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Wales Cash Store.
Tailor Made Suits From Etanilne and Voiles, New Ones in This Week. Wash Silk Waists, Linen Waists, Silk Coats and Blouses, Lawn Wrappers. Children's Wash Dresses, 85c to $2.00. New Stocks, Ribbons and Belts. FOR SILK COATS, Two pieces Black PeaudeSoie, 75c, Si. 00 yd. BLACK TAFFETA, 50c, 75c, 85c, $1.00, $1.25 yd. Polka dot Foulards, Silk Grenadines. New Lawns, Dimities and Muslins, Silk Muslins, Anderson Ginghams, White Fans, White Silk Gloves, White Silk Mitts, shoulder and elbow lengths. New styles of Flexibone and Glove Fitting Corsets. Designs and Standard Patterns for June now ready. ! WALES CASH I FENTON'S I Step In and slip on one of those Special . . . I $15 SPRING SUITS ! We have had a great Sale of them fa but there are lots left and no man in need of a Spring Suit should miss an opportunity like this. Neat patterns in Worsteds, Blue jgjjl Serges, Scotch Mixtures, Black fa undressed Worsteds. jjt REMEMBER we carry the good pfe Furnishings and Hats of Bellows ISIS 0 fa Falls. Our Store Will Be Closed AH Day Saturday, May 30, Decoration Day. Will Be Open f the Friday Evening Before. J. J. Fenton&Co. ' ALWAYS RELIABLE. (23 S?'v'v'v'vv'-v'' esq) WHITE DRESS HATS. For theromometer bursting weather there's nothing so exqui- QliO sttely light and cool in effect as an all white hat. Have you seen 5L nnr rlaintv white liats in maline f FLORAL HATS. 4 Crowns entirely of foliage with flower trimmings is one of the Cgl$ season's novelties. They're very pretty. ASK TO SEE THEM. $lp cfc We Regulate Prices to Accommodate Individuals. Jio fiATES STORE. I Today 9 I 9 9 c5v and white roses. HADLEY V The National Bank of Bellows Falls. Capital, $100,000. Surplus and Profits, $60,000. RECEIVES ACCOUNTS OF CORPORATIONS, Merchants and Individuals. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT. JAMES II. WILLIAMS, President PRESTON II. HADLEY, Cashier. Bellows Falls Times THURSDAY, MAY 21, 1003. TO ADVERTISERS. Copy for advertisements MUST reach this office BEFORE 9 m-. WEDNESDAY to Insure In sertion. Copy SHOULD be sont In rionday or Tuesday. The early copy receives the best attention. BUSINESS NOTICES. H Miss Hobart, chiropodist, 75 Atkin son street. TT Wanted Competent cook and laun dress. Mrs. I. II. Anson, No. 0 Ilapgood street. 1f Fob Sale Hard wood, four foot, $4.50. Stove length $G. Apply 33 South street. ' 1 A fine stock of new sewing machines at Mason Bros. No old or damaged ones among them. All prices. Easy terms. Reliable repairing. Needles and oil. J. IS. and H. M. Bronson. 11 Remember I will come and get your tubs and vases, fill and return , them to you. G. A. llalladay, telephone num ber 55-5. 1 The celebrated Ferris hams and bacon. F. 15. F. H Found Wolfe bicvcle. Call at No. 3 Kim street, North Walpole. UTo Rest After July 1 tenement on Kurt Place, formerly occupied by Princi pal M. W. Downing. Ned Pierce. TfFon Sale Cheap; ice chest in good condition. Apply B., Times office. JWanted A table girl; also a hostler at the South Vernon House, South Ver non Junction, Vt. UTo Rent After June 1 large front room facing opera house; 20 feet front and 15 deep.- D. E. Webster. Expert Piano Tuning. I will be in Bellows Falls every week. Orders addressed to me at Keene or left witli G. A. Nellis at Singer Sewing Ma chine office will be promptly attended to. Prof. L. J. Carpenter. Liberation Notice. This is to give notice that I have given my daughters, Bessie S. Tidd and Lizzie B. Tidd, their .time during the remain der of their minority and jSliall collect none of their wages nor pay any of their bills. F. J. Tidd, Bellows Falls, May 14, 1003. Coming May 23. Mrs. Louis Goodhart, dealer in all kinds of fancy, glass, Hungarian, Dres den and Rudelstadt wares, all kinds of ladies' and gentlemen's cast-off clothing and carpets taken in exchange. At Hotel Windham May 23 to 27. BELLOWS FALLS . SAVINGS INSTITUTION. Verification of Deposit Books. t As required by law this Instituti6n has employed an accountant to verify deposit books, and requests depositors to bring or send them at their earliest convenience, as the present month is the time designated by the Inspector of Fi nance for this purpose. . John II. Williams, Treasurer. Bellows Falls News A. II. Chandler was in Boston on busi ness the first of the week. Miss Alma Foster of Walpole is employed at A. L. Field's. A team from Norwich university will play a game of baseball at Barber park Friday afternoon at three o'clock with the Bellows Falls Locals. It is expected that Mr. and Mrs. C. U. Robb of Washington, D. C, will visit in town next week. Howard Gilbert Ilapgood of Keene, N. H., is visiting his grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Ilapgood. Miss Ada McDonald left Saturday for a month's stay with her sister, Miss Eva McDonald, in Norwich. The Ladies' Auxiliary to the A. O. II. and Hibernians will hold another whist party Friday night commencing at 8 p. m. Refreshments will be served. The Woman's Auxiliary of Immanuel church will meet at the parish house to morrow afternoon at 2.30. A good at tendance is desired. C. E. Dowlin and E. E. Gould reprcj sent the Odd Fellows and Mrs. W. n. Pierce and Miss Nellie A. Brown the Rebekahs at the annual meeting of the grand bodies in Enosburg Falls this week. At a meeting of the vestry of Imman uel church 1 eld Tuesday afternoon John W.Flint was elected junior warden, W.C. Belknap secretary, W. F. Perley treas urer, H. C. Elliott choir master, James H. Williams, Jr., head usher. W. C. Smith is building an addition to his house on Henry street. C. E. Webb has bee" confined to the house by sickness during the past week. Herbert Dodge of Littleton, N. H., passed Sunday at his home here. Mrs. II. s. Richards went today to Springfield, Mass., for a week's visit. Mrs. Lester B. Greene of St. Albans is visiting with Mrs. Frank Barton. Mrs. II. B. Fitzsirimons and son were in Brattleboro Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Brown are enjoy ing a carriage drive to Sharon, leaving Saturday. Dr. W. F. llazelton is adding a new piazza to his residence on Westminster street. E. L. Walker and F. G. Flint are in Windsor serving on the grand jury of the United States district court. Miss Margaret Neyland is passing a two weeks' vacation in New York and Boston. Henry Kibbey of Douglas, Kansas, was a guest at P. L. Kimball's for a short time last week. Miss Stella Tompkins, who had been a guesat C. A. Richards, returned to Rochester, N. Y., yesterday. Charles Kennedy of Chicago, 111., was the guest of his sister, Mrs. John Kelley, the first of the week. Tomorrow afternoon at 4.30 there will be a service of Intercession and Infant baptism at Immanuel church. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur McGeoch, child and nurse of Milwaukee, came Tuesday for a visit of two weeks at John W. Flint's. The stores about town will be closed the entire clay Memorial day but will be open during the proceeding Friday even ing. D. F. Pollard ami family went to Hart lahd Sunday. Mr. Pollard returned yes terday and Mrs. Pollard will return Fri day, i . Mrs. Hiram King returned last week from a visit of several weeks with rela tives in Provideuce, R. I. Her health is considerably improved. William Dwyeran employe of the In ternational Papeii company, dislocated his shoulder while at his work Monday afternoon. f i Mrs. F. A. Martin of Hyde Park, Mass., who has been visiting at the home of her father, J. A. Eaton, for a week or more, expects to return Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Richardson re turned Saturday from a visit of several weeks in South Hero. Mr. Richardson's health is much better and he is now able to be at his shoe store. Mrs. W. A. Truax and her mother, Mrs. M. B. Jones, went yesterday to Newton Highlands, Mass., to visit for a time. Mrs. Jones expects to remain away from town during the summer. Rev. D. L. Sanford will go to Rutland Monday on business connected with the missionary committee. He will remain until Thursday. Mrs. II. E. Smith went yesterday to Barnet to join her husband, who is a traveling salesman. She expects to travel with Mr. Smith a portion of the summer. "Emerson, His 100th Anniversary," will be the subject of Rev. W. W. Hoop er's sermon next Sunday morning at 10.30, instead of the one announced on the slips, as a' request has been made that this day be observed. The Allbee Stars and the Old Terrace nine will play a game of ball at Barber park at 9.30 a. m. Saturday. Leen and Babbitt w ill be the battery for the Stars, and O'Connell and Rowell for the Old Terrace team. Delegates to the annual diocesan con vention to be held in June are elected as follows: James II. Williams, J. II. Webb, John II. Williams, II. P. Bancroft; alter nates, James II. Williams, Jr., G. F. Webb, W. C. Belknap, George O. Guild. Hugh H. Whitman, son of O. II. Whit man of this place, a resident of Manches ter, N. II., was married in that eity yes terday afternoon at 2 o'clock to Miss Rena Pike, whose home is also in Man Chester. The groom's father went to Manchester Tuesday to le present at the wedding. Summer Silks iLm Japanese, Chinese and other light-weight Silks by the yard. Comfortable and fashionable for Summer wear, and for Evening Gowns all the year round. 30 Samples Bucmu'iiliuLi' Buy direct, save retailers' profits and get fresh new goods. Q- W. KENT, Importer of Silks 1 CUSSON AVE Brooklyn NEW YORK CITY HONJOSFPH, DEVLIN SUNDAY. Will Speak in the Opera House in the Evening-Other, Speakers Will Be Present. , . 3 , v I' - 1 . " JION. JOSKI'II DEVLIN. An important meeting will be held in the opera house at 8 o'clock p. m. Sunday under the auspices of the local branch of the United Irish League. Hon. Joseph Devlin, a member of parliament and one of the best known and most aggressive of the Irish leaders, will deliver the princi pal address. Mr. Devlin was in Bellows Falls last fall and made a splendid im pression. Other speakers will be John Purroy Mitchell of New York city, Rev. Father Carmody of Ludlow and Rev. Father Cahill of Springfield. Musical selections will be given by a quartet from St. Charles' choir and vocal solos will be given by Miss Margaret Pierce and Dr. F. II. O'Connor. The public generally is cordially invited to be pres ent. JION. JOSEPH DEVLIN, M. P. Joseph Devlin, M. P., with one except ijn the newest recruit of the Irish Par liamentary party, is at the same time one of the youngest as well as the ablest members of that body. Mr. Devlin is still in his 80th year but he has had an experience in the rough and stormy sea of Irish politics which does not often come to men who are double his age. Indeed he has taken to the subject as naturally as a duck takes to water, for since boyhood he has been one of the principal figures in the contest where the strife was keenest. Mr. Devlin was not 15 years old, when in 1880, the great struggle over the first Home Rule bill of Gladstone took place. He had not been long out of school, but long enough to have imbibed that spirit of national aggressiveness which was such a characteristic of the Parnell move ment. Young Devlin was from the ontsefc a leader among his youthful companions in Belfast. They trusted his judgment absolutely. They knew his integrity and earnestness and they were inspired by the example of uncompromising nation alist spirit which he always displayed. When Thomas Sexton, the brilliant and eloquent Irish orator essayed to win the seat in Belfast for the national cause in 1885 young Devlin at once became one f his most enthusiastic adherents. With all the energy and spirit of boyhood he threw himself into the struggle, mar shalled the national forces both in the revision courts and on the hustings. His example became contagious; Sex ton was triumphantly elected. From that day forth there was no rest for Dev lin in the national fight. Wherever the struggle was keenest, there he was to be found. Of a modest and retiring disposition, with a flow of natural eloquence rarely equalled even in the land of oratory, he combines at the same time an amount of common sense and hard-headed capacity not often found in one individual. Of medium stature, his face denotes the intellectual power which -he un questionably posseses. Whether in an augumentative sense calmly and dis passionately arguing his subect,or pour ing forth a torrent of invective, should the occasion demand, he can at all times impress his audience with his power as a speaktr and his evident sincerity in the cause winch he has at heart. Mr. Devlin has been for years at the head of an extensive business in Belfast and outside of the ordinary or rather extraordinary work which he has done, on the Irish platform mainly in his own province he has been reluctant to take a prominent place in the ranks of the Irish leaders. He declined on several occasions to accept an election to parlia ment for an Irish seat in order that he may be able to devote his time to his private business. A year ago, however, he was by nnau imous vote of the national directory of the United Irish League chosen to come to America with Mr. Redmond, M. P., brother of the present Irish leader. His colleague took advantage of Mr. Dev lin's absence from Ireland and had him elected to fill the vacancy in the repre sentation of North Kilkenny. He had never visited the constituency up to the time of his election but he was, never theless, the unanimous choice of those of the constituency who knew his ster ling worth even though they had never seen him. Mr. Devlin spent six months last year in the United States in the work of or ganizing branches of the United Irish League, returning to Ireland last June. He then attended to his parliamentary duties until the close of the last session of parliament when he was again cabled for by John Redmond during the prog ress of the national convention of the U. I. L. A. It was desired that Mr. Devlin should continue the work of organizing in the United States and "he immediately responded to the summons of his leader and has since been engaged in the work of establishing branches' all over the country. As a platform speaker Mr. Devlin well sustains the reputation of the Irish party for eloquence and indeed it is rarely that a more cogent and logical speaker on Uie Irish question has been heard on plat forms in the United States. Dean's Rheumat c Pills absolutely curs rheumatism and neuralgia, tnurely veg etable. Safe. The Shirt Waist IS HERE We. have been Belling lots of them notwithstanding the cool weather, and we have received this week more than 25 dozen NEW WHITE. WAISTS in Cheviots and Lawns, Prices $1.25 to $3.50. 2 New Styles In WHITE LINEN WAISTS Price $2.50 NEW COLORED WAISTS Lawn and Chanibray. Special White Cheviot Waist with black polka dot, worth 75c. Price 50c JERSEY UNDERWEAR for Ladies, Misses and Children, extra values, Prices 12 U '17. 25, 35, 50 Cts. We carry the extra large sizes in all styles. LADIES JERSEY PANTS, All lengths, with or without Lace Trimming WASHABLE SILKS. in Lawn, ' ique, Linen, Pongee etc. , v BLACK MOHAIR UNLINED SKIRTS, cool and comfortable If you haven't already, you want to try is STEPHENSON'S SHIRT WAIST HOLDER AND SKIRT SUPPORTER Holds the Skirt up, ' Holds the Waist Cown, Makes the Waist Line Smaller, Is Always Ready tor Use. The only one with hinged joints The only one perfectly adjustable. Xo preparation of the garment necessary, Xo rust or corrosion as it is made of aluminum. Bet ter, Lighter, Cleaner and more durable than any other. Once used, nothing else will satisfy you. Others may be good. This is Perfect, Price, 25c NEW COLLARS, NEW BELTS, NEW NECKWEAR. J. C. Day&. Co.'s CASH DRY GOODS AND CLOAK H0U5E. SCHOOL NOTES. (MISS may farbow, editor.) The work of the grades in music this month is devoted to the songs appropri ate for Decoration day. The programs bid fair to be very good this year. Mr. Upcraft, a missionary from China, spoke to the students of the high school Thursday afternoon. His talk was chief ly about the customs and language of the people of western China. He showed how the characters of their language were formed from pictures of objects in real life. His address was very enter taining and instructive and gave a keen insight into Chinese life. Jerry Morin, '04, has been elected mar shal for commencement. Rev. Mr. Baker of Townshend visited in the high school Tuesday. Miss May V. Harte is to supply in the seventh grade for the rest of the term in place of Miss Marjorie Baker, who is un able to continue her work on account of sickness. - The program for rhetoricals last Fri day was: The Belfry of Bruges, Louise Hay Wolsey's Speech from Henry VIII, May Farrow Sheridan's Ride, Walter Parsons America Unconquerable, Henry Holmes Ai Timely Visit, Helen Ryder Napoleon's Proclamation to the Army of Italy, Edward Howard Miss Bertha Wiggin has been elected editor for the school news for the month of June. The fifth grade taught by Miss Hunter and the seventh grade taught by Mrs. IMngree have each collected over 80 specimens of flowers. There is much rivalry among the different classes as to who will have the largest collection. The Bellows Falls high school has joined the Green Mountain Athletic as sociation. They will not compete this season, however, but expect to have a good team next year. Th B. F. B. C. team played against the town team last Saturday and was defeated by a score of 8 to 4. The many friends of Miss Margaret Savage met at her home on Cherry Hill Tuesday evening to give her a surprise party. Pleasant games were enjoyed and light refreshments in the shape of ice cream, cake and bonbons were served. All spent a most enjoyable evening. The subjects of the senior essays are as follows: Vomen of Today and Yesterday, Madeline Babbitt eason AT LAST. WASHABLE DRESS SKIRTS, Linens, Piques, Polka Dot, Dink, etc. SUITS, COATS, CAPES, Silk Coats, Silk Blouses. Something new coming in every day, and we are -offering a few Drummers' Sample Suits and Coats picked up during the last few days, selling 25 per cent under value, Have you seen the New BLUE LINEN for Waists SCin, Price, 50c Have you seen the new cotton MERCERIZED MOHAIR and "EXAMINE SOIE" Drees Goods, shades, pink, light blue, navy, Black, cadet and green, perfectly washable, Prices 25c and 29c. 5 CD CD g3 CO M CD " -E3 ZS" CO CO 3 I CO GO S g 3- CO CD g EL co - 3. : i-f co to 5 " 2. -S3 C7 1 i CD o 3 S2. cd cd era JTi 3 3 r. -- 3 CD O IT'S THE GO CO BEST, Beauty Spots of America, Mary Brosnahan History of Music, John Brosnahan What Can Be Learned from Novels, Edith Damon The Uncrowned Queen, May Farrow History of Early Newspapers, Charles Frost Effect of Strikes on this Country, Walter Hadley Has the American Indian Received Just Treatment, May Hennessey The Man and the Opportunity, Jay Livermore History of Photography, Charles McAuliffe What Has the White Man to Expect from " the Negro of the Future, Francis McGreen Influence of Religious Questions upon English History, Esther Meacham Home Life of Rome, Alice Sanford Commodore John Barry Father of Our Navy, John Shea Forget It, Katherine Tally Higher Education of Women, Bertha Wiggin These essays have been read before the teachers of the high school and yes terday the strain of anxious waiting was over. We are pleased to say that the honors fall to' Miss Madeline Babbitt and Miss Katherine Tully, and honorable mention for Miss Edith Damon. Woman's Club Notes. Mrs. Minerva D. Tobey w ill be unable to come to Bellows Falls for classes in scientific deep breathing as was planned. Letter to C. W. Butterficld. Bellows Falls Dear Sir: Here's what "wears longer" means. D. T. Mi Gown. Cooperstown, N. ., built a house in 'S3 and painted Devoe. The paiHt lasted 10 j"ear.s. A year or two later, a neighbor built, a house and painted it lead and oil. The neighbor's house was repainted twice in the same time. This looks as if the neighbor's house was painted three times in eight or nine years, and MoGown's once in ten year. We are not quite sure we tell the. tale as it comes to us. It is enough to say that Devoe Lead and Zinc lasts twice as long as lead and oil alone. The reason is: white lead is soft and chalks off ; zinc is hard; and, when" thoroughly ground into the lead, prevents its chalking and makes it more durable. Yours trulv, F. W. Devor & Co., New York. P. S. Howard Hardware ijompany sell our paint. Liberation Notice. This is to give notice that I have given my son, Alhert L. P. Farrer, his time dur ing the remainder of his minority and shall collect none of his wages nor pay any of his bills. William O. Farrer. Springfield, Vt., May 21. 1903.