Vermont Phoenix from Brattleboro, Vermont on March 26, 1897 · 5
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Vermont Phoenix from Brattleboro, Vermont · 5

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Brattleboro, Vermont
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Friday, March 26, 1897
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5
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VERMONT I'll (EN IX I$UATTLEIK)llO, Fill DAY, MARCH 20, 1897. PERSONAL. , , ' Mrs. .). II. Kslcy have bwn In y ..ik I liia week. ,.. M- "I .cwnino 19 a new licll ! ii r Us lliiusi'. i l.i, Itrooks llousi' barber, . ,ni' i.iti; uilli a felon. l liiiiinii if Westmoreland, X. U., Is ,-,,,r r..; ii K. V. .Smilli's. ' (.l ire While of Meriileii, Conn, is n-i; -il I ' Crosby's. ' Mr U.K. .Iiinlan Is about the house ali.-i .in allaek yf the grip. rrv I 'lianiHer began working at S. A. -.iniili a I'u.'s Wt'iiuVsduy. . I ,!:; U'ln eli-r is holding a two woeks' i, no ! mint in New York. Will Chase of Huston came home Tues-.i in tt'ieslle with the grip. .iii.-.l It. Cobb finishes work as black-.niiiii :ii (he Kt-t real April 1. I. A (iregi; lias been ill with a rheu-in. ii ! iioiible for a few days. Mm Thompson of Hoston is at the llio.iks House for two weeks. Charles (S. Steele of Boston is spending several days at the Brooks House. Mrs iJerlrucle Marston of Grafton, this M.ue, is visiting Mrs. Francis Perry. Miss A.hlie Shattuek went to New York Tuesday morning for a week's visit. W. M. Lewis will sell 50 cows at auction a! the Nr. Sholes faun next Thursday. .1. II. Chamberlain arrived In town last iiilii ami will remain until to-morrow. M iss MaJaline A. Gregg goes to Cliico-lr, Mass., next Thursday to teach school. Miss liena Hall came home from Wel-le.sl. v college Wednesday for a brief vacation. TiarlesWheelock of Providence, R. I.. is spending i few days with H. P. Well- man. Arthur Hatch, special agent of the Suu Insurance office of London, Eng., is in town. K. I.. Roberts has been seriously ill for a week with pleurisy, resulting from a fall on the ice. M rs. Lizzie Bassett Comstock of New York is the guest of her cousin, Mrs. H. K. lirown. Mrs. Mary naynes of Bennington, this state, is visiting her sister-in-law, Mrs. L. II. Dearborn. Carl Cain has begun work in the custom clothing department of Pratt, Wright A- Co.'s store. Ralph lieed returned to New Y ork yesterday, having recovered from an attack of typhoid fever. M isses Mary Mack, Mary McGraw and Margaret Donahue were in Springfield, Mass., yesterday. Miss E. M. Houghton of Worcester, Mass., spent a few days at the Brooks House this week.' William E. Hamilton of Greenfield, Mass., is a new employe at The Pho-nix job printing office. Mis. W. E. Banks entertained her Sunday school class at her Green street home yesterday afternoon. M iss Carrie Shattuek came home from Amherst, Mass., last Friday for a spring vacation of three weeks. Alfred I). Warren of Worcester, Mass., spent Sunday here, joining his wife who had been here several days. Mrs. II. II. Hackley went to New York Tuesday for a visit with her aunt, Mrs. Sarah Iligby, formerly of Brattleboro. Miss Jessie Wilfred of the Brooks House dining room, is on a two weeks' vacation with her grandparents at her old home in Montpelier. Walter C. Carpenter started Monday on a southern trip of three or four weeks. Mrs. Carpenter accompanied him as far as Philadelphia. C. W. Thomas, for the past 28 years employed in Richardson's lower market, was out Tuesday from a month's illness with the grip. T. J. Knight fell from the roof of his house on Western avenue . Tuesday, a distance of 15 feet, striking upon the ice. He has since been housed. Letter Carrier T. A. Austin stepped upon a nail Wednesday morning, injuring his foot so that he has been off duty since. Substitute Carrier Root is acting In his stead. Mrs. S. S. Hunt and Mrs. Green attended the millinery openings last week in Worcester and Boston and are now in Springfield and New York for the same purpose. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Taylor went to Boston Monday. Mr. Taylor returned Wednesday. Mrs. Taylor remains until tomorrow as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Kiddell of East Somerville. Miss Bertha Stickney won a first prize at the eighth annual speaking contest of the students of the Rutland institute last Friday evening. Miss Stickney was In Brattleboro Monday on her way to Jacksonville. (Jeo. W. Waterman of Westfleld, Mass., who has spent a part of the winter with friends in town, sailed for Europe last Saturday on steamship Manitoba from New Y'ork. He will visit in England for a time and will then go to Carlsbad, Austria, for his health. Capt. and Mrs. Somerville of the late wrecked Bchooner, John H. Cross, are visiting Mrs. Somerville's mother, Mrs. F. A. Woodbury. Miss Beulah A. Wetmore of Boston, a niece of Mrs. Woodbury, Is spending the week with Dr. and Mrs. Woodbury, Over Sunday guests at the Brooks House were: F. O. Colley, M. E. Witter, F. J. Eward, C. W. Severance, Boston; A. C. Davis, R. J. Keppel, J. B. Bennett, New York; G. H. Colby, Lancaster, N. H. ; W. S. Doan, Indianapolis, Ind. ; Geo. W. Knight, Auburn, N. Y.; E. Osgood, Hyde Park, Mass. Miss L. Belle Tenney, who has been organist at the Congregational church at Hinsdale, N. H., for the past six months, finishes her work there next Sunday, and next Thursday she will go to Quincy, Mass., to teach music in the family of Fred Holbrook, who married Miss Grace Cabot of Brattleboro. Mrs. L. H. Richardson was taken seriously ill last week, and the local physicians, believing that she was suffering from appendicitis, summoned Dr. Gay of Boston in consultation. He pronpnnced their diagnosis correct, performed an operation which was entirely successful, and Mrs. Richardson is now recovering. The Mt. Holyoke College Glee and Banjo club, of which Marion Adams, formerly of Brattleboro, is a member, started Wednesday for a week's concert tour. The club will give six concerts, visiting Hartford, New Haven, New York city, Mont-clair, N. J., Mt. Holly and Eastoa, Pa. The trip is taken for the purpose of raising money for the endowment fund of the college. Col. E. H. Chase Is making rapid Improvement in health. He has been dressed and about his rooms at the Brooks House during the past week, and in Tuesday's sunshine walked out door upon tbe balcony. Last Sunday was the 25th anniversary of the marriage of Mr. and Mrs. Chase, and the event was recognized by their children, Capt and Mrs. J. Harry Estey, by serving a quiet little dinner as a surprise to the invalid and his wife. ,.. . i MR. WALES'S RECEPTION. l,.isf I'ri.luy NiKl(. T"'1' '..'...,.l Tl.,....,lv proml. theUnerrf''la8ll,,'y l,av" '"' f t io performances by K.. Wales's dancini! lasses ontsbines the nii.th annual ffi va which occurred Friday evening The Wlioi street armory ha, seldom been so resplendent with gayety as upon ti ls occasion, which marked the Hose of a season In which especially gratifying work has been accomplished, and the r ,7 , s ttnJ Mn.Tswho made up the audience had occasion more than once to wonder at the graceful carriage and accurate movements displayed by the little folk. I reyiou, to the opening number Leil-singer s orchestra rendered a pleasing program from a platform slightly elevated from the dance lloor. The program of dances was executed to the accompaniment of the First Regiment band of 2f pieces, whose work gave the best any band that Mr. Wales ever employed. At n o'clock the grand march was formed from the ante room with Sherman Jenne and Emma Barrows at the head ami was escorted in by Mrs. Wales and Harry C. Wales. All the members of the class who were able to be present participate in the march. They were: Rollin White, Lawrence White, Laura Steams, Howard Wellman, Wales Holden, Helen Childs, Ethel Randall, Walter Cbilds, Alice Colt, George Childs, Rose Putnam, Kena Perry, Lawrence Putiiain, Archie l'erry, Margaret Barber, Marjorie Crosby, Lawrence Barber, George Adams, Sherman Jenne, Emma Barrows, Alice Holden, May Spear, Hattie Young, Maude Young, Kendall Severance,HeulahTucker,PearlGibson, Addle Warner, Lenora Richardson, Alice Eels, Louis Allen, Ralph Pettee, Edwina Whitney, Edith Farr, Zella Edwards, Judith Allen, Paul Emerson, Laura Pentland, Alice BulterUeld, Flossie Howe, Ellen Sherman, E. Marion Knight, Sadie Ford, Robert Mitchell, Scott Eames, Belle Eames, Alice Waterman and Helen Leonard. They performed the different movements in the march in perfect time, marching down the hall first in twos, then in fours, separating to form a grand square, after which they marched down in eights, concluding with the serpentine inovemeut which left them In position for tbe fantasy. The fantasy, and the complicated movements and posings of tbe modern varso-vienne which occurred later in the program, allowed the class an excellent opportunity to show their accuracy and precision of movement, and they received the plaudits of the spectators. The Highland Fling, also by the class, was a correct imitation of the evolutions of the old Scotch Highlanders. Wales Holden, Sherman Jenne and Ellen Barrows, four to five years old, shared the attention of the audience in this dance. After a two-step came the llower divert-isment which was executed by M little girls neatly costumed in white. Helen Childs, Ethel Randall, Rose Putnam, Margaret Barber, Marjorie Crosby, Alice Holden, Beulah Tucker, Addle Warner, Lenora Richardson, Alice Eels, Edwina Whitney, Zella Edwards, Flossie Howe, Ellen Sherman, Helen Leonard and Hattie Young entered, carrying hoops of evergreen and flowers of different colors. The effect, as they evolved march, waltz and schottische movements, was charming. Following a waltz, in which nearly all the class joined, George Childs gave a pleasing rendering of the song, "El Capitan," accompanied by the band, and was loudly encored. This was followed by the Landers. The next production was original with Mr. Wales and was termed "The opening of spring." From an artistic point of view this number was as meritorious as any on the program. To polka music, Flossie Howe and E. Marion Knight, in costumes of white silk, sallied forth with the lightness of fairies, carrying over their heads a white umbrella decorated with crocusses, the first spring flower. Their succeeding postures were artistically made, and had the dance been staged a shower would have been in progress which would have accounted for their quick darts to and from the umbrella. The Seven Ages followed the modern Varso vienne which has already been mentioned. Belle Eames and Rena Perry gave maternal care to the first age as the orchestra played "Rock a-bye-baby." The first advance was represented by Emma Barrows and Ellen Sherman who danced a heel-and toe polka in night caps and dresses. Margaret Barber and Rose Putnam as the third age cleverly imitated a wooden shoe dance in a quaint Dutch dance to a Dutch time. But it was the fourth age that "brought down the house." The "Irish wash-woman" was fairly out-done by Marjorie Crosby and Helen Childs In the Irish lilt. From the time of their appearance, which was In appropriate costume, to the end of their dance these midgets kept the audience in an uproar with their characteristic Irish antics and gesticulations. A further advancement was the lawn tennis dance by Flossie Howe and Lawrence Barber in tidy white costumes. They carried racquets and gracefully delineated the various movements in a game of tennis. The sixth age was that in which was solemnized the marriage vow. Pearl Gibson acted the part of a bride and wore a white costume w4th a bridal veil. Howard Wellman was the groom. The couple marched in to the strains of Mendelssohn's wedding march. The tune "Old Grimes," in its melancholy measure, was fast enough for "Grandpa" Harry Wales and "Grand-mo" Laura Pentland. who represented the seventh age, but as the tune changed to a jig new life was infused into the old folks, the old lady dropped her cane and the couple danced a "shake down" with all the alacrity of youth, describing in their shuf-a. tho nld-fashioned pigeon wing. The seven ages then joined In a reel. Another two-step was followed by the "Sailors Hornpipe in wnicn c. aunuu auiSu. .. the jolly tar. Entering witn a lorwaro shuffle she executed the rocking step, furled the sails, climbed the ropes and, having sighted land, anchored the ship and rowed ashore to the music of the Ruddygore hornpipe from the opera "Ruddygore." Another brilliant feature was the Brad-lev-Martin minuet performed by Ra pn Pettee and Addle Warner, E. Marlon Knight and Edwina Whitney Rollin White and May Spear, George Childs and Judith Allen, Kendall Severance and Pauline Jennet Howard Wellman and Alice Colt, George Adam, and Sadie Ford Robert Mitchell and Maude Young. This was In . Rnodfsh court dance, the S worn being of Louis XIV style It was executed oy cn.iureu . time under Mr. Wales's instruction and was beautifully done, the children exhibiting a grace and precision of movement not eaualled In any other dance. The exhi-bition program closed with "Portland Fs?'. . intermission, during which Caterer Miller served refreshments, the en-.nnine was Invited to join in a dance of 14 numbers which lasted until I o clock. . Among the oul-or-iowu guOT and Mrs. A. A. Uoburn, nr. u.. . K.kr of Holyoke; Howard Payne, W F. Morey, W. S. Chapln, Arthur Strecker, Mr. Streeter, Rachael Carson and HAVANA BURNS 5 CENTS. CICAR 5 CENTS. y.rrfy freeman should recognize (his fia I'.vei v Miioker ttiih cijur. UNION MADE. HAND WORK. Hunt is the maker. livery live dealer the wller. . . Nntllli A. Hon, WlmtcHHle Iithl lite, White KIvit Junction, Vt K-lft In ClittrfleM, March l. a tinii(tlittT to Mr. mid Mrs. A A. .IcffivjH. In Wm a.eHtHrttfM, N H., March 1-.', a itautfh Um- to Mr. ai.d Mra Uuy 1'iiMvtv In Marlboro, March 7. a Hon to Mr. and Mrs Clifton Ualrymplt. jttarriagrs In Hrattlflw.ro, March at. by Kev CD Day, William Cunhman and Mary C. Atkins, both of Hrattleboro In Waitsflfld, March HI. by ltv Klhha H Fiflk, Alert K. Wi'eoi of ALupiih and Mim Alma K. Chipman of Waltatleld. In lid low ii Kails. March 10. by Kv. E K Mar Itraf. Krank W. Blair of VWmifist-r and Mihs Uertrudt? H. Watkiniof Walplt. N II Dratfia. In Itrattlfboro, Mch 21, Sanuifl B HoiiKhtou. 6'.i In Brat tit biro, Mch Abble C. Crosby, widow of l)r A. l Putnam. W In Krattlelkjro. March 23. JamH Iw, -M. In Brattleboro, March i, William Winslow, 711. In Boston. Mass , March 10, Char lot t, yoiiOKst daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Krd . Mack. -V In NorthhVld, March 25. Carrh 1. Ktvcns. wife of (Jortf Uphatn. 1H. In South Londonderry, March 2. Mrs. KU-eta Babbitt Bogle. In Diiminrrston, March 25. Mrs. IV W Man ley, 48. In Vernon, Mch. 31, Aurtlla Knitrht, SO In Dummers'on. Mch. 24, William B. Kris. . In NorthttHd. Mam., Mch. 25. Carrie I . wife of Oeoree A. Upham. 18. In W i lining ton, March IH, tieorfft K'se, 73 years. 9 months. In Cambridfrreport, March 23, Mrs. Nancy Brock-way Pennfruan. 19. In BellowH FallH. March 17. Mrs. EhzaMh Joss, 76. In North Wa1jxH, N. II., March Mra. Haley, 76 In Claremont, N. H.. March 22, Linus Dickenson, 71 formerly of llrattleltoro. In (luilford. March 17. Mrs. Charlotte Bartlett. willow of the late Samuel Franklin, Wl years, 10 mouths and 15 days. brother of (irwnHekl. During ihe afternoon Mr. Wales was presented with an antique iniartered oak, parlor rocker of a handsome design by tiie members of bis class. Mr. Wales's next season opens October 1. SAMUEL B. HOUOUTON. HamtiH B. Iloufcntun, y, died at 3 o'clock Sunday mornine of Brinht's disease, after an illness covering a eriod of three years. He wart" a native of Canaan, this state, and was born Dec 2'1. 1827. Hewasoneof nine children of Maj. Alba Houghton and Thankful Ktebblns Houghton, his father being a major in the 8 tat militia. Mr. Houghton a parents moved to Vernon, this state, when he was but six weeks old. As there were no railroad facilities at that time the whole journey, a distance of over 250 miles, was made on a horse sled. Mr, Houghton lived in Vernon until he wati 17 years old when he went to Worcester. Mass.. to work in the grocery store of Harrison Bliss, which he and a Mr. Gregory bought out a little later. In 1850, a year after the gold craze In California broke out, he went to California in search of the precious metal, and always called himself one of the 49ers. He remained In the mines but one year before he went Into the milk business, which In those days brought a lucrative return, milk selling as high as Si a quart. Six years from the time he left Worcester ne returned to the old homestead in Vernon to care for his aged parents, and lived there until IK89, when he rented the farm and came to Brattleboro. Since then be has had no particular business. He married Miss Sarah M. Johnson of Vernon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson, Not. S, im. They had three children. Oneson, Fred, formerly with Ranger & Thompson, died at the age of 25. Tbe others are Mrs. Kate H. Pratt and Mujor C. Houghton of Brattleboro. Mr. Houghton's health began to fail three years ago last September and bis decline since then has been gradual. He leaves a brother, C C Houghton, a boot and shoe manufacturer of Worcester, and three sist rs, Mrs. William Warren of Worcester, Mrs. L. B. Piersel of Covington, Ky.. and Mrs. J. H. Thompson of Manthall. Tex. Rev. Hal V. Maxwell offered prayer at the house, 1 Bullock street, at noon Tuesday, after which the body was taken to Vernon where the funeral was held, Mr. Maxwell officiating, and where the burial took place. MRS. A. D. PUTNAM. Mra. Abbie Putnam. 87, widow of Dr. A. D. Putnam, the long-time Brattleboro dentist, died about 6 o'clock Wednesday morning from .the effects of a stroke of paralysis. Mrs. Putnam was one of ten children of Watson and Desiah Crosby and was born In West Brattleboro April 16, 1811. She lived in West Brattleboro until her marriage, Nov. 5, 1637, when she came to this village and lived until Crosby block was built. She and her husband were the first family to take rooms in the new block. She was the mother of three children, of whom Julius K., four years old, died in 1845, Herbert D- 80 years old, died in 1854 and Joseph ;b.;C, 32 years old, died in 1879. Of her father's family only one son is living, Henry B. Crosby of Patterson, N. J., who is now in Florida for his health. Dr. and Mrs. Putnam celebrated their golden wedding anniversary 10 years ago. Two years ago Mrs. Putnam had a slight paralytic shock and bad since been gradually failing, taking to her bed about three months ago. She was one of the oldest members of the Centre Congregational church. Tbe funeral will be held at the rooms in tbe block at 2 o'clock today. Rev. C. O. Day officiating. Tbe burial will be in Prospect Hill cemetery. WILLIAM "WINSLOW. William Winslow, 76, of West Brattleboro, died Wednesday morning from a cancerous affection, resulting from a fall last October. He was a native of Wilmington and lived there many years. He married for his first wife Elizabeth Spencer, a elster of Elijah Spencer of Ceutroville and an aunt of Mrs. Qeorge E. Crowell of thlB village. On Jan. 4, 185S. he married Elizabeth Miller, and several years afterward moved to Guilford, where he enlisted for a term of three years in Company F of the 8th Vermont Volunteers. The war closed 18 months after he entered the service and he returned to Guilford for a few years. He lived seven years In Marlboro and seven years in Hop-klnton, N. H , coming to Brattleboro 17 years ago. Since then he had lived on a farm. He leaves a widow and three children, Sarah E. Winslow, Mrs. Waldo Richardson, and William H. Wins-low, and one brother, George T Window of Connecticut. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock today. Rev. A. J. Hough of the Methodist church, of which he was a member, officiating. The body will be taken to Wilmiogton and services will be held there to-morrow afternoon. GEOBGB A. 8AWYEH. George A. Sawyer, 62, of Worcester, Mass., father of Mrs. Wallace H. Geddis of Brattleboro, died Saturday from the effects of a paralytic shock. Mr. Sawyer was born io Rutland, Mass., In October 1834. He afterwards lived In Leominster, Mass., coming from there to Brattleboro about 1C years ago. He was here about five years, during which time he was employed at the Estey factory. He leaves, besides Mrs. Geddis, three daughters. Myrtle A. of Leominster, Ruth J. of Boston and Nellie A. of Jefferson, Mass. Mrs. G-ddls attended the funeral, which was held at Leominster, Monday. POSTAL CLEBK J. E. SKINNER. John E. Skinner, 67, postal clerk on the B jeton & Maine railroad, was attacked with apoplexy on the street at Springfield, Mass., Tuesday, and his death took place in the evening at the home of F. N. Field, another clerk, with whom he lived. Mr. Skinner was a native of Barton, and his brother.Dr.R B. Skinner ,is a prominent physician. Mr. Skinner has been employed on tbe route be-tweea Newport and Springfield the past 14 years. His wife died in 1895, and be Is survived by one daughter. Ministers, lawyers, teachers and others whose occupation gives but little exercise, should use Carter's Little Liver Pills for. torpid liver and biliousness. One Is a dose. Try them. HAW LEY. March 26. Shirt Waists For women's wear. The advance styles lor the coming season are here in bewildering variety for your inspection. Several hundreds of them. Silks, satines, lappet mulls, organdies and dimities. Prices from 69 cents to $5.00 apiece. very ood time to make selections while the as sortment is so complete and varied. Some are dainty, thin things for evening or a hot day, others are suitable for immediate or all the year round wear like the new "metallic satines." These are black and colored grounds with silver or gilt touched figures, warranted not to tarnish, and a silky fabric. One style, u'nlined, with white collar, $1.85. Another, lined with bolero front and self collar high in back of neck, $2.00. Women's ready to wear Suits and Separate Skirts are coming in and going out all the time now. We are trying to do better and better for our customers in this department. Stock is larger than ever before and we need patronage from all the surrounding towns as well as our home trade to warrant a continuance of so large an assortment. We are confident of having found the right tailors and are certainly satisfied with as reasonable profit as any of the large city stores. We have already here a few desirab'e Spring Coats. More coats and capes will soon be here. What few last season's summer coats we carried over go now at half price, and there is cloth enough in the sleeves to make an "up to date" shape it one will take the trouble of making the change. In summer capes we did not carry over a single one so there will be new ones only when they get here. Last call on the few winter garments we have left do not expect to have to carry a single one over. 3 Cony Collerette. 2 42 inch bust Cloth Coats. :l 40 inch bust Cloth Coats. 1 88 inch bust Cloth Coats 8 3S inch bust Cloth Coats 6 34 inch bust Cloth Coals. 9 Si inch bust Cloth Coats. 1 14 years1 size Coat. 1 ii years' size Coat. 2 6 years' size Coat. 8 4 years' site Coat. On these the price will be next door to giving them away. It does not matter much how little money you have il you want one and can find your size. We intend to be able to say at the commencement of next season, "Every one new." More novelties in fine dress goods. Some desirable dotted Swiss ruffled edge curtains, in sets or by the yard. Few new Nottingham curtains. Aplique pillow shams, new designs, quite handsome. Once more. At 10 cents each, another lot of the feather-stitched butcher's linen tray cloths, same as we had a month ago. More wrappers coming in to-morrow on top of the big line we are already showing. Today we have more of those 50c umbrella drawers, same as last lot. Some new, proper style belts. Spring-time newness all through the store now. N. I. HAWLEY. Ml 4 MHI I Mil 1 8 1 II I M'll M1HH Teach Your Children. to ask your grocer for WASHBURN, CROSBY'S Gold fiedal Flour THIS STURDY LITTLE FELLOW HAS THE CORRECT IDEA HE NEVER FORGETS GOLD MEDAL, AND THAT IS THE FLOUR FOR HIM. - vyyk n (?vr c riz. ft THAT IS THE FLOUR MWFj' f) & FOR HIM. Wi- f) 5 Washburn, yS- U U Crosby st$&Bb$ FmJ U fl MinneaP'S' 17,000 BARRELS shipped -daily. jl I ls A' all grocers'. special:--- this week. Men's Enamel Bals, calf lined, bull dog1 toe, extension soles. Regular $5 grade, now $3.47. Men's Woonsocket Boots, best grade, now $2.50 ;second grade, $2 25. Men's Duck Boots, sizes, 10, 11 and 12, $2.25. All Russet goods in stock at less than wholesale prices. BROTHERS. Bellows Falls. Brattleboro. AUDITORIUM, BRATTLEBORO, Monday, Eve., March 29 INTEREST YOU SURE. The mere announcement of a Yale show coming means it is worthy of your immediate attention. On the above date Chas. H. Yale's greatest spectacle. Th e Twelve Temptations With a Company of 60 People Will Be With You the First Time. The Performance Embraces AH Kinds of Stage Amusements Skillfully and Deftly Rolled In One Gigantic Whole. Tickets now on sale at tbe News Store. Have You Lamson & Hubbard Seen the Spring Style, 1897. HOUSEHOLD GOODS FOR SALE. Consisting of IS 14 Dining and Chamber Furniture. Hat Tree. Kitchen Stove, Oil Stove, etc. JOHN RETTING, jr., Retting Place. To Rent. A PASTURE of 75 acres in Guilford which will keep 0 or more cows, or will pasture stock at a definite price per head. Apply to FRANK E. JACOBS, Guilford. Vt. 11-tf To Rent. THE "Thurber Farm" at WesP Brattleboro; cheap to the right party. Enquire of MRS. Ji. M. THURBER on the plaoe. , 13-M It is a popular style with the young men. We have the genuine in the $2.50 and $3 grades. A Special $2 Derby In blacks and browns. Extra value for the money, is a seller, with us. Look them over and note the quality and style. Full line of flange brim hats in all colors. Large and small shapes in regular soft hats. New spring caps for men and boys. IN OUR CUSTOM CLOTHING DEPARTMENT We are showing a large assortment of this season's popular and stylish woolens for Suits, Overcoats and Trousers. These goods were all bought before there was an advance in the woolen market. We ask an early examination of the goods and hope we may induce would be purchasers to make selections now; it is for their interest as well as ours. YOUNG- & K N OWLTO N. Money to Loan on A 1 Real Estate or Personal Security Apply to WINDHAM COUNTS' SAVINGS BAAKi Newfane, Vt. . FARMS. FARMS. FARMS. - -And Tillage Property. North. South. East. West. Bargains ta homes and investment property. Property cared for. Rents ootlected. Honey loaned on Kood security. 8. W. EDGETT &CO., Real Estate Agent. . ' .

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