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Bellows Falls times. [volume] (Bellows Falls, Vt.) 1856-1965, May 07, 1903, Image 9

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We anticipated a large
and put in an unusually strong line. W e did not antici
pate wrongly, for the sale has tyceii large.. We have them
in all the new weaves, in both soft and hard finish goods.
IUack clay worsted, (the kind
you have always known) good
weight for any time of year. If
bought in small quantities we
would have to sell them at $10,
Price, $7.48
Choice patterns of unfinished
oughly made with padded shoulders and stiffened fronts. We can fit
anv build, and srive choice of the newest fabrics made bv such famous
manufacturers as Schloss Bros.,.and
The par-excellence of all the
grade, and it is true of our black Suits. Schloss Bros. Black Thibet
Suits that ceo into this line are never excelled by even the $20 grades
of other makes. The fit is simply perfect, cannot be improved upon,
and they will keep their shape until worn out. No $18 or $20 grades
can do more than this, " ff I A "7C
Bellows Falls Times
Neighboring Towns
Joseph Raymond was in Boston Satur
day and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jarvis were in Weathers
field last week to attend the funeral of a
The annual business meeting of St.
Mark's Mission church was held last Mon
day evening in the parish hall and officers
were elected. Hon. A. M. Allbee was ap
pointed warden by the rector, Joseph Jones
was elected to serve as treasurer for the
ensuing year and E. B. Flinn, secretary;
delegates to the state convention, E. B.
Flimi, H. H. Dressell, Jr. ; alternates, lion.
A. M. Allbee, Everett W. Knights.
This afternoon and evening Mrs. Henry
Perry has another exhibition of parlor mil
linery at her residence on seminary mil.
Miss Mary Hanlon, who had been spend
ing three weeks in North Bennington with
her mother, returned, home last week
Mrs. Bertha Richmond has been very
sick for over a week with the grip. At
this writing she is decidedly better. Rev.
Mr. Bailey is also ill. Mrs. Will Giddings
is somewhat better after being confined to
the bed for four weeks.
Ellis Cross has recently been to Worces
ter selling horses.
Last Saturday George Farr started on
his extended western trip. On Thursday
evening 26 members of different so
ciety orders to which Mr. Farr belongs
spent the evening with him and on leaving
presented him with a box of cigars.
Millard Barney had a most successful
fishing trip last Friday, bringing home a
fine basket of trout, 20 in number, two of
them weighing one-half a pound each.
The grangers are to have an apron and
necktie ball May 13 at the opera house.
You are sure to have a pleasant time so
make plans to attend.
J. P. Kimball of White River Junction
was in town a day last week.
Mr and Mrs. Harris welcomed a little
daughter in their home last Saturday.
Mrs. George Yittum is meeting with
marked success in selling tailor made suits.
Mr. and Mrs. John Pariso visited Mrs.
Pariso's sister, Mrs. Root, in Felchville re
O. E. S. BALL.
One of the delightfully pleasant social
events and one in every way successful
was the ball given by the members of the
O. E. S. last Thursday evening in the opera
house. The committee hail worked untir
ingly to make it a May ball long to be re
membered. Exceedingly good taste was
shown in the prettily and artistically ar
ranged stage, which was admired by all
the guests present. The five colors of the
order were used in the decorations, a hand
some star being one of the decorations
noted. A table was spread with the dain
tiest of lunches which the dancers were
made welcome to partake of at any time.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hastings are happy
over the birth of a little son last week
May 2fi is to be the first day of the grand
fair at the opera house, continuing for four
evenings. The Catholic society is working
hard to make it a most successful fair,
which it now bids fair to be.
Will Griswold is justly proud of his large
and tine looking collection of tomato
Merrill White entertained guests from
Chester a day last week.
Miss Grace ButterBeld was the guest
of her cousin, Miss Annie Densmore, the
first of the week.
Walter Day has'serned his uuunection
with Keyes & Hills, and is working for the
Lafountain & Staples Hardware company.
Miss Elizabeth Tidd of Bellows Falls is
the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Watkins.
Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Abbot of Keene, N.
n., visited friends in town the first of the
sale of Black .Suits this spring
in-soft finish worsteds and the
regular black Clays made in the
new styles and cut in longs and
stouts as well as the regular cuts,
and for very large as well as very
small men,
Worsteds. Thibets and Clavs. thor
V. S. Peck. (11 1 flQ
1 rice
4)11. 3U
best of fine Clothing sjoes into this
Price, q)l4lU
BROS., &
Lucy Brady, who is in the Homeopathic
hospital, Boston, was operated on for ap
pendicitis tho last of last week.
News was received the first of this week
of the death of Solomon Lovely in Leba
non, X. H.
Miss Eena Smith, who had been spend
ing a week witli her grandmother, Mrs. P.
T. Marsh, returned to her home in Spring-
XT 1
iieiu, mass., oaiuruay.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Farrar of Cavendish
and Mr. and Mrs. Silas Wright of Rutland
have recently been the guests of F. O.
Mrs. Ed Carlisle has been visiting in Bel
lows Falls recently.
Robert Priest was down from Proctors
ville Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Stearns of Perkins
ville have been at Jesse Ilosmer's lately.
A. H. Colvin and two sons were down
from Rutland Saturday.
Mrs. Jane Bemis of Bartonsville has
been spending the week with Mrs. Marlow
The members of the Ladies' Aid society
of the Universalist church are requested to
meet with Miss Julia Richardson today at
2.;i0 p. m. As this is the annual business
meeting a full attendance is desired.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Hosmer and Mr. and
Mrs. Dan Olney were in Bellows Falls
Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Marsh have recently
been in Simonsville visiting old friends.
The North street nostoffice has been
moved into the house of Albert Richard
Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Chase spent Sunday
at ner nome in ljuuiow.
Roy Martin of Ludlow speut Sunday
with Wesley Severance.
The topic for the Y. P. ('. IT. meeting for
aunuay, may iu, is: "The yoke of Christ,"
Matt. 11 : 28-30. The leader will be Lena J.
A good many had their plants frozen
through the recent cold spell.
Mr. and Mrs. Adams were in Walpole,
N. II., Thursday.
Gardner Waterman was in Weston Sun
day. Bernie DeCamp was home from Walpole
over ounuay.
Mrs. Gardner is spending some time in
Mrs. Adams and Mrs. Clarence Austin
and little daughter Hazel were in Spring-
Rev. Mr. Perry and Mrs. Perry of Cam
bridge, Mass.. arrived in town on Monday
for a two weeks' stay at their summer resi
dence here.
Dr. and Mrs. Toye are to be congratu
lated on the birth of a daughter last Sun
day. Ruth Alice is her name.
Henry Gerould of Keene came here on
Monday to look after matters connected
with his summer residence in this village.
George Matthews has sold his farm to
Real Estate Agent Tinison of Claremont
and he intends moving to Reading in a few
days. The rain on Sunday night was welcome
and has given the vegetable kingdom a
good send-off.
The jurymen drawn to attend the court
at Newport next week are II U. Perham,
grand; V. O. Kemp, Clarence Hemphill
The rate of taxation this year is $1-80.
Isaac N. Chapman, who moved onto the
Oliver Chapin place about two weeks ago
from Claremont, died last Saturday night
of heart disease, aged 63 years. Mr. Chap
man was in feeble health when he came
here but no one expected his death so soon.
Mr. Chapman was a native of this town
En 1 much beloved by all who knew him
and his many friends had hoped that he
might be spared to enjoy his new home. He
is survived by a widow and a sister, whose
residence is in Maiden, Mass., but who ar
rived at her brother's bedside only a few
hours before his death.
One Minute Cough Cure
For Coughs, Colds and Croup.
"v-r-v ""wr
Suits for boys, are one of
our leading: lines.
They are the famous "Widow
Jones" make. Each Suit has two
pairs of pants and guaranteed strict
ly all wool. There was never a bet
ter or more practical School Suit de
vised for the boy who is hard on his
clothes. They do not easily show
dirt, and will not change color,
Price, $3.90
Mr. Reach and daughter have returned
to Westtield, Mass.
Rev. Mr. Vile of Tilton preached at the
Baptist church bust Sunday anil will ah o
preach next Sunday.
Rev. J. R. Conrad and family have
moved to Woodstock.
Mrs. Oieorge R. Cummings is attending
the musical convention at Concord.
E. E. Reed has moved his stock to his
new barn.
Jonathan Woodbury and Mrs. George R.
Cummings attended the funeral of Mr.
Livingston at Unity Friday of last week.
J. H. Faugbt is at Boston.
The school building was painted last
Francis Magrath of Keene, N. H., visited
his sister, Mrs. Lorentha Parmenter, last
Mr. and Mrs. N. E. E. Perkins and Miss
Lilla visited their son and brother, Fred
W. Perkins at Cavendish Sunday.
Albert Carter and wife of Springfield
were guests at Dr. F. C. Morgan's for a few
days' fishing last week.
Bertha Watkins commenced school in
the Sherwin district Monday.
Mrs. Allen Dudley of Windsor visited
Mrs. D. P. Sawyer last week.
Mrs. Guy Kendall, with her daughter
Minnie and a little granddaughter, of Som
ersvillo, Mass., spent several days last
week with her niece, Mrs. D. Hufnail.
Rev. Donald Flowers, our future pastor,
occupied the pulpit Sunday.
Rev. Mr. Davidson, an evangelist from
Burlington, preached in the Baptist church
Miss McManus from Massachusetts was
the guest of Miss Kane recently.
Mrs. Kingsbury is having her recent pur
chase repaired and remodeled, also papered
and painted.
The ladies' society will meet with Mrs.
Ed Adams May 14.
Sirs. Merritt Amsden recently gave an
informal tea to the ladies of Happy
Thought lodge of Rebekahs. A very pleas
ant afternoon was enjoyed by all.
Mrs. Sarah Wardner has returned from
her visit to Rockingham, looking much
Mrs. Bachelder ef Springfield spent sev
eral days last week with her sister, Mrs. O.
S. Holden.
Edna Williams drove up from Grafton
and visited her mother, Mrs. Alice Wil
liams, Sunday.
Mrs. Jennie Brown of Newport, N. H.,
bride-elect of I. Smith of Weston, and Mrs.
Mary Emery of Bartonsville made Mrs. M.
A. Stoddard a short call Thursday on their
way to Weston.
Report has it that Mr. and Mrs. George
Dimick of Proctorsville are coming here
to work for Eddie Holton.
Mrs. E. C. Conistock was in Claremont
the past week.
Miss Emily Smith of Unity is at work at
Yeston Kemp's. Mrs. Kemp is in poor
Carl Lombard went to Windsor Wednes
day to visit relatives.
Mrs. Winnie Barlow and daughters, who
have been visiting relatives here, returned
to Claremont Wednesday.
Mrs. Hodire has been at n-nrVfft. r
Chapman. "
Five deer were seen in Elmer Comstock's
pasture Sunday.
aged b3 years, 1 month and 26 days, lie
tft A Widow anil aiuta AT t -
Chapman of ISpston, to mourn his loss.
Miss PearIClark, who has been visiting
her uncle, Ezra Buss of Springfield, re
turned home Sunday.
George Call and Lee visited Mr. Call's
parents, Mr. and Mrs Hial Call, in Croy
den recently, and returned with a nice
four-year-old colt.
i en-rcin TjmlMnl ...-.. 1 ....... 1 c
last week a nice new carriage, horse, and
: : 1 V t v
Popular and Liberal offer.
Expensive nnd Artlt,c Photographs
Given with Ma" DreKfst Food.
The original and standard malt-wheat
cereal, Malt UreaMst Fund, is gaining
a greater popularity t ever through
one of the most liberal oflers ever m
A handsome carbon P'K'tograph, 3x4, is
in every
package of ood, while large
photographs are give" f,)f the return of
coupons from the images.
These photoKinl'lSiirent lithographs
nor cheap half-tone prints, but actual
carbon photographs of the finest quality
while the variety is al rst unlimited,
comprising llowers, animals, children,
figure studies ami photographs of the
world's most famous art works. They
are entirely without advertising, ami the
larger sizes are duplicates of photo
grans sold at the art stores for ,,;5i00i
Malt Breakfast Food is not a "ready"-to-serve
cereal" that will cure all the ills
to which man is heir-it is just real food
'that is good to eat. It is tiie standard
breakfast food in thousands of the best
homes, and is found on the menu of
such hotels as the Waldorf- Astoria, the
Touraine, and similar-houses an over
the country.
The new package of Malt Breakfast
Food contains twopi"Hls,fiiIl weight,
and"yourgrocet- will tell youthaT7ii
this food you get your money's wortii
.more fully than in any other cereal in
his stuck, to nothing of the beauti
ful photographs.
Xo other cereal food has the delicious
flavor of malt Breakfast Food. CookTt
in your own kitchen, and yliu will see
that it goes eight times as far, pound for
pound, as the "ready-to eat" cereals; it
not only tastes the best, but goes the
The jurors drawn liere are: Grand, Hor
ace Perham : petit, Weston Kemp and
Clarence Xeal.
Mrs. Langmaid, wlio hus been visiting
Mrs. C. Burt is visiting Mrs. L. J. dicker
ing above Walpole si reet. iVjs
Mrs. E. D. Lawrence nf Grafton is stop-
pine- for awhile Willi ner daughter, Mrs.
U. S. Aldrich.
Mr. and Mrs. William Weeilen are rejoic
ing in the arrival of a sou one day last
Clark Aldrich went to Kust Jamaica last
Wednesday to attend the Grout-Butler
G. S. Aldrich was in Grafton the last of
the week.
In its series of papers on The Life of
the American Citizen, The Atlantic is
presenting fresh studies of various institu
tions and professions. In the May Atlan
tic Mary Moss writes about The Evolution
of the Trained Nurse. She points out the
rapid development of tlrfc so recent pro
fession, traces the rise and progress of
modern methods in handling disease, and
uiscusses tne iluties. privileges, qualihca-
tions, (and sometimes disqualitications) of
tne trained nurse.
With fiction for the season, one of the
stories is by Miss Jane Findlater, the
Scotch novelist, whose reputation is be
ginning to grow in this country to the pro
portions it has already assumed at home
the May issue of the New Kugland Maga
zine is mane up into an interesting num
ber. '
The National Magazine for May main
tains its customary breadtliof view and va
riety of interesting topics, and in addition
gives its readers nine sprightly stories and
a 4U-page v orld's Fair Dedication Souve
nir this latter the most complete and au
thentic advance story of the Louisiana
rurcnase exposition that has ever been
put into print.
The name of Seumas (Gaelic for James)
iuac.uanus.is Known on both sides of the
sea for stories of Erin's pathos and funaiTd
in tuat called "Catlm Dim" ju Lippin
cott's Magazine for May his best qualities
are united. This is the happy jay 0( ire
mini s emancipation irom tiie landlord. and
pictures use Miese genuine ones by a tal
ented native are precious.
"Of special interest at this time, when all
music lovers are looking forward to Ade-
una rattrs American visit next autumn.
will be Hermann Klein's memories of his
friendship with Patti.to be published in the
May Century.
June being the favored month tor wed
dings, that issue of The Designer gives
especial space to articles of interest to the
woman who expects soon to be a bride.
"Brides and Bride Attendants," "The June
Bride's Trouseau" and "Woman's Fads
and Fancies" all cater to this one subject,
and even the fiction leans to that side, for
"Laviny's Wedding Gown" and "Thalia's
Successful Play" have matrimony as a
that Ache, Smart, Swell, and
Burn, also Offensive Odors, use
Heals and Comforts the Skin
I'alike Ulna powders it is skin medirlae.
Best iafaat aid ad a It skia powder la the world.
All druggists. 25c. Sample tree.
COMFORT PQWOER CO.! Hartford, Conn.
Stops the Cough aad'Works off ihe Cold.
Laxative Bromo-Ouinine Tablets enre a
cold in one day. No Cure no pay. Price
52 cents.
H si powder
1 " f 1 - -
Womaiv In
Illustrated by the Pa.
thetic Story of Toby
From "Letter) From n Self Made ilfer
rhuiit) to Ilia Sim," ly Uarrge Horace
Lorimer. liy permission of Small, May
iianl & Co., 1'ublinhcrit, lioaton
I nevi;r do business with a woman
that I don't think of n little incident
which happened when I was first mar
ried to your ma. We set up housekeep
ing In one of those cottages that you
read about in the story boohs, but that
you want to shy away from when it's
put up to you to live in one of them.
It was just the place to go for a picnic,
but it's been my experience that a fel
low does most of his picnicking before
he's married.
Your ma did the cooking and I hus
tled for things to cook, though I would
take a shy at it myself once lu awhile
and get up uiy muscle tossing flapjacks.
It was pretty rough sailiug, you bet,
but one way and another we managed
to get a good deal of satisfaction out of
it, because we had made up our minds
to take our fun as we went along.
With most people happiness is some
thing that is always just a day off. But
I have made It a rule never to put off
being happy till tomorrow.
I was clerking In a general store at
that time, but I had a little weakness
for live stock even then, and while I
couldn't afford to plunge in it exactly
I managed to buy a likely little shote
that I reckoned on carrying through
the summer on credit and presenting
with a bill for board iu the fall. He
was just a plain pig when he came to
us, and we kept him iu a little sty, but
we weren't long in finding out that he
wasn't any ordinary root and grunt
pig. The first I knew your ma was
calling him Toby and had turned him
loose. Answered to his name like a
dog. Never saw such a sociable pig.
Wanted to sit on the porch with us.
Tried to come into the bouse evenings.
Used to run down the road squealing
for joy when he saw me coming home
from work.
Well, it got on toward November, and
Toby had been making the most of his
opportunities. I never saw a pig that
turned corn into fat so fast, and the
stouter he got the better his disposition
grew. I reckon I was attached to him
myself in a sort of a sneaking way, but
I was mighty fond of hog meat, too,
and we needed Toby in the kitchen. So
I sent around and had him butchered.
When I got home to dinner next day,
I noticed that your ma looked mighty
solemn as she set the roast of pork
down in front of me, but I strayed off,
thinking of something else as I carved,
and my wits were off woolgathering
sure enough when I said:
"Will you have a piece of Toby, my
Well, sir, she just looked at me for a
moment, and then she burst out crying
and ran away from the table. But
when I went after her and asked her
what was the matter she stopped cry
ing and was mad in a minute all the
way through. Called me a heartless,
cruel cannibal. That seemed to relieve
her so that she got over her mad and
began to cry again. Begged me to take
Toby out of pickle and to bury him in
the garden. I reasoned with her, and
in the end I made her see that any
obsequies for Toby, with pork at 8
cents a pound, would be a. pretty ex
pensive funeral for us. But first and
last she had managed to take my appe
tite .-ay so that I didn't want any
roast pork for dinner or cold pork for
That night I took 'what was left of
Toby to a storekeeper at the Crossing,
who I knew would be able to gaze on
his hams without bursting into tears,
and got a pretty fair price for him.
I simply mention Toby in passing as
an example of why I believe women
weren't cut out for business at least
for the pork packing business. I've had
dealings with a good many of them,
first and last, and it's been my experi
ence that when they've got a weak
case they add their sex to it and win,
and that when they've got a strong
case they subtract their sex from it
and deal with you harder than a man.
They're simply bound to win either
way, and I don't like to play a game
where I haven't any show. When a
clerk makes a fool break, I don't want
to beg his pardon for calling his atten
tion to It, and I don't want him to
blush and tremble and leak a little
brine into a fancy pocket handkerchief.
A little change is a mighty soothing
thing, and I like a woman's ways too
much at home to care very much for
them at the office. Instead of hiring
women I try to hire their husbands,
and then I usually have them both
working for me. There's nothing like a
woman at home to spur on a man at
the office.
You Must Do If to Win In Pork Packing
vnd Other Things
You've got to believe that the Lord
made the first hog with the Graham
brand burned in the skin and that the
drove which rushed down a steep place
was packed by a competitor. You've
got to know your goods from A to Iz
zard, from snout to tail, on the hoof
and in the can. Y'ou've got to know 'em
like a young mother knows baby talk
and to be as proud of 'em as the young
father of a twelve pound boy, without
really thinking that you're stretching
it four pound. You're got to believe In
yourself and make your buyers tak
stock In you at par aud accrued Inter
est. You've got to have the scent of a
bloodhound for an order and the grip of
a bulldog on a customer. You've got
to feel tho snme personal solicitude
over a bill of goods that strays off to a
competitor as a parson over a back
slider and hold special services to
bring it back into the fold. You've got
to get up every morning with deter
mination if you're going to go to bed
with satisfaction. You've got to cat
hog, think hog, dream hog In short, go
the whole hog if you're going to wlr
out in the pork packing business.
That's a pretty liberal receipt. I
know, but It's Intended for a fellow
who wants to make a good sized pie.
And tho only thing you ever find In pas
try that you don't put. In yourself is
by. From "Letters From a Self Made
Merchant to His Son," by George Hor
ace Lorimer.
They Make Neither Fools Nor Bright
Men They Develop Them
From "Letters From a Self Made Mcr
chantto Ills Son," by George
Horace Lorimer
Dear Tierrepont Your ma got back
safe this morning, and she wants me
to be sure to tell you not to overstudy,
and I want to tell you to be sure not
to understudy. What we're really
sending you to Harvard for is to get a
little of the education that's so good
and plenty there. When it's passed
around, you don't want to be bashful,
but reach right out and take a bi
helping every time, for I want you to
get your share. You'll find that edu
cation's about the only thing lying
around loose in this world and that it's
about the only thing a fellow can have
as much of as he's willing to haul
awav. Everything else is screwed
down tight and the screwdriver lost
I'm anxious that you should be
good scholar, but I m more, anxious
that you should be a good, clean man,
And if you graduate with a sound con
science I shan't care so much if there
are a few holes in your Latin. There
are two parts of a college education
the part that you get in the schoolroom
from the professors and the part that
you get outside of it from the boys,
That's the really important part, for
the first can only make you a scholar,
while the second can make you a man.
Education is a good deal like eating
a fellow can't always tell which par
ticular thing did him good, but he can
usually tell which one did him harm.
After a square meal of roast beef and
vegetables and mince pie and water
melon you can't sayjust which ingre
dient is going into muscle, but you
don't have to be very bright to figure
out which one started the demand for
pain killer in your iusides or to guess
next morning which one made you be
lieve in a personal devil the night be
fore. And so while a fellow can't fig
ure out to an ounce whether it's Latin
or algebra or history or what among
the solids that is building him up in
this place or that, he can go right
along feeding them in and betting
that they're not the things that turn
his tongue fuzzy.
Does a college education pay? Does
it pay to feed in pork trimmings at 5
cents a pound at tiie hopper and draw
out nice, cunning little "country" sau
sages at 20 cents a pound at the other
end? Does it pay to take a steer that's
been running loose on the range and
living on cactus and petrified wood
till hei just a bunch of barbed wire
and sole leather and feed him corn till
he's just a solid hunk of porterhouse
steak and oleo oil?
You bet.it pays. Anything extra that
trains a boy to think and to think
quick pays. Anything that teaches a
boy to get the answer before the other
fellow gets through biting the pencil
College doesn't make fools. It de
velops them. It doesn't make bright
men. It develops them. A fool will
turn out a fool whether he goes to
college or not, though he'll probably
turn out a different sort of a fool.
Good, but It Isn't Wise to Ma.ke
&. Me&l of Either
Of course all this is going to take so
much time and thought that you won't
have a very wide margin left for golf
especially in the afternoons. I simply
mention this in passing, because I see
in the Chicago papers which have been
sent me that you were among the play
ers on the links me afternoon a fort
night ago. Golf's a nice, foolish game
and there ain't any harm in it so far as
I know except for the balls the stiff
balls at the beginning, the lost balls in
the middle and the highballs at the end
of the game. But a young fellow who
wants to be a boss butcher hasn't
much daylight to waste on any kind of
links except sausage links.
Of course a man should have a cer
tain amount of play, just as a boy is
entitled to a piece of pie at the end of
his dinner, but he don't want to make
a meal of it. 'Any one who lets sinkers
take the place of bread and meat gets
bilious pretty young, and these felHws
who haven't any job except to blow the
old man's dollars are a good deal like
the little niggers in the pie eating eon
test at the county fair they've a-plenty
of pastry and they're attracting a
heap of attention, but they've got a
stomach ache coming to them by and
by. From "Letters From a Self Made
Merchant to His Son," by George Hor
ace Lorimer.
EVERY CHURCH or institut-
ion supported by voluntary con
tribution will be given a liberal
quantity of the Longman & Martinez
ure 1 aints whenever they iaint.
Note: Have ' done so for twenty-
seven yeais. Sales: lens of millions
of gallons; painted nearly two mil
lion houses under guarantee to re
paint if not satisfactoiy. The paint
wears for periods up to eighteen
ears. Linseed Oil must be added
to the paint (done in two minutes).
Actual cost then about ll.Sio a gal
lon. Samples free. Sold by our
toward Hardware Co., Bellows Falls.
AG&ms & Davis, Chester.
M. 6. Williams, Putney.
Ball Bearing, light and
easy running, good clip
pers. Call and see the
different styles we have.
SEEDS in bulk. . . . -
Ageicy for Yankee an4
"Castleton 76" Plows.
Field & Lawrence.
Hardware and Coal.
At A Bargain.
Wood-Working Machinery
What remains of the Wood
working Shop on Russell street,
consisting of 40 horse-power en
gine, boiler, blower, moulder,
belt saw etc.
Three Good Lots.
Also the lot 168 feet on Russell
street, and 133 feet deep; will
make three good lots.
Moses Miller,
Springfield, Vt.
Licensed by the State. 30 years experience
Farm Sales a specialty.
Cottage house with barn, one acre
land, hest of spring water, in nice vil
lage, 3 minutes walk to store, post
office, church anil depot. All for
SI 25. The most for the money in
SVindham Co.
Farm of 40 acres, fine large 2 story
house with slate roof with good hams
sheds, etc., tine water at house and
barn, cuts 15 tons hay, wood for farm.
This farm is but Miiiile from a pretty
village, church, store, school etc., and
must be sold. The price has been:
$1000 but make an oiler.
Here is the pood old Xew England
homestead of 200 acres, 40 acres til
lage in a high state of cultivation ;
large house, two barns, sheds, car
riage house, corn barn and never
failing water; tine apple orchard;
lots of wood ; will keep 15 cow s and
team ; 2 miles to church, store, and
post office ; 1-2 mile to school. Buy
this and be happy. Price only $2000,
small part cash.
Everything in Real Estate
H. W. HOWARD, I Arms Block,
Bellows Falls, Vt.
I I DIP? Who Have Used Them
LftU I LO Recommend as the BEST
8ur Crown Brand
ImroediBte mlfef. no dinfnf. im rtafei
V'ed for jrt by leading apeciaatts. Hundred of tritl
QOoiali. A trial will convince you of their intrinsic value
to eaae of tuppreMion. Send ten centa tor aample and
book. All Dnifteivts or by mail $1.50 box .
DeWitt's Kf Salve
For Piles, Burns, Sores.

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