Till: WINDHAM COUNTY REFORMER, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24. 1902.
BaMwin wish.. o .
rh.. ....... i ., jnii'Kince xo
r'"!'"'-"! nraitlehnm unit
win comment..,. ilt.r
. . ...a aim xatitrUav, Out. 24. -,. Ailult
... . ....u i lining an? reqiu-sti-il t
! " chick n Friday eveniu
j "-"iif oias. will meet
Ud ifdin'd ,nv;'t"1 'arras-
vicinity, that she
lancing lemons at GranT
, Oct. 24. The iii.
Saturday aftermmn. (Vt
LOCAL NOTES AND GOSSIP.
Will ht an annri. .
Tf . . "UI.UU11 til IUC
j .7i iwu nouse yard Saturday, Oct. 23.
n-.TVr SuJlshine society will meet
I w ith Mrs. h. S. Bowen next Fridav
afternoon at 4. o'clock.
r ..ur artistic fivatioiw in trimmetl
.. . i) rupied frmn, Imt mostly !:ave
w upon t !uit Amort can iiWv
in material. Stylish ami Re
in in.tke up ami put together
ui a r.fTr anil '.kill, our stuck if
. :t(- ii,ii!inery piviMit- an rxhibi
m, i: rl::tt i worthy of your inime
Our TRIMMED HATS
from 1. ?0 to $$.00
SELL at SIGHT
Chinese hearings on apj
orders of deportation are 1
before Judge Wheeler to- 1
Txen'.y new patterns of
Vl:r.e inst received.
DONNELL & DAVIS.
HERE'S THE POINT
-,- .. . ; mi bu.-ineos principle
h u.- -ell a pair of -hoc-, it i
,.,' .h .i j .iii a- i an h- maniifai-tuied
:-!:;;- !!."!.. tv.iple ape ml nio-t of
r ":::. in -hoc-, and thi.- fact maks
:i,i , . ' it .f f""tvfar a question of
iii:; - in-i-iiftanct. Make your IifV plt-as-ii:'
aA :r.'i.'.i!'k' by having your tVft
::; :.:: purchased of
SHEA, - The Shoe Man.
Wps. D. L. HERRICK,
X.i. 1 Rti'HARPsON Block,
Invites the ladies of
Brattleboro and vi
cinity to call and see
her extensive line of
Fall and Winter Mil
linery. M!:- F. II. MO:K 1
K illlWIXF. HAL I7.V, J
dr. W cured in one day by the
t:;. t:?e of
-c tablets are superior to
e preparations and are
:ly .!'. Will cure sick
' ous headache, woman's
ical headaches and neu
No opiates. Endorsed
t. Stoddard of Smith
e and all physicians.
; :t hn- Fivhnrps forI.OO.
-".;r -tores nr bv mail ef the
nr. Co., Northampton, .Mais.
; being held
I Columbian lodge, F. - A. M ,
I worked the first degree on one candi
idate at its meeting in Masonic hall
j t riday evening.
! T. F. Turner, V. H. Kinson. F. C.
L ressy and H. A. Srreeter of Water
bury, Conn., secured '. birds in Marl
boro the first of the week.
The first meeting of the creditors
I ,f,hf, barl"upt, John II. Black, jr.,
of Bellows Falls, was held before Ref
eree F. 1). E. Stone Monday.
The New England Poultry Journal
of this week contains a three column
account of the Valley Fair poultry show
including a full list of awards.
Friends of X. I. Hawlev have been
congratulating him this wee'k upon the
birth of a daughter to his daughter.
Mrs. J. Lewis Morse of Philadelphia.
Attention is called to the West End
R. R. advertisement on the Sth page.
This companj is looking for men to fill
the positions of motormen. conductors,
13eaust-aur commandery was repre
sented in the parade 'which was
held in Rutland yesterday in hon
or of the dedication of the Masonic
- The young men's Bible class in the
Congregational Sunday school, which
is taught by . E. Bond, began its
winter course of studv Sundav after a
vacation of several month's.
The bailiffs have decided this week
to lay a sewer connecting West and
Williams streets w ith the Frost street.
This is the third sewer which has been
laid by the present board of bailitfs
and is evidence that they have the san
itary condition of the ullage at heart.
A petition ha- been circulated in
town this week asking Gov. McCul
lough to pard.m Edward (ionyer. Pe- '
ter Oreutt and Leun C'auedy, who were
sentenced to stare's prison last fall for
perjury by Judge Stafford. The peti
tion contains many names and will be
forwarded toMoutpelier at once.
Leon C. White, the elecfrician,
has tiuished setting the poles between
the electric light station and the West
Dummerston dam and will begin
stringing the wires Monday. Mr.
White has received the contract for all
the electric work in Mrs. E. 11. Chase's
new house on Xorth Main street.
A meeting of those interested in
basket ball was held in the V. M. C. '
A. rooms Monday evening to make ;
plans for organizing a team to play in !
the local league which is in process of
formation. Xo definite plans were
macie but plenty of promising material
is on hand and there is no doubt that I
the association will have a team in the ;
field this winter.
The petition for a permanent in-:
junction on the island brewery was not
dismissed by the judge of the Ches
hire county 'court because there were;
arrearages on the part of the plaintiffs
but because the county solicitor who
was to prosecute the case was not pre
pared when the hearing was called.
C. C. F'irts. who has represented the
plaintiffs heretofore, was unalde to at
tend the hearing.
The gvmnasium classes in the .
M. C. A. "will begin next week and
the outlouk for this season is brighter
than ever. The junior classes, which
will take place Monday. Wednesday and
Saturdav afternoons under the direc
tion of Harrv Sanders, will be the larg
est in the "history of the association
while many have signified their
intention of joining the senior classes
which will lie held Monday. VS eduesday
and Saturday evenings under the di
rection of Harry Horton. The Audi
torium has been secured for March IX
when the elates will give their annual
exhibition. There will lie a meeting
of all interested in gymnasium work in
the association rooms tomorrow even
in" A short program will form the
entertainment and refreshments will
Two Russian Jews canvassed the
town last week nominally in the inter
ests of an orphan asylum in Turkey,
securing in the neisuuuiuuuu ui
hu as the result of their efforts, feince
Special examinations for teachers
will be held in Brattleboron Nov.
All the schools are closed today on
account of the teachers' institute at
j Bellows Falls.
L'itsinger's orchestra of 10 pieces
will furnish music for the fireman's
concert and ball at Walpole. X. II., to
night. The force of men which have been
working on the railroad near East Put
ney all summer finished there the first
of the week. The grading for the
double tracks is nearly completed and
the rails will be laid early in the
spring. ' i
The Carpenter Organ factory has
been running on a lbl. hour a day ;
schedule since Oct. 11, and will con- j
tinue on that basis through the month, i
The employes begin work at (3. .'io a. m. j
and work until 0 p. iu. six days in the !
Mrs. X'ettie M. Frost was given a j
surprise party by" a number of friends ;
at her rooms i'u Odd Fellows' block
Monday afternoon. The visitors i
brought their supper and the evening
was enjoyably whiled away with an in-1
formal musical entertainment.
j Washington despatches announce
; the granting of pensions as follows:
George W. Hart of Brattleboro 12, Ju
! lius S. Xewton of Brattleboro
! John A. Gritlin of Brattleboro was
i sentenced to one month in the House
I of Correction in the city court at
j Northampton last week on the charge
! of intoxication.
The new desks and counters for
the Vermont Savings bank arrived this
week. The work of finishing the bank
cannot be completed until the arrival
of the new vault.
The regular meeting of Brattle
boro chapter, D. A. R. , was held in
the Brooks House Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Ella O. Estabrook gave an inter
esting paper on "Colonial Days.
The hearing in the petition of the
estate of George W. Hooker for the ap
pointment of a receiver for the firm of
Hooker, Corser & Mitchell was begun
in the county clerk's office Saturday
before Judge Tyler. The case will be
continued next week before Judge
The W. C. T. V. held their meet
ing yesterday afternoon. They voted
to have a supper at Mrs. Mary Cham
berlain's, 20 Elliot street, Thursday
The Woman's Relief corps will hold
a rummage sale in the near future.
Wantastiiitiet lodge, I. O. O. F.,
will work the initiatory degree at its
meeting Wednesday evening.
Beginning next week the free li
brary will be open as follows: 10 a. in.
to 12:.'K) p. m. , 2 p. m. to p. m. , 7 p.
m. to 8::f) p. m. Saturday evenings 7
p. til. to 9 p. ni.
FTavincr over fortv different designs in Dinner Ware, which is
The goods from the Pittsburg i Kmf r,v m o,m ( rrA wan fa ere will moire a o-rpat
L-e inst nr- ' WWWLW - ""s1- " w ww. , . .. 0
j Best ware in English Semi-Porcelain,
Rev. George B. Lawson, the new ! ffm o'clock. Ibe report of
pastor of the Baptist church, will be i the state delegate will be read, byre
given a recognition service in the i 3uef- T.he regular meeting will be
church Thursday evening. Mr. Law- : neld previous to the supper,
son arrived in Brattleboro Wednesday. ! Charles J. Dix. formerly employed
He will conduct the prayer meotitig j in the printing office of E. L. Hil
this evening and will occupy the pul- I dreth i Co., and Philip H. Gobie of
pit Sunday morning. j Lebanon, X. H. , have bought the Bel-
Edgar' A. Stoddard, formerly of i low Falls Times job office and will
Brattleboro, made the lowest net score i take possession Nov. 1. The new firm
in the qualifying round for .resident's will be known as the Times Publish
cup at the Springfield Country club. nS, company. Mr. Dix learned his
Mr. Stoddard's gross score 'was !) j trade in Brattleboro and for the past
which with his handicap of 15 gave :iir ha ''een ad -'omt,ositor on the
him a net score of 77. He will be one ; T.'mes- Tne nev proprietors are plan
of the. contestants iu the first round , n,nf ome 'beal changes in the
which will be i.laved on the Countrv ; equipment ana management or tne oi-
club golf course to-morrow.
siock ui rsewHU .nurse uh juai til- . .. .
rived here, having been on the road , reduction in price in order to reduce the stock at once.
four weeks, Mr. Morse announces his
terms of disposition in his adv.
whieh ATinenra in this issue
VV. G. Doolittle has bought of the nicely decorated, price was $12.00 112 pes, now
Weatherhead estate a large tract of i Best ware in English Semi-Porcelain,
timber land, estimated at about l.-i 1 j j
0U0.0O0 feet, near the lily pond in er-
non. John r leld has moved his mill
7-75 58 pes,
! Miss Amelia Bingham's special
: company will present her production
i of Clyde Fitch' play. "The Climbers,"'
i in this city Wednesday evening. "The
: Climbers" is a satire upon the pre
vailing craze for so-called social dis
tinction, and the dehumanizing effect
of the mania for the accumulation of
wealth, is altogether seasonable and
wholesome. This comprehensive topic
is handled with adroitness and force
by Mr. Fitch.
A number of the friends and neigh
bors of Joseph L. Jones, who was se
riously injured la-t week Sunday by
falling down the Walnut street em
bankment, called upon him Monday
' evening to inquire after his condition
and assure him that his ,,-edy recov
ery was lio ed for. Several useful ar
ticles were left in the way of remem
brances. Mr. Jones is as comfortable
as ossible hut bis advanced age makes
his recovery a matter of some time.
The first really cold weather of the
season has made its appearance this
week and the necessity of coal has been
brought home to everyone very forci
bly during the past few days. The
thermometer registered its lowest mark '
of the season up to that rime Tuesday
morning, and many of the surrounding
hills were covered with snow for a
short time. The temperature was still
lower Wednesday morning and the
heaviest frost of the season lay on the
About oO members of the Woman's ,
club gathered in the Brooks House
Wednesday afternoon to listen to the
lecture on "Art" by Miss Vryling A.
Buffam of Winchester. N. II. The lec- '
turer treated her subject broadly, mak- '
ing no attempt to go into detail. She
spoke of arts in different countries and
its relation to the progress of the world, .
and emphasized the benefit of a knowl
edge of art as a help to appreciate ev
erything that is beautiful. Miss Buf
fam is thoroughly familiar with her
subject and her lecture was exceeding
A lecture under the auspices of
the Chris' ian Science society of Brat
tleboro will be delivered by Hon. Wil
liam G. Ewing of Chicago, 111., in
the Auditorium Thursday. Judge
Ewing has serve,! as United States dis
trict attorney for the northern district
of Illinois, was also elected to the su
perior court bench of Cook county,
111., serving several terms. He refused
re-election a few years since in order
that he might devote his entire time
to the cause of Christian Science and
to the benefit of his fellowmen. The
lecture is free and the public will be
Miss Amelia Bingham's production
of Clyde Fitch's "The Climbers."
which' will lie presented in this city at
the Auditorium Wednesday evening
will set the millinery end of the town
agog, because of the gowns of its -feminine
interpreters. Its scene of a
Christmas dinner party is so perfect in
all its details that it establishes a new
precedent in the matter of stage set
tings. For artistic effect and absolute
naturalness the scene has never been
equalled on an American stage. Joined
to all this a story which in all its de
tails is typical and representative of
Xew York life as it is to-day. The
company, which stops at Brattleboro
on its w'ay from Philadelphia to Mon-
is now working. Come
ia and have something
'"BROOKS HOUSE PHARMACY.
Cv.;,;- Her.arrure someouestion has oeen u haded I iv John l- Kellard
raised about tne triuu u. u. ;
and the facts have come to light which
"ve ground for the belief that they
: were imposters. The Jews bore letters
!of recommendation from the mayors of
S, i nd Rutland but these of-
DurnuKi""" i mnul
ficials may Have ; three up and two to play, thereby win
with the remaiimr. ' ' ' r . ; ning the cup for the second time. Hub
contributed toward the suppos d rt , Saturday by de.
ity. ine v'u" .z. .u., .j .: featmg Harold Whitney tour up ana
the well-known Xew York actor.
The second annual tournament for
the Wantastiquet cup, the principal
trophy of the golf club, was brought to
a close Monday afternoon when C. F.
Binuhani defeated W. L. Hubbard
ing rs?mbu;ctth,ii v Y several ! two to play and wins possession of the ' jjjjj their new home. They will be
,red in Whitehall. -V 1.. sevemi j Th Rinirham-Huh- L.'i 1... v,i, 1 .,10 T.,
The temperance committee of the
legislature yesterday agreed on four
sections of the bill which they are to
report. Two sections are from the
I .emocratic or Conlnnd bill. These sec
tions refer to the establishing and de
fining non-partisan license boards. Two
sections are nominally tho-e of the
Fletcher bill but which are substan
tially as all the othr bills, defining
what shall be considered intoxicating
liquors and exempting cider from the
operation of the law.
- Miss O-lla Wilder Clark, T. died
at the home of Mrs. Mary Acker iu
Hornell-ville, X. Y. . Tuesday morn
ing after a long illness. The body was
brought here last evening and was
'buried in Prospect Hill cemetery this
morning. Miss Clark was a niece of
the late Judge R. W. Clark and lived
in Brattleboro for many years, attend
ing the Br-ittleboro High' school. She
lived in the (.'lark house on High
street for som- time after Judge
Clark's death but removed from town
about eight years ago. Since that
time she had spent some time in
Bridgeport. Conn., but lately had
1 been living with Judge Clark's daugh
ter, Mrs. Acker.
- Local interest attaches to the fire
which partially destroyed the Ameri
can House in Greenfield Friday even
ing in that the proprietor, F. A. Eels,
is a brother of (. A. Eels of this town'
and formerly lived on the Putney road.
The tire was discovered about 11
o'clock in the coal bin which is in the
L of the hotel and it was nearly two
hours before the flames were under .
control. All of the guests escaped in ;
safety although a few suffered not a
little from the effects of smoke. The
hotel has been thoroughly remodelled
and refurnished by Mr. Eels only a '
short time ago and was doing a good j
business. Among those who occupied .
stores in the block were Dunham
Brothers, whose stock of boots and
shoes was badly water soaked, and S.
Wilcox, also of this town whose X-w
York bargain s.ore suffered some dam
age. The attraction on the local foot ;
ball tield to-morrow will be a tame be
tween the Bratth-lioro Athletics and'
the eleven representing the Greenfield
St. Joseph Temperance society. After
the surprisingly strong showing of the
local players last Saturday there is no
doubt that they are able to make it in-:
teresting for any eleven in this section. ;
The game will be called promptly at
: ::5i rain or shine, and as the field
has been entirely roped off by the man
agement every pla.v can be seen from
the grandstand. With the pn seut ma
terial at hand there is no reason why .
Brattleboro should not be represented
by the strongest team ever organized
here. Nearly all of the games will
be played in Brattleboro and it is
hoped that every date between now,
and Thanksgiving will be filled. Ar
rangements are now being made with .
Shelburne Falls and the Keene High'
school teams anil strong efforts are be
ing made to secure a college team for
the Thanksgiving day attraction.
Frank Heywood Brown, son of
Richard Brown of this t,own, and Mrs.
Helen Louise Martin of Springfield.
Mass., were quietly married Tuesday
afternoon at the home of the groom's
brother. Rollin S. Brown, on Chapin
street. Rev. H. R. Miles of the Con
gregational church performing the cer
emony. The house was beautifully
decorated with autumn leaves, palms
and cut flowers. The marriage took
place in the presence of the relatives
and a few friends. The bride wore a
tan colored silk muslin over blue taf
feta and was unattended. After an
informal reception Mr. and Mrs. Brown
left for Xew York city where they will
remain for several days before return
rested iu ""-Tr ' monev under i runner-up cup. ine DingnaninuD- , at home aft,r November 1 at 12 Tracy
vears ago , j ,",, thro bard match was close
throughout, the I
up at the ena or
avenue, Springfield, .Mass. -lr. brown
graduated from the Brattleboro High
school in 1S94. He was employed for
prpral ve.irs in Perrv's clothing store
quet trophy and he needs only one more anij afterwards worked for Emerson
,c , Dfla i"-'"'. " rt,,uu. sjon. r or ine past jrar ue una ucru iu
A special meeting of the Brattle- of h Th(1 waj given ,,y the club fa . of Forbes & Wallace of
. 1 nl.ih aa& hp il ..ion- ; ... ! i . . . r . : -. i . .
at tne DeginninK or lasi seosuu. il ia : Springfield.
oUo nretenses ana seuieiy w .... ij;n i,roo
years in the state pml'"J: the second. Bingham is the only man
serving his " u" iTIi; in the club who has won the Wastasti
in Poultney anu uc
who visited Brattleboro.
1 very wk in
.in. I u-t-J- ami ST;Lrat .'Kiri.
f;;ar.- r: latf-t diirn. The price areritrht.
- .;,-n!ii piur was
daFv eveniol when the following offi
: ifs were chosen for the ensuing year:
cerswere1- whitaker: secretary
PrdSrreea"u"r Rev E. T. Mathison':
: .'.ryeUcommittee. Rev. H. R. Miles,
. r .-.- Tailored ' r r- f irtsand C. it. uavenpor...
for the coming
auisnn were aiscusseu
atest desiirns. Tlie prices ue, fc..-. -- . th and a tew tnaunrs u-
t.i.1 in. I Ilres TrimminiTs. Hi r , hnrmff The PVPQ-
' It an.i Waists made to order in advocated, insieau y. - - .
ing devotea o , .. , .
9 Flat St.
Mattresses Made New !
and made over. Carpets
fitted and laid.
- :i 1 4 Main street. Brattlelwro.
discussion, tne suoje-t
pru... r.aners treating
oniosite standpoints. In this
frf more comprehensive treatment
way a niore t-jm,
meetings in the
v,o riven in a snorter i.m-.
to hold the
on exhibition in Kanaau oc napp s
Ben Hendricks and his company in
the Swedish dialect play "Ole Olson"
appeared in the Auditorium Tuesday
evening and furnished amusement for
a rather small audience. Mr. Hen
dricks portrays an exceedingly comical
character in the title role and his dia
lect is funny if not exactly true to life.
Ole Olson is a big Swedish youth who
has "bane in dis kontry feni mont and
sax wake" and is supposed by every
one to be slow witted and green. He
was smart enough however to fathom
all sorts of schemes which are brewing
around h:m, and bobs up serenely just
at the proper moment to prevent evil
from triumphing over good. Mr. Hen-
Miss Amelia Bingham's production
of "The Climbers," which, by reason
of its perfection in acting, mounting
and costuming established her in the
front rank of America's theatrical pro
ducers, will be seen in this city at the
Auditorium Wednesday evening. In
this play Clvde Fitch has given some
very effective pictures of Xew York so
ciety with well drawn types of Xew
Y'ork reonle. Throughout the drama
there and Lyman May has contracted
to do the cutting and hauling.
The famous G!)th regiment band of
Xew York with its splendid array of
soloists will appear in Brattleboro
Nov. l'.l under the auspices of the lo
cal court of Foresters. This is one of
the best known musical organizations
in the country and its concert will af
ford the music lovers of Brattleboro a
Bids for the new furniture manu
facturing plant of Souto Ot Co.. which
in all probability will be erected here!
this fall, are called tor Uctober 2i and
I must be at the Xew York office of ii.
'Souto & Co., by that date. Several
i local contractors have been figuring on
j the contract which calls for a plant
j which is the equal of any in town.
I C. S. Winchester's horse gave a
j startling exhibition of strength y ester- j
! day afternoon. The animal was stand- !
i ing in the rear of Scott's store when it :
became frightened at a car. Starting :
on the run it traversed Mrs. Hooker's .
lawn ami then climbed the bank to C.
R. Crosby's yard where it was caught.
The horse was attached to a heavy ex
press wagon but the vehicle was not
overturned although a keg of nails was ,
Bingham chapter. O. E. S. , held a
regular convocation Tuesday evening.
Visitors were present fmtu Jackson
ville, WoodstocK and Minneapolis,
Minn. Supper was served at') o'clock.
The work was exemplified by Bingham
chapter, after which interesting re
mark's were made by Mrs. Marcia But
terfield. Worthy Matron of Pearl chap
ter of Jacksonville, Kev. Mr. Xichols.
a member of the chapter at Water
bury. t.'t.. Hon. A. A. Butterfi.-ld of
Jacksonville, Mrs. Tollman of Minne
apolis and others.
The fifth annual harvest day of the
Brattleboro Home for Aged and Disa
bled w as held Wednesday and as usual
was a gratifying success. About 7o
people registered in the guest book
during the day. and in response to the
appeal of the directors a large quanti
ty of vegetables, canned fruits and
jellies were given to the home in addi
tion to alum! in cash. The affair
was entirely informal, iiut all the more
pleasing on this account. Light re
freshments were server! during the
day. The thanks of the committee
are extended to everyone who heljied
to make the event so successful.
Charles F. Dennison, who died
suddenly of apoplexy at his home in
Springfield. Mass.. Tuesday evening,
was a native of Green River and lived
' in Brattleboro for several years. He
was employed for some time in Crane's
machine shop and afterwards worked
: in a sewing machine factory. Mr.
Denison was a man of much mechani
cal ability and invented a number of
mechanical appliances. Most of his
' life was spent in Springfield where he
i held a position in the office of the Mas
sachusetts Mutual insurance company.
, He is survived by a widow. The body
will be brought to Brattleboro this
morning and the burial will take place
iu the family lot in Prospect Hill cem
etery. In a letter to the Bellows Falls
; Times Principal Downing of the High
; school there, has the following to say
regarding the failure of the Bellows
Falls team to put in an appearance
here a week ago Saturday: "I wish
to bring before the mind of the editor
and the public the emphatic denial of
Manager Brosnahan's failure to cancel
the Brattleboro game. There are two
reliable witnesses to the fact that on
the Tuesday preceding the date sched
uled for the Brattleboro game. Mr.
Brosnahan mailed a letter to the Brat
tleboro manager canceling the game.
Certainly from Tuesday to Saturday
ought to give ar.y live manager time
enough to circulate a notice of such im
portance in a town the size of Brattle
boro. " Mr. Brosnahan in all proba
bility mailed the letter but it never
reached its destination.
Mila Hines. So. wife of Lockhart
Barrett, died at her home on Canal
street early Tuesday morning after an
illness of about four weeks' duration
although she had been in poor health
on account of her advanced age for
about one vear. She was the youngest
of the 12 children of Thomas and Sarah
Hines and was born iu Munroe. Mass..
July 11. 1S22. Her early life was spent
in her native town but since her mar
riage to Mr. Barrett in lsol she has
lived in Brattleboro. Besides her hus
band she is survived by two children.
Mrs. Herbert F. Brooss of this town
and Charles D. Barrett of Springfield,
Mass. Mrs. Barrett was one of those
who founded the Brattleboro L'niver
salist church and had always been
prominent in social and chutch work
during her life in this community. She
was a woman of strong Christian char
acter and held the esteem of a large
circle of friends. The funeral was
held from her late home yesterday af
ternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. R. K. Mar
vin officiating. The bearers were A.
H. Hines. J. A. Taylor. W. H. Brack
ett and H. F. Brooks. The burial was
in Prospect Hill cemetery.
An exciting game of foot ball took
place on the island Tuesday afternoon
between the junior class team of the
High school and the team representing
the sophomores and freshmen. The
score stood 5-o at the end of two hard
fought halves with the ballon the jun
iors' two yard line. Betterly made the
touchdown for the consolidated team
by picking up the ball on a fumble
and running 20 yards. Rogers scored
for the other side on a long end
rilav. Xeither side scored in the sec-
MRS. Hl JiT'9.
"Uir.s Hats, Press Hats in Bea--r.
Velvet. Felt. tienille ana
si.k. children's Head wear.
Iq irJ How i heretofore but there
S n'o banquets in connection with
u Sr-r rwo meet ngs and possibly
th? ne durin ' the season. The list
Abiri wUfbe prepared by the ex
ot yuujeti- -t find r.rob-
ecutive comnuurr ..,,. in a Lorketre and the Swedish Ladies' quar-
atly will be re fit Lockette made a very good
rhe BrooKS House lums
1111m t . . 1- . . ,i .v...
he brings corned v and tragedy in close ; a nal.r nougn tne uaii m ue
and brilliant contrast. His chief mo- rosess.,.u oi m, ir f"""'V"
tiveconcerns itself with the ruin of a ! combination a greater part of the time
Wall street man. The comedy deals and J" arri DiarZ ,tr rKuh
with several schemes for social ad-! the held by the youngster, Cobb
vancement. and uncommonly diverting j proved the best ground gamer for the
.l 1.,. nmAv ir w Th. nn ; consoililrtieu ir.uu auu u.l tut- imc
tremelv hard. Kimball's tackling was
and clever comedy it is. The action :
passes in four acts, three of them inte- i 1
J.:..l... ......... .1 n..t nnmnnt In mni'h rmrs ivhieh nnnrpv the lmtire-sslon Of i tt ira.u,. ...-
.iT., iw.,r;r, of Mi. Matrie the vennine liiTiirv. and one. a nrettT ! .nl"r . S..ph,.m..re-Fre-
meeting V-' mll vi the subject
day evening - . r d fo. labor
-ine r"' . .- . .j
exterior, representing the tlermi-: Barher. 1. 1
tage. a quaint little restaurant on smith, 1. g.
sion will be opened
unions. and Rev. . T.
. t.. Tlmrber
r. g.. iake-
soubrette and her duet with Mr. Hen- the Bronx. The actress-manager will : J," cr - .V.'.'.'..'.'.i: g". Heirar
dricks was one of the best numbers in present the play here with a company j u'hire; V. t .'. I t., Austin
the plav. The quartet's work was also ; of distinguished players and the same , Sanders, r. e .1... Kaine
very good and might well have been ; scenic and sartorial appointments as j J-;'- 'j- J'-j; V.'n'.'o.'. Better"?
made a more important part of the en-1 employed at the Bijou theatre. Xew j HaV. r. ii. b.'.'.".'.'.'.'.'." I h- '.nl
tertainment I York, where it ran for 200 nights. I Kimball, f. b I- b-. waiim ,
nicely decorated, price was
Best ware in English Semi-Porcelain,
Flow Blue, price was 30.00 130 pes,
Good ware in English Semi-Porcelain,
Green or Blue, price was 9.00 112 pes,
A few odd sets in English Semi-Porcelain,
Decorated, price was 7.00 112 pes,
Austrian China, have been stock patterns,
price was 25.00 112 pes,
Austrian China, have been stock patterns,
price was 36.00 130 pes,
Haviland China, dainty shapes and
decorations, price was 40.00 130 pes,
Lots of other sets on which the same sweeping reduction will be
made. We save you money,
You help us unload.
EMERSON & SON,
Everything for Housekeeping.
2 AND 4 MAIN STREET,
Are You Ready
For the finest
READY FOR SERVICE CLOTHES
ever shown in Brattleboro ?
Nothing here but the highest obtainable
quality at each price. Clothes distinctive in
style, perfection in fit, and with all the dash
and vogue of the very smartest custom-made
Our ready-tailored clothes bring good dress
within easy reach of every purse, and make
ill-fitting, disappointing clothes no longer nec
essary for any man.
SMART STYLISH SUITS,
$7.50 $10 $12 and $15
FINE WINTER OVERCOATS,
$8 $10 $12 $15 $18
Before purchasing your winter clothes you
owe it to yourself to inspect our brand new
stock of goods. We have exactly what you
want here, and at the price you want to pay.
Note our display of underwear for the fol
E. E. PERRY & CO.
Successors to Young A Knowlton.
Kxclusive Brattleboro Aseuls lor
the celebrated K I'PIU" Clothins.
Original styles not shown
by any other firm in
Every garment a work
of art. A magnificent
exhibition of high grade
tailoring and exclusively
! Our reasonable prices
j are sure to please econom
j ical buyers, and a visit to
our store will prove interesting to you.
Headwear of every kind at every price.
THE EAG4S-SIN0EL CO.,
E. J. FENTON & CO.,
Boys' and Juvenile Wearing Apparel.
Tri miner. 1 .les
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