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THE BRATTLEBORO REFORMER, FRIDAY, JULY 26, 1907
WOMEN'S WOES. Women Are rinding Relief at Last. I hid woiiiou have more l,:iro of tlio aches unci humanity; they must ;!n,t attend to duties in It il-- v'' ,111 1. .11 lilt. , f ,..-! ''l.v aching bucks, or !hl J, .... sM'H, bearing down l111 ' . .' . ji.aiiii iivcr. when tn fl'l ... ...nll. 4 liillliro. 1 1117 niliofc wum n l w.nli with nicking pains .,, ; . from kidney ills. Kid differing Hum any oth- , 1.. I.'. I.A 1!,1....... J lli1 I'IMIV. JXtM'Jf fcMU IVUlUtJO nih is ftiauy niainiaineu. HYftttlchtWrk T nnnll T1"'" 25 "l'wlsion districts repro JLMI UlllVUUI U JLlCUt Kent im towns, llesido these, Hrattlo- 0. F. W. CUNNINGHAM RESIGNS. Local Y. M. C. A. Secretary Will Go to Pawtucket, R. I. Cliurlcs F. W. Cuuninirlinm, general secretary of tho Young Men's Chris- tmn usHuriatiun, received Friday a ,inl J !- J I1U".V v ran ,ruii" 11 anJ 1 lefinitu call to become assistant socro tury of the association at l'awtucket, li. I., uiid ho presented his rosignntion at u special meeting of the bourd of directors Saturday uight. Ho will bo gin work in I'nwtuckot September 1. The association at l'awtucket is now cumiilutiiicr a 123.000 buildinc. which '.jot' a i"inrdy lr kidneys only it intullj8 to occul,y enriy j scptem ., L.lpsiui'l iMiies tho kidneys and is btir lt hl9 not uuw Bn U8silltunt goc. . i. ..-... i ri.tnrV Hll 111,) linur Hum hlmna will in. quire 1111 adilitiunul man, so that one may devote his entire tune to inside work. This duty will fall upon Mr. Cunningham. The lirattleboro associa tion regrets to low Air. Cunningham, who bus done faithful and cthciont sorvice, but it recognizes that in his now field no will have a wider oppor tunity and has uo doubt that he wilt tiilly meet its responsibilities. Mr. 1 . . iv inn ; ivi.s 1 "' of 80 K,liot 8t- L: Vt.. says: "Doan's Kid "."pills :,rc without exception the ', ki.ln, v mcliciup I ever used. My i'vs tri'iil'U lll(- ou ,lnd on for ' ' Vl..ir-. 'I'lirre were dnrting pains J' ;,', ' !,, : is, 1 was unablo to rest ".'it a'l awoke morning feeling 'j .,,,,1 unfi'ivshed. I had liead r.1 '. .,,1 ,h. ini'ss and colds always jV HI'' " i tr.'ii' ill' j lilmWri' :u .St was ,,,!trs uii while accompanying t'uuniiittham was bom'in Hochester, X was intianiniation or v.. October 1. 1878. lie was uruduatod re nul a kidney weakness rv annoying. I consulted iso.l medicines but derived ,( ln'iirlit from tliem. i saw uuan s jii.v Till" recommended by people '!.i.'.i,t - '. tiiem, and went to F. II. i ,, s store and cot a box. I i tliis oi;e box and had started on i,,,l,l io !i the darting pains' grad- :v li'ft no' nml the action of the kid ...n iioiis became normal. I heart ; ree.iini'i.-M.l loan's Kidney Tills for i-.,u- il'-'v- did wonders for mo. . n" .... 1 . nn ., iv nil dealers, i nee ou K.,si, Milburn Co., Buffalo, N, s,,!,. iim-nts tor tne Limeu amies. '.lil,"r the name Doan's and ,i no other. Ft st. Legal Notices. JTATK OF VERMONT, ' '.,'. p., !.t, fmirt for said District. li all pi'isi'iis interested in the estate of i! ii UiK, late of Dumraerston, deceased, w"ms.'',IO!INt S. HOUGHTON has pre' .!j ,rt ii,ii Ciiurt nn instrument purport- i lo hi the last will of said deceased, for v nr. horeliv notified that this Krt nil! d.-onie upon me prooaie oi am ('rosliy -,;:ruun'tl :o i"1 M't"" lii l'nhate Umee in urameooro, id biiu i:.,.l nn ?th dT Of Jul?. A. D. :'jc; j'lieii anil where you may appear and citst the samp, if you see cause. .;.;,.,(. H. E. KDDY, Register. -.t.tl' nv vi'inrnvT w 1 .1 1 yj i i,i,.uv.,. : Wiiiilham Cuinlv. S8. (IVY H. PUTN'AM from the Rochester high school at tho ago of 19 yours and afterward spent one year in tho business college at Rochester. Ho was book keeper in the Rochester association two years and then entered the training school at Springfield, Muss., where ho spent threo years, beina urnduated in 11)04. Ho was assistant secretary of tho as Boeiatiou ut Hartford, Ct., a year, com ing to lirattleboro as general secretary in May, 1905. He married Miss Fan nie hmerett Stacy at her liomo m Feeding Hills, Mass., April 21, 1000. They have taken an active part in re ligious and social affairs in Brattlo boro. Mr. Cuuuinghnm was in l'aw tucket recently, and tho directors of the asoseiatiou offered lnm the posi tion of assitant secretary at that timo, but tlio matter was not finally closed until last week. At the directors' meeting E. C. Crosby and L. W. llawley were elect ed as a committee to chooso Mr. Cun ningham 's successor. Other commit tees were chosen as louows: finan cial committee, George Clapp, II. F. C. Toedt, K. W. liibson, C. C. Fitts, i.. U religious committee, Li. w. iiaw- ley, A. L. Maynard, J. b. Hall, Wil liam Douglas ana vwinum omuuj boys' committeo, Sherman Jenne, Os car Jlarsuaii, uusiow i nompsuu, n.. u. Thurber, Howard Geddis and Law rence Putnam; gymnasium committee, Alfred Jordan, C. 1$. Crowell, h. a, Ar nold, GlenJiam Jones; membcrsuip committee, Fred 8. Knight, liicuarit Averill, II. C. Davis, Edwin Webb, H. A. Bingham, John Tasker; reception committee, A. L. Maynard, W. A. Gil bert, Georgo Ferry, J. b. Jiann anu o. E. Haynes. boro- corporation, Bennington corpora tion, and Moutpelier are not organized under tho new law for tho reason that in each municipality there is not a suf ficient number of schools to organise without combination with other towns, but each of these three employ a su perintendent who gives his entire timo to school supervision. So thnt, all told, there aro U.I towns out of Vermont s 210 thut aro to have expert supervision of schools with tho year beginning this tall. Hero Is an official list of the super vision districts and ollicers. Those marked with a star are not organized as supervision districts: 1 Alburg, Urnlid isle, isio i.a Motto, North Hero, and South Hero H. W. Conro, chairman, South Hero; U. F. l'iko, secretary, Islo La Motte; Jessie 1, Ross, superintendent, Grand Isle. 2 Bakersflcld, Fairfield and Fletcher 0. 11. Ovitt, chairman, Enoaburg Falls, No. 2; W. C. Harry, secretary, East Fairfield; Ernest A. Hamilton, su perintendent. East Fairfield. 3 Baltimore, Beading. Hpringfteld, Weatherstleld and West Windsor Wil liam Smith, ehuirmnu, Springfield; Mrs. Kay L. Blanchard, secretary, Windsor, It. F. 1).; Edward M. Roscoe, superin tendent, Springfield. 4 liamet, Danville town, Danville corporation, Walden and Waterford Ashley J. Goss, chairman, West Dan ville;" Henry J. 1'ark, secretary, l'as sumpsic; Harvey Burbank, superintend ent, Danville. 5 Barro City H. G. Woodruff, chairman, Barre; James Mackay, sec retary, Barre; O. D. Mathewson, super intendent, Barre. 0 Barre Town and Williamstown James K. 1'irie, chairman, Graniteville; J. B. Fitzpntrick, secretary, Granite ville; J. H. Childs, superintendent, South Barre. 7 BonniiiL'ton corporation E. E. Hart, chairman, Bennington; C. Binn W'nnd. secretary. Benninirtou; A. W. Vnrnev. siiDerintendent. Bennington, 8 Brattleboro corporation E. Q. S. Osgood, chairman, Brattleboro; w A BRYAN'S RATIO MAINTAINED. l.l.AE L. PUTNAM. liercjs. ULV It. PUTNAM of Wards' in tlio Cuunty of Windham aforesaid ... a in t in nmrn in liid uidia u .'not i i neimon lor aivorco, .;. 1.....1 .nnrrinon with the said Liizzie u. tntrether as huS' ..J ifu mil Julv 15. 1904. when laid Lizzie L. wilfully ano wiuioui oau.o iiOTfd Hie petitioner an" umm an sweruou eei .mV.. .-...j t4 n And Betting lortn tnai zuu u """"" CUDatl otars ieieieu mucireuuuio t l HOW W noni UO oinfcw v. in n.wg in rnp. hhi iiuuer uu am .ni praying that "I"?; T)l0 Cuban Stars played horse with aid divorce may be granted him from io " :..;:, (hn ie said Lizzie h. Putnam, ana tn ioe the local noys lur .u. '"-"f " -- :ire and custoily of tneir minor m u jsian(i F riday aiternoon aim " dtcretd to him. T f . fSnuiiv over the score was 16 ..MPEKl"! t.:w,.irt fri?nr ir?he Cbans. Tho local mnjm is minium ----- j- - . . . inj in parts unknown so tnat tne ordinary imice of sul.poena cannot be served upon tr, it is onlered that the said Lizzie L. Putnam tie required to appear before the Cwintv Court next to be held at Newfaue nhin' and S-r said County of Windham on :bf second Tuesday of September, A. 160T. and make answer to the said Pf"1'?11 m.vor hnr a lOOK-lU UI1U uic itors scored at will or permitted them selves to be run down between bases to make the game shorter. Jvery one .v. Tn,i,...n,lents had a bad case UL lUU int.- i'-- - omrm frio-lit. from tho start an ud show cause, if any she have, why the . , . , u feet footed everything ,i,.,.( .hn,, H not be Eranieo, nnu Jimmy Clune started . . - Al.n nuina on HIT. it notice of the pendency mereoi oo Ui i - , s:iv ft to the said Lizzie L. Putnam, oy puo- jn to j)ltca anu was u...,8 mu: this order containing tne Hint C'oolev went in ana aiieiniucu i I laid Petition m the Bran,eooro .rT - but hU shoot9 p09SCg3ea , ... , . fnr tlie UU8KV I.UIIIIUO. lid Cminty of Windham, three weeKs mi. n0 terrors wishMv, the last publication to be at least , hag been spending bat- h weks prior to the beginning of the said urtuuut, , . . somno- taember Term of Court. . , urday ntteri.oons ot me m hand' at Brattleboro in lent state in the neighborhood of see of July, A. D. tiivi'n undtr my iiid Cmr.ty this 8th day it,,,- P. T. E. STOWE, Clerk. HASKI.VS & SCIIWENK, nn nn ti...r,, in, I.titinner. io-ou iTATE OP VKHMONT, v IViiidliam County, 68. KATIIRYN E. GARY WILLIAM B. GARY. micros Kathrvn E. Gary of Brattleboro in Hie Count v 'of Windham aforesaid has ond base, has been nan if u i. has Smith who trieu iu y '" . . . A.xlM.i.l ( base. Both those meu m-i . imo but couldu't s-e mo uau. ovnr!il stars iu tunr Tj.totim jtrp. me Zwed some of the' prettiest fielding and throwing anyone Tim one run tnai good could care to see, tho local boys fed n the ollice of the Liier oi scorea .was iuo --- which ttr Miiion for divorce, setting forth her ,.ft(ld a h,t to center wlncn i .r ... " ia William M. 'J . ana went lor ." wife, until June and went to fell marriioo, with the said Gary and their living together as i "V' T..t riiino's bunt, scoring on i (i. loot,, wneu b"o v-.- Tiiiru ... . i.rti.. live and cohabit with the saio """ Tnm C une S suaru uit -e r... .i. that he. the saiu -- am"B, to wit, on the first day of June stop. . B H E A, D. 1903. and on divors days and times St0re by inning'- , 4 since said date, at Vernon, in ssitt Cubans, 2 J 1 6 n i 11112 ..j .. ' .u. ina H d treat the " . ; ,. ,. n n n n n fl 0 1 1 n J" ..id Kathryn B. Gary with .intolerable se- In, op U ", anJ Figarola, wily, and that the same wuoam i jj,i- , p (;iune. Uffl Fernter, piro, Sporting Notes. The Independents the Pine orove du . k- f). rnoon 1 . !.. WoIl n nved -HghCneither B'" . .. iT;a The one run of tne . ...l j ' c.nidmher. 1903, Ulii uuy u. tJ.l,--- , . 1.1 tu wiituny tniellv n, ' iMciod and- refused to support iy mi, .,i k-aihrvn R. Gary, ill the time being of sufficient pecuniary i,l l,..i! i.ili,.T t An nnd setting fortn tw -;nfnm n ftarv ia now with- t the State of Vermont and in .Prts to the petitiomr unknown and praying tnai tr the causes aforesaid a divorce may De n.,.j i. r .u. ..ij William B. Gary, n,t o,.,. .i, j .,,.truiv nf their minor .i,u , T . v" it nnearln t" . .. iT: TI,o one tun ik.t .1,; ...:a YC7ir il a.rv ia without getting u " ,,, flronncd a the State of Vermont and' in parts unktnown gam0 came wm.u wildly, n ki .i,n nrnnnaa of subpoena ti,..n bull ond tlien ULUVOU J mnot be served upon him, it is ordered ' v,itched tt ctevor game. "" that the said William B. Gary be requ red '""fP" r,itched for tho honio team to appear before the County Court nex o AVcslejan J K" , gafe. Two er- JLW"?1Ja Tuesday nA held. '!.,APn P.eh side. Trendal , vuutny ui Minunam, on mo --'-""- , rors weru mviu - - .. ' otpiera ,er, A. u. muf, - .. n. uhnw cause, IU Hie Sllia ptjlltiuu, an- II y he have, why the prayer th"60 should not he cranted, and that notice oi th. .!... ..h i. tn the said Will, u n. nhiihinff this order i.i;',i, . .'V.;:-. nt ..id oetition in the Brattleboro Reformer, a "cw8.p'iPw Printed at lirattleboro in said County oi Windham, three weeks successively, the last publication to be at least six weeks pnoi to the bejinning of the said September lerm of Court. . r,i ..j.. . nrittleboro in 'id Countv, this 10th day of July, A. 1 Q07 m n v STOWE. Clerk, HASKIXS & SCHWENK, Attorneys loJgPeg Gilbert, secretary, Brattleboro; Mar garet Tucker, superintendent, iraiuu boro. 9 Brattleboro Town, Hunimerston, titiilford, Halifax and Vernon A. A. Tinnltlee. chnirnian. South Vernon; Carl llonkins. secretary, Brattleboro; Wesley K. J mis, superintendent, "est Brattleboro. lijBridport, Orwell and Shoreham 1 T,. Smith, chairman. Orwell; M. T. Wolcott, secretary, Bridport; O. K. Col lins smierintendent. Orwell. 11 Bristol, Lincoln, .uonmon, m Haven and Starksboro r . O. Itaskins, chairman, Bristol; Ralph Denio, secre tary, Bristol; Arthur W. Eddy, super intendent, Bristol. 10 Itiirke Town. West Burke cor poration, Lyndon Town, Lyndon cor poration, Lyndouville corporation vu-nrk. Hue Held anu ouiion xji. . C. McDowell, chairman, Lynuonvine; Charles T. Walter, secretary, t. jonns burv; Martin E. Daniels, superintend ent I.vndonville. 13 Burlincton Dr. It. V. iiiiKiiam i.lli. i PUIP.11. Burlinirton: Dr. G. E. La tour, secretary, Burlington; Henry O. Wheeler, superintendent, Burlington. 14 Cavendish Town, uavenuisu cor poration, Ludlow, Jit. liony ana nes tonGeorgo A. Grant, chairman, Proc torsville; Homer Skeels, secretary, Lnd low; E. H. Dorsey, superintendent, Lud 13 Charleston, Derby and Morgan E. S. Ball, chairman, West Derby; B. ,1. Morse, secretary, East Charleston; Margaret Kuiter, superintendent, West Charleston. 1(3 Chittenden, 1'ittslord, rroctor and Rutland Town A. D. Tiffany, chairman, Pittsford; W. E. Higbee. sec retary, Proctor; Winthrop P. Abbott, superintendent, Proctor. 17CoIchester Town, Essex Town, Fsex corporation, Shelburne, South Burlington and Williston Dr. David Marvin, chairman, f.ssox .junction; ii. Fred K. Stoddard, secretary, Shelburne; Carlton D. Howe, superintendent, Es sex Junction. IS Coventry, Irasburg. Newport Town, Newport Center corporation, and Newport corporation F. C. Williams, chnjrnian, Newport; C. A. Davis, sec retary, Newport; Edward S. Watson, superintendent, Newport. jg Elmore, Morristown nnd Stowe C A. Slavton, chnirnian, Morrisville; I. Smith, secretary, jioriisvine; r. Graves, superintendent, Morrisville. OA "Pnirloe. Strafford. Thetford, Ver- shirc and West Fairlee (Jeortfo M. AVil son, chairman, Post Mills; Dr. I. L. owlan, secretary, oouin o"'i Linwood Taft, superintendent, lost Mills. A . 2iGroton, Newbury, Ryegate and Topsliam 0. H. Pillsbury, chairman, . 1 nr -vr r,:oill cnnwitnrv Groton; w. in. vimum,.. South Ryegate; John S. Gilman, super- ntendent, JSewbury. oo Hartford, liartianu anu ionium Harold Soavcr, chairman, lonurei, Dr. M. P. Stanley, secretary, vvnuo River Junction; E. L. Ingalls, superin tendent, White luver junction. 23 Montpolier Hugh J. M. Jones, chairman, Montpelier; Georgo O. Strat- ooorntnrv. iviontneiier: lira d base for the Indepond 1 n alo a feature catch, SUPERVISION FOR 93 VERMONT TOWNb . . . rn for Pur- nvntv-Five Districts x pose of Taking Advantage ox New Law Regarding Schools. .lotion of all returns to the . i """f". j..nnn enables oa- tvery Mortgage uenuc, department t0 ?n ncriu" -- nt 25 gupervioiuu nounce tne dor the terms districts , in the Btote nde of No- 45 of the Acts o any two or mor - - e, than having an aggregate of not 70 n?f the purpose of employing a union for the pu i .f thfl a superintend ala of ?ot a,,nerintendcnt is paiu . tne ovum o should send for our July List o Offerings farm mortage loans have stood the test for """i? years when carefully made and are tne m nn conservative investors. ... I -;ten the only company operating "" : upwvisionotthe Savings Bank Conim'SEloner. us mane you an oiler for your j uiy uiv .. VERMONT LOAN & TRUST CO. F.B. PUTNAM, Gen. Agt. Brattleboro, Vt. We Manufacture AU Kind, of Farm Wagon if H 1 1 LD Furah then tired, banded and boxed, with Con cord axles welded and set. . Write tor reticulars. P1"1 StPn,s- A. E. STEVENS & CO, Portlana, MeJ . 1 v. 1.250. less 00lnrv. 1 noo towara u- ei more than Xlie iae jred to hope the state f Consideration during when it was under con t;me the leglif havee beerencouraged if 10 he would nave occ made r a doxen eombwabon. f AMe to try the eyenmenfc The been readiness wlla. " ohatically for the accepted "Pk interest in the awakening VV fa reConstruc-latter-day ethto for nfl lion of tne rnXre9Sive lines, state along tne j Falls is atill iiiiBenti'nced. Stato'i At torney Itiicon moved for a sontenco but Judge Taylor refused to grant tho mo tion upon tho agreement of tho re spondent to liavo the iippeul tried at the October term of tho supremo court, linil was offered by Hyder's counsel but it was refused by Judgo Taylor. Snturdiiy morning the hearing on tho report of tho commisiiiouer on tho Pig (jott Holton caso was heard but no de cision given. C. C. Pitts appeared as counsel for Dr. Holton who was the trustee of tho estate, and II. O. Har bor and John E. Ciulo n)ipeared for the plniutiir. Jerry Dndgo was granted a divorce from Anna M. Dodge on the grounds of adultery. Myrtle Hnow was jfrnnt ed a divorce from Duetto Snow on the grounds of neglect and refusal to sup port. Stella Kmery of liellowa Fnlls umiii iminted it divorco from Albert Kmery on tho grounds of desertion. The principal divorco case wns that of Cnrrie (1. McVeigh agiiinst Thomas McVeigh. The troubles of this Juniiiy have been heralded abroad for nearly wo veiirs now. To begin with i nomas McVeigh, who was employed at tne Dtimuierston power station of the lirat tleboro (inshght company, ilisnppeareu the night of March Jill, l!tr. A search of the river was made on the suppo sition that he had fallen in anil neon drowned but he wus lnter-hcnM trom in New York city, bast winter, .Mrs. McVeigh kidnapped -one of her sons, Norman McVeigh, who was living with his grandmother, .Mrs. .Matt new McVeigh, and took him to Boston. There was no opposition at the trial to the granting of the divorce but the custody of the four children was made a bone of contention, lt Mutiny end 1 bv giving Mrs. .Matthew .Mctcign, the grandmother, custoily of the two eldest children while the mother was given the two younger children. ARRAIGNED FOR KILLING DEER. Two Men Alleged to Have Shot One in Stratton Last Summer. Harry Niles of Arlington and D. K. Copping, a clerli in tne surrogate s oi liee in New York city, were arraigned Tuesday afteruooit before Justice A. V. Carpenter on the charge ot Having had in their possession July ID, liluti, a deer which they had illegally killed in the town of tStrattou. J. J. Shaks holier of Arlington represented the re spondents and State's Attorney Hob crt ('. Bacon prosecuted the case. Mr. Uncon moved for a continuance ot three weeks because he stated he did not know what the plea of the respond cuts would bo and in case they waived examination no witness fees would be allowed. Attorney Hliakshober do- j tnanded an immediate trial but one j of the grounds on which the prosecu tion demanded a delay was the claim ; thut the defence hud caused one wit- j ness named Heed to disappear and both : sides agreed that he was a vital wit- ness although the defence denied all j knowledge of his whereabouts or con- j nivance in his disappearance. After a somewhat lengthy argument , it was agreed to continue the cases to j tho September term of the county j court and bind both respondents over under $100 which was recognized by Attorney Shakshober. State 's Attor- ucv Bacon stated that he would try the , case against Niles first and if he con- i vieted him. then Copping would have to stand trial. Mr. Bacon also stated , that if he didn't find suitable grounds; for a prosecution lie would no! pros tho ; case. i Tho alleged crime was committed , while the two men were camping at Grout's pond in the town of Stratton in I'JOti and Copping has been in New York previous to his arrest. When he came to spend his vacation at Wil mingtou and Stratton according to his custom, he was arrested by tiamo War den Harrv Chase. They were arraigned in Arlington but the justice there dis missed the case on the grounds that it win nut of his iurisdiction, Arling ton being in Bennington county while Stratton is in Windham county. The claim of the state is that the two men while camping at tirouso pond last vear killed the deer and ate the meat.' Both Niles and Copping were interviewed by a Reformer re porter and stated that they gave Heed, who is tho important witness in the case, a dinner ut their camp one day when they had some beefsteak which had been given to them. According to their storv, Reed told in several dif ferent places that they had given lnm tho meat of a deer and following this thev were arrested by uame warucu Cluise. Both stated that they were anxious to find Reed as ho was the one to start tho rumor which resulted in their arrest. superintendent, Mont- ton. Brownscombe, P0!.'?'' I t CUnvntnrA WhitinO'- B4 woaasooio, ---- ham and Wilmington.. ".'- chairman, Eeadsboroj L. H. Crosier, secretary, Keadsboro; E. L. Haynes, su- Dorintcndcnt, aeausooro. UO KOCKinguam ii. v. "j t Tniia. "Dftf V. Morrmm. man, jseuows nua, . secretary and superintendent, Bellows Falls. . . .. T. - on Tfntlnnd UltV fionry a. "uii chairman, Rutland; Harvey h. , Kingsley, n,pfnrv. Rutland; David B. Locke, oinfonlnnt. Rutland. 27 St. Albans City and St. Albans Town S. Halsted Watkins, chairman, a, llKons! (t. T. iJOynton, secreiaiji, ..." '- t n A.,.a St Albans, K. n: v.; jm v. j-, :.,.jn St. Albans. ' t t 1...... A PrPTinis VVfllC.n. i!8 t. JOIlDDUUi; ' chairman and secretary, on. vi Clarence H. JJempsey, lupwui St. Johnsbury. COURT FINALLY ADJOURNED. Tears T.nt Session in necoui. Brought to a Close saturaay, tiTiti. fhn nrtiniirnment of the 'county court Saturday afternoon the longest ; rseent years was brought to a close. A large amouni, 7"""" was transacted during the last two Iva of the court. Friday the officials moved to Newfane where iranK moa arrested at Uel Falls two weeks ago for burglary was sentenced 10 not Id one-half and not less than two years at Windsor and was taken there Tucsda" Dr. J. M. Ryder of Bellows The Great Summer Clearance Sale AT The House of Good Values Unmatched for Its Bargain Opportunities WE have planned this sale with a view to moving every do! ar s wo n or 5urpiU5 s immer stock in the shortest possible time, and one of the strongest reasons whv h is rarticu! sale outranks all previous sales in money saving importance, eassn to your trading intelligence to do the rest. THE SALE OPENS SATURDAY, JULY 27th Price Cutting in the Garment Rooms jrtnpnrlvflvcrvDurchase. You cannot afford to miss this garment UOUiUS DtlVCU iiviv vi . .j , Ladies' $14 15 Suits now 9.50 buying opportunity, l'laid Coats. $12 to Sale Friio S7.9S Ladies ' 50 in 115 tirades. Ladies' .10 in. l'laid Coats, $15 to 1" grades. Sale I'riee 9.98 Ladies' .10 in. l'laid Coats, $10 to $12 grades. Sale l'riee S7.50 Ladies' 30 in. l'laid Coats, 7)0 to $S grades. Sale l'riee S5.00 Ladies' 30 in. l'laid Coats, $5 to grades. Saio l'riee S3.9S Ladies' 21 in. Box Coals. Skinner Satin lined, $12 values. Sale l'riee S8.50 Ladies' 50-in. Black Silk Coats, were $15. Sale l'riee S9.9S Ladies' 30-in. Black Silk Coats, were $10. Saio l'riee S7.50 ladies' 21 in. Blaek Silk Coats, were $S.5U. Sale l'riee S6.00 Ladies' 30 in. Black Broadcloth Coats (all linen), were $15. Sale l'riee S 12.00 Ladies' 52 ill. Blaek Panama Coats, vi.ke lined, were $17. Sale l'riee S12.50 S22.50 S18.00 S12.00 Ladies' $30 Suits now Ladies ' 25 Suits now Ladies' $17 Suits now Ladies' Separate Skirts, all colors, ranging in price from $2.50 to $10. Kverv number representing value from 25 to 33 1-3 more than indi cated by tho price. Ladies' Kain Coats S3.50 to 15.00 Worth $5 to $20 Children's Kain Coats S1.98 Worth $2.9S Children's Summer Jackets, $1-00 to $5.00, all sizes, representing 1-4 to 13 discount from regular prices. White Dresses and White Waists Clearance prices here have been made fettoa and r wardrobe for the summer outing may oe repiemwicu t j - $2.50 White Wash Suits. $2.98 White Wash Suits. $5.00 White Wash Suits. Wash Sale Trice S1.4S Sale Price S1.9S Sale Price S3.50 Suits. Sale $3.50 Colored Price Si." $1.00 Colored Wash Suits. Sale Price S2.9S $G 50 Colored Wash Suits. Sale Price si.oo Odd Suits were $3.50 to $5.00. Sale Price S1.98 LADIES' WPITE LAWN WAISTS. $1.00 quality. Sale Price .65 $1.25 qunlity. Sale Price .S9 $1.39 quality. Sale l'riee 1.00 $1.G9 quality. Sale Price ftl.-O $2.00 quality. Sale Price $1.50 All the higher grades" reduced in proportion to meet the demands of discriminating purchasers. COLORED WASH WAISTS. V few verv attractive styles in this collection $1.00 to $1.50. Splen did values. Bargains in Undermuslins Xight Robes. $1.00, grades. Sale Price $1. !5 and $1.39 j Night Robes, 59c and 65c grades. 9SI SaI r"ee 50 fnrset Covers. Drawers, Chemises at equally attratcive prices. Linen Damask, Napkins, Towels and Housekeeping Goods The Summer Sale prices here will make it a mighty good time to replenish your linen presses and youll iss the small amount require W the sale. H Wooi Dress Coods has not escaped the price Oo J NO DULL SEASON. July Prices at Dunham Brothers' Store Ensure a Busy Month. The usual dull season that every mer- hant dreads after the l'ourth ot July has been successfully aooiisnco. ima month at Dunham Brothers' shoo store by the remarkable clearance sale that has been in progress iumo oiiicc v 5.' Dunham .Brothers aetoriiiinuu i" make prices on hot-weather footwear this month that wouiu not oui cicuu up tho stock and avoid carrying any 01 this season's shoes over to 1908, but would also keep the force of salesmen K,.u,f Zlnr nir . Ill v and AUgUSI. iwu mn,,n, when the average purchaser will linv unless somo strong inducement is brought to Dear, mis iiwuccm. in the case of the Dunham store is ex tremely low prices on extremely season .1,1a fnntwpnr. I"11' . .. . The sale has been continuing ior weeks, but owing to the largo number of shoes wuicn were origmaujr marked down and to tho increasing numbers added every ween mere is still a large assortment sufficient to meet the demands oi several hundred ,,atmners who have not yet been able to avail themselves of the opportunity of saving good money on gooa buoc, tv, onr-cpss of this sale is very grati fvine to the firm. It proves of itself i,o4- tun. croons ouereu aio uu"01' values. A further proof, if necessary, the fact that a large num ber of these shoes could be sold to dealers to sell again, at the same price nt which they are ottered to we puuuc By retailing them in this way, various obiects are accomplished; first, distri bution ia transferred from the shipping department to the retail department at a time when the latter is not too busy; second, the sale of this stock of shoes at cost or less is one of the best pos :ki onvflTtisements: third, the cus tomers of Dunham Brothers, get the benefit of dealers' prices; fourth, the stock is cleaned up for the fall trade. Among the numerous lines on which prices have been cut in this sale, per haps nono has attracted more favorable comment than the line of soiled drum- ers' samples of women s wuiiu oxfords at 09 cents a pair, ut course, real shoes at oil cents a pair j.. op tically giving them away. The large number of these that have been sold shows that the women of Brattleboro and vicinity consider tho saving in price as much moro tnan onsemug tu slight damage done to tho goods by the handling they have undergone. In fact, littlO yulCK- VV nue ureaaiug, iiifv applied, makes these oa-ceni suoes good as ever. It only takes a Bhort time to clean one pair, but if Dunham Brothers should try to clean several hundred pairs it would cost a 101, money. There are still a great many of these left. There are also some 7!) and 98-cent white canvas oxfords for women that aro absolutely an nSut and worth from $1.2o to i.oo. Women's leather oxtoras a mu. down to $1.23, $1.59, $1.98, $2.47, $2 98 and $3.47. The lines put in he u price of $3.47 are ntga-grauo right up to date in every way, actually worth from $4 to $4.50. The only rea son why they are offered at $3.47 is because the season is getting pretty n.nll nlnnc. In men's shoes, there are leather ox fords at $1.23 to $3.47 with some es pecially fine values in russet shoes at $159 Sizes somewhat broken. The $347 line includes all $4 and $4.50 Hey wood oxfords, black, tan and patent leather, about 200 pairs, most all sizes. The $2.98, $a-4' ana i.o also especially attractive values. There are also many bargains in shoes for the children at 39c, 49c and 59e. The sale will continue for some days and Dunham Brothers invite every reader of this paper to call and inspect these goods or any of the regular lines; they are confident that if you can be come sufficiently interested to see what is offered you will become a purchaser. ANNOUNCEMENT In order to advertise the quality of my goods I am going ; to give the public a chance to buy a combination box of choice liquors at a price that cannot fail to be appreciated. . THIS COMBINATION, S4.00 1 full quart 8-year-old Maryland Rye ., tt t; r1 J TT-v1 1 n ti flirt . pine vau u.uiiuu " Very Best Medford Rum " Choice Old Port Wine . " Sherrv Wine, rich and fruity 1 bottle Renault (Three Star Brandy) . Regular Price, $6.00 SPECIAL: 1 Gallon 8-year-old Rye or Bourbon, $3.00 Sterling Ale . . Frank Jones Cream Porter Pfaffs Old Fashioned Lager Highland Spring XXX Ale 2 dozen case, $r. 50 " " 1.50 " " 1.20 " " 1.20 AU Order. Must W rder' HENRY ISAACS LIQUOR bEALER CREENFIELD, MASS. CUSTOM TAILORING Plenty of Styles of Cloths at Prices that will Please You. CARL F. CAIN, 117 Main St- Brattleboro. Covered Buttons Made.