THE ST. JQHNSBURY CALEDONIAN, JANUARY 28, 1898.
THE TOWNS AROUND.
Arthur Moore, who has been seriously
ill with bronchitis, is some better.
The concert given by the pupils of H.
H. May last Wednesday evening was
quite a success and added $30 to the
singing school fund.
There was a donation held in the Vil
Inge hall last Friday afternoon and even
ing lor the benefit of Rev. S. P. Brownell.
About $40 was signed.
Florence H. Gates, department presi
dent, will visit D. Rattery W. R. C, No.
27, and the president calls a meeting for
next Tuesday evening. The members are
requested to be present. The corps will
give a reception and all members of the
cost are invited. Relreshments will be
served by the ladies. ; ,.
Agnes Warren has a quinsy sore.
mother is losing strength daily.
Mrs. Eberi Burnap is quite sick, also
Mrs. Frank Blanchard.
Rev. J. A. Dixon preached at Groton
Wednesday, and Thursday evenings of
B. P. Elmer has an exhibit of his choice
Rose Comb White Leghorns at the poul
try show at St. lobnsbury this week.
Clark Phelps and his men are sawing
chair stock at Ford's shop.'
Charles Ufford of Barton has been vis
iting friends in town.
The body of Charles Cade, a former
resident, was brought here for burial
Wednesday. Some years ago Mr. Cade
occupied the shops afterward owned by
tbeCabotCarriageCo.,wbeil he did good
Rev. A. L. Cooper, D. D.j of Phinfield
preached at the Methodist church Thurs
day and Friday evenings of lust week.
Rev. Thomas Tyrie is to be the speaker
in the lecture course Friday evening. A
line lecture is assured.
Services' in the Congregational church
next Sunday rooming will be conducted
by the Christian Endeavor society in
commemoration of Christian Endeavor
Miss .Henrietta Chase entertained a
number of ber friends at her home Tues
day evening. A pleasant time was
enjoyed by all. .
I. D. Bemis is visiting bis daughter in
Nashua, N. H., and other relatives in
that section. !
Harry Wilder has returned to Lisbon,
N. H., where be has work for the rest of
Enterprise grange have a dance in their
hall this evening.
Rev. P. B. Fisk will probably close his
pastorate with the Congregational
church at the end of the church year, in
April or May.
LYNDON CENTER. (
Next week Wednesday evening the sec
ond year's class at the Institute will give
an entertainment consisting of speaking,
reception and promenade. Good music
will be in attendance. - " '
The literary society of the Institute
met last evening and discussed the ques
tion, "Oueht the streets of Lyndon Cen
ter to be lighted by electricity ?"
The Merry Cyclers.
The local talent of this village has
again demonstrated that it can give an
entertainment that will not only draw a
large andience to Music hall but will
also send everybody home more than
pleased and eager to come again. It re
quired 60 performers to present the opera,
"The Merry Cyclers," or "Love the
Golden Key." "Rehearsals commenced
two or three months ago under the. di
rection t.i Homer Wilson, and that each
member attended them regularly and did
good work while there is proved by the
way the performance went off. Mr, Wil
son is an efficient director. He drilled
the chorns in a most thorough manner
and too much praise cannot be awarded
him for the success of the entertainment.
Mrs. H. E. Colby pertormed the duties of
accompanist during the rehearsals and
last Th ursday and Friday evenings. Her
work was well done. The piano, a
Chickcring, was furnished by A. L. Bailey
without any charge. It had been used
for several weeks at the renearsais. i ne
receipts the first evening were nearlv$160
nd the second evening nearly $140. The
et receipts will be about $250 and will
be used by the Village Improvement so
ciety for beautifying the village. . .
"The Merry Cyclers" is anoperaintwo
parts. Leander, a wealthy gentleman,
is iu love with the Queen of the Cyclers,
but, being astrongopponentof bicycling,
his attentions are received with disgust
In his disappointment he resolves to
learn to ride the wheel, becomes a cham
pion bicyclist and then wins the love of
the queen. Frederick, a champion cycler,
is in love with Beatrice, a society belle,
but her high social position, is, in his
opinion, an obstacle not to be easily re
moved. But Beatrice is badlv in
love with Frederick and in order to bring
affairs to a climax as soon as possible de
termines to become a cycler. In a short
time she become s a grucelul riiler. Fred
erick, discovering that his course is not
altogether hopeless, offers himself and is
In the meantime there is a good deal of
trouble between Peggie, a servant girl,
and Spick, a servant boy. They are in
love with each other. . But Peggie dis
covers Spick teaching Beatrice to ride
the wheel, thinks they are more affection
ate in the occupation than is necessary,
sheds numerous tears and decides to hate
Spick forevermore. Just then Frederick
appears on the scene, finds out thwt Peg
gie wants to ride a bicycle and makes a
bargain with her. He is to teach her to
ride and sue is to discover if possible
what Beatrice thinks of him or if she is
engaged to anybody else. Peggie now
in a very pretty manner makes up' her
mind that "Spick is not the onlv pebble
on the beach" and takes her first bicycle
lesson. Spick appears unseen to rider
and instructor and behind Frederick's
back threatens: him ;with. annihilation.
In a subsequent meeting Spick and Peg
gie call each ether 'horrible names, declare
they bnte'eacU.btllcr arid for a time be
have badly. But Spick determines to
explaim matters. This brings Peggie
into his arms, when he slips a diamond
ring on the finger where a good many
girls would like to see one and both are
once more happy. The diamond rtrg is
purchased wW lh $26 tia Beatrice
pays Spick far being herbicycWiostractorV
Following is the cast of characters:
Queen of the Cyclers,
MIm Elizabeth DeMuth
Leander, a wealth landed propelrtor, ;
Beatrice, a society belle, Mls Cnrrie Baton
Frederick, a champion cycler, H. P. Ualcb
Peggie, servant girl come llcnne.
Mr. B. G. Morrison
Spick, servant boy comedian,
Mies Clara Stern
Mm. Shorey, Mr. Thompnon
Mm. Keninon. Mr. Conner
Mm. Davis. Mr. Eastman
Miss Campbell, Mr. Child
O. E. Gookln, E. Gookln
C. S. Emerson. P. R. Kenixon
E. W. Hutehlns
Mrs. Grundy, Mm. A. L. Plnney
Miss Pruilence Perkins, Miss Grace Miller
Senator Von Million,
Mr Softskull. R. A. Child
Mrs. Louvetie, philanthropist lecturen '
i MUs Beyrl Ayer
Mrs. Dr. Ellen Curtlsi, lecturer,
Mrs. B, H. Pierce
Dr. Broadhead, University President, .
R. M. Howe
Mayor Ponderous, Mayor of the city, .
Mr. Tlmothv, ' "' ' T. B. Neagle
Mr. Makewell, chief of construction,
a A. Shorey
Mr. Smoothgrade, contractor, P. Pownd
Mr. O'GulllKan, rond-hoss,, B. H. Pierce
sampaon, laborer, futber of Susie,
. . , W. H. Parker
Lena, little girl seeking work,
Little dinner-pail girls,
. lizabeth Stearns
Chorus of cyclers, citizens, city cuuncilmen,
Miss DeMuth appeared with her bicycle
prettily trimmed with flowers. Her bi
cycle costumes were elegant, the first
being cadet blue trimmed with black.
The second suit was of purple velvet
trimmed with ei t braid, bhe wore a
crown of flowers in which a diamond
pin sparkled brilliantly. She did her
part well and looked charming. Miss
Eaton first appeared in a very pretty
dress of Nile green silk with trimmings
ot Dink olush chiffon and pink silk ribbons.
She wore a large white palmetto hat
trimmed with flowers. It was in this
costume that she took her first lesson
in bicycling ot Spick, and she took a fall
in so' natural a manner and gave a
scream in so perlectly a eirlisb fashion
that many believed the fall was purely
accidental. She next appeared as an
exoert rider in a pretty bicycle costume
of white and gilt. Miss Eaton's singing
was one of the featuresol theevemngand
her acting was nicely done. Mrs. Mor
rison first wore a servant girl's costume,
consistingof short pink skirt, white mus
lin waist and blue velvet bodice. In the
last uart of the play she appeared in a
black bicycle suit. Mrs. Morrison was
one of the best ' actors in, the caste,
ber love scenes with Spick being
earned out in a fascinating manner.
The difficult part of Spick, taken by Miss
Clara Stern, came as near being the star
part as anything. the first appeared in
a vouner man'ssummer suit of crash, and
next in a young man's bicycle suit. She
was a SDlendid looking boy and made
the oart as natural aslile. It was worth
the Drice of admission, a prominent Lyn
don young man said, to see ber put her
hands in her Dockets. ane is a natural
actor,.. a- good singer, and she did her
part in a manner that won. praise from
everv one present. The young ladies in
the cvcling couples were dressed in blue
and tan skirts, white shirt waists, blue
iackets and caps to match. Their bi
evelea were all nicely trimmed. The men
were in regulation bicycle suits. The
funnv thinn ol the evenine were the city
councllmen, and the funniest of these wtre
G. E. Gookin and a. W. Hutcmns
Gookih was a typical looking red-headed
Irishman with a suit seven sizes too large
and white gaiteis. He made things in
terestingat one end ot the stage while
on the other end E. W. Hutchins, in a
make up that would do credit to a pro
fessional actor, did the same. Hutchins
was lunnv and still verv dignified. His
bar-room nose, aldermanic Iront and
shirt stud as big as a man's fist, coupled
with the rest ol his make-up, were caicu
lated to catch the eveot the audience and
they did. The shirt stud looked very
much like the stopper to a largecut-glass
bottle. Mrs. A. L. rinney in a dress oi
the stvle'of 100 or more years ago
thought '.'the goings on of these bicycle
peop'e was too bad," and in this senti
ment she was seconded by Miss Miller as
Miss Prudence Perkins This scene, with
the assistance of R. A Child, Miss Beryl
Aver. Mrs. B. H. Pierce and R. M. Howe
was well done and a funny feature. The
song by Lora Watchie. the little girl
seeking work, was nicely rendered, as
was also the song by the little dinner-
Dail eirls. . The solos by M. I. Lvster
were well rendered, showing a voice of
good quality. H. F. Balch did his part
well. K. A Child is a good actor and in
his oart of "Softskull" marie consider
able lun. T. E. Neagle did his part well
and in the solo as Mr. Timothy receiving
an encore, me gins ot tne cnorns were
dressed in short black skirts trimmed
with red. white shirt waists, red tickets
and caps to match. There was a chorus
of laborers working on the city boule
vard. The parts were all well taken and
it was a remarkably good entertainment
for home talent.
Frank Eaton, who has suffered from
rupture for 30 vears, has been treated by
Dr. A C. McL'owell ol tnis place, vr.
McDowell used the Fidelity Rupture
Cure method and after three treatments
Mr. Eaton has thrown away his truss
and is assured that he is fully cured. Mr.
Eaton earnestly rcommends the treat
ment to any one suffering from rupture.
C. A. Bunker is this week in Chester,
Johnson and Castleton looking alter the
1 . i l .1..U - t I 1..
interests oi tne iurniai sciiuuis.
The Crusaders, who have been holding
. , . . I V .1-1.
a series ot meetings at tne mcihouibi
church for the past three weeks, finish
their labor here next Sunday evening.
They go from here to Craltsbury.
The friends ol Mr. and Mrs. Hiram
Moodv called on themlast Tuesday after
noon and evening to remind them of the
40th anniversary of their marriage. A
general good time is reported by all.
The annual W. C. T. U. rally last Fri
day passed off very pleasantly. Dinner
was served in the Town hall. The exer
cises by different schools were very good.
Addresses were given Dy Kev. nar. nan
trom Ryegate, Mrs. Boardmanof Bnrnet,
also Rev. J K. Williams, Rev. Mr. Robin
son, Mrs. ClHra Bailev, Miss Bessie Var
nnm and others, all of which were much
enioved bv all Dresent. Several pieces of
music were rendered Dy tne cnoir, aiso
songs by Miss Margaret Harvey and
Mrs. Minnie E. Brown.
very thankful. There was not a very
large number in attendance. .
Mrs. Tosiah Brockway has closed the
house here at the village and has gone to
Barton Landing to live with her daugh
ter, Mrs. Wesley Mitchell."
We hear that Rev. J. W. Burgin has re
ceived a call to the pastorate ol the Free
Baplist church at Littleton, N. ti. Kev.
J. B. Merrill the present pastor, closes
there about tne same iime ivir. Durm
closes his pastorate here. It isnot known
whether ht will decide to accept or not.
Wilbur Willard has closed his clerkship
in the store at Johnson and is at home
for the present.
The winter term of school at this vil
lage closed last Saturday. Miss Effie
Colby, the teacher, is liked very much
and all are hoping that she will return
tor the next term in the spring.
At the Grange meeting Tuesday even
ing the first and second regrees werecon
ferred upon six candidates, which makes
the membership number 37 now. There
are other candidates received that could
not be present, also other applications
are in hand which will make the mem
bership more than 40. As the Grange
was instituted in November last it would
seem to be prospering finely. The next
meeting will be Feb. 8. when the third
and fourth degrees will be conferred.
The Rvegate and Groton Sunday
School association will hold a convention
in the Presbvterian church Wednesday.
Mr. I. B. Miller, the field worker for Ver
mont and New Hampshire, will be pres.
ent, and several speakers from other
towns will take Dart. Meetings will be
held morning and afternoon.
Rev. lohn 1. Hall went to Peacham
Fridav and delivered an address at the
The Ivceum met at the schoolhouse
Mondav evening and discussed the ques
tion. "Resolved, that Lincoln did more
for his country than Washington."
Mrs. Isaac Eastman'is confined to the
bed with an attack of bronchitis.'
The Reformed Presbyterian church will
hold a social on Thursday evening. Sam
Currier will give a number of select read
S. S. Bedard. a well known business
man of St. Albans, died suddenly on Sun-
dav morning of heart disease. When he
retired on Saturday night he remarked
to his familv that there wasn't a man in
St. Albans who felt better than he did;
bv soon after six the next morning he
was dead. His brother, John Bedard,
died suddenly some vears ago, on the
highway while en route to his (arm.
The Ring Clothing Co.
Here's another one of those wind
falls which come your way once in
a while. ,
Our entire stock of Cbildren'9 suits
reduced to the general price of
60c on the dollar.
$5.00 suits $3 00
4 00 " 2.40
3 00 " 180
2 50 " 1.50
2.00 " 1.20
1.50 " .90
1.00 " .60
The town of Lyndon had 75 births
and 42 deaths lust year.
Col. H. E. Folsom's son Fred, who
has been seiious'y sick with diphtheria
in tsiiierica, mass., is now tuusiuneu
out of danger.
Early Monday morning the farmhouse
on the' Egypt road occupied by Chas.
Martin was burned. The fire caught
from a lantern which was tipped over
on some birch bark. The house was in
sured in Campbell & Blodgett's agency
for $500. The household goods were
insured only four days ago for $800.
The house was owned by Eugene Car
penter and he had vacated it only a few
days before the fire. ; ? .
George B.Williams of New York will
give a Shakespeare recital in Music hall
nt Thm'Ihv evening under the auspices
ni the Woman's club. Each member of
the club has disposed of six or more
tickets and a good audience is assured.
Mr. Williams is the best Shakespeare
reader that ever visited this seition.
Band meetins Mondav evening and a
full attendance is requested.
The dedication of the Methodist church
comes next week according to pro
gramme printed in another column.
Dodee & Watson have their new block
pearly ready for business and are this
wek moving their stock' ot furniture
H. L. Parker and wife attended part
of the musical converition-' at Littieton
M. J. ' Lyster leaves tomorrow : for
rhirntm on a business trip. He will be
absent three weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. George Paige of Conti-
cobk. P. Q.. have been spending a ic
lav. with AND. Paigei They were. On
their way home from their wedding trip,
" ST. JOHNSBURY CENTRE.
The Epworth League monthly business
and literary meeting will be. held in the
vestrv next Tuesday evening at i.au
o'clock. A discussion of the electric rail
way is on the programme. All are cor
Owing to the affliction which has come
upon the family ol Harry Brook the lec
ture committee deem it best to postpone
the "Art Exhibition" to a later date, to
be announced hereafter.
Following are the Sunday evening talks
talks bv ths pastor of the M. E. church :
Ian. 30.' Union Temperance Meeting: Feb.
6. True in a Dungeon ; fen. id. rrom
Obscurity to Eminence; Feb. 20, The
Process ot Awakening; feo. n, for
given, f orgiveness; Mar. o. an insoieni
Fool ot Maon; Mar. iB, a xoutniui
King who was a great Reformer ; Mar.
20, A great Feast and its Tragic Ending;
Mar. 27, Some Facts relating to Mem
ory; April ,3, A great KinR and an en
thusiastic throng; April 10, caster con-.
cert; April 17, A Governor who did not
practice sell government, service Degins
at 7 o'clock. Epworth League meeting
The Junior Epworth League held a
social in the vestry of the Methodist
church last, Saturday afternoon. There
was a good attendance and an naa a
pleasant time. The social was followed
bv a business meeting in which the lol-
lowing officers were added to the cabi
net : First vice president, Bene rorsytne;
second vice, Lula Campbell; third vice,
The Masquerade party and oyster sup
per by Wide Awake Grange which was
to be given Tuesday eyening has been
Mr. Champlin has been sick for several
days and is still confined to his bed..
Mrs. Horace Green who has been in
Massachusetts visitinjt her danghter,
Nellie Ayer, retnrneon Wednesday.
The Butler sons were at home over
Dan Streeter is taking care of Fred Hill
Rev. Mr. Boardmanof Barnet occupied
the Congregational pulpit last Sunday in
exchange with Mr. Cole. He showed
bow the Lord was just as able to break
up syndicates and trusts now as tie was
when the Tower of Babel was projected
on such a grand scale and a little change
in the dialect spoken proved so dis
astrous; also the reading and explana
tion of the second Psalm in connection,
Mrs. Lester Stiles is quite sick.
Harry Brook has been sadly afflicted
and will have the sympathy of the com
munity in the death ot his son Daniel,
who was 14 vears old and who has worked
for a time past with his father at the
scale shop. The lad was taken sick with
diphtheria on Tuesday and in spire of all
that could be done for him died yesterday
ST. JOHNSBURY EAST.
Mrs. Minerva (Adams) Prouty died at
her residence in this village Saturday
evening, Jan. 22, aged 76 years. She
was the daughter of Dea. Charles Adams
and is the last of the tamily ot which
there were ten children. Mrs. Prouty
formerly lived in Waterlord.but since the
death ot her husband, which occurred
about tour years ago, she has lived in
the village. She was the mother of four
teen children, seven ot whom survive her
Charles, who lives at home, Mrs. Emma
Cameron of Worcester, Mass., Albert of
Waterford, Edgar and EHa, who live at
home, and Mrs. Alice Montgomery and
Euijene, who liyein Boston. Mrs. Prouty
was for many years a consistent member
ol the Free Baptis-t church and was a
woman of many excellent qualities of
mind and heart. I he tuneral services
were held at her late residence Tuesday,
Rev. M. C. Henderson, assisted by Rev,
. W. Patterson, officiating.
Joseph Lamere has moved from Mrs,
Ezra Gates' house to Walter Russell's,
Mr. and Mrs. ' Wallace Remick of Lit
tleton, N. H., visited at H. M. Knapp's
The Ladies' society will give a "hash
supper ' frioay evening, reD. , in tne
vestry. All are invited.
Gov. Josiab Grout, with several mem
bers ol his staff, has been invited to be
present at the annual reception and ban
quet of the Vermont association oi Bos
ton, which will take place at the Hotel
Vendome on Thursday evening, January
27. Gov. Grout expects to attend.
When you take Hood's Pills. The big, old-fashioned,
sugar-coated pills, which tear you all to
pieces, are not In It with Hood's. Easy to take
Here's a chance to own achild's suit of unequalled
quality at" Bargain Stuff" prices.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, M
Lucas County, J
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partnerol thefirmot F.J. Che
ney & Co., doing business in the city
ot Toledo, connty and state aforesaid,
and that said firm will pay the sum of
One Hunprep Dollars for each and
every case ot latarrh mat cannot uc
cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh
Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to and subscribed in ray pres-
... r r I A T
ence, tnis otn aay oi uecemoer, ti. v.,
Seal A. W. Gleason,
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter-
ternally and acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system. Send
for testimonials, free.
F.J. Cheney & Co., Toledo., O
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
and easy to operate, Is true
ot Hood's Fills, which are
wpto date In every respect
Sate, certain and sure. All
druggists. 2B0. a I. Hood ft Co., Lowell, Mass.
The only Pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparllla.
all Lung Diseases.
People stand by Downs' Elixir
because it cures and has cured for
siitv-five vears. This is the
1 strongest poBsioie euaorseiuem ui i
Its merits. Price 5s5c. 50o. and
1.00 iter bottle. At Druggist
SCIENTIFIC PAPERS RECENTLY ANNOUNCED
That a European Lady was existing very comfortably with no stomach.
Pills COL SPRAGUE SAYS
The only way he can account for the lady's remarkable condition is tnat
She eats SWIFT S BEEF, is
practically Pre-Digested Food
it is so Sweet and Juicy.
January 8, 1898,
We have boueht a new Baree and It Is fully
eauioped to carry 30 ptoiile Improve these
beautiful davs and moonlight nights by a
Biptuti nte. L-omnctent anvcr aiwttya iur-
nished and satisfaction guaranteed. Leave
Gilman Bros, or Austin Morrill.
State Mutual Life Assurance Co.
of Worcester, Mass.
A. G. BULLOCK, President.
HENRY M.WITTER, Secretary.
CHAS. S. HASTINGS, Gen Agt.
For Vermont and Northern New Hampshire.
Annual Statement of This Old
shows the following desirable
Net Gains in 1897 over 1896.
1896 was larger than any previous year in every particular except Insurance vfrltten.
The reason why the Chinese fear an eclipse is shown by
this picture, which graphically depicts the ECLIPSE of the
adultera-ed tea of China and Japan by pure machine made
INDIA AND CEYLON TEA.
$3,936 33S 00
1,218 638 52
74 308 62'
..; - 39 995 85
See below for Gross Amounts.
Insurance in force '
Gross Assets, -
Net Income, -
Paid to Policy Holders, - -
Dividends to Policv Holders,
. Sumlus to Policy Holders, - -
Remember these figures are NET GAINS over 1896,
DURING 1897 s '
Thev wrote 3,398 Policies insuring $9,233 924 00. theirNet. Income was $3 193,-
832 64. paid in dividends to policy holders $4(12,724.37. and now nave a net sur
plus ol $1,298,793 32 for policy holders, with gros9 assets of $13,455,690.32 and
iSixtv six mdlions Insurance now in force, These are all larger figures than ever be
fore shown, excepting new business written, which was slightly less than in 1895
on account of the financial depression i xisting all oyer the country. I do not claim
the largest company in the world, but I defy any ol Ihem to show a cleaner record
and reputation, or make a better showing than the bove.
Good Agents wanted in Vermont ana new nampsoire.- . -nu auu ms nine.
MARTIN L. HALL & GO.
INDIA AND CEYLON
B. & B. (Green Packet.)
OVER post office,
ST. JOHNSBURY, VT.
Specimen policies sent to any address upon application. '
Also' Fire, Accident and Plate Glass Insurance, ; written in as good and strong
companies as are organized in tne woria.
The" copartnership heretofore'' existing
between the unrtrrniKned. under the name of
the Baldwin Mineral Spring Company, is
this day dissolved bv mutual consent.
Erastus Baldwin will continue the busi
ness under the old name.
Sydnby B. Spafvokd.
Wells River, Vt, January 14th, 1898.
Learn The Why
of business transactions and hence
find the work intensely interesting
and are glad to come earlv In the
morning and to stay late in the after
while at school enables our graduates
to do office work with a. ciiracv and
dispatch and to please employers.
(.all and examine the results we
secure and you will see why so many
people advise ambitious young ptr.
sons to take a course at
Citizens' Uuulc Block,
St. Jnhnnbnryx Vt
V. W. Brown has rented John Dar-
1 nff's olace for one year. Mr. Darling is
to remain here for the present.
There are a number ol people here sick
with a coueh or cold that somewhat re
sembles the whooping cough.
Rev. Mr. Douglass of Barton gave a
very interesting lecture at the Methodist
church Wednesday evening, subject,
"Thoughts f r the thoughtful." and they
were thouehts that may wen De con
sidered in the tuture to the profit of all.
The duirvmcn's meeting held at the
Town hall the 22d to consider the mat
ter of building and running a mutual
creamerv. was quite interesting and
thoroughly discussed. L. A. Brown,
Salrna Davis and A. H. Day were np
pointed cotnhiittee to investigate' other
creameries that are run under, the mutual
nliin and reoort at the next meeting to
beheld Feb. 5.
All of our large ttock at a sacrifice price whether damaged or not. Here are a few of the prices.-
Shears fully warranted and not damaged, from 1 5c to $ 1 .00, formerly 25c to $ 1 .40.
Knives fully warranted and not damaged, from He to $ 1 .25, formerly 20c to $ 1 .50.
Razors, slightly damaged, from 50c to '$ 1 .25, formerly $ 1,00 to $2.50.
Toilet Soaps, boxes somewhat smoked, from 3c to I9c, formerly 5c to 25c.
Hair Brushes, have the odor of smoke, from 1 5c to $ 1 .00, formerly 25c to $2. 50.
- Tooth Brushes from 6c to 35c, formerly 1 Oc to 50c,
Perfume Bottles, somewhat smoked, 5c to $ 1 .OO, formerly 1 Oc to $ 1 .50.
Bulk Extracts one-half price. Purses from 3c to $K25, formerly I Oc
to $1.75. Combs, 3c to 50c, formerly 5c to 75c.
Lot of Blank Books snd Stationery slightly damaged at a big discount. Artists' goods at your own prices.
Sale begins Wednesday, Jan. 19, and
will continue until goods are sold but.
At the donation visit, for, Rey. J, V
Burgin last Friday afternoon 1 and eten
ine. S30. mostly cash, or more was re
ceived lor which the pastor said he was
BO YNT0N & EASTMAN,
36 and 38 EASTERN AVENUE,
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