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THE VERMONT PIICENLX, BRATTLEBORO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1912.
Thursday, October 24
AUTHOR'S PRODUCING CO.
Last Season's Great
BY CHARLES KLEIN
With its Wonderful Cast and
A Record of 62 Weeks atltho Maxlno
Elliott Thentro. New York City
Prices 25, 50, 75, $1.00, a few $1.50.
Sale opens 3 days in advance.
"MY (BEAVER) HATS
ARE IN THE RING"
These Hats were bought last June
and I paid June prices. While they
last you can benefit by this deal,
after this I pay more, so of course
the price will advance.
Many jobbers and retailers have
not got Beavers to sell at any price.
MRS. G. H. SMITH
85 Main Street
Two Steps from the Sidewalk
Tel. 264-1. Night or Day
Bond & Son
FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND
W. II. HOND II. E. BOND
30 years of Professional service. Per
fect equlpmcnt.lsotonlc preservation.
Chapel, Morgue Rooms 17 Main
Bond Building. Urattleboro, Vt.
APPLES ! APPLES!
Baldwins and Greenings
The best we ever had, from sprayed
trees. Call at our Market and see the
fruit or send an order.
W. F. RICHARDSON CO.
We wish to express our .sincere appre
ciation to all for their words of sym
pathy In our recent bereavement and for
the (lowers sent at the time of the
burial of our loved one.
Mr. and Mrs. James N. Betterley
Dummerston Hill, Oct. 17, 1912.
A largely attended wedding took place
In St. Michael's Episcopal church Tues
day evening when Henry Lester Utley,
son of Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Utley of
Amherst and Holyoke, and Miss Kath
arine Gray Martin, daughter of Judge
anil Mrs. James L. Martin of tills town,
were married by Hev. Andrew Harper,
Jr., lector o the Church. The church
was decorated In an elaborate and ef
fective way with hydrangeas, asparagus
lerns nnd autumn oak leaves. The pews
were decorated with the hydrangoas and
ferns and the walls, pillars and rood
screen were covered with the many
tinted autumn leaves, forming a beauti
Promptly at 7 o'clock the bridal party
inarched up the aisle, the bride lean
lug on the arm of her father, while
Miss Harriet M. HolJcn, the organist,
played Wagner's "livening Star." The
imrty was preceded by Miss Emily
Shlpman Howland, daughter of Mr, and
Mrs. Fred A. Howland of Montpellcr,
a cousin of the bride, as Ilower girl.
After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Utley
marched down the aisle while the or
ganist played Mendelssohn's wedding
The bride wore a gown of satin crepe
meteor nnd 'duohesse point lace with
pearl ornaments and a veil of tulle,
caught by orange blossoms which were
worn by her mother and her grand
mother, Mrs. Edward Dewey of Mont
peller, nt their weddings, and she car
ried n shower bouquet of natural orange
blossoms. The bridesmaid was Miss
Helen Huth Martin, a sister of the
bride. She wore lavender bordered crepe
de chine, with crenm colored lace and
wore a black jilcture hat with orchids
and plumes and carried a bouquet of
orchids. Miss Kmlly Shlpman Howland,
the flower girl, wore white marquisette
with n pink Jiash and carried a bas
ket of pink rosebuds and marguerites.
The best man was Lewis S. Utley of
Holyoke, brother of the bridegroom. The
ushers were Murray M. Tucker of this
town and Lyman Gaylord, Robert E.
Doane, llussell Stearns and Phillip
Stclger of Holyoke and Ralph A. Stelger
of Springfield, Mass.
Following the ceremony a reception
was tendered Mr. and Mrs. Utley In the
home of the bride's parents on Linden
street. Those in the receiving lino w re
Judge and Mrs. Martin, Mr. and Mrs.
H. L. Utley and Mr. und Mrs. 11, a..
Utley. Ices and cake were served and
coffee was injured by Mrs. Murray
M. Tucker of this town and Miss
Helen G. Dewey of Montpellcr, as
sisted by Miss Maude Stearns, Miss
Florence Hlldreth, Miss Alice Jones,
Miss Jessie Ransom, Miss Beulah Tuck
er, Miss Gertrude Hunt, Miss Miriam
Howard, Miss Huth Brown, Miss Mar
Jorie Crosby, Mrs. Helen Brasor, all of
Brattleboro, and Miss Irene Graves of
Springfield, Mass. The library and din
ing room were decorated with roses and
chrysanthemums and during the necep'tlon
music was rendered on an Angelus
the gift of the bride's mother to
the bride, by Mr. Van York of Mer
Iden, Conn. Following the reception Mr.
and Mrs. Utley left by automobile for
an extended wedding trip. After Dec. 1
they will be at home at 33 South Pleas
ant street, Amherst, Mass.
Among those from out of town who
attended the wedding and the reception
were Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Howland,
the Misses Howland, Dr. Julius E. Dew
ey, Miss Helen G. Dewey and Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Dewey of Montpeller, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Utley of Brookllne,
Mass., Miss Helen Converse, Mrs. I. F.
Albee, Mrs. Gertrude Goodler of
Springlleld, .Mass., Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Hlgglnbothm of Holyoke, Mr. and Airs.
H. M. Marsh of New York city, Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Ball and the Misses Ball
of Winchester, N. H and Col. nnd Mrs.
Carroll Moore of Bellows Falls.
Mrs. Utley, who always has lived In
Brattleboro, attended the public schools
and the high school here, also the Burn
ham school In Northampton two yeu-.
She Is a very popular young woman,
fond of out-door amusements and has
many friends here and elsewhere. She
has a soprano voice of rare qualuy,
which has often been heard in enter
tainments, nnd for two years she has
been the leader of the choir of the
Unlverallst church. She Is one ot three
daughters and her father, who Is Judge
of the United States District Court, al
so Is a member of the firm of Holden &
Martin, lumber dealers, of this town.
Mr. Utley Is a son of Mr. and Mrs.
It. A. Utley of Amherst and Holyoke
nnd Is engaged In the laundry and dry
cleansing business with his father In
Mr. nnd Mrs. W. I Adams went to
New York yesterday,
Mrs. Harriet Dearborn and Mrs. Hat
tie Daniels went to Springfield today.
Miss Bdlth Stockwelt wilt visit in
Springfield, Mass., Sunday and Monday.
Harold Otcw of Magnolia, N. Y., has
enered the employ of Florist C. S. Hop
kins. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey T. Wood of Bos
ton are visiting her brother, W. A
Mrs. Eliza Corkcry and Mrs. Nealon
of Springfield, Mass., visited In town
Miss Agnes Grlilln went Wednesday to
Lebanon, N. H to attend the wedding
of her sister,
Mr. nnd Mrs. Eugene Ferrlter went
yesterday to visit in New York city and
New Hochelle, N. Y.
Mrs. Sophie Buhl has returned to
Springfield, Mass., after visiting her
sister, Mrs. Anton Gclger.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Herbert E. Fox ot
Stanton, Va., arrived last evening and
are guests of George E. Fox.
Miss Elizabeth Spencer, who under
went an operation for appendicitis In tho
Memorial hospital Saturday morning, Is
making a good recovery,
Miss Elsie L. Smith, who underwent
an operation for 'appendicitis and gall
stones at the Memorial hospital last
week Is making a good recovery.
Miss Cclestlc Stcbblns, who spent the
summer at the home of her brother,
A. II. Stcbblns, of Guilford, has resumed
her work as housekeeper for 1. O. P.
Smith of Canal street.
Miss Marlon Denning Is taking a two
weeks' vacation from her work as clerk
at tho freight station. She will spend
part of her vacation In New London with
her sister, Mrs. Thomas H. Slsk.
W. E. Haskell and F. W. Hall went
yesterday to Saco, Me., In Mr. Haskell's
automobile. Mr. Haskell has charge of
tho setting up of a pipe organ there,
made by the Estey Organ company.
Mr. and Mrs. William O'Donoghue
attended the funeral of M. D. Curley In
Holyoke, Oct. 3. Mr, Curley was tho
husband of Miss Fannie Judge, formerly
of Brattleboro. He died of peritonitis.
Thomas Judge of Holyoke, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Fallon of New York city
and Miss Rose Judge of Springfield',
Mass., came Sunday In Mr. Judge's
touring car to visit Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam O'Donoghue. They returned Mon
day. Pearl Clapp nnd Charles Colt enter
tained 15 of their friends Sunday at
their cottage on Wantastlquet mountain.
Dinner was served and a pleasant time
was spent. The guests particularly en
Joyed the beautiful follago of tho
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Addis, Mr. and
Mrs. Leon S. White and Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. McRae have been attending tho
electrical show In Boston this week. They
made the trip In Mr. Addls's -automobile.
Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Richardson returned
Monday from a four days' visit in Bos
ton, where they went to see the show.
Mrs. Ella Lowe Pratt of Boston came
Saturday' and was a guest of her sis
ter, Mrs. Thomas Rice, until Tuesday.
A brother, J. D. Lowe of New" Orleans,
who was a guest of Mrs. Rice last
week, went to Boston the latter part
of the week to take a course in elec
trical engineering before returning 10
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Denning went
Tuesday to Hanover, N. II., to attend
the wedding of Mr. Dennlng's niece,
Miss Marjorle R. Ford, to Burton L.
Hard of Manchester, N. II. The ceremony
look place Wednesday In the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
T. Ford. Mr. and Mrs. Denning will re
Dr. G. R. Anderson, Dr. II. L. Water
man, Dr. Thomas Rice, Dr. C. R. Al
drlch and Dr. W. II. Lane went to Bos
ton Tuesday In Dr. Anderson's touring
car to attend the last Red Sox-Giants
game. Other Brattleboro people who at
tended the game were G. O. Abbott,
Charles Miner, Miss Grace Miner, Mr.
and Mrs. E. M. Addis and Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. McRae.
lB 1 l
IT PAYS TO PAY CASH
IT PAYS TO PAY CASH
IT PAYS TO PAY CASH
NEW FALL STYLES
Suits and Coats
And We Mean Every Garment New and at the Lowest Prices You Ever Saw
as low as $9.95. Others at $11.95,
$12.95, $13.95, $14.95, $16.50, $17.95,
$19.95 and up.
as low as $5.95. Others at $6.95,
$7.95, $8.95, $9.95, $11.95, $12.95,
$13.95, $14.95, $16.50, $17.95 and up.
New Waists, New Dresses, New Neckwear, New Gloves
and New Fall Shoes
SOLE AGENTS THE FAMOUS QUEEN QUALITY SHOES
Another carload of goods for our 5 and 10c Basement arrived this week.
The greatest 5 and 10c Basement in New England, Thousands of articles.
Nothing over 10c. It's a store within a store.
E. J. FENTON '& COMPANY
Women's Garment Shop
Trunk and Bag Department
5 and 10c Store
Women's Rest Room
31 Main Street
' 25 Main Street
27 Main Street
Rear of Doth Stores
Kenneth E. Moshcr has taken the local
agency of the Cadillac automobllo.
The women of the Episcopal church
will hold a rummage sale Friday and
Saturday In Emerson building.
The Woman's Relief corps will hold
a sewing meeting In Grand Army hall
Thursday afternoon, followed by a sup
per nnd regular meeting In tho ovenlng.
The women of the Methodist church
will hold- a rummage sale In the Emer
son building on Elliot street, Oct. 31,
Nov, 1 und 2. Any contributions will be
The public schools will be closed next
Thursday nnd Friday on account of tho
state teachers' meeting In Rutland. Some
of the teachers will attend tho meeting
and others will visit schools In varloua
The losers In the Masonic billiard and
pool tournament, Captain Daley's side,
will entertain the winners, Captain
Hayncs's side, at the Masonic temple
this evening, beginning with a banquet at
Twenty-flvo members of Sedgwick
Woman's Relief corps attended the dis
trict meeting In Bellows Falls Wednes
day. The annual Inspection was held
with Sedgwick corps lost evening. Kate
D. Lee, department inspector, was pre
sent. A special train will leave Brattleboro
next Tuesday at 4.30 p. m. for Wards
boro, where tho annual meeting of dis
trict No. 10, I. O. O. F., will be held.
Wantastlquet lodge will exemplify the
third degree. A Rebekah lodge will be
instituted there In the afternoon.
The members nnd Invited guests of
the ladles' circle of the Unlversallst
church will meet In the church parlors
for sewing Thursday, Oct. 31, at 10 a. m.
Luncheon will be served nt 12 m. a'
business meeting will be held at 2.30.
All members are urged to be present at
the luncheon. .
Columbus day passed without any spe
cial observance In this town. A few
flags were displayed on stores and pri
vate residences and "on Friday evening
Leo council, IC. of C, held a dancing
party In their assembly hall with music
by Lcltslngcr's orchestra, which about
30 couples attended.
The committee of the Brattleboro Wom
an's club In charge of the production of
"The Pled Piper" have Invited the fol
lowing persons to act as Judges In the
competition of the town schools for the
program design and the best storv nf
I the poem: On the program cover design
.uiss t-mma Jtougnton, A. D. Wyatt and
Miss Kate Selleck; on the story Rev. E.
Q. S. Osgood, Rev. M. J Carmody and
H. C. Rice.
The local high school football team
was scheduled to play the Bellows Falls
high school team In Bellows Falls yes-
I leruay aiternoon, but the game was post
poned to next Thursday, when there will
be no sessions of the schools because of
the teachers' meeting In Rutland. The
local boys will go to Keene tomorrow to
play the Keene high school team. The
New Hampshire aggregation has not
shown up -strongly this year.
Lovers of Dickens will be Interested to
know that "Martin Chuzzlewit" will be
presented at the Princess on Elliot street
Monday, matinee and evening. The story
, is iuiu uy moving pictures anu the de-
velopment of the story takes three reels
of films. The comedy, tragedy and love
story of the great work by Dickens Is
beautifully portrayed. The Musical Bus
, kirks will be the vaudeville attraction
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.
Martin Dunn of Oak Grove avenue
registered a protest with the board of
selectmen this week against the sub
I grading for the cement sidewalks In front
of his property. He claimed that the
grading would cause damage to his gar
, den, but Selectmen J. E. Mellen and J.
G. Stafford investigated and told the
sidewalk commission to go ahead with
mo worn. Now Mr. Dunn threatens to
sue the town for damages.
Deputy Sheriff C. I. Knapp sold by
auction Monday morning In front of the
Judge building on Main street the few
guuus inai were in ura .Muirord s meat
market when he was arrested In August
for selling liquor. The sale was the re
stilt nf nn n t tn nil tnatit K.. lt-n.rnn r.
Walker for money that Mulford owed
him for mileage books. The goods sold
consisted of scales, meat knives, a dic
tionary and family law book, a couch
mu nan a oarrci ot picKles.
Tho suit of Jennie Robinson against
leorge II. Cogswell, both of Dummers-
performed, was tried in the town hall in
ivuiiiuiurniuii nunuay ueiore justice or
tho Peace Lewis II. Lynde, The trial
was- by court. Judgment was given for
tho plaintiff to recover $98.50 damages
with costs of JG.14. E. W. Gibson of
Rrn ttlnhnrn nnnml fnn Mi r1nlnHff nml
John E. Gale of Guilford for tho defend
ant. An appeal was taken to the county
large audience, Including a good
number of public school and Sunday
school teachers, attended the lecture In
the Congregational church last night
given by President Ellsworth G. Lancas
ter of Olivet college, Olivet, Mich. Dr.
Ellsworth spoke on child phychology,
placing particular stress upon the period
of ndolescence. It was a lecture of the
highest order of merit and revealed new
fields In the possibilities of directing the
child life. All present were very much
Impressed with tho address.
Men have been nt work this week lay
ing a surface drain on Walnut street
from North Main street to a point oppo
site the rectory of St. Michael's Roman
Catholic church. For many years owners
of property on Walnut street have pro
tested against the condition of the gut
ters and the streets In wet weather and
the difllcult proposition of getting Into
the yards from the street because of the
steep pitch from the walk to the gutter.
It was Intended to lay the drainage pipes
the entire length of the street, but old
pipes were found which extended from a
point opposite the rectory down the rail
road bank under the tracks to the bank
of the river.
A special train took 35 members of
Leo council, K. of C, to Bellows Falls
Sunday afternoon to assist St. Charles
council of that town to observe Colum
bus day. Fully 250 Knights of Columbus
Joined with the Bellows Falls members
of tho order in the observance. At 3
o'clock the Becond degree was exemplified
on 13 candidates by the degree team of
Leo council and at 5 o clock the members
marched In a body to St. Charles church,
wjiere vespers were sung by Rev, Fattier
Edward Reynolds, with Rev. Fa
ther Moran of Claremont and Rev. Father
B. W. McMahon of this town assisting.
Dr. F. II, O'Connor sang "The Palms."
The Brattleboro contingent left on their
special train for home about 11 o'clock.
Tut Dc Witt The White (Btclc View)
If you are in the habit of paying $3.00 to $10.00 for your
Boy's Clothes you should try our
They are better for the price than any produced. That's
Why the makers are the largest high grade producers of Boys'
Clothes in the world.
That's Why we have such confidence in our Boys' De
partment we know we are offering you the best for the money
Our customers come and come again because our merchan
dise must satisfy.
Our talk today is directed to the parents who have never
tried our Boys' Department.
We hear constantly "I'm sorry I didn't try here first. Iv'e
looked all over for this without success."
Try us No quibbling on the "Money-back-if-not-satisfied"
E. E. Perry & Company
, GEORGE W. NORCROSS.
Mrs. Frank D. Flak has been here
from Burlington a part of the week,
Miss Kate Goodrich' has returned after
a week's stay at Brook farm in Dum
merston, Mrs, Thomas Foley and son, Francis,
of Springfield, Mass., spent Sunday with
M(ss Katherlne Dwyer.
Mrs. Bertha Daniels of New London
vlaltod Wednesday night with Mrs. E.
J, LaDuca, going from here to London
derry. Mrs. Minnie A. Hubbard of 1 Forest
street has announced the engagement of
her daughter, Miss Ruth B. Hubbard, to
Charles M. Colt of Brattleboro.
10. Moore, and Miss Kflle M. Allard ot
Fair Haven, who came Friday for a
visit with their aunt, Mrs. Brlgham of
Spruce street, will return tomorrow,
For Many Years Superintendent at the
S. A. Smith Factory Moved Recently
to West Dummerston.
George W. Norcross, 03, for many years
a resident of Brattleboro until about May
1 of the present year, nnd for many years
superintendent of the S. A. Smith fac
tory, died of heart disease Monday fore
noon In his home In West Dummerston.
He gave up work Jan. 1, on account of
111 health, nnd about May 1 went to
West Dummerston to live In a house
which he bought In the village. He came
to this town a week ago Saturday, and
after that he failed gradually, but was
confined to the house only a few days,
and the end came suddenly. Mr. Nor
cross was born in West Dummerston In
December, 1846, and was one of a large
family. His father was Luke Norcross
and his mother was Ioulsa (French) Nor
cross. He was a direct descendant of
William French, who was killed In the
Westminster massacre. Mr. French was
the first martyr of the Revolution.
From West Dummerston Mr. Norcross'
went to Guilford In 1SC8 and worked a
year or two for Henry Smith in a baby
carriage shop. The lafo Sanford A.
Smith of Guilford and the late Samuel
S. Hunt of this town afterwards became
the leading men In the business, which
later was moved to Brattleboro and con
ducted under tho firm name of Smith &
Hunt nnd nfterwards the S. A. Smith
company, the present name, the business
being broadened to Include many other
lines of nrtlcles. Mr. Norcross came
here from Guilford in October, 1881, and
continued as superintendent or foreman
until he retired last January. He lived
in the house which stood where the
George E. Greene house now stands on
Canal street, then moved to Grove street
to tho house which he afterwards sold
to W. E. Haskell, then to Harris place.
In a house with John A. Llndsey, and
went with Mr. Llndsey to Brook street,
where ho lived until he moved to West
On July 9, 1872, Mr. Norcross married
Helen J. Wilson of West Dummerston,
daughter of Shepard S. and Syrena (Man
ley) Wilson. They had no children. Be
sides his wife he loaves one brother, Hen
ry II. Norcross of this town, and sev
eral nephews and nieces.
Funeral services were helcl in tne nome
Wednesday at 2 p. m., and were largely
attended, among those present being a
delegation of former shopmates from
Brattleboro. Rev. E. Q. S. Osgood, pas
tor of the Unitarian church of this town,
which Mr. Norcross attended, officiated
and there were many floral remem
brances. The burial took place In West
Dummerston. and the bearers were B. C.
Baldwin, W. W. Burnett and George Wll
lard of that place, Henry H. Norcross
and Frank L. Burnett of Brattleboro and
John S. Burnett of Westminster, all relatives.
Mr. Norcross wbb a man of quiet dig
nity, large stature and fine appearance,
He was honorable In every walk of life,
manifesting In his home the qualities of
love and affection, and his relations with
the hundreds of men who came under
his supervision was such as to gain their
respect nnd confidence. He was a skill
ed workman and performed with thor
oughness every task to which he set his
hands. He became Interested In amateur
photography and made many excellent
and Interesting pictures.
We expect our first load soon, nnd from present indications they
will be fully up to standard in quality. Would be pleased with
your order for peck, bushel or load, as soon as possible.
Wait for prices on beef Saturday. We know they will interest you.
G. 0. ABBOTT & SON
Mistress Well, I'm sorry you -mint
to leave me, Mary. But what'a your
(Mary keeps silent).
Mistress Something private?,
Mary (suddenly) No, mum: please,
mum, he's a lance corporal. Illustrated
Mrs. Lorena Howard Boyd.
Mrs. Lorena Howard Boyd died this,
Friday, morning at 5 o'clock In the home
of h(jr won, Ruel G. Boyd, after a very
severe Illness of four weeks. Mrs. Boyd's
maiden name was Uorena Jane Howard,
one of eight children of Burt and Mary
Burr Howard. She was born In Dover
Aug. 31, 1810, and attended the schools
of tha.t town and Willlamsvllle. She was
married to George B. Boyd of Dover,
March 19, 1861, in the church at Dover
Centre, Fo- a few yeara they lived in
Brattleboro- and then returned to Dover,
whero they lived until Mr. Boyd's death
in 1S98. She remained on the farm with
her son, R. G. Boyd, until seven years
ago, when they went to Brooklyn, Her
son returned to this town and Mrs. Boyd
spent the winters with her son, Dana H.
Boyd, of Brooklyn, and summers with
her son, R. G, Boyd.
Mrs. Boyd is the last of her father s
family. Her sister, Mrs. Abble Blssell,
died last April in Keene. One brother,
John Howard, was In the Civil war and
died In New Orleans. Mrs. Boyd was a
member of the Baptist church of Brat
tleboro, and it can be said of her that
she exemplified her Christianity In her
dally life. She was a dovoted wife and
mother and a good neighbor, and her
homo was the place of her greatest en
joyment. She spent six weeks In Dover
In the summer with friends and took
much pleasure In visiting the scenes of
her youth. She leaves the two sons men
tioned and one granddaughter, Mrs. Harry
Turner of Brooklyn.
Tho funeral will be held In the home
of her son, R. G. Boyd, Sunday morning
at 9.30 o'clock, Rev. Dr. John R. Gow of
ficiating, The burial will take place In
Gladys Russell Is 111 with diphtheria
In her home on Elliot street.
Herbert Brackett of Wilmington came
Tuesday for a week's visit with his
brother, A, J. Brackett.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Byrne of Brooklyn
came Saturday to visit a few days with
Mrs. Byrnq's brother, Herbert E. Walk
er of 1 Spruce street.
Mlsa Nellie Aher was In town Wed
nesday on her way from' Fltchburg.
where she attended tho funeral of her
sister-tn-law, to her home tn St. Albans.
Miss Stella Welcome of SprlngflelJ,
Mass., visited her father, W. II. Wel
come from Sunday to Thursday, going
from here to Shushan, N. Y., to visit a
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Hawley and Miss
Maria Taft attended in Taftsvlllo Thurs
day services at the burial of Daniel
Taft, a prominent banker or Clinton,
Iowa, who died several weeks ago. Mr.
Taft was a brother of Mrs. Hawley and
In Brattleboro, Oct. 15, a daughter to
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gulheen.
In West Brattleboro, Oct. 8, a son.
Charles Francis, to Mr. and Mrs. Charles
In Westminster West, Oct. 10, a
daughter (Mary Josephine), to Mr. and
.Mrs. Ed. Phillips.
In South Londonderry, Oct. 13, a
daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Harold
In Brattleboro. Oct. 12, by Rev, E. Q.
S. Osgood, John H. Perry and Miss Edith
M. Chapin, both of Brattleboro.
In Brattleboro, Oct. 14, by Rev. D. E.
Trout, Joseph Condello and Miss Dorothy
Greenberg, both of Brattleboro.
In Brattleboro, Oct. 15, by Rev. Andrew
Harper, Jr., Fred F. Clark and Miss Ev
elyn Blanche RoddenJ both of Brattle
boro. In Brattleboro, Oct. 14, by Rev. Fath
er M. J. Carmody. Joseph Paquette of
Clinton, Mass., and Miss Lillian Noel of
In Worcester, Mass., Oct. 15, by Rev.
Dr. Vincent E. Tomllnsoji, FredericK
Asher Siiencer of Lowell, formerly of
Brattleboro, nnd Miss Edith Florence
Gould of Worceter.
In Wardsboro, Oct. 12, by N. C. John
son, Esq., Cyrus C. Knapp of Wards
boro and Miss Esther L. Lund of Put
ney. In Jamaica, Oct. 14, by Rev. C. H. B.
Sellger of Townshend, Rev. R. J. M.
Traynor of Jamaica and Miss Jennta
In Brookllne Oct. 10, by Rev. Mr. &Ic
Hale, Gerald Moar Allbee and Miss Ruth
May Osgood, both of Brookllne.
In New York, Oct. 15, Upton Prentiss
Lord ot Omaha, Neb., and AUss Grace
Burbank of West Chesterfield, N. H.
In Grafton. Oct. 13. by Rev. John W.
Moore of Bellows Falls, Carey B. Smith
ot South Framingham, Mass., and Miss
Ituth Gove of Grafton,
In Brattleboro, Oct. 15, Fred Roy Er
nest Dompler, 33.
In Brattleboro, Oct. 16, Mrs. Sara (Mo
Veigh) Miller, 33, wife of Fayette Miller.
In West Brattleboro, Oct, 18, Mrs.
Lorena Howard Boyd, 72, widow of
George B. Boyd.
In Bondvllle, Oct. ,11, Judge Cephas
In Dummerston, Oct. 15, Mrs. ' Ollva
(Bryant) Hadley, 86, widow of WlUm
In Bernardston, Mass., . Oct. 14, Eia
klel Chapin Hale, 84.
In Chesterfield, N. It., Oct. 8, Steprien
U Buffum, 44.
In Marlboro,, Oct. 11, Mrs, Anna-Baxter.
In West Dummerston, Oct, 14, Qorce
W. Norcross, 65, formerly of Brattleboro.
In Greenfield, Mass., Oct. It, 'Miss El
len M. Putnam, 71, a native of Bernardi
lon and former resident of Vernon.