Newspaper Page Text
OCTOBER 18, 1912.
THE MIDDLEBURY REG1STER.
NEW DRESS GOODS
Have just arrived.
Some of the newest weaves
best of this season's most
Attractively priced from -
Let us show you.
A few days ago, ve received large shipments for our
Now our assorments are at their best. Comprislng as
as they do, the very last word in style from this
country's largest market New York.
Silk and Tailored Made
Newly arrived, a goodly assortment of these very at
tractive waists awaits your selection.
Silk Waists - - - - 53 75 and up.
Cotton Waists - 1 00 and up.
Winter Hosiery and Warm
Are of special interest these cool frosty days. -Buy
Tuff Hose and Berkshire Underwear and be as
sured of the best.
The specials on sale only between the hour of 7 and 9
No 'phone orders taken. No specials charged.
30c Tea Special 20c
15c Shrimp Special 10c.
Dry Goods Dept.
50c Winter Underwear Special - - - 39c
25c Winter Underwear Special - - - 19c
Not over four garments to a
12 i-2c Dress Gingham Special - - 9 l-2c
Not over 10 yards to a customer
$1 00 Kid Gloves Special
1 50 Kid Gloves Special
Not over one pair
MORE BREAD, BETTER BREAD
DAHIEL WEBSTER ANO GOLD COIN FLOURS
EAQLE ROLLER MILL CO.
and culors. The very
- 50c to $1 38
S15 0(to$27 50
7 50 to 25 00
Not over two pounds
to a customer
Not over two cans to a
Not over one pound
to a customer
- - - 71c
- - - 1 19
to a customer
NEW ULM, MINN.
The ladies of the Labnree society nre
holding a rummage sale in the lower
part of the town hall todny.
Mr. and Mrs. George Kidder havu
been spending the week in Springfield,
Mass., visiting relatives nnd friends.
Fred Newton hasreturned from Basin
Harbor where he was called by the
death of Henry Newton, whose body
was found in the Elmwood hotel last
Mrs. William Pinney of Pleasant
street has moved to Leicester Junction,
where she will make her future home.
Mrs. F. W. Bacon was among the
New York excursionists on Wednesday.
Mrs. A. E. Kingsley and Mra. C. C.
Slason were visitors at F. W. Bacon's
the last of the week.
A. G. Perry of Brattleboro, has com-
pleted the building of several pieceB of
macadamized road in this village during
the past few months and also the build
ing of a cement bridge in the Seeley
district and returned to his home.
Fred LaPort, while choppingwood at
L. 0. Allen's wood yard, cut quite a
gash in his left hand. He was taken to
the office of Dr. P. L. Dorey, where the
wounded hand was dressed.
Mrs. L. L. Lawaence has returned
from a several weeks visit with rela
tives in Bristol and Lincoln.
Mrs. Charles Morse and son of Rut
land are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Mrs. Raymond McFarland and two
children have gone on a two weeks' visit
to Leicester and Worcester, Mass.
President John M. Thomas of Middle
bury college has returned from a busi
ness trip to New York city.
Rena Rochi, the one-year-old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Rochi of
Mill street, who had been ailing but a
few days, died Sunday af ternoon. The
funeral was held Monday afternoon at
2 o'clock ith burial in the Catholic
The corn roast that was to have been
held on the bank of the creek in the
rear of the Marble mill by the Y. M. C,
A. and the Boy Scouts last week was
postponed on account of the rain.
Mrs. William Morcomb, sr., and Mrs,
John Morcomb have returned from a
few days' visit with relatives in Rut
Mr. and Mrs. Edward jHiggins, Mr.
and Mrs. N. J. Sanford have returned
from a week's stay in Boston, Mass.
Herbert Peacock has gone to Pitts
ford for a few days' stay on business.
Rev. A. A. Lancaster has gone to
Bellows Falls on a business trip in con-
nection with the Congregational
churches of the state.
Mrs. W. F. Bentley has returned
from a few days' stay in Rutland.
A. S. Bostwick has gone to Rutland
where he has secured a position.
L. S. Collins, who has been in this
section for the past few weeks on busi
ness, has returned to his home in
George Wright has returned from
Shoreham, where he haB been for the
past few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Cota have re
turned from a visit with relatives in
The Middlebury Improvement society
gave a dance in the town hall Friday
evening. There was a good attendance
and a very enjoyable time was had by
all. The proceeds will go into the
treBsury of the society and are to be
used in improving and beautifying the
appearance of the village, parks and
Frank R. Stone attended the State
Firemen's association convention and
meeting of the chief 's club at Burling
ton on Friday of last week.
The national bank, public library
were closed all day Saturday, Columbus
day. The postoffice obseived the regu
lar holiday schedule and the carriers
made but one delivery during the day.
Michael J. Richmond, who has been
in the employ of A. W. Carey as black
smith for some time, has resigned his
position and entered the employ of the
Rutland railroad as fireman.
About 70 friends of Miss Leah
Heighter of the Cornwall road gave her
a surprise party at her hume Friday
evening, the occasion being her 20th
birthday. Dancing and games were
enjoyed during the evening and light
reireshments were served.
The carpenters and painters have
about completed the repairs on the
Hotel Allen and it is expectedthat same
will be in shape to be opened up for
bnsiness the latter part of the month.
ia to paint when your property needs It.
Paint.foolish is to wait for the price to
But so many are foolish, they'll wait a
The hole riee in the cost of a job ia
10 per cent. The Hrst year's drop won't
be inore than half that, more likely a
Waiting for 5 percent, more likely 2.
The average job (with Devoe) is $50;
5 percent, $2.50. Put it oil for 2.50?
You think of that job as $100. So it
is with inferior paint.
Paint Devoti;do it now, if ycur pro
perty needs it.
A, Calhoun & Son eell it.
Samuel J. NonTimur.
Seldom has this comtminltv HUPtniiicd
such ii sliuck as when newn of tlie dcnth
of lJe.'i. S. J. Northrup whb received bv
tPlcurnni Mondiiy rvenlng. October 7lli.
llaviug left liotnu Hfntuniber 18th annar-
untiy in his iiiiial liealth, lio had visited
hl slsifr. Dr. E ZHhct i S'nniHr. In
Albion, N. Y., Iiih niece, Mrs. Harriet
Wallace, in Rochester, and on his return
stnpped in Utlcn for a dny or two with
his iiephew, Dr. Herbert Squier, where
he whb tnki n verv III and an immed nte
operation wns neceesary. . The operation
was succpssful, but complicationp set In
nnd all eflorts of resuscitation were in
Mr. Northrun was born in Shoreham
Janunry 12, 1841. on the farm which has
ueen in possession of the Nortlirup
family tdnce 1789 and was owned by him
ut Uih time of his death. He tenderly
cared for his invalid inother during her
declining years. The deceased served
his country in the War of the Rebellion
with the 14th regiment of the Vt. Vol
unteers. He had been a member of the
John A. Logan Post slnce the time of its
organization and tho attendance of the
survivlng veterans from this and the
adjoining towns gave evidence of the
kind regard and esteeru with which he
wdb held by his comrades. He had
always been a faithful attendant of the
Congregational church and an eflicient
member of the choir from early manhood
until the time of his death. He united
with the church May 0, 1888, and has
acceptably served as deacon since No
vember 4, 1803.
On February 10, 1889, he was niarried
to Amla Loulse Douglas. Their union
waB an unusually happy one, her death
occurring November 8, 1900.
Deacon Northrup was a man of strong
Chnstian character, quiet aud unassum
ing in the extreme a man who could be
relied upon to take the right Bide in
every tnoral, educational and religious
interest. He was a useful .member of
the Shoreham Grange, being one of the
charter members and chaplain at the
time of his death.
The funeral was largely attended from
the Congregational church Thursday
aftnnoon, October 10. Rev. J. Chris
Williama of Orwell ofHciated. Inter
ment took place in Lake View cemetery
beside his wife in the Douglas lot.
The followingpoem by James Whit
comb Riley gives expression to the
thoughtof all who knew him:
I cannot say, and I will not say
That he is dead. He is just awayt
With a cheery smile and a wave of his
Hehas wandered into an unknown land,
And left us dreaming how very fair
It needs must be, since he lingers there.
And you, oh you, who the wildest yearn
For the old time step and the glad return
Think of him faring on, as dear
In love of There as the love of Here
And loyal still as he gave the blows
Of his warrior atrength to his country's
Mild and gentle. as he was hrave,
When the aweetest love of his life he
To simple thing; where the violets grew
Pure hb the eyes thev were likened tc.
The touches of his hands have strayed
Ar rt-verently as hiB lipa have prayed ;
When the little brown thrufh that
Was ns dear to him n the mocking-bird;
And he pitied as inuch hh a man in pain
A writhing honeybee wet with rain.
Think of him still as the eame, I nny ;
He is not dead he s just atray!
A lazy livtr leads to chronic dyspepsia
and constipation weakens the wholo
nystera. Doan's Regulets (25c per box)
act mildly on the liver and bowels At
all drug stores. adv.
Mrs. G. H. Churchill has been visiting
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Laird of Rutland
were in town withan auto party Sunday.
There was a dance in St. Monica'a hall
laBt Friday evening.
O. H. Churchill and A. H. Churchill
were in Boston recently.
C. W. Weinle and Miss Madge Maditon
of Rutland visited relatives in this place
There will be a Harvest supper in
Blodgett hall Friday evening, Octo
E. J. Brown of Rutland was in town
The funeral of Mrs. George Loomis
was held at St. Mary's Catholic church
in Brandon Wednesday, October 9,
where mass was said by Rev. Fr. J. J.
oye. Intennent In St. Mary's ceme
tery. The bearers were Edward Fre
dette, Joseph Nicklaw, Lewis Forguites
and Frank Anoe.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Loomis, jr., Mrj
and Mrs. Frank Loomis of Rutland, Mr.
and Mrs. James Baldwin of Cornwall,
Mrs. Joseph Jones, Mrs. Fred Marceilles,
Mrs. Walter Small and Mrn. Nelson
Vassau of Middlebury were in town to
attend the funeral of Mrs. George
Edward Loomis, sr., has moved into
the houae with George Loomis.
Lewis Shoro was in Schenectady, X.
Y., this week.
Dellu Baker, youngest daughter of
Herbert Baker, has returned from the
Mnry Fletcher hoppital much improved
Mr. and Mrs Ljllian Cookeand daufih
ter, Miss Ruth Hilliard of Danby, visit d
at E. E Partlow's recently, rmtking the
trip by auto.
Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Johnson, Mr. and
Mrs. E. E. Lewis and daughter, Marie,
all of Wadhams, N. Y., who have been
touring western Vermont in their auto,
called on friends in town Saturday,
It won't coet you a cent to prove that
you can stop falling hair and prevent
baldness, for W. 11. Sheldon will supply
you with a bottle of PARISIAN Sage
and if you are not Batisfled with the
result be will return the full purchase
The same guaranteo applies to dan
drufl, splttting hair, faded hair or bcalp
PARISIAN Sage ia the most delightf ul,
refreshing and invigorating hair dressing
in the world. It preserves tho natural
color of the hair and imparts to it a glousy
appearance that all admire.
Large bottle 50 cents at dealers every
where. The girl with the Auburn hair
on every package.
There is nothing so neces
sary in any home as a hot
water bottle or several
of them. They mean pro
tection against chills, pro
tection against the evils
that follow congestion, etc.
Our line of rubber goods
will merit your attention.
A P0SIT1VE CURE
ECZEMA, SALT RHEUM, PSORIASIS
or any allied skin diseases.
the most wonderful remedy on the market to-day pos
itively cures all skin diseases in from 6 to 1 2 days. Why
suffer from these tortures when you can be cured in a
short time? It will cure the most obstinate cases of
the above named diseases. Money cheerfully return
ed if it fails to do its work. PRICE $1 00 per jar,
Use Belcco Salt with treatment.
Directions for using, on jar.
If not on sale in your town, write to
THE BELCCO CO.
Every new Fall and Winter mode is
here in models for every use. And never
has a season tthown styles so varied and dU
versified, but each wonderfully
a Btyle distinctly all its own.
We are showing especially
models of novelty plaid materials
collars, raglan sleeve and deep cuff. Large A
fancy buttons are UBed down the f ront. j
Full length styles In rough cheviots,
chincliillas, diagonals, and blanket cloths
All ages, all sizes, ,
( Children, $1 50 to 88 00
Price Range Misses, $4 00 to.518 00
( uidies, $y w to 9ia w
NEW FALL SUITS
Serge and Novelty Mlxtures, in the pop
ular 32 and 34 inch coat styles, straight
fronts with plain or velvet collars; skirts
have high waist line with pleats on side
back and front, others have pnnel back and
pleats on side. A very attractive line of
newest Fall Suits at these pricea.
810 to $25.
Pleasing Skirt Model at 85 00. Regular sizes.
Showing fancy side pleated panel, glving fullness, or plain tailor
ed modsl panel back, trimmed with pearl buttons. Models shown in
serge and diagonal cloths.
Also we have found what is a very scarce article, The Skirt, that
we can sell you at $3 75 in regular and extra sizes.
E. P. CTJSHMAN & SON,
If you want to realize
a profit lrom your hens
this winter now is the
. time to get them ready
for business, To ac
complish the best re
sults you should feed
Panacea now. And if
you want toprocureyour
flour for the winter at
the lowest price, place
your order now.
D. H. McHUGH
1 1 n