;unl have voted lor every W Big ana Republican candidate for president since. My first vote was for William II. Ilarrit- son in 18tib, against Martin V an Buren when Harrison, was defeated. My second vote was for Harrison in 1810 when he and little Van ran again, and Harrison outran him. It was the most brilliant campaign I ever saw. Daniel Webster took the stump for old "Tip"j people would drive one hundred miles to hear and see Webster. He came to Vermont and went on to the Stralton Mountains where they had built a log cabin 200 feet long and 75 wide with coons and hares hides on top. It was Tip a-canoe" and Tyler too. Webster made one of the best speeches I ever heard It was estimated there were 20.000 people on the grounds, lhere was a pocket-book tound on the ground by some one and handed to Mr. Webster during his speech : giving notice of the find, he held the book to be identiBed by the owner. Webster remarked "This is a sub-treasury pocket book." ihe next day he came to Bellows r alls and spoke to the iargest crowd 1 ever saw in that place. A little boy ran away from home six miles to see the great ora tor. His father was a democrat and did not want him to go. The father asked the boy when he got home how he liked Mr. Webster, lie said, "lather, he is tne great est taan God ever made." 1810 Veteran, Age 84, April 15, 1896. Marvelous Results. From a letter written by Rev. J Gundermau, of Dimondale, Mich., we are permitted to make this extract : "I nave no hesitation in recommendiug Dr. King's New Discovery, as the results were almost marvelous in the case of my wife. While I was pastor ot tne uaptist church at Kives June lion she was brought down with pueu rnonia succeeding la grippe. Terrible poroxysms of coughing would last hours with little interruption and it seemed as if she could not survive Ihem. A friend recommended Dr. King's New Discovery; it was quick in its work and highly satisfactory in results." Trial bottles free at Pierce's Pharmacy. Regular size 50c and $1. From "As You Bike it. By W. Shakespeare. All the world's a wheel. And all the men and women merelv coasters. They have their headers and their punctured uits. And one man in his time rides many bikes, Uis acts being seven agts. At first the infant, Wheelintr and erninllnir in its nurse's arms. Then the scorching oehool-boy, with new 8ro k ot h And peaked, 'cycle face, whizzing like time n.tiuoKYing irom scuooi: men ine lover, Wheezing like broken bellows on a whoel " for two." (lis 1 ve perched up before. And then the soldier, High placed upon his safety, plunges on And havoc iiIhvm unnti the Mlm-tled foe bike out tlmt'which not e'en cable cars can wreak, Sei comes tho father, porily and obese, Who rides a forter-nounder to hold down (lis fast ineruusing girth. The sixth age shuts Into tbe h an and slippered bloomer loon (These lines must be left ' to the iiiiHgiuutlon.) 1 And nuiiltr, last, scene of all. mat ends hum s raugo evcnirui History In second chlhlUlnieMS an 1 mere oblivion. Sans teeth, i-ans eyes, sans everything but , wneois." Harper'd Bazar. There is more Catarrh in this section of tho country than all other diseases nut together, nd until the hist few years was supposed to bb iiicurnme. rora great nany years uoc' torn nrnnouneod it a local disease, and nre scribed local remedies and by constantly tailing to cure with local treatment, pro nounced it incurable. Science lias proven oniHirn in no acoiiBimuionai iiiseane, Hint therefore, ren'uirni ennnttlulinnal treatment Hall's Catarrh Cine, manufactured by V. J, Cllenev A Co.. Toledo. Ohio. Is tho oolv con rtltutional euro on the market. It Is taken Internally In doses from 10 drops to a lea-apoonful, It aoti illroctlv on the blood and oiQoou surfaces of the system. They offer one Du-tureu uouan lor any oase it tain to cure, oeuu ior circulars ana leiumomaii, Address, , F. J. CBBH1T CO., Toledo, 0, Am mm i-poui pv Jirtiggm y.c IX HUB MARKETS. Downward Tendency Is Noted In Butter. firmer Tone In Cheeee Iwarg Receipts orcEgg Bean Market Slow Fair Trade In Grata Seed Cvtlle and Wool. Boston, April 1. The butter market hag a declining tendency. An easier feeling was developed last week, but receipts were kept fairly sold up, and with a steady tone at other points sellers here were not disposed to give much. Still buyers had the advantage, and some lots that were held above their views have been carried over. ' This week the downward tendency is more pronounced. Elgin and New York have dropped 1 cent, aud with receipts increasing, it is likely that prices here will settle down a little more before the close. So far, our market has held up very well, and supplies have been kept cleaned up. In fact, for a month past this has been the highest point in the country. But spring has come and it is no more than natural that the make should increase. The quality may not improve much for a few weeks more, but this will make receivers all the more anxious to sell, and if we have an unsettled market all through April nobody need feel sur prised. Our dealers are inclined to be very con servative this season, aud all seem to have set their minds on low prices when the surplus make comes to hand. It is gen erally ad mil ted that the price of June but ter last year was too high. Cheese. A firmer tone and more inquiry can be reported in the cheese market. The stock of fine fall cheese is not large, and with anything like a good demand it would soou be cleared up. No cheese can be made to take tiie place of tine old for about two months, and there is a chance for an advance before that time. Eggs. An attempt is being made to stiffen the egg market bv holding lots back, but re ceipts are large, and there are enough sellers to keep prices down. fo carloads have as yet been put into cold storage, because buyers are afraid that the eggs are chilled by the recent cold weather, but Chicago and New York are putting some away, aud our dealers will probably soon begin. Many think that a lower price must soon be made. Other Produce. The beau market continues slow and unsatisfactory. Most sales of marrow pea at $1.15 to $1.18, and choice mediums at 11.18 to $1.2u a bushel. Potatoes ci ntinue In large supply, and selling ac low prices. There is a fan- trade in grass seed, and prices are without material change. The hop market continues dull, and large lots are hard to place at any reason able price. . The Produce Quotations. Beep There is a fair market on beef, but with only a fair trade. Quotations are a little higher at: Choice steers, 7K,c; good steers, ?';ac: light, 7c; extra heavy hinds, luc: good hinds, tiji; ; light hinds, 9c; heavy fores, 5c; good, 4je; light fores, 4'4c; backs, ug$:Se; rattles, iSI'lc ; chucks, ,.$m ; short rics, liKgillc ; rounds, iiqnftic; rumps, muji.c; rumps ana loins, llj,'2l!; loins, lAtjiloc. Oats uav.s are anuut sce;iuy in the market to arrive : jno. 1 clipped, 'Ajjpiii$c ; No. i clipped X'4S!tivi No. i white, X L.jm2lQ ; No. 3 Whitx, Sa(SJiOi No. 1 mixed, 26c. The spot market is very qmer with quotations about steady at: No. 1 clipped track, 28gi28c; No. i, jjat..9JBu; No. 2 white, 27J2(a2io; No. 6 white, jeiM'yiM No 3 mixed, 2oJ-igia6o. Misaju Tne coruineal market may be considered firm, on te firmer market for corn, but with quotations steady at : Kiln-dried corn-meal for export, 1 SJ(a(i ha; bag meal, J47tie; yellow granulated, $$2 25; rolled oatimal, t TaCflMi t bbi ; cut, ta 3CJ 60; graham meal, (2 2.xq(it 75; rye flour, $ Miudio; rye, uUgKidc 1 bu. Muttons and Lambs Muttons and lambs are fully sustained, except that springers are naturally a little easier as the season progresses : ispruigers', $ kii.9, as to quality ; lambs, IK012C: fancy Brigntons and eastern lambs. J(So4c; yeariings, ogtic; muttons, ngtia; veals. 5wlic, as to quality. Cokn Coru to arrive is about Je firmer and higher. Country yellow and No. 3 yellow, to arrive, all rail, are quoted at 3D($ 40c. On the track the market is steady at: bteamer yellow, traeu, ba'aiii.i?ic ; steamer, 33aissjic. PoitK and laud Pork and lard are ouiet and unchanged at 12 for barrel pork; fresh ribs, 82o ; lard, 9o ; tubs and pails, ti;c ; pure leaf lard, So; small pkgs, 8-2(siSc; country dressed hors, 4e; city, 50. Potatoes Potatoes are in full supply and dull, with sweet potatoes easier: Hebrons, UOc ft bu: rose, i.o:gic : u-reen mountain, SKgizac; white. S&ftiMc oweet potatoes are Quoted at: jersey double heads, tH&'i 25. APPLKs Apples are easy: no. i caittsins, H60U.3 76; No. 1 greenings, t2 5uJ2a; ben Davis. 2 1Umi 50: koine beauties. fcX&l 50: Tol- man sweets, 2(ltf 25. The above prices are for round lots. Egos Jiggs were thought to be a uttle bet ter sustained: Western. UMSl2c: Indiana and Michigan, 12hi)12c; eastern fresh, 12(9 Uc: nearby, iiiuiijc; iancy nennery, uwvsc. Cheese Cheese continues rather dull: Northern, ll(aUo; western, KXailUc; twins, U(gtl2c; sage, maddc. AddJaOlc for the job- Ding prices, uiverpooi is quubeu ab s. Hay No particular changes are noted in market on hay, with ckoice firm at $-0n;21. titraw is quiet at 18lJ for rye straw. Mill-feed is about steady. Butteii Butter is well sustained, with only a fair demand, however, and that for the best lately made. Quotations are the same as noted. The Wool SlarkeU There is no change in the condition of the wool market this week, although In whatever sales wei e made prices were mam tained. The gales of territory wool and Australians are slow. F.eece wools show a scarcity of staple, hut a fair amount of other qualities can he picked up. Live Stock markets. Amount of live stock on the markets at Brighton and Watertown : Sheep Cattle, and Lambs. Bwine. Western 4.K.8 b,D74 28,117 Massachusetts 115 75 63 Maine 142 48 85 Vermont 1U4 147 ltfl Totals 4,559 9,243 26,706 Cattle A fair sUDDlv of cattle nut UDOn the market for beef ; western and largely for export. Market prices on cattle show no change from last week, not a shade of improvement. Bids by exporters not over 4Jo for anything from tne north. Fat hogs supply fair and prices steady at 4S4i-2c, live weight, for western, and to, dressed weight, for western. Milch cows A little early in the season for a good trade, later in April there will be more inquiry than at the present time. One good assortment at prices ranging from S25(g)o5. Sheep Not a large run, and prices remain unchanged. The export trade was light, owing to bad returns from Liverpool, which at last accounts were sold at lc decline. The home trade should begin to revive. ' Veal calves Steady prices obtained. Supply not as heavy as expected, and butohers were forced to pay full prices. Live poultry a lew nunarea roe at luauio per lb. Doom For a Maine Town. WINK, Me., April 1. A Massachusetts firm proposed to build a pulp and paper Hill here, to cost at least 1250,000, and to employ over 200 hands, tf the tqwn would exempt thoir property from taxation for 15 yours and agree to take cure of flowage. The town has accepted the proposition. The Winn Water and Power company have voted to turn their charter over to the Massachusetts company U satisfactory arrangements can be made. Liver ODDS tike biliousness, dyspepsia, headache, constipation, sour stomach, indigestion are promptly cured by Hood's Pills. They do their work easily and thoroughly. ffffr 'II-Best after dinner pills. I" I I I f 85 cents. All druggists. W Prepared by 0. I. Hood Co., Lc well, Mass. The only Pill to take with Hooa i arsaparuia, ijlllllllllllllllll!!ll!!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!llllllll!ll!llI!lnO i "A very smooth article' 1 Don't compare "Battle Ax" 1 with low grade tobaccos compare 1 "Battle Ax" with the best on H the market, and you will find you E g get for 5 cents almost as much I "Battle Ax" as you do of other high grade brands for 10 cents. I iiiiiiiiiiiiiifHiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiigiiniiiingmnmimiiniMiinnmiiiiiiimS HUMPHREYS' Nothing has ever been produced to equal or compare with HlUiphxeys' Witch Hazel Oil as a curative and healing application. It has been used 40 years and always affords relief and always gives satisfaction. It Cures P11.ES or Hemorrhoids, External or Internal, Blind or Bleeding Itching and Burning; Cracks or Fissures and Fistulas. Relief immediate cure certain. It Cures Burns, Scalds and Ulceration and Contraction from Burns. Relief instant. It Cures Torn, Cut and Lacerated Wounds and Bruises. It Cures Boils, Hot Tumors, Ulcers, Old Sores, Itching Eruptions, Scurfy or Scald Head. It is Infallible. It Cures Inflamed or Cakei Breasts and Sore Nipples. It is invaluable. It Cures Salt Rheum, Tetters, Scurfy Eruptions, Chapped Hands, Fever Blisters, Sore Lips or Nostrils, Corns and Bunions, Sore and Chafed Feet, Stings of Insects. Three Sizes, 25c, 50c. and $1.00. Sold byDrt)ggist9,orseiit post-paid on receiptof price. Hl'SPIIRKYS' MED. CO., 111111 Wllllaa St., Sew York. WITCH HAZEL OIL RETAIL MARKET REPORTS. Bellows Falls, Vt. Pork is one-half cent lower, the market price now being 5 cents. Eggs two cents less this week. DAIRr PRODUCTS. Butter, Dairy, 24c, " Cieamerv. 28-30C. Cheese, Kew, He. " sage, inc. VEGETABLES. Potatoes. 40c. Onions, 18c. pk. squasn, sc. id. TEAS AND COFFEES. Japan Tea, 25-70c. ungnsn nreaKtast, 43-sac. Formosa uoionsr, ao-vue. Coffee, Java, 84-8BC. " Mocha, 30c. " Kio, 32c. " Mixed, 25c. FRUITS. Apples, $2.80. " Dried, 10c. ' Evaporated, 12c. MEATS AND POULTRY. Racon, 18c. Corned Beef, 6-10c. FOW18, 18C. Chickens, 20c. Turkeys, 22c. ueei steals, sirioin, zee. " porterhouse, 20c. ' round, 15c. Beef, roast, S-20c. Lamb, forequarter, 10c. - " hindquarter, 15c. " chops, 18c. Pork, steak, 12Xe. . " roast, 10-12K-14C. " salt, 10c. Sausage, 10c. Ham, 20c. Oysters, 40c. SUNDRIES. Eggs, 18c. Flour, Haxall, $4.50. " St. Louis, 4.K) to 4.25 Granulated sugar, 18 lbs. tor $1. Honey, 20c. Loaf sugar, Sc. HAY, GRAIN AND FEED. Baled Hay, 119 and $20. Hay, 18 15. Oats, 33c. Rye, winter, 60c. Buokwheat, 60c. Corn, 45c. Middlings, 80c-$1.05. Bran, 80c. Corn Meal, 85c. BOSTON & MAINE R. R Connecticut and Passumpslc Dlilsloi. PASSENGER TRAINS GOING SOUTH. A.M. A.M. 4.45 8.30 6.81 9.18 A.MI 9M 6.20 10.10 7-60 11,46 9.80 1.27 11.33 8.80 A.M. P.M. P.M. p., Or. Bollows Falls Brattleboro So. Vornon Greenfield Springfield New Haven Arr.New York 1.1 2.10 4J 2.5 4.61 3.02 5.20 4 30 6 JS 646 8.(4 9.UU 10.00 p.m. r.M PAS8ENGER TRAINS GOING NOBTH. Leave Bellows Falls 8.36 (mixed), . m., 13.10, 2.53, 6.66. 11.10 p. m. Arrive Windsor at 10.86 (mixed), a. m. 1.00, 1.35, 7.50, ll.M p. m. PASSENGER TRAINS FROM THE SOUTH A.M. A.M. A.M. A.M. P.M Uv. New Tork at 8.00 11.00 4. New Haven t 8.40 10.10 1.06 6.59 Snrlmrfleld at 9.16 12.15 8J0 8.0T Greenfield at 10.29 1.22 4.54 9.16 Brattleboro at 11.10 9.10 5.46 10.10 Urr. Bellows Falls 11.55 9.49 (JO 10.56 A.M.1F.M. .M. r.M PASSENGER TRAINS FROM THE NORTH Leave Windsor at 3-45, 7.90 a. m., 13.25, tM, M0 p. m., (Mixed). Arrive at Bellows Falls 4.41, 8.20, a. m., .17, tM, 7M p. m. (Mixed). Dally. D.J. FLANDERS Ckn. Pass. Alt. feptanbwlMNl. CENTRAL VT. RAILROAD Time Table corrected to Nov. 18. 1895. Trains trill leave Bellows Falls dally except Sun- lays unless otnerwise noted, as iouows: GOING NOBTH KUTLAND DIV.: .15 a. ru. MIXED for Rutland and Intermed iate stations. ti.10 p. m. BOSTON HAIL, for Rutland, Burlington, St. Albans, Richford, Montreal; also. Otfilens.hur&r. i.55p. m. GKEEN MOUNTAIN FLIER for ttulland, liurlington, ftt. Ainins anu Montreal. Wagner Parlor Car to St. Albans aii''. Pullman Sleeping Car St. Albans to Chicago without change due at Chicago 9.00 p. m. next night. M5p. m. LOCAL EXPRESS for Rutland, anil intermecliate stations. 11.15 p. m. Night Express tor Montreal, Og- densburg Ottawa and the West. Through Sleepei for Monti cal. SORTII GOING via SULLIVAN RAILROAD 05 a. m. SI1XKJ, for White River Junction 12.10 p. m. EXPRESS MAIL, for White River Junction, Montpelier, Barre, St. Albans, Malone, Ojrlensburg, Montreal, and all points West. Wagner Parlor Car White River Junction to Montreal. :.52p. m. Fn ST EXPRESS, for White River Junction, Montpeller, Barre, Burlington. 8t. Albans, and Montreal. Pullman Sleeping Car Write River Junction to Chicago wi hout change. Due In Chicago 9.00 next night. 1.56 p.m. PASSENGER, for White HlveP Junction. 11.10 p.m. NIGHT EXPRESS, for White River Junction, - Montpeller, Burlington, St. Albans. Ogdensburg, Montreal, Chicago, and points West. Wagner Sleeping Car, Bellows Falls to Montreal. (Runs dally, Sundays included) to Montreal. TRAINS ARRIVE AT BELLOWS FALLS: 12.00 a. m. Night Express from Montreal Ogdensburg and the West via Rutland. '4.41 a. m. NIGHT EXPRESS, from Montreal . via White River Junction. J.25 a. m. LOCAL EXPRESS from Rutland. 3.20 a.m. LOCAL EXPRESS, from. White River Junction. 1.17 p. m. EXPRESS MAIL, from St. Albans and all points on Central Division. 1.25 p. m. EXPRESS MAIL, f rons St. Albans and all points on Rntland Division. 1.45 p. m. GREEN MOUNTAIN FLTET from Montreal, St. Albans, Ogdenburg, Richford emd Rutland. 1.52 p. m. LIMITED EXPRESS, from Montreal and Ogdensburg, via White River Junction. J.06 p. m. MIXED, from White River Junction. 9.45 p. m. MIXED, from Rntland. F. W. BALDWIN, Gen. Snpt. S. W. CUMMINGS, Gen. Pass. Agent. Daily. HDaily except Monday. FITCHEURG RAILROAD. FAST EXPRESS TRAINS Vith elegant PALACE PARLOR and SLEEP ING CARS to and from iOSTON and CMICA60, and BOSTON IB. ST. LOUIS via NIAGARA FALLS Without change. PASSENGER TRAINS On and after Dec. 16, 1895, leave Bellows Falls for Boston, Worcester and Providence, as follows: 2 9fl 1 M Dally except Monday, Ex- OU n lil press to Boston due 7.00 a. m. . on , mm Accommodation to Fitch-J -Oil At Mi burg, Express to Boston, due at 9.50 a m. 0 30 I II Accommodation to Fitch-ft. 311 Ai IVIi burg, Express to Boston, due at 12.40 p. m. Ifl D II Accommodation to Fitch-4U It III burg, Express to Boston, due at 5.40 p. m. nn D II SUNDAYS ONLY. Due at J.UU I Mi Boston at 7.08 p. m. 5 f C O II Fast Express, due at Boston 3.30 M. at 7.25 p.m. flmeitables and farther Information on ap " plication to ' H. C. JOHNSON, Ticket Agt., Bellows Falls '. R. WATSON. Gen. Pass. Agt., Boston. SACENDORPH'S PATENT SICTIONAk Steel Ceilings and SideWall Finish. For Churches and Residences. Catalogue, prices and FRtfcmates, on application to the Sole Manufacturer, TDK I. T, IR0J RIWFU6 1 COREI'd. CO., kntf City, I. J. Alto makers of Lightning, Fire and Worm-Proof Mlcel Hoofing and Hiding, Get circulsn. SALESMEN Wanted To Take OrdirssarU.: slon to reliable men. Cash advanced for expenses. First class reference required. The R. 6. CHASE CO. MAIDEN. MASS. WE HAVE NO agents " W mm hut sail dueot to lha consumer atr wboieaal price. Hblp anywhere for examination before tale. Everything warranted. 1 OO sty let of Cn rrlMg, 9M tty lejiot HarneM, 4 1 tylet Sliding aadalM. 'irL,,'L.fla. fiajtiiaeAHamsstgfeOa, V B. PtAR, Sew, Iiaasfl. la

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