Vermont Phoenix from Brattleboro, Vermont on November 3, 1899 · 10
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Vermont Phoenix from Brattleboro, Vermont · 10

Brattleboro, Vermont
Issue Date:
Friday, November 3, 1899
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I ; W- , ' '''' - 10 THE VEIUIOOT PBXEliHI, BJIATTLEBORO, EHIDAY , ITOVE JJBEIi 0, 1C: BELLOWS FALLS. " JTvalg Head's Withdrawal. Judge Levant M. Bud, who has been prominent caadldate for Congress to succeed Gen. Grout, published yesterday in tba local paper his withdrawal from the contest.: Iiia letter, and the comments made by the Timet upon it, are given else. where In Mile paper. . r ' " The withdrawal la a matter of regret to hundreds of Mr. Bead'i friendt in all parti , of the. state, and especially to the oitiiens of Ifaia town.; It la deplored at thil end of Windham county because the cause lead-ins; to it were suoh, as to compel a contest resulting in a probable division when be received unanimous son port a Tear asro, a contest which he declines to enter into, and which cannot fail of intensifying the sentiment here that the south part of thil county has for many yean ignored any rant of oitiiens or Ihe nortn end. cur ing the last 86 years Bockingham has not had a single important oihce in the state, ' while Brattleboro hai held every one from the governorship down. It has been the bnfailing experience that when any posi tion wa asked for here the price has been ' secured by some Brattleboro party step- Ding in and teeing it. or trying to ao so. We will not concede that we have not , lust as good material here, but we will con- i cede the avariciousneas of other localities, and our people are too easily induced to rive UP their right. v By every possible etandard of mraiure-, ment Judge Bead was the man who should have received the nomination, untrammel- ed by another candidate in the county. He is honorable in not descending to the usual political methods, necessary to gain the ., place, but it is the strong conviction prev- ' stent here that he oould easily have secured the lead. ; Mrs. Mary Brockway is In West Fitch' burg with her daughter, Mrs. Lester Por . tea. ., Mrs. Eugene . Keefe, accompanied by bar little son, Ernest, has spent the pact week in Boston. , - ' . The E. B. Robertson house on Hapgood v street has been bought by Uuthing Adams, woo expects to occupy it soon. ' B. A. Putney of Lexington, Mass., a eompanied by his son James of Chicago, has spent the past lew days in town. ... - The cafe' on Bockingham-street lately ran by one Jones has been bought by A. t. Pollard and J. H. Hume, who have taken possession. Mrs. Albert Eammett, Mrs. Waldo Ooolidge and Leon J. Ball were in Clare-, moat the early part of the .week, called there by the illness ang death of their aunt, Jin. jr. a. Huntley. Mrs. Charles Martin of Bath, Maine, and Miss Kate Beaton of Prinoe Edward Island have been called hen by the serious illnees of Miss May Beaton, their niece and enter, at Daniel Beaton's, bar uncle s; The ladies 'of the TJniversalist church will hold their annual fair in Union hall Thursday evening of next week. The sale of fancy articles will be held in the after noon. , They will serve one of the fine sup pers (or wmco tney are noted. Fourteen members of Holy Cross com-mandery of Knight Templar went to ' fjlaremont Wednesday afternoon, notwith standing the inclement day, and enjoyed the hospitality of Sullivan oommandery, in connection with Beauseant oommandery of jH-asueooro. The Vermont Homeopathic Medical eoci ... ety held their 49th semi-annual meeting- in the parlon of Hotel Bockingham Thursday : anernoon ana evening last. There was not a, large attendance, but a very profit- Me meeting was held. The next meeting ocean m may at uontpeuer. Mr. and Mrs. 8. W, WUder, jr., of Bos-- ton, formerly organist and soprano at the j: Congregational church, occupied their old place in that church Sunday. It was great pleasure to hear them again. " They spent a lew days with Mrs. Wilder pa rents, av. ana Mrs. u. h. sawyer. The High school had solid session Mon- ,. day on account of the foot ball game played in the afternoon on Drislane's field, be-- tween Bellow Falls High school and Brat- . ueboro High school teams. ' The gam re- : suited in ll too in favor of the later. will be seen by the detailed report in an ccner ooramn. Mis Lulu Lewis and Harry Wyman wen in opringneia Wednesday and Thursday . attending the Epworth League "convention a delegates from the local lewis, lira. W. E.-. Rowell, Misses Ingenue. Fassett ad liWu flare, and the pastor of the ' Jsethodkt church, Biv. F. W. Lewis, were aiso in attendance. The Dewey fair of the Woman's Belief corps Tuesday evening was a decided ene- , cess, netting them about 4f) to add to the monument fund. The hall wa tastefully arnnmea wira our national colors, with the face of Admiral Dewey peeping out her and then. A sailor's eap waa on exhibition which wa worn on board the Olym- r The audience who gathered in the TJot-versaliat church Monday evening to hear Bev, Albert Hammatt's lecture on "Nor way, or the Land Of the Midnight bun," were both entertained and instructed. The lecture was illustrated with about 100 stere-optioon views, which Bev. J. E. Farrow ; exhibited. ;. The lecture was given under the auspices of the ladies' aid society of . inecnurcn. village i Tuesday evening, and oabbages, squashes, pumpkin and other- vegetables wen left by them at many doors, a mbi-lows'sn party was held by the Christian Endeavor society at the Congregational ohuroh In which entertainment and fun was, mingled with tricks suitable to the evening. The proceeds of the small ad mission fee and the candy pull give the society something mor than $10 to apply on the $100 they have pledged for the parsonage fund., The Daughters of Erin held l a Hallo -v 'en party at the Hibernian bail, and various private one were riven, Ths rain tb latter part of the evening Interfered rith outeiae fun. BAXTON8 BITBS. Death, at Fatten B. Ober. Patten B. Ober, whose death was re corded in last week' Issue, bsd been in poor health for many yean and since last January, when he had an attacx of tee grip, be never seemed to rally and his disease, from which he suffered to many yean, look a cancerous form and up to the time of bis death, Friday, Oct IS, be wa a constant sufferer. . The funeral wa largely attended Monday at 8 o'clock, Bev, 6. F. Cbapln of this place and Bev. Mr. Marggraf of Bellow Fall 'officiating, Mr. Ober was born Feb. 28, 1829. at tbe old Ober homestead now occupied by his only surviving brother, Rodney Ober, the farm bavins been in tbe Ober family imce first cleared and settled by the Ober. Ha wa married March 18, 1860, to Lacy A. Minard, who survives him with four chil dren, two son and two daughter, John T. of this place, Harry O. Of Boston, Mr. W. H. Greene of Cbarleatown, and Mia Carrie, who is left at the borne with her mother. A veteran of the civil war, serving bis country with credit, also being greatly Interested In educational matten, he always spent much time and thought in the welfare, of par publlo schools. Bev. Mr. Vlddock spent Sunday with. friend here. " - , Mis Coughlln, the trained none, I at borne for a visit and rest. ' Mr, Clough Mid bi brother visited rela tive at Londonderry Monday. Mr. P. B. Tower I spending tbe week with ber daughter at Brattleboro. . . a Mr. Adams, who bought the Cassldy farm, take possession this week. John Eastman moved Into tbeSearle house on River street early in tbe week. , Mrs. Emerson of Newport, N. H., was guest of ber sister, Mrs. Hill lard, early In tbe week. Vk-v-vv-Hp.-V Charles Frost baa been in tbe village for some day patting bi place In order for the winter. . Tbe Kara Hsltln boy end their teacher, James Maynard, gave atf"eutertelnment at Fuller ball Monday evening. Mr, Alexander i patting down some. pipe to convey his enlarged water supply to hi numerous patron of the village. The funeral of Bnsan Farnsworth, only daughter of wuuam r ams worm oi neater, waa held Wednesday. Tbe burial was in tbe village cemetery. Several people from this village at tended the centennial on Tuesday at Westminster West The occasion proved one of rare and very special interest The Bancroft purpose to shot np Maple Grove mention at once for the winter. sir. and Mrs. Bancroft will visit in Wor cester, Boston and New Tork before going to Buffalo. . ; Mis Fanny Peltenglll visted Wednesday with ber sister at Mount uotyoKe college. From therej she toes to New Tork city for a Visit of some weeks with Mr. and Mn. George Fettenglll. Mr. Clough and family bad the pleasure en Friday, to welcome bis brother, J. 1 Clough, of Cambridgeport, Ma., and hi sister. Mr. F. C. Smith of South Wind- bam, and children. The brother and lit ter continued their visit until Tuesday. Mr. Clough and his nephew, Fay Smith, were thrown from biscarriage at Fine Hill Saturday evening, bat fortunately were not hurt. Mr. Moullhrop was tipped out of hi carriage and bad the misfortune to break several rib near Sabin't bridge Sat urday morning, i after which games and music were enjoyed, Henry Tenoey expects to go to Boston Tuesday, and the following day will U from then upon one of the Boston Fruit company' vessels, tbe Admiral Dewey, for the island of Jamaica, Mr. Tenney will be accompanied by Edward Arms of Bellows Falls, and they intend being ab sent all winter, , : ' , The harvest drill and supper was deserv ing of a larger patronage, but undoubtedly vue stormy evening prevented many irum attending. The 18 young women gowned in white with red stock and .belt looked very charming and performed the dlfcrent change in tbe drill in a pleasing manner, After tbe entertainment G. H. Walker took several photographs of the group by ossn light. t ARA STOW. . ' ,' Willis wW snd wife of Greenville, N. a., bave been visiting at bis father's, W. i wmte'i. The Chester stage route changed band Nov. 1, Warren Haaseltlne taking Gerald rrouiyt place a mall carrier. . : Commencing Nov. S (be town library win be open on -i nursdsys from 4 to o , ii. and on (Saturday from 0 to 8 P. m. : Mrs. Charles G. Farrar and ton, Ken- netb, bave recently - visited here, but tbey returned to their home in Newport, this state, on Tuesday last, taking Mrs, Maria e. walker with tnem. : Mis Abble Palmer's school at Athens closed but Friday and she wa at home over Sunday, bat ba spent the week with ber brother, rrancls. at south London- deny, when he baa been teaching. . There was a quiet wedding at tbe home of Mr. Henry WUIard on Wednesday, Nov. 1, when ber youngest daughter, Miss Florence m. wuiard, became tbe wife M. lu Hawley of 'Northampton, Mat. George W, Swaaey of Penobscot Me. wa in town on Monday but and took tba deed of tbe farm owned by the late Peter W. Deane, Which was occupied for so many year by tbe late S. J. Pollard. Mr. 8wa-xey will spend the winter lumbering in northern Vermont. CAMBBUXHBPOBT. Mn. ft 1. Weaver went to Boston on tbe excursion of Oct 24 for a two week' visit , About 80 friends of Mr.snd Mrs. Nelson Pierce gathered at their home Thursday evening of last week and gave them a farewell surprise pi rty. ? They were presented with a handsome bat rack. The best wishes of many friends go with tbem to their new home in Bellow Falls. - Free delivery of the mail wa begun Wednesday morning, one month later than it was at first expected it would begin. It waa rather an unfortunate day for it to be . inaugurated, being rainy, and the day for ana, i owns- companion, making a very r heavy mail. The first round would necessarily take longer than when the carriers are used to their routes, but with these -added it was. impossible for them to get . oruunu on nme. . For the first time since the first ' of July sJl the mills "under th hill" have been running full time during the whole of this week, and there is a surplus of water run- PTjg oyer the flash board of the dam, 1 ' Ion caused to the manufacturing interna here, because of low water has many A- J- 3 .. . . aisa exoseaea mac oi any previous year. WB8TMIH 8TiK. Mr. Steams, collector- for The Phoenix. is in town this week. - Monroe Sleeper of Boston 1 at hi father's, B. F. Sleeper. N Mn. G. H.: DeBevolse Is entertaining her sister from Brooklyn, N. T.' Mr. and Mn. Edward Hills and daugh ter of Springfield are at D. A. Hllls's. Tbe King's Daughters met with Mn. Starkey at the Home on Monday afternoon, Edward Bank of Brattleboro I (pend ing some time with his son, Geo. N. Banks, Mr. Puffer of Malta, 111., and bit brother of Chesterfield, H. M., visited at A. M. Banney's last week. 1 H. F. Bond had a force of men em ployed taking down hi .tobacco daring the damp day this weex. Miss Grace M. Chase will go to Boston every fortnight daring the winter to con tinue ber musical studies. v The Washington despatches announce that Buth H. Spencer ha been granted an original widow pension or ti? a month, It i reported that tbe farm belonging to the late Chas. Peck will toon be offered for tale by the administrator, Geo. N Banks. A delegation from this village went to Westminster west Tuesday to attend the church centennial. All report a very en- joyaoie time. Walton P. Farr was In Woodstock last - CBX8TXB. ' The store of Adams & Davis wu broken Into Wednesday night of last week. A email amount of money and a suit of clothes wen taken. The thieve entered through a back window, and teemed to know just where to find what they wanted. Adln Haieltineu formerly- of Andover, and Mist Cora Garfield, formerly of Ches ter, wen mamea nera inursaay anemoun at the Congregational . parsonage, ' Key. Henry L. Ballon performing the ceremony, Mr. and Mrs. Haeeltlne are to live in New York. - WZ8TDOVKR. James Kent of Montpeller It trying to start a class In penmanship. ' W. L. Upton baa bills out for a dance not. at ureen .Mountain inn. Mrs. J. J. Snow,' who hat been very tick for tome time, it now only just alive. Mum Daliy Negus of Mlllen Falls, Mass., a trained nurse, hi caring for her cousin, Mrs. J, J. Snow.- The ladles' aid tocietywtU meet with Mn, W. H. Mann next Wednesday after noon. All are invited. Frtnk Bustell, who hat been visiting his brother, Charles, in Boos nan, a. I., returned borne last Saturday. - His brother came with him, returning Monday. - We have not heard that any of the hunters wbo bave been out for the past ten day after deer were successful. . Perhaps seme of the young bun ten may bave found one. Judge Bead Withdrawn. khtfmMM- ! npon the Vermont -.Q " UJ W.C v. I-Jows Falls Oitiiens. The Christian Endeavor society of the UocgregatJOBBi church feel that they an very much honored, in that one of th ir ' nnaaher, Cot Edward G. Osgood, has for nVth time been chosen president of the "V ensoat Christian Endeavor - union. This is -the third year in succession, with a tvk of one year between them and ths t '9 ysari in the offioe before. When his t was placed before the convention at '-lock it was received with great eo-( ss), emphasised by giving him the C. j-oqus saint. Th. laying of th. rails, and th grading Tal T iTvr,S Tr elf I elsetrin nail, haa hun svunrifsifjui I J " f t t jaaction of Bookinirham street SneJt thieve are a J tie f urs, down A'kinson street r 'y to corner of tt street and ; '. ' ith the exception of completing ' on rht street, whicit is nsariy ' T . i.'y toar"" t.t JSl.'w: t i fj - s ! ( i tve p.u8k. ts a " -.. ih 'M ' - f State Christian Endeavor convention, going at a delegate from the local society. There will be an auction Tuesday at 1 o'clock P. m., on Walker's plana, of- the household goods of Monroe Sleeper. ' Geo. P, Parker of Putney will be the auctioneer. The annual business meeting of the Fortnightly dab will be held with Mis Saste Kellogg on Monday evening. Everyone interested it cordially invited to be present The following teachen went to Brattle boro Thursday to attend the teachers' convention: Misses Btnney, Johnson and Richardson, and Superintendent of Schools He Will T4 B a CaaeUdal far Bis. Ilea t Congress Itczt Tear. (From the Bellows Falls Times of this week. ' Tbe follawlrjg will be read, with sincere regret by the friends of Judge L. M Read, not only In Windham county, bat through out the second congressional district and the state at large: ifr. . aor:-eiBCe ibe lat CMgnssloaal . eoavenuoast has been generally uuderauwd thai I would be a candidate for BominaUoa or the emvenliOB to be held orxt year, and wbea bulred of I have made answer that I was still "hi the Held" to lake my chancel , with tba ML Aa matten have ah aped tbem-selvia, It baa become apparent that to Dope forauecets t moat ester upon a eoateat re- ' quirk g personal effort oa my part bi the war el souchhig tbe support of friends and of people supposed to hare "Influence" in their reaped Ire l.caltUes. Tbial am anwIUlDf to do. I have do lalm" upon the offioe or up- , on tbe people, and In (act have had enough of politics. 1 deem it beet therefore to announce . through tbe Time that I am no kner a candidate. My withdrawal In tbe Interest of -no particular person. L. K, READ. No thoughtful, unprejudiced person can read this candid, clear-cut statement without admiring the man back of it tbe man, wbo, in spite of to-called modern methods In politics, still bold to the policy which i hat become little mora than tradition, that me omce snoma see the man. it it a tad comment on current political method when tbe doors of political preferment are barred to our ablest men, our worthiest citizens, because to win there must be "personal effort in soliciting support," : A task highly distasteful to any man with the least regard for ethics. - It Is true that Judge Read'a. standard is too high, too ideal, for a subsidised and polluted political anna, yet it Is the standard of tbe best citizensnip ana the greatest statesmen in the earlier history of both the nation and the state. i Tbe Timet had sincerely hoped that notwithstanding the multiplicity of candidates Judge Head would content to again become a candidate and at least stake the outcome on a fight in Windham county. While we think he waa entitled to tbe united support of the county In the next convention, and that, If there had been no other candidate in thlt county, be would have received the nomination and election, we also believe) that with another candidate, he could have easily secured a majority of the county delegates. In such an event, and especially with tbe showing made in the convention last year. Anv other candidate from thlt county would nave allowed nit name to go before the convention with result disastrous to hit ambition. V - .).....'-,. Judge Read, however, say he ba had enough of politics and hit friend matt aoide 0T the decision. In bis refusal to again become a candidate, ths district loses the possible service of tn able man and a patriotic, conscientious citizen with high civic and political standards. nnmanity Demands Them ji Shoes for Men. ' justice to I your Uet de mands that V y jo u wear Hu-maa-ic shoes! -They fit the feet com fortably and perfectly and wear well. Price S4 a Pair. DUNHAM BROTHERS Brattlrbtrt and Bcllawa Falls. MEN'S HIGH CLASS I STYLISH TAILORED SUITS AND OVERCOATS. All tbe favoritism In the world, tnd til tbe force of established custom in the world tod all the pall of one kind and another in the world cannot lire beside tbe , , ,." Prices UeTMe on Our Overcoats and IVinter Suits At to the real solid merit of our merchandise we pin oar faith to the old maxim, "What It worth doing, It worth doing well." v At 08 00 W) give yon the choice of Ave different ; lines of til wool, dependable made suits, that can't be duplicated for actual service and) style. At 010.00 Wa can show you ten different line of tba most exclusive, nobbiest and best ready-to-wear ulttht science and (killed workmanship can produce. We lay particular stress npon the fact that tbe style and fit of oar $10.00 suits immediately distinguishes them from the ordinary ready, to-wear clothing. ' At 012 00 We give yon tbe unrestricted choice of five lines that an worth every penny of $15, made lrom the most dependable woolens In America, and are eiqulsitely tailored throughout, every detail being carefully and skillfully done, We want yon to see these salt to fully appreciate tbe true worth of oar statement. , Then It at much difference between our CLOTHING and others, as there it be- . twees dty tnd night. The difference it thlt-1-We handle only thoroughly reliable, absolutely well made, all wool garments, at phenomenal low prices. - . Our $2.00 Black and Brown Derby Hata Are the best valuo ever sold brer a retail counter in town. At $3 we show yon the best hat in America. f 33. Ii3. 3P Ha 3HL !EL Clothier. , Hatter. Caavtet C.kara. Beeapsaureel. r William H. Coburne, who escaped .from tbe state prison at Windsor last Monday, wa recaptured atitandolpb yesterday af ternoon by Deputy Sheriff Lam son. Co- borne was the nrsl convict to escape from the state orison since 1867. , He waa carded as a "trusty" prisoner, as ne had a good record for behavior, and lacked only three months of completing hit sentence. iin very much in evidence. Mrs. If.S. Jennison's pantry was entered sometime Saturday night, and everything eatable was taken, and the parsonage wa also visited. T7l -.MU.jr ' -1 ti r-atod all s v stsi-aol i "Dtvla Haaiw MablMd. John Alexander Downle, a divine healer, wu mobbed at Hammond, Ind , a few nlchu ago while tttemptirg to deliver an au.-esi. Ea watcir"d 6owa i"- s' H by a yelllrg cror I, . d n i to e V a troll'y cr f t ' t - i of L s r T- i 1 -" i.: - t t' I t i t X ' l t t Kit 1(1 y i recuive n t. The engineer and firemen of the Bat- land road also have' a grievance. - They bave demanded substantially the things asked for and obtained by the Central Ver mont men. Chas. E. Jenkins, 63, committed suicide early Wednesday morning at Bradford by cutting his throat. He wa a member of the nrm of Brown at Jsntlns, dealers in meat and vegetables. The private banking boose of Woodbury 4 if oulton at Portland, Maine, one of tbe largest financial Institution in the state, made an assignment yesterday. The liabilities -are $700,000.; The firm held about $200,000, the property of small de positors. Bollln Lynde Hartt, whose recent (par kllng and Incisive Atlantic article "The Montaniani" and "New England Hill Towns" have delighted all reader and brought ont tbe widest and sharpest discus sion, contributes to th November Atlan tic "The Uhioans." an equauv lively ana controversy-provoking sketch of the his tory, general characteristics, ana presi dential" capacities of the inhabitant of the buckeye state. O M. Barber, state auditor, appeared before the supreme court and made an argument-m a friendly suit Drought oy ai- land G. Fay, Justice of the peace in Washington county, against the auditor to de termine the court feet, if any, mat mourn be allowed Justices and prosecuting officers in esse where unsuccessful searches are made for Intoxicating liquors. Mr. Barber has refused to audit the bill of cost In cases of searches where no liquor ba been found. Tfca Hits masualsasy, BeteiaV. . . Distance runners hive elwtyt regarded the hoar record si in important one.. For year L. Bennett, better known as "Deer- foot," the Seneca Indian, held the record at II miles 970 yard, t He set up these figures at Brampton, England, in 1863. In 1884 W. O. Qeorge made an attack on "Deerfoot's" mark and was well inside the time np to the seventh mile when a storm of rain made him lose his advantage and he failed by jnt 82 yards. "! ;fr-a -;, w In June, lcV7. 1. Bacon, another famous English runner, avt tacked the hour record, and, with Harry Welkin aa pacemaker, went the distance of 11 mile 1343 yard. Wauana wu quite a factor in the result and after arards declared he could beat Bacon' figures If given the opportunity. He mad tbe attempt recently tt Kocbdale, England, and justified hi prediction by covering 11 miles 1280 yards In 60 minute. He also wiped out the beat on. record for 10 mile "by going the . distance in 61m, 61-6. f A III I t f "rir " Isewaf IswaSve-sVe-WiVSaByj f'lgazhr; Afford Each i Ionth . , Practical and h-taresthig ao&see-tka for tbe comfort, eeonomf and lmnnvemeat of Ihe home, "It is a periodical which 1 , " tbe , housekeeper can ill afford to dispense with." ' A sample copy (seat free npon request) will interest you. . Fresh Today 1 - .j. f'.,l'--T-,'l'--ir,''iyj-.( 1 .. .... ..iilaai, ', .t,', Mayor Roberts of BnrliDgton hat called t special dty meeting for Nov. 10 to see If the. eft y will inttmct tbe county commis sioner to recall tb license of the city liq uor agency and close tbe place. The call is in response to a petition asking that such action be taken, signed by tome of the botlneti men of the city, v . ILMairlm, It) Cfats per Opr. gc:d y"frvrrf SPRIKOriKLD, XA88. tVTb FbomlxaadOood Ronae. krepmg, both for one year. M SO. To new autwcrtiiars. both papers-to January 101 for $ SO. ' Fayment with order. Cpinach, Lettuce, Brussels CproutSy Dcstsn Market Celery, ' Bert Silver Skin Onion, SO eenti par bosheL . Try PELHAJTS COFFEE, it it tb bett, 40 oentt a pound. CLARI Cl MILLER to CD. Whitney. The Terment Phaenlx and the Ker Tork Weekly Tribane Bask I Tear tar .. New subscribers, 14 months to Jaauary, 19SI. Beet time to oner r Till January, 1901. NEW 8UB80RIB8R8 to Tbe FlHBtiix will r-' celve the paper from this date till January, Ml for the yearly sutaecrtptioa price of f 1-tO. At the Store "Egts i One of the city grocers receives large quantities of egg from hi rural custom er in exchange for bit merchandise, say the New England Grocer. I never knew biro to get bold of tbe small end of a bar gain except on oneoccaalon. One day a meek-looking farmer came in to hi store and asked him what he wu paying for eggs, . "Twenty cents a doten." , What do you pay for nice large eggs?" 'Twenty cents.'- , ... t "Do yon mean to lay that you pay no more for large ergs than you do for (mail ones?" asked tbe farmer with s surprised air. Nolr." "Do you really mean to tell me that yon will pot pay a tent mor for nice, large, fresh egg than you do for little etf" the farmer questioned, bit apparent amassment becoming tuieresting to t ' cr, wbo was even .then y'o.lng.ovt t large egg he would toon bave to tc .t U pal-ateof his critical city ps' " - "No, my frlendt I can j t .e tarCl ' s for i&A as much money er i "ten is I cn get fur t s large ones, to of ceo.. I pay no n"'e f jr the lar-e ones." " V. . !, I don't any sort of i Joe m that t t of bu;us j," be amxrered, In tome of abject dirfwir' .-t. - , 1 He w to t' v a, I . .. er, and UkLs t Lf-bns'ual l - it L f-1the teat, tn tn hi retorn tr"), wu. Jt t-e Vv o-e f-y)d lf-S tt t f - v-tn'v it v It .tit t V f f 1 1 New Men's Outfitting IN THE ULLERY BUILDING. Partial List of Our Uany Offerings FortheCsysr Nobby vested suits. A large line of select stylet to choose lrom. Pricet $a, f a.50, a.95 t3 $35i Received this week , Tf.ft3r::vvLln:3 ' The very, ltttst and very pretty, i A coinplete cocJk of knee pantt at a5c. S. 75Ci$i- . EulU, t 8 to iS, correct ttylet afid ezcclltjnt quality ttjj.50.53.55, t3-S vt. th C?. . Gloves, foktent, iTJatert, botlery, ctpt, etc.t all cDna iv.llt I'yUt. it v 1 J tui I - rti -iiwet ' I I r f 1 ' . ! Dal j a.Lle t;; rlleJ, ribbed, Cieci-lined anr-ola mixture, nd camel's hair at 50c. Also the different grades of the famous Bennington underwear. Onei-ta combination suits and German ribbed goods also-in stock. - FcrthaYcuths. Suits at t5, S,t7, .50, $S, tj, $10, including striped worsteds and fancy effects with double breath, ed vetts.- The proper overcotts at t, $5 ,50, -j 7 5. Io. H-New thirds in hats and caps. Cotrpks i;r,et cf burets and drees tui s at C;,C;(7-Sa,C3, $10, Vs, V - " -. rL- tat: $13, i5i $f8, $ao, fas. All tbe different colors. Several new line thrived this week. . , : Working trousers, $1.50, $V ta.50. .Better grades at $3, $3.50, $4. $5 t5. - : We have the perfect fitting King trousers, equal to custom made. ' Our furnishing goods department is replete with up-to-date, reliable goods for all. r - -.-.. a i. v. ..,;.-. r t- - - . . 1 In h?-Y grade clothing from the lcd;i?2 I'ew York makers. A Icrrs stock of trunks and bag at j . tic; s t! .twin satisfy all. "5 c'. ...V.Iy refund money on

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