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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER, MONDAY, MARCH 3, 1913.
BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL. I Umerwear . ? . . For Spring and Summer Complete Showing Now Ready (Second Floor) ;l It ill? f II Selling "Home Made'' Under wear for eleven years has con tributed not a little to the suc cess of this department. The exceptional quality of materials, lxth in cloths, laces and em broideries the perfection of workmanship the absolutely perfect fit of all garments, are the reasons why this make is so popular. Coupled with the fact that these garments are now made in popular-priced qualities, leaves nothing to be desired. The size assortments are very com plete. "Home Made" Corset Covers, hi five new styles, both hamburg and lace trimmed at 50c Other New Corset Covers at 75c and $1.00 "Home Made" Chemises, in new styles at 75c, $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 The $2.00 Chemise has dainty blue embroidery in yoke. "Home Made" Drawers in new styles at 50c, 75c and $1.00 "Home Made" Night Robes, in 13 new styles. A fine seersucker night robe, lace trimmed, is but " $1.00 New lace trimmed kimono night robes, new high neck, hamburg trimmed styles and new low neck, button front styles All at $1.00 New lace trimmed kimono styles and high neck, hamburg trimmed style At $1.25 Handsome new night robes with novel ideas in trimming at $1.50, $2.00, $2.50 and $2.98 "Home Made" Long Skirts in 12 new styles. All are trimmed with embroidery and in novel patterns, both blind and eyelet work. All have the new t To-piece top. The complete price range: $1.39, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50, $2.75, $2.98, $3.50 and $3.98 "Home Made" Combinations, in extremely good low-priced numbers. Fine seersucker combinations, lace trimmed, in both drawer and skirt styles. Usually a $1.50 quality. Sold special at $1.00 Combinations, both hamburg and lace trimmed, in both drawer and skirt styles. Special at $1.00 New combinations at $1.50. "Home Made" Princess Slips, in 10 new styles. Through several years' experience in selling Princess slips, we find that in no other make is the fit so good as in the "Home Made" lines. That's why we have stocked them so heavily. Something New! Princess Slips in misses' sizes, 16 and IS. lace trimmed, At $1.00 and $1.50 New Princess Slips, both hamburg and lace trimmed, At only $1.00 New Lace Trimmed Slips At $1.50 New Princess Slips, both lace and hamburg trimmed At $2.00 and $2.50 The Easter Post-Cards have just arrived. A choice assortment of Raphael Tuck & Sons Co. 's new Post Cards are all lc each 6 for 5c 10c the dozen OUGfttOK&SlrlOKD Salt on a Bird's Tail Appeals to the Children ElecMc M Dividend Payers Reformer Classified Ads. John Barden is ill -with tonsilitis. Edward and Justin Moran were in Bel lows Falls Sunday. Edwin Benson went to Springfield, Mass., this morning. Mrs. E. J. La Duca visited in London derry over Sunday. Mrs. Addie Dennison lias been on the sick list for several days. Mrs. Perry Gallup is recovering from an attack of bronchitis and grip. John Adams of Windham was among the out-of-town visitors last week. Mrs. G. F. Hadley of Chester is visiting her daughter, Mrs. E. W. Gibson. D. J. Haggerty of Chicopee, Mass., visit ed his sifter, Mrs. Eugene Ferriter, Sat urday. Mr. and Mr?. II. W. Sargent of Win throp, Mas?., were visitors in town over Sunday. D. J. Haggerty of Chicopee. Mass., visit ed his sister, Mrs. Eugene Ferriter, over Sunday. Thomas Storms has vesumed his posi tion as-janitor in the Vermont Wheel club rooms. Misses Helen and Carlotta Hopkins will return this afternoon from a visit in Ver gennes and Rupert. Miss Eloise Sanders resumed teaching this morning after having been housed with grip. D. Vernon Wells has finished work for The Vermont Printing company and has gone to Boston. Miss Nina Martin has finished work in Miller's candy store and returned to her home in Putney. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hall of Wilming ton are spending a few days with their daughter, Mrs. Ralph Smith. Mrs. Julia Benson and granddaughter. Nellie Johnson, of Greenfield were guests of Mrs. Georsre Benson last week. S. H. Warren, a former Brattleboro res ident and now of Auburn, Mass., was the guest Saturday and Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Edgett. Miss Laura Walbridge tame Friday from Middlebury on account of illness. She will not return to college until all contagious diseases are stamped out at Middlebury. Charles H. Thompson of Brattleboro. a member of the national committee of the progressive party, was home over Sunday. For the next few weeks he will be in Mich igan in the interests of the party. Miss Alice Manning, a professional nurse of St. Johnsbury, is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gunn and Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Currier a few davs on her wav to Ithaca, N. Y.j where she has a position. Master Wells Samson of Springfield. Vt., aud Master John Hare of Springfield. Mass., have been recent visitors at the home of their grandparents, Mr. and Mr. Samuel Wells. Arthur D. Weld of Greenfield, who has been critically ill with pneumonia during the last two weeks at the home of his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. D. J. eld, of Western avenue, is reported at present as being somewhat improved although he is deleri ous at times an(' still very weak. Daniel Hiley has moved from Elliot street to 24 Forot street into the tene ment just vacated by Louis P. Rowand who has gone to Bellows Falls to report for the Bellows Falls Times. Mrs. Rowand and her son have gone to Boston for a visit of two weeks with her relatives before joining Mr. Rowand. Rollin S. t'hilds left yesterday on the Vermonter for New Yoi k and joined on ine tram ot tiers ot the emmnt delegation ! Mho were on their wav to Washiinrton to participate in the inauguration day parade ' tomorrow. I hey lett .New ork tins morn ing. They are to march in the third divi sion back of the Wood row Wilson club of Reading, Pa., and preceding the Hawaiin Democratic club with its band. The Yer monters will he garbed in frock coats and silk hats and will wear sj.rigs of gteen in their lapels. TWENTY-FOURTH emi-Anniiai Glearanc MEN'S CLOTHING DEPARTMENT 400 Men's Suits and Overcoats Divided into Five Lots as Follows LOT 1 All $7.50 Suits and Overcoats go in this lot LOT 2 All $10.00 Suits and Overcoats go in this lot LOT 3 All $12.00 and $15.00 Suits and Overcoats go in this lot LOT 4 All $18.00 Suits and Overcoats go in this lot LOT 5 All $20.00, $22.50, $25.00 Suits and Overcoats go in this lot Men's Raincoats IN THREE LOTS AS FOLLOWS $10.00 Raincoats. Clearance Price $5.87 $12.00 Raincoats, Clearance Price $8.90 $15.00 and $20.00 Raincoats, Clearance Price $11.90 I Men's Pants DIVIDED INTO SIX LOTS Lot 1 $1.50 Pants, Clearance Price SI. 15 Lot 2 $2.00 Pants, Clearance Price SI. 39 Lot 3 $2.50 Pants, Clearance Price $1.89 Lot 4 S3.00 Pants. Clearance Price $2.39 Lot 5 $1.00 Pants, Clearance Price $2.87 Lot G $5.00 Pants, Clearance Price $3.95 Men's Fur-Lined Coats Men's $100 Fur Lined Coats, Clearance Price $77.50 Men's $75 Fur Lined Coats, Clearance Price 59.50 Men's $G0 Fur Lined Coats. Clearance Price $49.50 Men's $50 Fur Lined Coats. Clearance Price S39.50 Men's $40 Fur Lined Coats Clearance Price $29.50 Men's Fur Coats Men's $20 Fur Coats, Clearance Price $15.75 Men's $25 Fur Coats, Clearance Price $17.95 Men's $30 Fur Coats, Clearance Price $19.75 Men's $35 Fur Coats, Clearance Price $2-4.75 Men's $10 Fur Coats. Clearance Price $29.75 Men's $50 Fur Coats, Clearance Price $37.50 Men's $00 Fur Coats, Clearance Price $44.50 Men's $20o Raccoon Coats, Clearance Price $150 Men's $150 Raccoon Coats. Clearance Price ..$110 Men's $100 Raccoon Coats, Clearance Price $79.50 Men's $T5 Raccoon Coats, Clearance Price $59. OO GOODNO W, PEARSON & HUNT Operators of Ten Stores Brattletx :o9 Vermont 200 AT WALES'S EECEPTION. ORDERS COMING RAPIDLY. Appeals to the Whole Family Step into your neighbor's house some evening and ask him if he would NOW tolerate any other kind of light. FIND OUT FROM US how easily YOUR house can be wired complete for 120, $25 or $30 Twin State Gas & Electric Co. Dancing Classes Closed Season Friday i Night General Dancing Followed Exhibition by Children. 1 The dosing reception of the season for the junior classes 4n dancing was given Friday evening by E. Wales, the instructor. About pupils and par ents were present, aud following the dancing by the children there was gen eral dancing by all present. The grand marcn wnicn opened the nrst part of the program, was led by Kinson Doak and Martha Howe, and Leighton Noyes an.l Dorothy Pratt. An English cotil lion and waltz followed and a fancy dance, the Espinta, preceded the time honored Lanciers. .Miss Martha Howe was attractive and graceful in a solo scarf dance. The Madame Sherry ga votte was followed by the Swedish two-step and then the Cosmopolitan was danced by Misses liuth Wilder, Evelyn Fisher, Charlena Thomas and Ruby Upham. A waltz closed the first part of the entertainment. Wales's orchestra furnished music and the reception was from 8 to 1'2 o'clock. Those who participated were Dointliv -Pratt, Fannie Burton, Fern Wilder, Don uimer, t rancis Austin, Kinson Doak, Kenmore Emerson, Martha Howe, Eu nice isrown, William Larrow, Marv Cur ry, Arthur Barrett, Mildred, Hailidav, Leonard Pierson, Evelvn Fisher. Minnie Cooper, Leighton Noyes, Lelia Thomp son, Elizabeth Spencer, Abbott Rich mond, H. Babb, Raymond Thomas, Dor othy Hubbard. Geortre Th omnsnn. Mad eline Whittemore, Fred Gipson, Harry iVLontgomery, jiiss uimer, Kuth Wilder, Ruth Sargent, Charlena Thomas and Ruby JJpham. Fort Dummer Cotton Mill Will Be Operated Night and Day Foreman Looking for Men. Foreman Whipple of the Fort Dum mer Mills is out of town seeking ad ditional help in order that the mills may be put in operation nights as well as by day. While there are very few tenements available for help, it is hoped to be able to secure enough single men who will be able to find boarding places to permit of starting the mills at night within a short time. Orders that' are daily piling up make the operation of the plant 24 hours ilailv absolutely essential and quar ters for the employes must be found at once. There are still several tenements in the vicinity of the plant which are not entirely completed, but there are plenty of families now employed in the mills and living as best they may who are ready to take these as soon as they are ready for occupancy. Pro visions for additional help are yet to be made. MISS EDNA II. STEARNS. Daughter of the Late J. H. Stearns of Pine Grove Springs Died Follow ing Operation for Appendicitis. The body of Miss Edna H. Steams of Brooklyn, N. Y., and Spofford, N. II., who died in Brooklyn 1 eb. 26, was brought to Brattleboro Sunday after noon and was taken to Spofford for burial. Miss Stearns was operated upon for appendicitis about three weeks ago and for a time she seemed to improve, but her condition suddenly became worse. She was a daughter of. the late Mr. and Mrs. James II. Steams and was a favorite among her many friends. Mr. Stearns, who was a native of this town and brother of J. Foster Stearns of Pearl street, was proprietor of the Pine Grove Springs summer resort at Spofford lake. He died iu his summer home at the lake Sept. 9, 1911. His wife died Dec. 23, 1912. Miss Stearns leaves one brother, E. Ward Stearns of Brooklyn. She was well known here an. I at Spofford lake, having come to the lake with the family every -year. WEST BRATTLEBORO. Mrs. J. J. Cutting and Mrs. J. L. Barney have been ill with grip sever al days. Rev. Henry Lamb was called to Bristol Saturday to officiate at the funeral of Dr. II. L. Townshend, a personal friend. Rev. Fred D. Hay ward of Brattleboro spoke at the Sun day morning service. Charles S. Squires has been housed several days as a result of having in jured his left knee. He accidentally struck it with a hammer while at work about a week ago, but did not consider the injuries of a serious na ture and kept about until the member became badly inflamed. Anyone may find j manage to lose it. fault, hxit few EAST DUMMERSTON. Lowell Patch, jr., who had been spending a few days in Rutland came home Saturday. Representative John Miller Knight has gone to Washington to attend the inauguration of Woodrow Wilson. Health Officer A. E. Robbins was called to West Dummerston Saturday to look after cases of whooping cougn or mumps. Mrs. Charles Rivier, Beatty Bales tier and Fred Miller are ill. Harold A. Reed has tonsilitis and George Hall is nearly helpless with rheumatism. March made its advent like a lamb. Thursday seemed to remind us that the maple sugar season was not far off. Incoming orders call for sugar makers to be ready when the season arrives. The women of Dummerston will fur nish dinner tomorrow for those who attend the town meeting. As there are 13 articles named in the warrant, and some of them are likely to pro voke lively discussion, the forethought of the women will be appreciated. Nothing serves like a good dinner to fortify one for a defeat or victory. But, unfortunately, too many com ing young men fail to arrive. It is doubtful if iu any other local ity in this village there are as many aged people living within a small ra dius as in the section where the death of Quartus E. Morgan occurred recently on Atkinson street. Within a stones throw are still living ten peo ple whose combined ages average about 80 years. They are Mr. and Mrs. Thomas O'Brien, Mrs. M. M. Whitney, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Albee, Mrs. James Brown, Mrs. H. M. Leon ard, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Dow and Mrs. Olive Adams. IF' ' :$t T" '"""SJ 4 ' The Incomparable White We have just received a carload of a warn ill DID Strawberries Tomatoes Mushrooms Kumquats BOSTON FRUIT MARKET Which we are to sell on same terms as during1 our great Demon stration sale last month. This is a great opportunity to buy an unrivaled Sewing Machine at a remarkably low price, and on very easy terms. We should be pleased to have you call and examine this machine, or with your permission, we will gladly deliver one at your home on 10 days' trial With no obligation on your part whatever. Furniture Dealers and Undertakers FARM MORTGAGES are as safe as Government Bonds and pay better. They are not subject to manipulation and are not affected by panics. To the conservative investor we offer such loans in the best sections of Montana, Idaho, Washington and Oregon. Our loans are all made by an officer of the company after bis personal examination. We look after taxes, collect interest, and principal and remit from this office without charge. March list now ready. Vermont Loan & Trust Company F. B. PUTNAM, GEN. AGT., BRATTLEBORO, VT.