Newspaper Page Text
THE ST. JOHNSBURY CALEDONIAN, JANUARY 21, 1898.
5 THE TOWNS AROUND. BARNET. A number ol Barnet people attended the "fresh fish supper" at North Monroe last week Friday. About eighteen of the young people went out to the Crusade meeting at Peacham last Tuesday evening. George Hunt and Mis9 Ruth Welch were married last Tuesday forenoon by Rev. Joseph Boardman, and took a sleighride to Haverhill, where they will stop a short time with Mr. Hunt'ssister, Mrs. Dr. Neweomb. The best wishes of every one go with them. William Kinney has another boy, born last Sunday. Nelson Amtnell, Jr., buried bis baby last Wednesday forenoon. The ladies' society will give the long postponed home talent concert on next Thursday evening, Jan. 27. Everybody is invited to come. DANVILLE. Miss Martha Borland, who has been at Barton for some time, is home. John Colby of Mclndoes and Henry Bloilgett of Haverhill were in town last Wednesday. Al Currier is quite ill and confined to the house this week. John Crane of Cabot visited relatives in town last week. A large number of people attended the opening of C. S. Dole's anl J. E Tinker's new stores Tuesday and Wednesday and both m .Tenants report large sales. Mrs. J. M. Ayer went to Hyde Park, Mass., for the winter, Fridav, and Miss Annie Aver and Miss Nellie Slate went to Lag Harbor, L. I. The Lidies' Aid of the Methodist church will hold n supper and social in their parlors Wednesday, Jan. 26. NORTH DANVILLE. Mrs. R. C. Vail wa9 taken to Water bury asylum for treatment Monday, by George R. Drew. Henry W. Palmer 19 quite ill at his brother's, F. R. Palmer's. Mrs. Verona Farnham and daughter, Alice, have moved from St. Johnsbury into the house on the Danville road, recently vacated by George Clifford. S. N. Hubbell has his new house com pleted and has moved into it. Norman J. Sizen has moved into Chas. Joyce's house. R. E. Kelley of Wheelock was in the place the first of the week. LYNDON. Nearly 40 people went from here Wed nesday evening to attend the oyster supper given by the ladies of the Kirby church at the residence of P. H. Graves. Dave Silsbv's barge "Snow Bird" carried 22 of the party and the remainder went in single and double teams. Judge and Mrs. Graves gave the party a cordial welcome and told them to take posses sion ot the bouse. Supper was served to about 80 people and it was a good one. The evening was spent in a social way, singing, games, etc., and all enjoyed the occasion. Mrs. D. W. Trull has gone to Maiden, Mass., where she will spend two or three months. During her absence Miss Henrietta Chase will have charge of the Junior Endeavor society. The Congregational pulpit was occu pied last Sunday by Rev. J. C. Bod well of Lyndonville in exchange with Rev. P. B. Fisk. A new vestry will be a great conven ience to the people of the Methodist church and a paper is being circulated to raise money to build one. LYNDONVILLE. At the annual village meeting the fol lowing officers were elected ; E. L. Wells, moderator; J. M. LeBourveau, clerk; E. L. Wells, treasurer; G. M. Camobell, tax colltctor; S. Eastman, chief of lire department; S. Eastman, 1st trustee, G. M. Campbell. 2d trustee, C.J. Bundy, 3d trustee; E. J. Bod well, agent; Geo. D. Thompson. R. A. Child, II. L. Parker, auditors; 0. G. Chase, water commis sioner for three ears; W. S. Jeffers, electric light commissioner fjr three years. Voted to raise a village tax of 40 per cent; Hydrant tax of 10; to apply on village debt, 15; and 20, one hrlf ol this to be set aside for an electric light sinking fund, and one-hall to he paid for lighting the streets and village. Electric lisjht bonds to the amount of $1000 to bear four per cent interest and not to be sold for less than par will be issued to meet a few remaining bills incurred in the construction of the electric light plant. The article calling lor an appropriation lor out-door band con certs aroused some contest, but $150 was finally voted for this purpose. At the village meeting the question of renting some of the surplus power at the electric light station to the St. Johns bury Electric Street Railway company, was brought up and the following prop osition Irom the company read : "li the company furnished a storage battery system of sufficient power to run the road for one and one-half hours, they would pay $6 per year per horse power, if the storage system was not provided the company offered $6 50 per horse power lor all they required up to 300 horse power, bnt if more power was needed the village mnst agree to furnish 600 horse powerand the company would pay $8 50 per horse power for all used over 300 horse power." The price wa9 considered altogether too low and the proposition was rejected and laid on the table. The commissioners have offered to furnish the railroad shops power as follows: 75 horse power at $20 per horse power, delivered at the shops, and to furnish 25 more horse power, if needed, at same price, to also light the shops at $1 for each incandescent light ot 16 candle power, the railroad company to furnish motors, lamps, etc. The propo sition is being favorably considered and the trustees were instructed to carry the same into effect if accepted. A special village meeting has been called for next Thursday evening to pro vide means for electric lineimprovemcnts, etc. George B. Williams will give a Shake speare recital in Music hall on the even ing of Feb. X, under the auspices of the Lyndon Woman's club. He will recite "Henry the Fourth" and "The Sleeping Car" farce by Ho wells. ' "The Merry Cyclers" appeared before a large audience in Music hall Inst even ing and will repeat the perlormance this evening. The 50 or 60 young ladies and gentlemen who take part in the play have been working hard at rehearsals for several months past and they give an entertainment that deserves the patron age of every person in town. They played before a large audience last even ing and should have one fully as large tonight. The recital by the elocution class of Mrs. Anna Spencer Frost last week was well attended and the rupils did their teacher and themselves much credit. The Red Men bad their installation of officers last week Thursday evening and the chiefs were raised up by Past Great Sachem A. P. Calder of Massachusetts. The hall was decorated in regular Indian style and a fine literary and musical pro gramme was given after the installation. A banquet was served by the ladies of the Episcopal church. Dancing and promenading closed the evening's enter tainment. The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Folsom is seriously ill with stomach trouble and there are some doubts of its recovery. PASSUMPSIC. A birthday party was given Mrs. Betsey Ide Macon on Saturday last in honor of her 85th birthday. There were 11 invited guests present, the aggregate ages of whom were 838 years. The youngest present was 60 years and the oldest 91 years 'of age. An elegant dinner was served and a most enjoyable time resulted The following poem was written for the occasion and read there : CONGRATULATIONS. Hall, most highly favored one, Blest sister in the Lord; Long life and hallowed peace are thine, According to his word. Thy years are now fourscore and five, Bevond the allotted time The Master bids thee live and thrive In grace and lore sublime. Fair is thy face, clear is thy mind ; Thy soul is all aglow With beams of Heavenly light and love While waiting here below. Friends gather at the festal board To sup with thee once more ; And celebrate tbv natal day. While on this earthly shore. May many happy days be thine, Thy friends to bless and cheer. While from the riches of thy mind Come fragrant memories dear. Congratulations now we give With fervent love and prayer, And hope when earthly joys are past Thy friendship still to share. PEACHAM. Henry Wallace and wife are the happy parents of a nine pound boy, born last Tuesday. Clara Holmes has returned from Whiteficld where she has been for several weeks. Ed win Mackay was quite badly hurt last week by being jambed by some cows in the barn. Quite a number of our singers assisted Prof. H. H. May in his concert at West Barnet last Wednesday evening. George Smart has bought Gardner Kenerson's house at the Corner and will remain in town instead of going to Bar net as be intended. Charles Adams has been quite sick for a week or more, but is now better. John Hopkins has gone to the southirn part of the state to be absent several months canvassing. South Peacham Creamery association paid its patrons 24 cents for butter for the month of December. W. H. Bayley and wife spent a few days in Burlington last week. Nat Trussell has been home from Grove ton, N. H., for a few days. Jacob Foster of Bath, N. H., spent a few days last week with bis sisters in East Peacham. Charles Carter was quite badly hurt while lifting on logs in the woods last week and has gone to his home in Rye gate. G orge Esdon takes his place at Mrs. Waterman's. RYEQATE. Mys. Marker visited her sister, Miss fenette Symes, last week. Miss Lillie Symes is clerk for J. R. W. Beattie in the absence of Mary Beattic. Mrs. R. F. Jayncs was called to her home in Gouveneur, N. Y., by the sudden death ot her brother. Miss Annabel McLam spent the Sab bath at home on her return from Bur lington, where she had been with her father, W. T. McLam, who is receiving medical treatment in the hospital in that city. Edward Symes has accepted thecharge of the East Topsham creamery and will move there as soon as a man can be procured to take his place in North Rye gate. J. R. W. Beattie spent the Sabbath in Littleton with his brother, Dr. Bea tic. William Ricker was able to return to Yale Tuesday. Mrs. G. G. Nelson spent the Sabbath with her mother in South Ryegate. R. F. Jaynes and his daughter, Nellie, have gone to Montpelicr for a lew days Miss Carrie Morrison was in town Tuesday. SUTTON. Mr. Pond, who recently bought the farm where George Blarney lived, has moved there. The people here extend to them a cordial welcome and hope they will like their new home. Josiah Brockway, one of the aged citizens of the village, passed away Tuesday morning. Mr. Brockway has always resided in town and for years carried on the wagon making business about two miles below the village on the road toward Lyndon. Hcsold out there some years ago and for the past 15 or more years has lived at the village. He leaves a wile, two sons, Alva VY. at West Burke and Edward W. at this village, and one daughter, Mrs. A. 0. Blake at Lawrence, Mass. The funeral was at his late residence Thursday after noon, Rev. H. H. Hoyt ot St. Johnsbury officiating, assisted by Rev. J. W. Burgin. The Wheelock Quarterly meeting con venes here next Tuursdny evening, Jan. 27, and continues over the lollowing Sunday. Rev. E. C. Clarke of Hard wick is to preach Thursday evening, and Fri day forenoon is devoted to the ministers' conference when pnpcr9 upon different topics will be presented, followed by discussions. In the alternoon the Quar terly meeting conference convenes for business and the reports from the churches, etc. Services Friday evening, through Saturday preaching and social services, also services through the day Sunday and in the evening;. The people of the village will provide meals at Switser's hall Saturday and Sunday. An interesting session is hoped for. The Quarterly meeting comprises the Free Baptist churches in Caledonia and Orleans counties, and the churches at Enosburg Falls and Moe's River, P. Q , and ministers and delegates are expected from these churches. This meeting promises to be unusually interesting. A strong and interesting programme is out, with good topics and able speakers, besides the usual sermons and social meetings. Friday evening is to be de voted to missionary service and the young people's meeting. There is talk of protractiner the meetings the week follow ing if sufficient interest is awakened through the week to warrant it. Robert Craijr has bought the farm ad joining his toward Wheelock, where John Holthain lived and died. Noah Roberts was the last one to live on the farm. WALDEN. Asa Buck, who has been dangerously sick with heart trouble, is somewhat better at present writing. Mrs. Carpenter, who has been visiting her mother at Lyndonville, has returned home. Rev. Mr. Buffam, the evangelist, is holding a series of meetings here this week. He is an interesting speaker and draws out a large audience. Mr. and Mrs. J, Guthrie of Peacham have been making a short visit to friends in town. VERMONT NEWS. Vermont Maple Sugar Makers' Association. The plan of the proposed trade bureau of the Vermont Maple Sugar Makers' association lis as folio ws : This bureau is to be organized as a stock company, with an authorized capital ot $50,000 for the purpose of marketing the maple products of the stockholders in said bureau. The shares of stock are $10 each, payable on or after March 1, 1898, no stock to be called for until $10,000 has been sub scribed. Each holder of stock in said bureau shall have the right to market his maple products through the bureau, the operation of the bureau to be co operative, and goods received shall be paid for on a basis of sales made for the season. Each holder ot stock shall be entitled to one vote for each share of stock owned, in the management of the affairs of the bureau. The bureau shall be located at some central point to be determined by the directors chosen by the stockholders of this bureau. It is proposed to receive all goods at the sta tion at Enosbutg Falls in the form of syrup in casks and kegs supplied by the bureau, the syrup so received to Degraded and credited to the person sending, and some portion of the valueof the goods to be paid tothe produceron their receipt at the station, the balance to be paid at the close ot the year s business. It is pro posed to secure a registered trade mark, or state seal, for goods marketed through this bureau, thereby affording a protec tion to genuine maple goods. The entire management of this burean is in the hands of the stockholders and its object is wholly in the interest of the producer ol maple products. The unreasonably low price of 'maple goods today is evi dence enough of the importance of mak ing some effort at least to obtain better prices tor the product by offering the purchaser a positive guarantee of its genuineness and by placing the goods directly in the hands of the retailer under a protected seal or trade mark. Suicide of a Bennington Young Man. The body of Everett S. Young, 24, was found by his wile Saturday mornmcr. hanging from a curtain pole over a door in their home in Bennington. The body was naked, and at the feet were the pho tographs of three young women of the village, which, from appearances, were dropped lrom his hand alter he jumped from the chair that was standing near. Young was a pattern maker in the ma chine shop of Charles Cooper. His wile was an employe in a knitting mill. They took dinner together as usual Fridav. When going to his work he kissed his wile goodbv, told her not to work too hard, went to order a ton of coal and was apparently happy. He left his work early in the afternoon. His wife came home at 6.30, but found the door locked. She tried unsuccesslully to eet a key to the door, and alter waiting some time with a neighbor went to the home of her father, thinking that her husband had been called away. She went back to her home at 7 the next morning, and finally secured a key and opened the door. The suicide was evidently premeditated, but the cause is unknown. A Horrible Death. Thomas McGre n, 80 years of age, and one of the oldest residents of Bellows Falls, met a horrible death on the after noon of January 14. He was crossing the Rutland railroad bridge, when he was overtaken by the 1.25 mail train. He stepped as far on to i he side of the bridge as he could and was in a stooping position when the train reached him. The snow plow on the engine hit him in the head and knocked him off the bridge into the canal. He was probably dead when he struck the water, but his b dy floated down the canal. Scores of people ran along the banks hoping to stcure the remains. Word was sent to the mills to shut down the gates and as it happened they shut the gates just as the body floated under them, horribly mutilating it. The remains have been taken out in fracments. Mr. McGreen's wile died some three years ago. He leaves four daughters and four sons. He had resided in town upwards of 50 years. Held Oil Over Coals. John Miller, a clerk in the drug store of George L. Andrews at Newbury, met with an almost fatal accident Jan. 14. While waiting on a customer, he pro cured a bottle of oil from the store room and finding it too congealed to flow readily, opened the door to thecoal stove and held the corked bottle over the live coals. In a moment the bottle was broken and the oil became ignited, the flames shot out with a terrific explosion. The face and hands of Mr. Miller were fearfully burned, all the hair on his head was burned to a crisp, and papers on the wall ten feet away were burned to cin ders. Only for the presence of customers the entire "block must have been burned. Mr. Miller was taken to his home in a dazed condition where his wounds were carelully dressed. It is believed he will recover, but it is feared he may be dis figured for life. Died In the Woods of Starvation. The body of Daniel Combs was found last Wednesday by some choppers in the woods near Black Falls, Montgomery. They found a hole dug into a side hill and stopped up, which attracted their atten tion. Upon opning it, they found the body frozen stiff Combs had been miss ing some eight weeks and must havedied from hunger and privation. He had been for several years of eccentric habits, pre ferring to be alone, and would remain in the woods in the summer for weeks, liv-j ing on berries and roots. He was sent to the asylum at Waterbury for a short time, but was discharged as not being insane. He was 50 years of age. , Hotel Hen Will Meet. The Vermont Hotel Keepers' associa tion will hold their third annual meeting and banquet at the Van Ness House in Burlington on Tuesday, Feb. 1. The meeting will be held at 2 o'clock p. m. and the banquet will take place at 7. President Johnson of the Johnson House, Essex Junction, is making a strong effort to get out a large attendance. He has made arrangements to have therailroads carry members of the association and guests at reduced rates. A gold button, representing membership in the associa tion, will be ready for distribulion at the meeting. . Big Fire in Barre. Fire broke out early Tuesday morning in R. S. Currier & Co.'s dry goods store located in the Opera House block, which is owned by the city ond contains the post office and other stores and offices, and is valued at about $30,000. The Opera House in the upper story of the block will be ruined. It had a seating capacity of 800 and was well fitted up. This block was situated on the corner of North Main and Prospect streets and was erected in 1885. Mr. Currier's stock will be a total loss. The block and the stocks of goods were well insured. Big Fire In Brandon. The 16 gang marble mill at the Bran don Italian company's quarry was en tirely destroyed by fire between 7 and 8 o'clock on Saturday morning. The esti mated value of the property burned is about $25,000. The company carried nearly $25,000 insurance on their entire plant, but their finishing department, including rubbing beds, etc., and their office building, blacksmith shop and barns were saved. The insurance on the property burned was $16,500. Vermonters in Brooklyn. The annual reunion of the Brooklyn so ciety of Vermonters was held at the Montauk club, Brooklyn. N. Y., on Mon day. At the banquet there were present Gov. and Mrs. Grout of Vermont, ex-Gov. Samuel E. Pingree of Vermont, Quarter master W. H. Gilmore of Fairlee, Vt. United States senator John M. Thurston of Nebraska, and others who made addresses. Deputy Sheriff Godfrey found a woman wandering about the streets of Benning ton at 4.30 Friday morning. She was bare-headed, bare-footed, and scantily clothed. She was taken to the jail and cared for, and in a short time she was recognized as Mrs. J. Halsey Cushman, one of the best known women ol the POWDER Absolutely Pure Linens and Housekeeping Goods Will open Thursday Morning, Jan. 13, at Eight O'clock, and continue Nine Days. Many a frugal housekeeper looks forward to this sale as the opportunity of the year to replenish her stock of Table Linens, Napkins, Towels and Cottons. In spite of the tariff, by having this great sale in view months ago and placing orders at the old prices, we are enabled to offer the people of Caledonia county by far the largest and choicest line of these Goods that ever came to St. Johnsbury at prices which cannot be duplica ted under the present tariff conditions by us or any other dealer. DAMASKS. BLEACHED TABLE DAMASKS. Lot 1. 64 inch Pure Linen Damask in choice patttrns, good value at 92c, 75c yard. Napkins to match, $1.69c doz. Lot 2. Extra Heavy Satin Damask, 2 yds. wir'e in a variety of exquisite pat erns made to retail at $1.25, for this sale 98c yard. 20 in. Napkins to match, $2.39 doz. Lot 3. This lot includes the finest grade of 72 inch double Satin Damasks thnt we handle at $1.25 and $1.50 peryd. The new patterns in these goods are be witching to those who admire fine linens. and Napkins to match. Extra values in Bleached Damasks at 23, 39, 50 and 59c a yard. CREAM TABLE DAMASKS. Lot 1. Pure Linen Damask worth 33c per yard at wholesale to-day, while it lasts, 25c yard. Lot 2. A choice selection of soft finish 64 inch Loom Damask in red, gold and plain borders, excellent value, 50c yard. Ask for a novelty in Cream Damask at 69c yard. Come early, before the lots are broken and you will not regret It, for you are sure to find every Item as advertised in this Great Annual Sale. LOUGEE BROS. & SMYTH E, Railroad Street, town, whose husband was editor of the Banner for years. While in a dazed con dition caused by long illness, she had wandered away Irom the home ot her sister, Mrs. L. D. Hamlin. She has been prostrated since her exposure, but it is thought that she was out doors only a short time. Biliousness Is caused by torpid liver, which prevents diges tion and permits food to ferment and putrlfy In the stomach. Then follow dizziness, headache, nlOOdl Uisomlna, nervousness, and, if not relieved, bilious fever I I or blood poisoning. Hood's I I I Ji Pills stimulate the stomach, B J rouse t liver, cure headache, dizziness, con stipation, etc. 25 cents. Sold by all druggists. lua -uy l ins to tune witu tioou s sursupariiia. DOWNS' Cures Coughs, Colds, Croup, Whooping-Cough. Consumption and all Lung Diseases. Ponnln Brand hrr TViwns' "TCHiIf because It cures and has cured lor sixtv-flve voars. This is the stronget t possible endorsement ot its merits, t'rico zdc duo. ana I f 1.00 Uer bottle. At Druggists. Kenrv,vhn3on &Lord. Propi Burllnjtos, VI Howe - Opera - House, Friday Evening, Jan. 21. A. Q. Scammon's Company In the big realistic Comedy production "Side Tracked." Illustrating the funny side of life on the rail. THE FUNNIEST RAILROAD SCENE EVER PRESENTED. THE BIGGEST LOCOMOTIVE. THE GREATEST COMEDY EFFECTS. And a Company of Specialists, who will present sparkling music, bright specialties and mirth provoking situations, all of which create fun, fast and iurtous, from start to nnisu. This play was given atthe HoweOpera House two years ago and gave great satisfaction. Prices, 33, 35, 50 and 75 Out.. Our Annual NAPKINS, In selecting our napkin, stock we have endeavored to cater to every purse and now step forward with an unbroken line ranging in price from 25c to $4 00 per doz. We shall quote only two specials, viz., 25 doz. All Linen Blea. Napkins, size, worth $1.62 per doz., tor this sale, $1.39 A Job in heavy German Linen Napkins, Dinner size, $1.45 doz. CRASH. 1 bale all linen Brown Crash will be thrown out as a leader at 5c a yard, not over 50 yards to a customer, 1 lot Blea. Linen Towelling worth at least 8c per yard, for this sale, 6Vic yard. Excellent values at 7, 8, 10 and 12c. Cotton Crashes in Honey-comb and Twill, 2Vt, 3, 4 and 5c yard. COLORED DAMASK. We are showing 23 distinct styles in these goods at prices ranging from 12V4 to 42c per yard, 1 lot linen Damask Tray Cloths, size 16 by 25 inches, 15c each, The King Clothing Co. One Price Cash. A Here's a chance to own quality at" Bargain Stuff" Wnd-Fa SCIENTIFIC PAPERS RECENTLY ANNOUNCED That a European Lady was existing very comfortably with no stomach. COL SPRAGUE SAYS The only way he can account for the lady's remarkableconditionisthat She eats SWIFT'S BEEF, which is practically Pre-Digested Food it is so Sweet and Juicy. January 8, 1898. MY SIGN AND MOTTO. The sign above my office windows read : CHAS. S. HASTINGS, 1887. Insurance & 1 All Kinds. All Prices. Endowments. J The Best. Investigate. I have used for my motto for 10 years "Don't take my word for it, but in vestigate." Did you ever know of any person finding fault with an Insurance Policy I have secured for him? If so, I would like to know the party's name. General Agent for the Old State Mutual Life Assurance Company of Mass. No Co. in the U. S. can show a better record and reputation than they, now in their 63d year of business. Yonr name and date of birth on a postal card will secure yon a specimen Policy, showing contract in full. Would be glad to receive same. CHAS. S. HASTINGS, General Agent, over Post Offioe, St. Johnsbury, Vt. Sale TOWELS. Selling towels is an important feature of our business 12 months in the year and our "towel values" are known throughout northern Vermont, but for this sale we shall shave the profits so thin that we shall not blame you if you take dozen lots. The prices range from 3c to $1.25 each. FOUR TOWEL SPECIALS. 35 doz. linen Hemmed Towels, a splen did kitchen towel, 10c ea., $1.10 per doz. 25 doz. extra size Huck towels, rcgulnr price 35c pair, for this sale, 12MiC each. 20 doz. blea Damask Towels, hem stitched, a great trade at 15c each. ir Only a small lot. 44 doz. white, colored border, hem stitched and Fagot border Towels, values that we are proud to offer at the popular price ol 25c each. Scores of diflerent patterns to select from. Our 35c towel is a teaser three for $1.00 TABLE OIL. 1 small lot of 5-4 Oil Cloth will be closed at 12'ac yard. St. Johnsburv. Vt. Hotel Block, Eastern Avenue. Here's another one of those wind falls which come your way once in a while. Our entire stock of Children's suits reduced to the general price of 60c on the dollar. $5.00 suits $3 00 ' 4.00 " 2.40 3.00 " 1.80 2.50 " 1.50 2.00 " 1.20 1.50 " .90 1.00 " .60 a child's suit of unequalled prices. SWIFT BROS. of COTTONS. We shall name some prices on Cottons that will only hold good for 9 days and shall reserve the right to limit the quantity. Here are a lew prices on Blea. cotton. 36 inch, formerly 6c, now 4c 42 " " 9c, " 7c 45 " " 11c, " 9c 9 4 " " 21c, " 17c 10-4 " " 23c, " 19c Half Blea. and Brown Cottons at pro portionately low figures. Pillow Tubing, 42 and 45 inches at lowest prices. BATTING. 10 bales of regular 10c Batting will be sold at 7V2C lb. 1 case of 5c Prints, good styles, 3c a yard. It will pay you to buy for future use at this price. WHITE QUILTS. 60 large size Quilts, all hemmed, worth $1.25, the price 89c each. Knotted Fringe and Satin Quilts, $1.59 to $3 60 each. 7 -