Newspaper Page Text
We begin to-day our an
nual mid-winter mark-down
sale. We have not taken
time to sort the lots care
fully, and this will be of
benefit to vou. All of these
goods are of the best make,
but the sizes are somewhat
broken and we wish to turn
them into money and make
room for spring styles. We
have now a large selection
and a good range of sizes
but of course this will not
last a great while, so come
Lot No. I.
Consists of 47 pairs Men's
Patent Calf Lace and Con
gress. These goods are all
fine quality. They are most
ly odd pairs and misfits and
have retailed for $4.50, $5.00
and $6.00. This lot includes
some great bargains; also 29
pairs Ladies $4 00 Button
Boots, mostly square toes
This entire lot will be sold
Lot No. II.
we have been
$3.00 and 3.50.
ed, medium and wide, also
what we have left of our
Kangaroo Lace and Congress
that we have always sold
for $3.00. These will be put
Lot No. III.
Consists of 113 pairs of
Ladies' Button and Lace
Boots of all grades from
$2.50 to 3.50; also 17 pairs
Men's Shoes $2.50 and 3.00
grade. This lot will go at
Lot No. IV.
mostly $1.75 and 2.00 goods
but some of them are a little
shop-worn. We shall also
put in the balance of our
$i.5o Fur Trimmed Romeo
Slippers. Price of entire
Lot No. V.
We shall put into this lot
a large number of Men's and
Women's Slippers that we
wish to close out, quite a lot
of Ladies' Oxford Ties and
in fact many bargains that
it will pay one to look over.
We have a few of those
Sheepskin Moccasins also
left. The price of this lot
Bellows Falls and Brattleboro.
PAGE'S DYE HOUSE
BELLOWS FALLS, VT.
T. H. PAGE, . Proprietor.
Ladies' and Gent's Garments,
Hcuse Furnishings, Draperies, Etc., -Dyed
and Cleansed in a
Thorough Manner. -
Prior list and untful Information on ap
plication. PAGE'S DYE HOUSE.
I Am Glad
To tell what Hood's Snrsaparilla hag dom
Jf-iS'VV rheumatism 1a
J'&ilJcVSftK mv 1ct3 and fre
quently I h a d
to get up at
night end walk
to relax the
muscles. I also
t rou bio. 1 took
has cured the
rh e u motion)
and helped my
Pills are the best
I ever took." II.
A. Melvin, Sisters, Oregon. Remember
la the One True Blood PariHcr. fl.
Hrrri ' Pill eisy . y to tk
11UUU a X 1113 easy In effect i'couu.
Buy anything unless you get
just what you want -
OR choose your shoes from old
OR be satisfied with ill fitting
OR be content with antique
OR accept unguaranteed goods
OR indifferent atttention
H, C. RICHARDSON'S
The Fowler Wheel
Just the thing for a Christmas
for a fine
and we have a good stock of fresh
Eaton & Norwood.
EUGENE S. LEONARD.
bility, Fidelity, Ele
iEtna of Hartford 10,847,816
Hartford of Hartford 8,645,736
Ptarenix of Hartford 5,588,058
National of Hartford 3,507,530
Ins. Co. of North America of Phila. 9, 62,60o
Fire Association of Phila. 5,101,055
Continental of New York 6,754,908
Phoenix of New York 6,545,629
Niagara of New York 2,322 31
Springfield Fire & Marine 3, 81,152
vew Hampshire 2,202,576
Granite State 420,097
North British & Mercantile 8,57,.-6
Northern 1,691 219
Traders & Mechanics Mutual 677,954
Fitchburg Mutual 28i,02
Me' chants ft Farmers Mutual 295,962
Abington Mutual 98,212
Nationa' Life 10,412,458
Travelers Accident 17,6i,668
London Guarantee ft Accident 518,141
Lloyds Plate Gla8 627,570
Hartford Steam Boiler 1,955,25;
The National Life In
surance Co. issues.
"The Best Insurance
in the World."
EUGENE S. LEONARD
BELLOWS FALLS, VT.
Office over Post Office. 39
The Best We
Have in Stock
Chestnut, Stove, Egg and Grate
Lackawanna ; Egg and Stove Le
high ; Stove Franklin and Lump
Canel Coal (for open grates.)
Every load carefully screened and
weighed before it reaches you.
Also dealers in Hardware, Iron,
L G. & C. E. HOWARD.
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 15, 1890.
Bellows Falls Locals.
"In Old Kentucky" is. booked for the
opera house for February 6.
There will be a dance at the Mountain
House in Prewsville, N. II., next Friday
evening. A good time is assured all who
Edward Stapleton, night watchman at
the depot here, acted as trainman on Con
ductor Wood fall's train between hero and
Boston Friday anil Saturday.
The editors of the high school Oracle are
planning to give another entertainment
next Tuesday evening, consisting princi
pally of shadow pantomimes.
George F. Davis and 1 TV Clair
attended the banquet given by the Kail
road and Steamship Transportation com
pany iu Boston last Saturday evening.
Mrs. N. G. Tiper, I). D. G. M. of Proc
torsville, with her- staff of officers, visited
Amity lodge, D. of It., Friday evening and
installed the officers for ensuing year.
"William S. Mack of Aurora, 111., has
been appointed state president of the Illi
nois Educational association. Ho will be
remembered by many friends in this place.
Frank Hall is making important repairs
on the dwelling house on the corner
of Centre street and Saxtons River street,
which he recently purchased of II. W.
Suter, adding bay windows, etc.
The Y. P. S. C. E. of the Congrega
tional church will give a "winter picnic"
in the parlors of the church Friday even
ing at 7.30 which all are cordially invited
to attend. A novelty in the way of enter
tainments is being planned .
"Walter C. Smith, traveling representa
tive of the Vermont Farm Machine coin-
pany.has traveled over 7000 miles since his
vacation in August, and visited fairs and
conventions in nearly all the western states
in the interest of his employers. .
A Bellows Falls citizen saw the follow
ing on the register in Young's hotel, Bos
ton, last Saturday, each sentence taking a
separate line: "Joseph Pereau, Milan,
JN. 11. Joseph rereau, his wile, same
plais. He wants one room for bos of it."
The famous Cleveland's minstrels have
been booked by Brosnahan and Blakley to
appear here the last of January or the first
of February. This company advertises
three carloads of baggage and scenery,
three bands, and 75 people.
Dr. D. J. Harrigan has finished work in
Dr. E. W. Knight's office. He recently
passed a very successful examination before
the New Hampshire dental examiners, and
goes this week to locate in Colebrook,
N. II. Dr. Morrison returns to Dr.
Ed Sholes of Boston, who has been act
ing as trainman on ' the night express on
Conductor Bowtell's. train between here
and Boston was hauled oft" a few days and
perhaps permanently Friday morning, and
Trainman George A Howard of this place
was put in his place.
Among the improvements at the works
of the Vermont Farm Machine Co. building
have been the fitting up of a largo wash
room in the basement, so a large number
of men can wash, with hot and cold water,
and about 60 lockers for the individual
clothing of the men.
The merchant who stops advertising
when business begins to be dull is like the
fellow who sheared his cat in January so
the sun could hit the poor thing to better
advantage. The time to advertise judi
ciously and effectively is when you want
business, isn't it? This paper will help
you, if you give it a chance. flack Harris.
Considerable inconvenience to the trav
eling public has been occasioned at our
station the past two weeks, owing to a new
order of Boston & Maine giving orders to
their conductors not to wait but 10 minutes
for any delayed trains of the Fitchburg
road. A number of instances have oc
curred when the train to Windsor and
north has left the incoming Fitchburg train,
including the mails, here, and it seems an
unnecessary hardship, especially in case of
night trains when there is not another train
for 13 hours.
Henry Titer has signed a three years'
contract with J. Malcolm Forbes to train
and drive for the Ponkapog Stock farm.
Titer, though a young man, has won an en
viable reputation for ability and integrity
He has driven 28 horses to records inside
2-30; 12 better than 2-20, and 3 of them
he has marked better than 2-12. Henry
Titer enjoys the esteem and respect of all
who know him. He is a hard worker, con-
additions and painstaking and is sure to
fill hi new position with credit to himself
and satisfaction to his employer. Mr.
Titer formerly lived in Bellows Falls and
about ten years ago worked for II. "S.
Frost in his livery stable.
C. O. Davis of White Cloud, Kansas, is
a taxidermist, and a brother of II. B.
Davis of this place. He recently mounted
a monstrosity, half calf and half dog. The
local pajier describes it as follows.
It was given birth by a cow belonging to
Mr. Dunbar, of Guide Rock, Neb., and is
part calf and part dog. It weighed 125
pounds and is covered with short dog hair,
f he head has a perfect bull dog shape with
a call's expression in the face. One ear is
like a calls and the other is like a doc's.
pThe neck is thick and short. The shoulders
are about the same size, but the right hip
and hind leg are large like that of a call',
while the lelt one is small like that of a
dog. The tail is smooth and covered with
short hair, except a bunch of long hair
right at the end. It has two tongues, one
dog tongue and one calf tongue (lhe
tongue is preserved in alcohol) ; the dog
tongue has hair on it. It has call's feet,
with claws on the bottom.
Some won't like Harmless soap because
its mild costs 8 cents a full pound bar
and D II C (don't hurt clothes).
Perhaps you won't nse Harmless soap
because its mild costs 8 cents a full pound
bar and 1 ) II C (don't hurt clothes) .
Sydney Lucia, while chopping in the
woods, was quite severely injured by a lull
ng tree, .
O. T. J only n of Cold River met with
quite a serious accident one day last week,
the horse suddenly started throwing him to
the ground injuring one arm quite severely.
Ha is under the care of Dr. A. 1 Rich
Miss Edna Aldrich met with quite a
serious accident Sunday by slipping and
falling at the corner of Henry and Atkin
son streets. She received a severe cut on
the head, but is now much improved. She
was attended by Dr. Edward Kirkland,
Mt. Kllburn Society.
The Mt. Kilburn Missionary society
elected Mrs. R. C. Hitchcock president at
its meeting last Monday afternoon. The
auxiliary elected the following : President,
Mrs. (. E. Welch; vice-presidents, Mrs.
It. C. Hitchcock, Miss Abbio Leonard,
Miss Helen George and Miss Caroline
Arms ; secretary, Miss Emily A. Adams ;
treasurer, Miss Alice A. Jackson ; chair
man work committee, Mrs. Charles How
ard ; entertainment committee, Mrs. E. G.
Osgood ; advisory committee, Miss Elvira
Gorham; lookout committee, Miss Emily
A. Adams ; advisory committee for auxili
ary, Mrs. J. E. Fullerton. President of
the Mission Circle, Miss Nellie Davis;
vice-president Miss Clara George ; secre
tary, Miss Genevieve Williams.
Columbians Meet Again.
The Columbian whist club met in ban
quet hall Monday evening there being 14
tables. The entertainment committee were
Misses Marion Candee," Maud and Hattie
Hapgood, Flora Davis, Mr. and Mrs. D.
A. Barrows, M. A. Durkeu Will McDon
ald, Ira Adams, AVill Morse. Miss Flor
ence Lane took the lady's prize, a fancy
plate, and S. W. Wilder, Jr., took gent's
prize, a hat marker.
After refreshments had been served
Messrs. Blakley and Bowtell took a flash
light picture of the club.
The first thing on the program of the
evening was a business meeting. It was
voted to wind up the season with a ball in
Union hall and supper at Towns hotel. A
committee consisting of Miss Florence
Lane, Guy Capron and Mr. 'Williams were
appointed with whom all the details of fix-
ing the date and arranging the affair were
left. It was voted to exclude all except
members ot the club, lhe treasurer 1
ported over $30 in the treasury.
Masonic District Meeting To-Morrow.
The annual meeting of the eighth Ma
sonic district will be held in the Masonic
hall in this place to-morrow. Prominent
Masons will be present. The order of
exercises will be as follows :
At 3 o'clock p. m. a lodge of Master
Masons will be opened by the officers of
King Solomon lodge, No. 4u. The
Entered Apprentice degree will then be
conferred by Unity lodge, No. 89, of Jack
sonville, A. Butterfield, W. M. Follow
ing this the Fellows Craft degree, will be
conferred by Blazinc Slar lodge. No. 23,
of Townshend, G. II. Houghton,
At 6 p. m. the lodge will be called to
refreshments. At 7.30 the lodge will Jie
called from refreshments to labor, and the
Master Mason degree will be conferred by
King Solomon lodge, No. 45, ot Bellows
Falls, E. S. Leonard, W. M. Grand
Lodge officers will be received with grand
honors in the evening. At 9.30 a collation
will be served at Union hall.
All master masons in good standing.
and particularly the masons of the eighth
district, are cordially invited to be present.
. Members' Tea at Y. M. C. A.
About GO sat down to tables at the mem
bers' tea in the Y. M. C. A. rooms Mon
day evening. The ' spread .was arranged
by the entertainment committee of the
Women's Auxiliary, consisting of Mrs. E.
C. Fairbank and Misses Eleanor Cat
ruthers, Mary Baker, Josie Derby and
Gertrude Hayes. An excellent supper was
provided, the occasion proving a very en
During the postprandial exercises Presi
dent J. C. Day acted as toastmaster in a
manner creditable to himself and pleasing
to those present. The following toasts
were responded to : " Our Gymnasium,"
C. C. A. Ames; "Importance of Educa
tional Work," II. D. Ryder; "Spiritual
Work," F. G. Day ; " Our Membership,"
E. G. Osgood ; and short talks were given
by N. G. Williams, and Revs. C. R. B.
Dodge, J. E. Fullerton, nd J. W. Nara
more. A meeting of the board of directors was
held shortly after the "tea." Besides the
transacting of considerable routine busi
ness, it was voted to allow the formation
of ladies' classes in gymnastic work; all
classes so formed to be under the patron
age and control of the Women's Auxiliary.
Several of the young ladies in town have
expressed the desire to do gymnastic work,
and it is likely that one or more classes to
meet once a week will be formed in the
near future for wand and other light exer
cises. An Open Letter.
We, Druggists, named below sell Dr.
Andrews" Prescription No. 10 on a posi
tive guarantee to cure your cough or re
turn the money. For severe Coughs,
Lung Troubles, Asthma or Children in
Croup this prescription has no equal. 25
cents and 50 cents.
J. F. Pierce, Bellows Falls
II. II. Davis,
S. T. Andrews, " "
Letters advertised January 15: Mrs.
Joseph Buss, Mrs. A. Buckley, Charles
I'lter, E. S. Bond, Iewis Fairbanks, P.
W. Sullivan, Fred W. Randall, II. Allie
Randlett, Fred Ager, Charles II. Leddiek,
.... tV.O ... UlUIIIUft,
IVrby, Dan Dwyer, Joseph lteaslev,
11k Blake, I James & Newcomb. John
We the undersigned agree to refund the
money on a fifty-cent bottle of Greene's
Syrup of Tar if it fails to cure your cough
or cold. We also guarantee a twenty-five
cent bottle to prove satisfactory or no pay.
J. F. Piekcb, Bellows Falls.
S. T. Andrews, "
II. H. IUvis,
W. B. Gltxn, Saxtons River,
1). F. Cvshino, Cambridgeport,
Watson S. Eatox, Grafton.
Springfield Electric Road.
SHALL IT GO TO CHARLESTOWN OR COME
TO BELLOWS FALLS.
Question of Dollars and Cents Bellows
Falls Can Have the 'Road by Talking the
Right Way Interviews With Leading Citi
zens of Springfield Some Interesting
The following appeared in the last issue
of tho Springfield Reporter :
The Bellows Falls Times publishes a
half a column this week on Springfield's
proposed electric railway, giving interviews
with prominent business men of that town,
and as might be expected all are in favor
of -our making the t alls the terminus in
stead of Charlcstown.
Tho Times "believes Springfield will
make a serious error if the road is con
structed to any other point than Bellows
Falls," and the reasons advanced
are competition in freight rates and
that the road can be built to Bellows Falls
about as cheap as to Charlcstown.
Now theso arguments are rather diapha
nous and can be answered as follows :
In regard to competitive freight rates ;
with the road built to Charlcstown, it
would be a feeder to'the Boston & Maine
and as such, are entitled to all the rights
and privileges due to the alliance, and it is
natural to expect it would be given every
legitimate advantage possible as regards
rates. Furthermore, freight rates could
not be put any higher than goods could be
delivered via Gassetts as now, and we get
our freights delivered .to our door now as
cheaply as in Bellows Falls when you take
cartage into consideration, while the per
son who lives twenty years more will see
all the New England lines of steam roads
under one management, so that even the
question of competition in freight rates
"will cut no ice."
As to the cost of construction, there is
on the one hand, five miles as against four
teen. The great bugbear for the Charles
town line is the bridge across the Connect
icut. Thus far the estimates for either
route are guess work and the apparent
cost can only be determined by thorough
surveys. . There is expensive bridging on
the Bellows Falls route in addition to the
nine miles extra track .construction, while
on the Charlestown route, we are given tc
understand that the iron for the entire line
and three fourths of a mile of completed
track will be furnished provided connection
is made at Charlestown with' the Boston &
Maine. This will reduce the construction
cost by $15,000. .
The Charlestown route is the natural
line for the road and would accommodate
to better advantage all north boundtravel,
while giving equal accommodation to
Springfield has always been the architect
of its own fortune and while we admire the
enterprise of our "city" contemporary in
booming things for Bellows Falls, we think
we voice the sentiments of our constituents
when we say that they will decline to fur
nish the tail for the Bellows Falls kite even
though the desire for railroad communica
tion with us is masked with the thin veil of
good wishes for our future prosperity
while the real animus is the prospect of
trade that would equal all that comes to
their "city" over the Central Vermont and
Boston & Maine lines at present. Elimi
nate this factor and the road might be built
to the moon so far as Bellows Falls is con
cerned. It is supposed that this article was
drafted as expressive of the sentiments of
the merchants of Springfield on this sub
ject. At any rate it was drawn up and
brought to the Reporter office for publica
tion. Even a superficial reading of the
article shows that it contains no real solid
reasoning, and was written mainly for a
thrust at. Bellows Falls.
A representative of the Times was in
Springfield for a short time Monday after-
noon and obtained interviews with several
of the leading citizens of that enterprising
village ; had time permitted others would
have been included in the list. . 1 hese 111
terviews are given below without comment.
W. II. H. Slack of Slack Bros., manu
facturers. "This project hasn't yet taken
very definite shape ; two surveys have been
made to Charlestown, both at private ex
pense. The proposed line runs along the
highway as far as Gould's Mills and there
are two ways to reach Charlestown ; one to
cross the river near the Cheshire bridge
which would require a bridge 512 feet long ;
the other to cross on the island lower down
requiring a bridge 1000 feet long. I think
a line could easily be built to Bellows Falls
for $100,000 and personally am in favor of
going there. I think more money could be
raised than for the other. If no better entry
could be had into Bellows Falls we could
go to Williams' rock and go in on the Cen
tral Vermont. The contention of the mer
chants that they would lose trade HV con
nection with Bellows Falls is, in my opinion
without reasonable foundation. We have
just as good -stores as you have, and many
lines of goods are sold cheaper."
F. W. Stiles, publisher of the Reporter.
"I am in favor of Charlestown because it
is a shorter line and would cost less to
build and operate. I believe mercantile
interests here would suffer by connection
with Bellows Falls. One man aptly illus
trated the situation when he said 'You
connect a little pond and a large one and
let the connection be down grade and the
little ftond is pretty sure to be drained.' I
understand that the estimated cost of build
ing the road to Charlestown is $100,000,
the bridge alone costing $fi8,000."
A representative of the firm of Leland
& Son, general merchants, said : "I have
heard so much talk about electric roads
and seen so little action that I have lost all
interest in the matter. We now get freight
delivered at our doors for $1 a ton, either
from Springfield station or Gassetts and I
doubt if wc could do better with a road."
A representative of Witt & Keyes, dry
goods, was seen: "I favor the route to
rwiostnwn. It would be more convenient
for s large part of our travel is north ; then
too, connection with Bellows Falls would
hurt local merchants."
Adna Brown, manufacturer. "I have
riven creat deal of attention to this mat-
ter of railway connection lor Springfield. I
have talked with officials of the Central
Vermont and Fitchburg roads and people
in Bellows Falls bnt never received one
nennv's worth of financial encouragement.
If we go to Charlestown the Boston & j
Maine have promised to help as and help
os liberally. They will furnish the rails
for the entire line and we can get second-
hand rolling stock of them at very reason
able figures. We can put in ueam curs
for several thousand dollars less than we
can electrics and this is the way the, road
will probably be equipped. f Bellows Falls
wants we should come there let her show
her hand ; talk has its uses but it won't buy
Allbee & Flynn, attorneys, expressed
themselves as in favor of a line to Bellows
Falls, and Mr. Flynn is the reputed author
of the article that appeared in the Reporter.
T. T. Ranney, dry goods, ','1 am free to
admit for selfish reasons, that I believe go
ing to the Falls would hurt us commer
cially." C. H. Moore, Blue Store, has one of the
largest stocks of clothing in Windsor
county. "Connection v.4th Bellows Falls
would give us no better facilities than if
we went to Charlestown and it lias decided
disadvantages for Springfield. Springfield
merchants now get quite a deal of trade
from Charlestown and were there an elec
tric road, we should get more. If the road
went to the Falls we should lose the
Charlestown trade anjl some from this
N. C. Dodge, druggist, "I am not afraid
of losing any trade to Bellows Falls, but
favor Charlestown because it is a more
direct line. It is my opinion, however,
that we shall all see several moons come
and go fiefore a road is constructed to any
F. C. Davis, attorney. "The gist of the
whole matter is that the manufacturers are
the ones who want a road and who will
have to bear most of the expense, conse
quently they are going where they can go
the cheapest. If Bellows Falls wants the
road, it is money that talks. The Boston
& Maine are the parties that are talking
with effect just now. If the tfoad went to
Charlestown the merchants here would not
take over one-fifth of the stock ; and if it
went to the Falls would take none. So, in
as much as there is very little prospect ot
the town's bonding itself, the merchants
are not the directing force. If a road is
built, the manufacturers will build it, and
they will build it, all things considered,
where they can build the cheapest."
Again we invite opinions on the subject.
. JSfNow is the time to renew for the
Times and get your neighbors to subscribe
Read club offer in another column.
Rockingham, Vt., Jan. 10.
Editor Times :
A number of names are being mentioned
for delegate at large to the republican
national convention, but in the list I see
that, as usual, Bellows Falls is left out.
Why not send a good man from our own
town? Have we no suitable timber, or
must we confess that Brattleboro alone
contains all the available candidates for
political preferment? We almit that they
nave some mighty smart men down in Brat
tleboro, who are always ready to serve
whenever there is anything to bestow, which
is a clever submission on their part ; but
has Bellows Falls no man that would fill
the bill in this case and who would honor
the town and themselves if sent to St.
Louis ? Let us resolve from this time that
we are something more than a mere tail to
Brattleboro's kite. You can assist us in
getting a good representative, Mr. Editor,
but let us send him from here.
Yours, For the Party, C. M. F.
It is a fact that Bellows Falls, and in fact
the southern end of the state, has never
bad its share of political pie. It is also
! , e tbat Bellows Falls cannot boast of as
j manv p0iticians wi,, vaulting ambitions as
Brattleboro can. Bellows Falls has just as
; good mei( but tucyarc niore independent ;
th tire of a, bf;i .. ; the handg of
their friends." This, however, is the
chronic condition of some of Brattleboro's
luminaries. Then being a delegate to a
national convention entails a large expense
of time and money, and it is not every
man who has a business on his hands who
cares for the honorable position. x
Is caused by
the liver. This
and causes dis.
tress, dizziness, headache, Insomnia, ner
vousness. Hood's Pills Invigorate ths
liver, cure biliousness, constipation, Jaun
dioe.itok headache, etc 25c; all druggists.
Have you tried any of our Cider
Jell ? We have sweet and sour ; it is
We have some very fine Pickles
in bulk, plain and mixed.
We have a complete stock of all
kinds of Cereals.
All kinds of Canned Goods.
We handle the leading Extracts,
Burnetts, Foss and Baker.
Our Molasses are as good as wc
j Our Teas are Ko. 1 and our
j Coffee Was never better,
j Sage, Plain, Cream and Cottage
We liave the leading branch of
Flour all old wheat.
G. E. WHITMAN.
A carefully manufactured cracker made of the
finest selected wheat. Over 3,000,000 pounds sold in one year
proclaim its popularity. Our name
C. D. BOSS & SON,
' 5 kr:ii &ii I II h
I i! W 1 t H i'l
Men's Ulsters 5.00, 5.50 and 6 00 styles now $3.98.
Men's Ulsters, Overcoats, Suits and Keefers at money
Special sale of Men's Pants, $3.50, 4.00 and 4.50
patterns marked down to $2.50. Greatest value ever
offered. Broken lots that's why.
Men's Heavy Reefer, Vest to match, Wool Lined,
worth $5.00 marked down to $5.28 for Reefer and Vest.
Boy's Suits, Ulsters and Overcoats, same story.
Men's White Unlaundered Shirts regular 50c goods,
good material, fine fitting Shirts, our price 38 cents.
Special sale of Wool Hose 25c goods, our price 15c a
pair, 2 pair for 25c.
We have another lot of those Heavy Camel Hair
Shirts and Drawerp, shirts double breasted, 3dc and so on.
No need of sermons on these goods and prices, just call and
Why we cut prices on odds and ends. People
expect to find bargains at this season and we are
willing to make very low prices on certain goods to
turn thenfinto money.
Wc have some IS or 4 dozen ladies' Vests and
Pants, a few sizes each of several difFerent t-tyles,
one lot we shall offt-r for i!9c, regular price 50 'and
75c. And one lot for 50c which have sold for 87c
1 piece Cream Damask oO-inch wide for 29c,
1 piece Cream Damask 60-inch wide for 42 ,
1 piece Bleached Damask 72-inch wide for 85c,
Extra good values in Napkins 50c to $2.50 per
5 pieces 32-inch Domet Flannel, heavy weight
and weel napped, IO3 a yard, regular price 15c.
75 pairs Gray Blankets 11-4 heavy weight at
0."c a pair, regular price on these goods has been
20 pairs Light Brown 10-4 Blankets at i Sc.
4 pairs left of our All Wool 11-4 Blankets at
Boss " on every biscuit.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
BELLOWS FALLS, VT.