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TEE Ma EMIANMUAL CLEARANCE Ai OF THE GOODNOW TOKE . ... .. wmi-vearlv Clearance Sale in Pursuant to our fixed policy never to carry goods from season to season, on Saturday, July 27th, we P s stores has been due to the fact 4 Clothine department. Everything in Summer Clothing must go at some price, and we believe the phenomenal su iccess we never carry over old goods irom season 10 season put cam scaauu auuc Men's Suits LOT 1. Each season when our Clear ance Bala approached we go over our stocks carefully to find if possible Just where we are particularly overloaded. This year we find that we have a great excess of small size Suits running in sizes boys', ages 14. 15, 16, 17; men's, 83, 34, 35 and 36. We find over 40 suits that are In these sizes and entirely odd. These suite we are going to sell at Just the value of the pants alone. Clearance Price, $2.98 LOT 2. We offer in this lot about 67 all wool suits, only two or three of a kind, mostly from our $10 lines. Quite a number of these are the so-called gray homespun effects and are first-class for wear. Clearance Price, $5.75 LOT 3. This line is made up mostly of hard finished worsteds in steol grays and modest plaid mixtures, valued up to $12 and $13.50, all sizes, 34 to 42. Clearance Price, $S.62 LOT i. This line contains about 90 suits and without doubt has some of the greatest values that will be shown in this sale. Practically all are $15 and $16.50 values and it should be remem bered, as we have said before, that these suits are all new this season. Here are blue serges, gray worsteds and Scotch tweeds, all sizes, 34 to 44. Clearance Price, $10.90 LOT 5. This line is made up mostly from our $18 suits. It is not a large lot, only about 40 in all, but every one is a grand value. The sizes are 34 to 40 only. All are lined and trimmed in the best manner, tailored to perfection, and when we sold them at regular price they were among our best sellers. Clear ance Price, $12.90 LOT 6. This lot comprices all our fine suits except plain blacks that were above $18 up to and including $25. These include all our best Barron and Shuman suits and are without doubt the finest clothing it is possible to produce. Clearance Price, $16.50 Men's Fine Outing Suits LOT 6 is maae up irom wuuhuib ay These suits are all very stylish for eraging $3.50 in value, many of them 1110 WOU kuumu v.un r ly worsteds and fine cassimores. Clear ance Price, $2.69 mmimer wear. They are maae wun turn-up "peg-top" trousers and belt loops and with half lined coats, without vests. These make fine vacation suits and we have dividod them into four lots as follows: LOT 1. Small lot Scotch mixed pure wool suits, all 33, 34, 35 sizes. Clear ance Price, $2.98 LOT 2. Has only 20 suits, mostly from our $9.88 lines, every one good, modest patterns. Clearance Price, $5.75 LOT 3. This lot is from our most popular selling lines, averaging in value about $12.50. Clearance Price, $8.62 LOT 4 Contains all our finest Out ing Suits that do not enter into Lot No. 3, all in up-to-date grays, in plaids and even checks. Clearance Price, $10.90 Men's Odd Pants We've divided about 900 pairs of pants into lots as follows: LOT 1 contains a mixed lot of odds and ends, cotton working pants, etc. Clearance Price, 69c LOT 2 has about 100 pairs, mostly dark colors, in cotton worsteds. Clear ance Price, ' 94c LOT 3. This assortment has about 150 pairs in average value about $2.00, in worsteds, cheviots and cassimeres. Clearance Price, $1.39 lot 4. This lot is made uo of busi ness and dress pants and is our largest assortment. Here are values up to $3. Clearance Prico, $1.95 LOT 6. Here we offer you a choice of about 125 pairs of trousers in fancy and plain worsteds, also high-grade cas simeres, values up to $5, all sizes, 30 to 50 waists. Clearance Price, $3.47 LOT 7. This is a small lot, not ove: 40 pairs of our finest dress trousers in fancy worsteds, Including all our $0, $6.50 and $7 suits, mostly 31 to 38 waists. Clearance Price, $4.45 LOT MEN'S OVERALL PANTS, all sizes, 34 to 44, generally sold at 75c. Clearance Price, 45c Lot men's brown khaki pants. Clear ance Price, $1.19 N. B. No susponders or alterations except at the expense of the purchaser. Men's Summer Coats Lot black and Clearance Price, white stripe coats. 43c Lot fine black satteen coats, ance Price, 95c Clear- Lot linen color extra size coats in sizes 44, 46, 48. Clearance Price, 49c Lot men's brown khaki coats, ance Price, $1.39 Clear- Men's Rain Coats We have made Just four lots of these and offer them as follows: LOT 1 contains all coats that were $7.00 to $8.75. Clearance Price, $5.98 LOT 2 contains about 20 coata that were mostly $11 and $12. Clearance Price, $8.62 LOT 3. Nearly all In modest gray colors, well trimmed and well tailored (a very essential thing in a raincoat) in values up to $15. Clearance Price, $10.90 LOT 4 is made up from our better raincoats, mostly $16.50 to $18. Clear ance Price, $12.98 Medium Overcoats LOT 1. Odd coats In coverts and dark mixtures that sold in some cases at more than double what we ask. Clearance Price, $4.95 LOT 2 has all sizes in coverts, black and dark mixtures. Clearance Price, $7.50 LOT 3 contains about 30 fine coats in $13.50, $15 and $16.50 values. Clear ance Price, $9.00 Absolutely One Price TERMS CASH Your Money Back il You Want II. Men's Outing Trousers Knee Pant Suits ina nf tha boys' All our Outing Trousers are made full "peg top" turn up bottoms and with bolt straps and are in five lots as fol lows: LOT 1 contains gray cheviots, etc., in broken sizes, 31 to 30 waists only. Clearance Price, $1.39 LOT 2 has fancy cheviots and outing cloths in all sizes in values averaging $2.75. Clearance Price, $1.95 LOT 3. This lot is made up mostly in fine gray patterns but has only 31 to 38 waists. Clearance Price, $2.69 LOT 4. This is our largest line and we have a very choice line of patterns to select from, mostly $5 values. Clear ance Price, $3.47 LOT 5 contains only a few pairs, about twenty, in values up to $6.50; all 32 to 36 waists. Clearance Price, $4.45 Men's Odd Vests LOT 1. All small sizes, 33, 34, 35, 36, worth in some cases $1.50 to $2. Clearance Price, 69c LOT 2 has all small sizes, 32 to 42, in cheviots, cassimeres and worsteds, ' wprth $1.50. Clearance Price, j 98c LOT 3 contains 45 fine vests in all sizes, 35 to 48, values up to $2.50. ' Clearance Price, $1.39 Boys1 fc.. made six lots of the boys' suits in age. 3 to 17, and offer them as follows: LOT 1. Odd lot broken sizes, some a trine shop worn. Clearance Price, 95c LOT 2has about 90 suits in broken sizes, all sizes, 3 to 15 years, are here in something. Clearance Price, $1.39 LOT 3 has about 120 suits in good wearing fabrics, some of them have double seat and knee pants. Clearance Price, $1.90 LOT 4. Here are some of our most substantial and dependable school suits, all sizes 3 to 16 years, mostly suits that were $3.48 to $3.98. Clearance Price, $2.69 LOT 5. Into this lot have been put all our broken lots up to and Including our $5 values in Scotch tweeds, fancy worsteds and cheviots, all sizes, 3 to 16. This line includes a big lot of the well known Widow Jones make. Clear ance Price, $3.45 LOT 6. Into this collection go all our high-grade suits in values up to $7 and $7.50, all sizes, 3 to 17 years. Clearance Price, $4.62 Boys' Knee Pants LOT 1. Gray Scotch and Khaki pants, sizes 4 to 14 years. Clearance Price, 24c LOT 2. Sniall assortment woojJ ana cassunere pants in dark pis ages 4 to 15 years. Clearance fci 45c LOT 3 contains about eight mostly knickerbockcr and bloom, Ilk Hi owivo iwia D.jiva, ail 5lZWIfi thing. Clearance Price, 69c LOT 4 is made up of our broke of pants, both in straight putt j, knickerbockers, all sizes, 4 to 16 that were mostly $1.2"; to Si.M. & ance Price, 97c LOT 5. This lot is in the fci bocker style only; ages 6 to it jk and pants are all made from lujh. fabrics, in values up to 52.00. Cs ance Price, $1.29 Boys' Washable Suits About 100 of these desirable sea suits left as follows: All 50 and 75c suits, Clearance ri 39c All $1 suits, Clearance Price, 69c All $2 Suits, Clearance Price, $1.29 All $2.50 and Price, $3 Suits, CieiX $1.89 OPERATORS OF 10 STORES VLTJ InNew Hampshire OlDMOW, PEAMON & HUNT BRATTLEBOR VERMONT i HINSDALE. Bad Runaway During the Shower of Wednesday Night. Not a little excitement prevailed in town yesterday morning when it was known' that during the shower at about 11 o'clock the night before a bolt of lightning seemed to follow along the elec tric light wires, setting fire, for an in stant, to the trees in front of Mr. Goss's residence on Brattleboro street and the butternut tree by the corner of John Corliss's vard. A horse owned by Will Smith, driven by Mr. St. Peters who was accompanied bv two young women, was frightened by the flash and ran from near the Catholic church to the hydrant near by where the occupants ot the carnage were thrown out. The horse dashed on, crashing through the fence at the home of George Smith and striking his head against an apple tree with such violence that he was instantly killed. The occu pants of the carriage were not injured, only shocked a little anu snaKen up, thev will dispose of home-made bread, the bureau of soils of Washington, I), cakes etc. ' C.. 'iave been the guests of Will Bell- Miss Christine Adams of Holyoke, Mass., is visiting her grandfather, Wil- Miss F. V. Goddard was in town last week. Fred Pearson of Keene was in town Monday. Max Bergeron is in Boston on a busi ness trip. S. A. Esteen of Fitchburg, Mass.. is calling in town. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Keane returned to Boston Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. John Phelps have mov ed here from Ashuelot. Miss Eva Young of Franklin Falls is visiting relatives in town. Miss Lillian Britton returned Saturday from a visit in Brattleboro. Thomas Smith and son, Carl, were at Kevere Beach over Sunday. M. O. Maynard visited at his home in Leverett, Mass., last Sunday, Miss Mabel Proctor returned Monday from her camping expedition. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Davenport spent a day or two m Montague last week. Mrs. Mary Harris of Brockton, Mass., visited recently at Joseph Detour's. Fred J. Cantlin has had a vacation from his duties in Holland & Son's store. Louis Stearns is working for G. Smith through the summer vacation. Mr. and Mrs. McGregor of Deny called upon relatives in town recently. Mrs. Michael Splain and daughter, Helena, are visiting her sister in Wilton. Miss Minnie Burroughs returned Mon day from an extended visit in New York. Mrs. Clayton Potter of Bethel, Vt, is the guest of her sister, Mrs, H. A. Sav age. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Golden of Ply mouth, Mass., are visiting relatives in town. James Pigott of Fitchburg, Mass., was .the guest of James O'Brien part of last week. J. B. Davison has sold his farm at North Hinsdale to Fred C. Field of Win ., Chester. Mrs. Woodbury of Keene has teen spending a few days with her niece, Mrs. W. E. Fay, Mr. Ferguson, who has been boss dyer :itx the Haile & Frost mill, has resigned Vu position. the Congregational ,Wh will hold a food Mb Wednesday, T lv 31 n the cnurcn veouuuie of liam Adams, Mrs. Gould of Boston is spending two weeks at the home of her father, George A. Kobertson John O'Brien of Ludlow, Vt., spent last week with his parents, Mr. and Airs John O'Brien. Miss Blauche Bronson went Monday to Silver lake, Chesham, where she will spend some tune, Miu AfcCrav and two dauirhters are visiting her sisters. Misses Annie and Catherine Conway. Miss Carrie Ninis of New York came Friday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ituel P. Nims. All's. Nellie Illingsworth of Orange, Mass.. was a recent guest ot Mr. anu Mrs. James O'Brien. Miss Pauline Davis of Winchester has been visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Cabot Hubbard. Mrs. Hattie Blanchard of Claremont came Saturday for a visit with her daugh ter, Mrs. .bred Knapp. Iiev. Mr. Folsom of Tufts college sup. plied the pulpit of the Universalist church Sunday morning Rev. II. Gertrude Eoscoe of Haverhill, Mass., is in town for a few days, calling upon iormer parishioners, Prof. W. J. Leonard of Morgantown, W. va., is visiting his brother, I1, b, Leonard, at his old home. Mrs. G. H. Noyes of Newton High lands, Mass., was entertained by Mrs. W, S. Kimball part of last week. Mrs. Eameg and two children of Brat tleboro, Vt., visited the past week with Mr. and Mrs. Gardner tiowe. Misses Julia and Minerva Dickinson of Brightwood, Mass., are being enter tained by Mrs. Nellie Worden. John Holton, a former townsman, now j? nr . Cw. n 01 oprmgueiu, luuss., ia iu iajwu iu, a few days, calling upon old acquaintances. Mr. and Mrs. George A. Robertson left Monday for New York where they will . . ,r i ... -i tit-j taue tne steamer ior uermany vveuuea-day. Joseph H. Higginson is soon to open a restaurant in the rooms lormeny occu pied by Mrs. Kamsay as millinery par lors. Fred J. Veber has closed his engage ment with the Haile & Frost mill and is employed by the Ashuelot Paper com pany. Mr. and Mrs. Elwin C. Fisher have re turned to their home in Winchester. Mass., after visiting several days with Albert iisner, Edwin Pearson and son came Thursday tor a lew days visit with Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Pearson. Mrs. Pearson is from Hock Island, 111. Dr. W. C. Ouincv. who has been visit- ine in town, is spending the week in the northern part of Vermont, where he has not been ior 1 years. The families of A. G. Ballou and Jo seph Martineau, which have recently been quarantined on account oi aipntne- m, have been released. Dr. W. C. Ouincy. who haa been visit ing relatives in town, is in the northern part of Vermont, his old home, where he has not been for 19 years. Recent guests at Hotel Ashuelot were Mrs. J. R. Baker, Mrs. Frank Cody and two children, Willis and Zelba, and Miss Gertrude Cody of Cleveland, O. Prof. H. F. Hall of the New Hamp shire college at Durham, O. F. Fuller of the General Electric company of Sche nectady, N. Y., and W. O. Robinson of ville. Mrs. Eliza Corkery of Ludlow, Mass., visited her parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Corliss. On her return she wag accom panied by her sister, Mrs. Crane. Albert Doucett was injured at the foundry Tuesday bv falling from a stag ing and will be unable to attend to his duties on account of a lame back. There was an excursion train through here this morning which left at 5.20 to Jioston and the beaches anu win leave there at 7.10 p. m. on the return trip Miss Fannie McKenzie of Southington, Conn., Jliss Mabel Denning of Hartford, Conn., and Miss Mary Dodge of Manehes-ter-hv-the Sea are guests of Miss Eva Robertson. An engineer employed at the dam fell Saturday and received a cut on the back of his head from an ax that he was carry ing on his shoulder. Several stitches were necessary to close the wound. James Snow and son John went to York Beach Monday and were followed Tuesday by Mrs. Snow, Miss Minnie Snow and Alt a and their guest, Mrs. Ab bie Frazier. They will remain for two weeks. The rubber game between the Pine Grove Springs and the Hinsdale teams will take place at rine Grove springs Aug. 1 at 3 p. m. The games are tied as they now stand so an exciting time is anticipated. Lena, youngest child of Mr. and Mrs. Ballou, died early Friday morning of diphtheria. She was eight years and five months of age. The family have the sympathy of all in their aliliction. Other cases in town are convalescing. Mrs. H. II. Day was called to Gill, Mass., Sunday, July 14, to attend the fu neral of her brother, Henry Doolittle, who died at the home ot his daughter, This seemed a double affliction, following so closely the death ot the little grandson Mr. and Mrs. John Watkins of Ply mouth, Mass., were in town Monday tor a tew hours previous to going to Lake bpofford where with Mrs. Wat- kins's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Da vison, they will spend some time at Windemere cottage. Following is the quarterly report of the Congregational Sunday school ending dune ju: .enrolled in bunday school, 11a: average attendance, ; present every nunday, zu: enrolled in home department. 53; roll of honor, 20; cradle roll, 24; to tal membership, la; ottenngs, Si!4.72; donations, S8.51: expenses. $14.40: schol ars received into the church, 2. The theatrical season of Hinsdale opens Thursday evening, Aug. 15 when Thatch er and Atkinson present The Jollities in the Toymaker8, dramatised by Charles J). Pidgin from his book of the same name. This company sings 26 songs, written especially for this piece by Blake and Bennett of Boston. Special scenery for the play by O. L. Story of Boston. William Aubertine of North Pepperill, Mass.. an employee at the Eagle iron foundry, was badly burned last week by the overturning of a ladle of molten iron. Mr. Aubertine was taken to his home where it is hoped he will recover in a few months. This is the worst acci dent of its kind which has occurred for many years in this establishment. The board of education has made the assignment of teachers for the coming year. The high and grammar schools will be in the hands of the same in structors D. L. Fisher, principal; Miss Ruth Razee and Miss Bertha M. Howe assistants. Miss Harriet C. Moore will be principal of grammar schools, with Miss Clara Stearns in charge of the sub-grammar; Miss Mabel Temple, fourth grade. Brattleboro street, and Miss Min erva Burroughs, third grade; Miss Pearl iiiggins, tiint and second grades, in l-rfilwrt building; Miss Hannah V. Higgin son, first and second grades, Depot street; Miss Nellie Redding was re-elected for the Monument district, 1 but re signed as she intends taking a course in a normal school, and Miss Sadie Dodge whs chosen to till the vacancy. Miss Florence Field will teach the Chestnut Hill school and Miss Florence O'Neal the Plain district. CHESTERFIELD. cgotables have beaten all previous records in growth and beauty. The frequent showers have deluged the haymakers, although the rainfall has not been very heavy. Maude Webb and a friend are passing a vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Webb. Mrs. Fred Holman and son, Wayne, are at their home here attending to the haying, after which they will return to Royalston, Mass. , Mrs. J. C. Hubbard is in town for a visit of some weeks staying with Mr, and Mrs. W. II. Butler and will be pleased to meet all her old friends and neighbors who will be delighted to see her again. Bertha Davis is enjoying her annual vacation of two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Davis. She has been in the employ of the International Pa lter company nt Wilder, Vt., for six years as stenographer and typewriter. The Ladies' Aid society will hold a food sale with fancy and useful articles at the parsonage Wednesday afternoon, July 31. Members are expected to bring all kinds of food and such other things as they may choose. All are cordially in vited. Should the day prove Btormy come next day. garet, who has been visiting them a few days. The latest arrivals are H.' Stephen Bridge of Hazaidville, Conn., Mrs. Bern ard Hyneman, daughter, Bessie, and son, Simon C. A. Hyneman of Boston, Mrs. Leo Graham and daughter, Dorothy of New Roohelle, N. Y., Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bellinger and two children, Flor ence and Reginald of East Orange, N. J., and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Annett of New York city. BPorroRD. Eben Brown is failing very fast. Blueberries are getting rine and are go- .ing to be plenty. Earl Burt is driving a team to Keene Tuesdays and Fridays. Bennie Hopkins of Keene is visiting his Grandmother iiopkins. Herbert Puffer of West Swanzey is at his home here lor a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Baker of Keene spent Sunday at Henry Rice's. Esther Tuttle of Winchester is staying tor a few weeks at Charles Hewitts. Mrs. Neal has moved into Will Pierce's house which he bought of Mrs. Alonson Puffer. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wheeler of Bel lows Falls were the guests of Walter Farr a tew days ot last week. The Rebekahs of Keene have placed a handsome white geranium plant on the grave of the late Mrs. J. Etta Farr. Ella Kilburn is at home from Keene. Her sister, Amy, who has been sick for several weeks, is still confined to her bed. Mr. and Mrs. Will Dutton and chil dren of Washington, D. C, are the guests of Mrs. Dutton's mother, Mrs. M. E. Langley. Curtis Beal has had a fine crop of strawberries, oickinz several bushels some days and of the finest quality. Some of them measured more than six inches in circumference. MOUNTAINSIDE. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Shuttleworth came from Manchester, Vt., Tuesday by automobile, bringing their daughter, Mar- Other County Towns. fcOOTH NfiWFANE. Mrs. Barrett of Topcka, Kan., is the guest of Mrs. Frank Bruce. Miss Chamberlain of Brattleboro is the guest of Mrs. F. W. Morse. E. V. Morse and family were guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Brown from Friday until Sunday. Mr. Pentlarge, who has spent two weeks with Arthur Moss, leaves today for Lake George. Miss Eva Ingram returned from Spring field, Mass., Sunday and is working for Mrs. C. A. Mason. Miss E. M. Brown, after an absence of about two months returned to Mrs. Ella W'illard's Saturday. Hon. Frank Moss, daughter Elizabeth, and Miss Brede, all of New York, are expected tomorrow night. C. L. Dexter has begun excavating for the foundation of his barn which he in tends building this summer. Mrs. Fred Moore and son, Roger, re turned Tuesday night from Springfield, Mass., where they had been since July 3. Dr. Sanford Hanscom of Somerville, Mass., joins his wife at the home of Mr. and Mre. E. Milton Dexter this evening. Fifty copies of the new Glory Song booklet have been provided by a friend, for use in the Sunday school during the summer. Mrs. Lawver and danffhtar. Arrnoo nf Hartford, Conn., after boarding three weeks with Mrs. Fred W. Mnrse. liff for home Monday. Martin Aloore, after a brief stav with his sister and brother, Mrs. Eunice Ihomas and John M. Moore, has return ed to his home in Lebanon, 9. D. Rev. E. C. Clark, pastor of the Bap tist church, will preach Sunday morning upon the subject, Testing of Faith as Seen in the Obedience of Abraham. Emma Belle Pierce, aged 11 years, keeps house for two younger brothers and her father, Herbert Pierce, in the absence of her sister, Grace, who is away for a month. Mrs. Jennie Blake Wilcox of North field, Minn., a native of this town, is spending the summer in California. Her brother, Charles Blake, resides at River side, Cal. Mrs. William King's daughter and hus band, Mr. and Mrs. Halsey and friend from Chicago, arrived Tuesday night and went to Will Yeaw's in Dover, where they will remain for some weeks. By a recent ruling of the post office department all outgoing mail originating at this (as in anv ntTiprl nnaf. must be weighed and the weight recorded for each mail from July 1 to Jan. 1 1908. ' Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Knowlton nnvA re turned to their home in Rochester, Minn., after an absence of several months' trav eling in Eurone and the Hnlir T.nA They attended the world's Sunday school convention at Rome. W. W. Salter made farewell lla nesday and Thursday, leavinir for TTl yoke Friday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Salter sail this week for Panama, where he will resume work for the United Stales government on the canal. Mr. and Mrs. Dexter Waitc of Wards boro spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H. Morse. They leave in the near future for an extended visit with their son and wife, Mr. and Mre. Frank Waite, formerly of Brattleboro, but now of Spokane, Wash. The case of Mrs. Helen Moore vs. John M. Moore to recover wages for labor as housekeeper, was tried before Justice John E. Morse at his office Monday. The verdict was for $5."2 and costs, in favor of the plaintiff, Mr. Moore, it is under stood, appealed to the county court. Members df ilia WMtaW family visit- j eil the cemetery on Sunday, A number came from Brattleboro including David lntaker, .Miss 1-Iora, Clarence and wile, Mr. and Mrs. Coller, Mrs. Barrett and daughter, Mr. Brownell and daughter. l ney were met by members of the fam ily from Newfane. Ilenrv Hescork and family, his sister and children. Samuel J. Shanbacker with a party of menus lnciuuing dolin L,. Morse, Frank G. Morse and Joseph Dexter, wifh vl. ter Ingram, chauffeur, left Monday for uie u nue mountain region. Ihey visited Camp Tecumseh, where Mr. Shanbacker's son. Frank, is spending the summer. En- route they were joined by Mr. and Mrs Louis Morse and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Morse of Philadelphia, who made the trip with them, returning here Wednes- uay evening. Joseph Dexter, son of Charles T.. Tw ter, who went with the automobile party to Camp Tecumseh this week, remained and will spend a month there. His cousin, Frank Shanbacker, has been in camp some weeks. Unusual advantages are possessed by this camp. It is es pecially for boys, is located on Lake iiiueiwsauKee, six miles from W7eirs, where are line facilities for boatinir. bath- ing and swimming. The camp is under - . . wiictwuu Ul well nu ioth, j.nere is a summer :uooi ior tnose who wish to study. The uu.vs uve in tents. The assembly room L ,DU"dmg called the Lodge. It has fireplaces at each end and is fur nished with piano, writing tables, etc. No smoking is permitted. Wrhile not under military rule, the high order of discipline maintained is of great value to boys now Clyde D. Aldnch, son of Alfred H. Aldncn, who was accidentally shot and killed at his home in Newton, Mass., ast .Friday, .was a .grand nephew ot Capt. Harrison Aldrich of this village. J he young man was only 16 years old. (It J'89 a Ben?r,a' favorite among his friends was genial, industrious and ener Kin; 1 Was an enthusiastic athlete, vear Fhh fC golf toument last from 7 aftern while returning troni calling upon friends he jumped a high board fence which he had ofteS ofd hl0fmre;hHThed int the house" upsiirs8 .VZ-JX "4 way a "revnW fe?Ce-iUIn 80me way a revolver m the room was Hi. charged. The mother htr .mS 1 o ... ' JVUUll till 11 taU. Hurrvinir frt fh the sound of dvW -Td her Bon shot and biassed til!? t the Althoneh lift!. ,-. , about mS TTnl tit- .1 . . m our town nA h l.t?,"u'c "ees; tnere uiiiue lee i no, in IS a stronir the hearts of dy when manv MDt8' aS fenced Su nnf nrl. y Morse courins met with ediv trmnge,'!!ent and unexpect- Snmlml and K 11,1 1 Jlorse. ClUiOT Joshua Morse who moved to Xrca from Princeton, Mass.. in ITST, wa nnt. Amonir the visitor? and ca!!en Mrs. Elijah Morse of Hruttk-hora, Js C. Morse of Kansas City, M ' Jvnue oi umiiuiu, "v--. nf Vaut Rrltain. Conn.. .Mrs. Can W of Toneka. Kan.. Ed,u,l V. Jfatq family of Brattleboro. Mr. and i' H Mnrse. John S. S!TSt:ots family, John M. Stratton and place. Such a representative P'r of this particular branch oi tae it- has not occurred in man) -not likely to occur again soon. Soldiers' Home Trustees Meet The annual meeting of the WO the Vermont soldiers' k-anf Bennington Wednesday. v:bt oi nifinirw.ru nf the hoard ht-ii.i rreseEt, eliidimr Col. Huch llenry ot Chesei, : W n,ManTA nf Rmlaml. .Mai. , nro.if,.,-,i ..v.Cov. J. G. i; Cullough of North R-nnington. Cd E. Tavlor of Brattleboro. Col i Mansur of Island Pond, Cant. Irui. i , i :. ..;!!. .TnflM f rvenneiu oi jaui mm e Ilnrff r Rnrintrfipld. The old board of otlicers wa sfj fnllti-a- President. Hush B1 secretary, H. W. Spallord: ms John C. Steams. The report! . . . . . . ... MtfE that the institution was m condition. It was voted to eiuaiff - hnem'fnl Kergnu the advancing' the veterans demands it and an aj'H to the kitchen will be i.auu -, .... -.. . r,r riM. . ...iiun' r.lQsft. iu- J 1-V.vl I-' Smith Ot pelier was filled by the o'.t-ction oi John D. Mosely of Nirthneld. the expense of the institution 'Ml year to have been 0.97.15 m'" ' expended balance in the tiva:ui;. Eeport of Insane Asylum, A report of the record of tta the fiscal year ending June Llgtl t niiniatt-atiV,n haa Ivti ilk'i? t0 ffl6 rJ the institution was founded. J-J since September 1, 1905, reports w J oer oi patients in me 1,J . rttet 1907. as 570: the nunit;r ot nr . part pay patients July It', '''a-r Other figures from the .report The total weekly per capita cos . maintenance ot patients. ' tne biennial reDort maae son for the term ending 'une SU.07. Tho tnfnl weeklv per CJ for the maintenance of patients, in the biennial report for the tera Hutchinson, ten months under ur- , ton en t in mi . i--l ,-n. .-U' WI ' ifo-oo 4-M. ine toiui . , mi cost to. the state, as in both ot ing June 30, 1907, wid be P $3.25. The state is h.nr.J about tients kept at the retreat at at an expense of $3.75 per week. 1 vft William Sheridan wa-'nst?t'Lr-ii just after going to wor.i JlonOT .A m the quarry of A. '"'" bje Barre, being hit by ' marKer wnicn ieu on ,-mv up. The heavy missile struck w J i. mL. I..,W,P3 Ot tDC.; uuuy in two. xue cmr.".,-, . employees o' '" surface, and Mr. Sheridan watt . bottom of the pit, th nkmg : danger was past. The big bk, deposited on the surface s"u . markprn which were placea , J;: one of them toppled over pit, hitting him a full bw, & ing his back, as well as oiliirm ling the body.