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THE VERMONT PHCENIX, BRATTLEBORO FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1900
IN THE LOCAL FIELD.
Miss Carrie Martin is ill.
Mrs. S. S. Phillips and son Qcorgo of
Boston aro In town.
A. L. Wheeler anil family returned from
their carriage drive Sunday.
Alvah Kidder and wlfo of Worcester,
Mass., aro the guests of W. W. Kidder, his
Shlpman's Uncle Tom's Cabin company
pave an entertainment to a full house
Judge J. H. Watson of Bradford spent
Saturday and Sunday, with his sister, Mrs.
Mrs. Chester Dexter and Mrs. Laura
Ulanchard of Troy, N. Y., have como to
their summer home to remain for a few
J. M. Gleason of Boston, and W. II
Glcasoti and wife of Chicago, who have
been visitlnn their slstcr-in-law, Mrs. F,
A. Gleason, for a few days, havo returned
to their homes.
There was a hard frost here Tuesday
Our former pistor. Rev. George A. Fur-
ness, and his family, made brief calls here
Newton Chase Is at work nt C. S
Mrs. Marlon Iloward is at Willis
Samuel May went to Charlemont Wed
Ernest Stlmpson of Orange Is visiting
Merrltt Blanchard went to GreenBeld
Carrie Chase spent last Thursday at
William Jones and wifo havo returned
from North Adams.
Mrs. Jennie Day and daughter went to
Charlemont last Thursday.
Mrs. C. Coates and Mary Davidson are
visiting In Charlemont and vicinity.
Mrs. Elsie Thompson and son of East
Hampton visited her sister, Mrs. May, the
first of the weeK.
Mr. and Mrs. Tucker of Boston visited
Mrs. Tucker's sister last week, returning
to Boston Monday.
Frank Hicks bnrned his hand severely
with carbolic acid crystals and has not been
able to work for several days.
C. L. Farnsworth and wife of Hyde
Park. Mass.. visited Carrie Chase and
other relatives in town the first of the
Wilson Pike was buried from his late
home Friday afternoon. Rev. C. E. Chase
preaching a beautiful and comforting ser
mon. Flowers were there In great profu
slon and the many friends testified to the
esteem In which he was held. He leaves a
widow and two brothers.
F. A. Cutler of Minneapolis, Minn
Ited relatives In town recently.
Dr. and Mrs. Chas.. Howard of Shore
ham, visited his sister, Mrs. L. B. Chap
man the first of the week.
Mrs. G. E. Eddy, Miss Ada Stearns and
Miss Constance Uphara attended the Kings
Daughters meeting at Springfield, Vt., last
LUlie Burbee Is teaching in Stratton.
Jim Foley of Bellows Falls is at work
for E. A. Howe.
Minnie Johnson of Warren, Mass. is vis
Itlne friends In town.
Joe Bean has moved from Cambridge'
port to the Ward Clayton farm.
Georce Robinson and family of Glens
Falls. N. Y.. visited his sister, Mrs. W. H
H. Burbee, recently.
Samuel Whldden. who has been at Earl
Whidden's this summer, returned to his
home In Arlington Wednesday.
E. W. Stowell, who his been in very
Door health for a lone time, Is Improving,
Mrs. Ida Gleason has Improved much in
health of late.
Several attended the Greenfield fair this
A. P. Chllds of Bennington was In town
F. S. Bellows has just returned from a
business trip to New York city.
Will Fisko and Herbert B. Newton of
Holyoke are guests at Maplehurst.
The young people had a very pleasant
party at the town ball on Monday evening.
C. D. Spencer Is In Boston this week
buying an extensive line of seasonable
On account of poor health, Mrs. Ottlg
non has closed out her millinery stock to
Mrs. W. B. Clark.
Joseph Courtemanche had the misfor
tune to lose an old favorite horse a few
days ago. It died very suddenly.
F. L. Allen begun work on the grounds
to which he will remove his large barn.
The change will be a great improvement.
The Seneca Medicine company Is giving
entertainments and selling remedies on
the souare opposite tho hotel this week.
W. L. Packard is taking an extensive
trip through the middle and southern
states. He will be absent nearly a month.
Frank L. Allen Is removing a large
auantltv of earth and rocks in the rear of
his hotel, which will be a great benefit to
C. H. Parmelee and family are taking a
carriage drive through the northern part
of the county and In Windsor county, vis
itlng friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Adams returned
from their bridal trip on Friday and are at
home to their friend at their beauuiui resi
dence. Hearty congratulations are extend
A large quantity of gravel Is being haul
ed to the flat beyond J. F. Bassett's farm,
which will be a great Improvement to the
roid. which has been unsatisfactory for
At the Roosevelt meeting at Sioux Falls,
Spmitor Pflttlurew heard himself criticised.
He stood In the edge of one crowd and
heard John Proctor Clark say to the peo
pie: "You are not petty; no smallness
grew upon you. You cannot afford to have
the nettv. crewsome doctrine of your sena.
tor forced upon you." The crowd laughed
but the senator did not.
Tn Manchuria, which became virtually a
Russian province before the outbreak of
troubles In China, it is reported that there
has been much fighting, many Russians
have been killed, and 200 miles of Russian
railway have been destroyed. Russia will
want heavv indemnity for these outrages
anil thev will almost certainly be followed
by a demand on her part for the cession of
more Chinese territory as compensation,
Intelligent rustic "They tell me 'as 'ow
'Enery's boy 'as got wounuea in ine irans
Mrs. Gumming "Lor a musgy me
And what part of lm might that be?"
NORTH COUNTY LOCAL.
Mrs. Geo. B. Hall socnt Wedncsdiv In
Mrs. Adallno Ball his been visiting Mrs.
S. M. Nutting lor a week.
Hollo Rice has a position in the Boston
and Maine ofllce at Windsor.
Mr. and Mrs. George Chase returned to
their homo in Lawrence, Mass., Monday.
Mrs. James Mayiiard went to Worcester,
Mass , Wednesday for a few days' absence.
Mrs. Wilson of Dorchester, Mass., hat
been the guest for a few davs of Mrs. B. T.
Miss Elizabeth Hills has been visiting
her brother and family In Springfield for
tho past week.
Mrs. Carl Adams of Keene, N. II., Is at
home caring for her mother, Mrs. Nelson
Johnson, who is quite ill.
Mrs. Mary E. Jennlson left Saturday for
Pepperell, Mass., where she will spend
some weeks with her daughter, Airs.
Madam O.ikes of Fratnlnkh&m, Mass ,
formerly a reisldent of this place, died this
week at her home and the body was brought
hero Wednesday lor burial in the new cem
Miss Susan Holton, who has spent the
summer in town, went Wedmsday to
Bridgeport, Conn., going from there to
Philadelphia next week to resume her
duties as teacher in a private school In
The body of Hart B. Pierce of Provi
dence, R. I., who died in Brattleboro last
Thursday, was brought here Saturday for
interment m the now cemetery. Mr.
Pierce was a son of Nathan Pierce, a prom
inent citizen of this town during his life.
Since his father's death it has been his
custom to return here for a few days each
The village hall was picttlly decorated
Wednesday evening with Chinese lanterns,
as what was to have been a lawn parly, was
onaccount of the change in the weather,
of necessity held in-doors. .Numerous comi
cal jack o lanterns served as foot lights
and were also placed above the entrance
door outside. Tho entertainment of the
evening was a lecture by Miss Delia Maud
Smith of Sastons River upon her travels
in the Orient, which was given in a bright
and interesting manner, and was enjoyed
by an audience which made up in appre
ciation what it lacked In numbers. We
regret that so little interest was manifest
ed. Miss Grace Chase and uusseii Ken
dall played very acceptably. Sherbet and
cake were dispensed by the ladles at the
close of the lecture.
W. B. Cutting Is visiting his son William
Miss Eva Smalley is In Bartonsville for
a week or two.
Mrs. Charles B. Clark, who has been at
J. H. Clark's for several weeks, left for
her homo In Boston on Monday.
Harlan Goodhue came home from New-
fane Friday evening and returned there on
Monday for further duty as juryman.
Deacon A. P. Ranncy was chosen dele
gate from the church to the council at
West Brattleboro and attended In company
with the pastor.
The ladles' aid society was not able to
find any residence open fur its meeting
this week, and consequently assembled at
the vestry Thursday alternonn.
F. J. Houghton has gone to Epping, N.
H.. the residence of his daughter, Mrs.
Flora True. He will probably visit his
son in Marlboro, Mass., before his return.
Word has come from Mrs. Plumb and
her daughter Mary that they returned
from their foreign trip last week and are
again at their work in the Rhode Island
reform school. The severest experience
thev had was from the gile of last week
Wednesday, which swooped clown upon
the stturuer a day or two before reaching
Miss Minuie S'.ckman, visiting here for
a fortnight, led the ChilstUn Endeavor
meeting last Sunday evening In a very ac-
ceDtable manner. She left Tuesday for
two davs In Boston, before returning to
Brookhn. where she is to enter upon city
mission work, fur which she ha been til
ting herself at a training school during
the past year.
Carl Trowbridge of GUsgow, Mo., is
with his relatives in town for a few dys.
He, is the oldest son of Julia uooduue
Trowbridge, a graduate of the college In
Glasgow, and for some years a teacner in
schools of high grade. He has come East
to sDend a year in post graduate study at
Harvard collece. naving ocen appuuueu to
fellowship by the Harvard association 01
The damace done by the high wind to
the apple crop varies much in the different
orchards. Some owneis ininn mat a mini
or one-half, and In one or two cases two-
thirds of the fruit was brought to the
ground. But In others less exposed very
little damage was done, and the trees are
now loaded down with very nne iruiu
The picking will begin soon, and it Is to be
hoped there will be a ready sale. The
oualitv very much excels that of last year's
crop. It is to be presumed that the fruit
will keep much better.
Farmers are filling their silos very busily.
Loads of apples pass daily to the Knowl-
ton cider mill.
Mrs. F. B. Locke entertained the ladles'
circle of tho Baptist church Wednesday.
The last loads of corn were drawn Wed
nesday to the canning factory at West
On Thursday the Congregational pastor
attended the council of Churches at
Saturday night and again Monday night
rain fell. The second rain raised the
There was a frost Tuesday night. Wed
nesday morning field and garden were
covered with a white mantle.
The year at Vermont Academy opened
last week with full buildings, Ihe out
look tor the school Is very hopeful.
Work continues upon Main street un
der Mr. Osgood's direction. The roadway
will be In excellent shape in a lew aays.
Still Marc CoiiiiUrfeitlnn;.
The Becret Bervlce baa Just unearthed another
band of counte rfelten- in n suburb or lew York,
Clivand secured a large quantity or bogus 55 hills,
wbli h are so c'everly executea mat me average
ix-rson would never suspect them ot being epu
rlous Tblogsof great value are always self cted
bv counterfeiters for Imitation, notably the cel.
trated Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, which has
many Imitators , but no equals for common dls
i dun like fever.ague, malaria, Indigestion, djs
wnala. constipation, rervousniss and general
debility. The Hitters sets tblogs right tn the
stomach, and when the Btcmach la In good work
lne order It makes good blood and plent of It
In this manner the BitterB get to Ihe seat of
strength and vitality, and restore vigor to the
weak and debilitated Beware of counterfeits
when buying. Always go lo reliable druggists
who have tho reputation of giving what you ask
unrk.l l thnnriounf Dobbins' EleCtriO BoaD ?'
"Five cents a bar, full size, Jusr reduced from
.... u. .n't hn lean tha.ii tn for !" Years."
'Why, that's the price of common bt own soap
Bud me a box. I can't afford to ti J any other
The Golden Age h
that emancipates women of all ages from the
tyranny of hard housework. GOLD DUST
Washing Powder is the greatest boon of the
century to woman, since it lightens her heavi
est work. Large package, is greatest economy.
if I Ive IN. I. r airDanK Company Chicago. St.
J V SwtHlHmtMttMWttlHtlMMtwltlMM'tMtMMMWllllIIM'tNHH"ttl HMM"'JHf - J
Fall 1 Winter
FOR MEN, BOYS and CHILDREN
In CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS
will be ready Saturday, September 22,
Pickpockets nt the Olinrlemoiit Fair.
The two pickpockets arrested at the
Cliarlomout fair lost week were arraigned
in Greenfield Saturday, One gave his name
as W. H. Rogers of North Ailauis and the
other said he was Edward F Quinn of Nor-
ristown, Pa. They pleaded not guilty, and
were held for the grand jury under bonds
of $400 each. In default of security they
went to jul.
The men ore charged with stealirg a
pocketbook and a sum of money from Aus
tin Richmond of I'lainfleld on the ChBrle-
motit fair grounds. Mr. Richmond was
watching an exhibition by a strong man
and pushed into the crowd. Three men
were seen bv one ot the omcers to close in
on him, one in tho rear and one on each
side. Rogers put bis hand into Mr. Kich
mond's pocket and abstracted his pocket-
book. The oulcers tollowed the men up
and arrested Quinn and Rogers, but the
third man escaped by jumping over a
fence. It is the theory ot the ollicer that
he had Richmond a pocketbook, as the otn
era were searched and nothing incrimlnat
incr was found upon their persons.
There were several reports of losses on
the first day of the fair. It is said that
Herman Hathaway ot Howley lost two
bank books, but these were thrown away
bv the thieves as worthless, and were after
ward found. The oflicers said Saturday
that Melviu White of Uawley, tax collector
of that town, lost $ 34.
X. O. T. V. Convention,
At the state Woman' Christian Tern-
Deranco Union convention, to be held In
UurlluKton, uct. -j, o, u auu 7, Mrs. u. ai
N. Stevens, the national president ot the
W. O. T. U., will be one of. the speakers.
Mrs, Stevens was greatly honored at the
world's convention in Edinburgh by being
elected vice president at large of the
World's W. 0. T. U. This wasfltttnir. In
asmuch as she was Miss Wlllard's successor
as president of the largest national union
The United States has a larger member
ship than England, Canada and Australia
combined, and tho delegates, recognizing
the superior executive ability of Mrs, Ste
vens, were unanimous In conferring upon
her this high honor.
"Oh, Bridget! I told you to notice when
the apples boiled overl "Sure, I did,
mum. It was quarter-past eleven." Tit
And this readiness will continue through the following weeks
especially the days of the fair and then six days each week until
every man and boy have had an opportunity to buy one of our Suits,
Overcoats, Reefers, Ulsters, Trousers, or have supplied themselves
from our stook of furnishings.
The price of each article will guarantee its full value, and if
anyone pays less it will be of much less worth.
MonV suits wi cost from $0 to $25.
Hoys' Suits frt in $5 to $15.
Children's suits from $2 to $0.
Light top coats from $5 up and hoary ones from
BoyV and Children's Reefers and Overconts from
P, WELLMAN & CO.
Of tho Foster Syndicate.
I OFFEH, SUBJECT TO SALE,
$20,000 Brattleboro Street Railway
First mortgage gold sinking fund '.
Dated Sept. 15, 1900
Due Sept. 15, 1020
Optional Sept. 15, 1010
Denomination $500. Interest payable teml-annually at People's National Bank, W. II.
Capital stock nut orlzed $75,000. Fully paid tn $55,COO. First and only mortgage $23,000, of
which 5000 Is held lor future Improvements.
l'rke 104 and Interest.
GEORGE SENEY STILES,
What Would the Dtmortiti Have
(From President McKlnley's letter of acceptance.!
Would not our adversaries have sent
Dewey's fleet to Manila to capture and des
troy tho Spanish sea power there, or, des
patching it there, would they have with
drawn it after the destruction of the Span
ish fleet; and If the latter, whither would
they have directed It to sail? Where would
It have gone? What port In the Orient
was open to It? Do our adversaries con
demn the expedition under the command
of Geueral Merrltt to strengthen Dewey
In the distant ocean and assist In our tri
umph over Spain, with which nation we
were at war? Was It not our highest duty
to strike Spain at every vulnerable point,
that the war might be successfully con
cluded at the earliest practicable moment?;
And was It not our duty to protect the
lives and property of those who came with
in our control by the fortunes of war?
Could we have come away at any time be
tween May 1, 1808, and the conclusion of
peace without a stain upon our good name?
"What, another Ice bill I Hang it I I
"O Harold, don't be so violent; you
ought to be thankful that we can afford tq
buy Ice If we can't afford to pay for It."
Euls, Now York, Boston.
Pays 4 1-2
Brooks House, Brattleboro.
Ore at attractions and great bargains at
John Oalvln's Etove Store, Brattleboro.
Now Is the season to select a good cook,
ing stove, range, parlor stove, furnace or
stam heater. The most complete line ever
shown In town. The celebrated Beckweth
Round Oak for wood and coal. Crawford
Grand Ranges, P. P, Stewart, Diamonds.
Also a full tine of tin, Japaned, three
iron and hollow ware at the lowest pos
To every person who buys f 5 worth of
goods at my store and pays CASH, I will
give tht m a free admission ticket to the
Fair grounds. Everybody come.
S3 JHalu 8trel,
The Fair, 26 and 37
Yos, Nest Week is tho
Fair and as usual all roads load to
Brattloboro and wo want you to
boar in mind that tho samo roads
load to WILCOX'S NEW YORK
BARGAIN STORE, and as in tho
past wo will make this a
Special Bargain Week.
Our China at 10 cents is ono of
the grreatest bargains over offered
for a dime. Also Qlass-waro,
Vasos, Toys, etc. All for 10 cents,
and are wonderful bargains. Wo
havo many pretty things that you
will want to buy for the children
that aro left at home. Be sure to
look around if you wish to buy or
WILCOX NEW YORK
CHOPS ALL KINDS OF
FOOD into Clean Cut Uni
form Pieces as FINE or
COARSE as wanted.
Other machines chop meat
only. THIS DOES AWAY
WITH THE CHOPPING
CHOPS Potatoes, Meat,
Apples. Cabbage. Bread,
EVERYTHING. A machine you will use
every day. Call and see it.
Price 8125 each
ROBBIIMS & COWLES.
YOUNG & KSOWLTON have hundreds of
NOBBY SACK SUITS lite this in their
Notice to Farmers.
We will take no more apples until
Saturday, Sept. 20, when we will com
mence taklug 40,000 pounds per day.
If those farmers having apples to sell
us will advise us by mall or otherwiie,
between this and Saturday, the 22d,
we will advise them on the 22d how
many apples we can take of each one
a day during October.
Those that have grown cucumbers
for us this season will have the privi
lege of briDglng first.
BltATTLEBOIlO JELLY CO.
John Bovle O'Retllr once said: "I have paddled
my canoe dovn every river In New England, of
any size, and there U no more beautiful or pict
uresque scenery In New England than between
Brattleboro and Springfield on the Connecticut
OO TO MT. TOM AND VIEW THE FINE8T
SCENERY OF THE WORLD.
TAKE ELECTRIC CARS AT POST OFFICE,
Fare from Holyoke, round trip, only 33 cents.
Souvenir book, 31 pages, malted f or seven 3 cent
The sermon was on the downward path
of a sinner, and the clergyman used the
Illustration of a snip uniting on tne rocks.
A jack tar who bad strolled tn became
deeply interested, " I lie waves dash over
her!" exclaimed the minister. "Her sails
are split! Her sards are cone 1 Her masts
are shivered! Her helm Is useless! She
Is drifting athorel There Is no hope! What
can save her now?" "Let co the anchor.
ye lubber!" yelled the excited seaman. He
meant well, but they ran him In for brawl
ing all the same. London Spare Mo
We are "Just home from New York
and have a very extended line of out
ing and ready-to wear hate for women,
misses and children.
We have some exclusive designs
which you will not find elsewhere
We also have an elaborate display
of caps for both girls and boys.
Hew things In children's bonnets.
n ilh l'lcasnro
When yon attend
By so doing j ou 111 be doubly re
paid. DONNELL & DAVIS.
STATE OF VJiltMOlVT, Marlboro, SR.
By the I'robato Court for Kaid District.
To all wr nns Interested In Ihe eotate of LO.
RENZ 5 FRIZZELL, late of Brattleboro, dec-earn
d, Orertlng. "
Whereas. Ida M. Frizzell has nresented to thin
court an Instrument purporting lo be the last
win oi said ueceasea, ior pronaie: you are
hereby notified that this court will decide upon
the probate of said Instrument at the erosion
thereof, to be held at the Probate Office In Brat
tleboro, In said district, on the 23th day of Sep
tember A. D. 1900, when and where you may ap
1 pear and contest the same, If you em cause.
at a. r si'iiwcnK., lo-gtster.
STATE OF VERMONT, Marlboro. S3.
By the Probate Court for Said District.
To all persons Interetted in the estate of LE
ROY WILDER, late of Dummerston In said dls
You are hereby notified that thla court will de
cide upon the allowance of the account of Frank
C. Wilder, administrator uion the estate of
Leroy Wilder late ot Dummerston In said dls
flct, deceased, andi!ecreelietrltution t beret f to
me persons entitled tnereto, at the session there
of to be held at the Probate Office in Brattleboro,
in raid district, on Ihe 29th day oi September A.
1). 1900, when and where you may be heard In
the premises, If you ree cause.
ai a. r. buuwPK, itogister.
STATE OF VEIlftlONT, Marlboro. Be).
By the Probate Court for Said District
To all pereonH Interested in the estate of DAN
IFL K. CURI1N, late of Brattleboro in said dis
trlct, ,o Greeting.
You are hereby noufied that this court will de
cide upon the allowance of the account of Geo.
u Avertit, administrator upon the e-tste or
Daniel F. Curtln, late of Brattleboro In said
disti let, deceased, and decree distribution there
of to the persons entitled thereto, at the session
thereof to be held at the Probate Office in Brat
tleboro. In said district, on tte 29th day of Sep
tember A. D. 1900. when and where you may be
neara in ine premises, ii you sec cause.
ai a. r. buii wtMiv, Ken-ier.
STATE OF VERMONT, Marlboro, 88
By the Probate Court for Said District.
To all persons interested in the estate of MARY
E.T1MSOX, late of Braltletorodeceasea,
Whereas. Julius C. Tlmsen ha presented to
this court an instrument purporting to be the
last will of said deceased, for probate: You are
hereby notified that this court will decide upun
the probate of satd Instrument at the session
nereoi, to do neia at ine i rouaie umce in urat
tleboro, in said district, on the S9th dy of Sep
tember . D. 1900. when and where you may ap
pear and contest the SAtne. If you nee cause.
a. a. p. Mjiittiflu, itegister.
IN THE IdSTItlCT CODltT of the United
States for Ihe District of Vermont
In th mutter or i
FRED R. DURQI.N", V In Bankruptcy.
Notice. Is hereby irivtn that Fred R. Dnreln
bankrupt, has tiled his petition dated Jan. 8,
1900, praying for a discharge from all bis debut
in bankruptcy, and that oil creditors and other
persons obj-cting to said discbarge may attend
before the undenlgned referee at my oQlce in
uraiuerjoro on tne -Bin aay ot September A. D.
1900. at 11) o'c'ock A. H. ard then and there nr.
sent their obj o'lons. If any, to such d.scharge,
with their proofs thereon.
a. . t:uiiwrrK.
37 Referee In Bankruptcy,
IN THE IUVTllICTCOUIlTof the United
States for the District of Vermont.
In the matter of I
LEWIS A. DRYDEN, In Bankruptcy.
To the creditors of Lewis A. Drvden of Wards.
boro, in the county uf Windham and district
aforesaid, a bankrupt.
Notice is berebv given that on the 4th day of
September A. D. 1900. the said Lewis A. Dryden
wat nly adjudicated bankrupt; and that the
first meetlnir of his creditors will be held at
Burke'it hotel in Newfane, on the 2nd day of
October. A. D. 1900, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon,
at which lime Ihe said creditors may attend.
prove meir claims, appoint a trustee, examine
the bankrupt. an transact such other business
as may properly come before said meeting
37 Referee In liantmp'CT.
(JTATE OS' VEIIMONT, Marlboro, 8S.
O By the Probate Court for said district
To all p'raons iQteresb-d In the estate or LEVI
HOWARD. late of Wardsboro in said district, de,
nnereas Aiztna llowaul. admin'strator upon
the estate ot Levi Iloward, late of Waidsboroln
sail dlttrlt-t, deceased, has tiled bis elite n in
this court, setting forth that the sale of Ibe whole
or tne real estat ot rain deceased vltl be bene
ficial to the heirs tnd all persons interested
therein, and praying furhceni-e to tell the same,
and at the same time filed In this court what pur.
ports to De tne consent in writing or alt the heirs
residing: In thlx state to such sate. WhereuDon
tt U ordered that the same b heard at the seeslun
of said court, to be held at the Probate, Office In
Urattleboro, on the lust Saturday of September
A. D r 0, when and where ycu may be ti-ard la
the premises. If you see ciusn. 3
COM M I H IONIUM' NOTICE,
ESTATE OF OLIVER . WOOD,
We the subscribers, beini? duly annotated by
the Hon. Probate Court for the clstrict of West
minster commissioners to receive, examine and
adjust all claims and demands: of ail persons
against the estate of Oliver II. Wood late of Put
ney lasalit district, deceased, and also all lalms
md demands zhiblted lu offset lb retoj aud six
mourns iruro me isi any or eepiemoer last, rje
Ing allowed bv ald court for that purpose, ie do
therefore hereby give notice that we will attend
to Ihebuslness of our said auDolutment m the
dwelling house of the late Oliver B. Wood 111 Put-
n .nl,l . 1 1 ... r I.. I . I. ., . n V,.,- .. A
1, , .1. o.u WU I 1 , U VVU UtIJ Ul UUUWI UU
the 7th day of March, next, from 1 o'cl ck r u.,
UDtil I o'clock p. u on each of said da a.
uatea ai rutney, vt.. sent. 11, A. 1). WOO.
87 1E?;,FA.l;iLILUP8- Commissioners
Office and worerooms. No. 19 Main street Our
EXCLUSIVELY, we take full charge and fur
nlsh everything lequlred including Caskets
Burial Bulls, Carriages, Hearse, Flowers, etc,
We carry the largest and finest line of goods Id
'iie state. Telephone connection day and night
H. E. BOND, - Funeral Director.
Tan Doom Building, Brattleboro, Vt,
soap after tula-
i r ifci'-i'-,4l tftaWln lafrif