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,...v...., ,.,ty uemuxnu HIUTTI.KHOUO. VT.. Htll.AY. SEITKMBKK 88, 1003.
il 1llitiU - - ealw aRsHWIiiiW MM ..... , u.. will ho Closed Both Days of the Fair from 12 m. to 4 p. m. This Store Will be Open Tuesday and Wednesday Evenings, but Will be Closed uoxn uay u eBHeilaaiai UE Men's Rain Coats, Fall Styles. Extra Values at $6.98, $9.75, $11.75, $14.69. I 1 I1W .iv . -:i;;' Ill ft Kuppenheimer and Shuman Fall and Winter Clothing. itf the highest standard, equalling the prod uce of the rusimn tailor In every wny except iriic. Our suit department Is overflowing with carefully made. RRLIAKLK. stylish suits for inei: unci young men. They ure the most dur-ubl- cults to wear, for they combine all of the essential qualities that are needed to make Rood clothes: Hand padded shoulder, hand felled, i Ion-! fitting collars, stationary front coals, and tall nvd by tailors only the cleverest of their craft. JIKX'S Sl'ITS. These suits are made of fine finished and unfinished worsteds, rea Mulshed , chcviotH and casslnieres. and conic In a vast variety of choice colorings. Our price, $9.75 MENS SUITS. A very choice line in the newest and brightest styles splendidly made In every way and a range for selection un equalled. Our price, $1 1.75 MUX'S Sl'ITS. The finest suits of the day find their way to our store at this price. No matter how difficult your Ideas, these suits ut IH.75 will please you tine silk mixtures, gen uine Scotch cheviots, real homespuns, and a va riety of fancy worsteds, serges and novelty weaves. Buying these suits for nine-stores en ables us to sell them for $14.75 Regardles. of your shape and siie w. are the people who can fit you. Size.: 33 to 50 regu lar. 36 to 50 stout. 35 to 44 slim. Men's heavy wool suits for business, $7.48. 16.75, $5.95. Franklin Shoes. The shoes that have no equal for the price. Fall styles in men's $1.50, 2.00 and 2.50; boys' .$1, r.25, 1.50 and 2.00. if Widow Jones Clothing For Young Men and Boys. Strictly New Styles for Fa and Winter, ivu-ivuo. Widow Jone. of Ho..;-,.. America', ft J& conception, in Fashion-ble C .olb.n for tb. r 1 and UBrRntP,d, ,nd ,h. is within the ri, of .nee. but combine i h,.nd that has made W.dow Jones famous. When in need 01 cimuing mnrm.. Men's Top Coats. Kail style. t T !W, 10.01), 12."0 and H."V All broken lots carried over from Inst season will Imi sold as f..ll..: lu) (tr'le, , tUM (trade, t ia; 1.Mr grade, (ll.tw. Men's Winter Overcoats Sow 111. Prlr H.M, VM, :., .'.'.. ll.TB and ui to 2B.0. Boys' Winter Overcoats. A very choice line to .elect from at I1.9K, 2.1S, $3 45, .VMI anil .UU. Hathaway Fall Shirts In all the tutet stvles, to : Inch sleeves, 14 to Iti m i k. Men's and Women' Fur and Fur-Lined Coats 200 to select from-200. All prices from $12.00 to $125.00. Two .tjrll.h de. iirn. which will I" very popular with the liitlB fellow, this season. Itouble Hreasted Mouse Suit, (ate. 4 to 12 vear. ballon, rliwe' to the link with a lapel effect. Ihiutile Brranied ItiiMian Hull, '.(e 3 10 a vrarai, lia new aivle patent leather belt, which Is very rtlectlve. ltoth ol thee gar ment, are cut very full, have haml.ouie enlRli on .Irevea, large leather but tons and Windsor tles.Truuners knli-k. erlsKker style. Ma terial. serge., Scotch cbrvlotK. Thibet, end fancy worsted..- Juvenile Norfolk. Made with a little berter coat than the HiiMlan and baa a cloth licit (other wine the fttniei. Will al.o be a faxTite for the little chaps, t'au le worn with or without a Millor col lar of linen. ujidoui joqes AMERICA'S LEADER OF BOYS' FASHIONS 1905 Thi llhi.tr.ilon reprenent. the Im in lii(h-ila. tailor !.. art for VOlim urn from IS to Ju year, of age. Iiouhle or .Ingle breMled coat, con caved shoulders, worked front, that will keep their shape, wide button Mn.l, the atvli.h cut of the long coat, the pew lapel, and deep Tent In bark. The trousers are cut moderate or wide ppg top. These, the latest designs, will be found tocieeed all former efforts In satisfying the fash ionably dressed young man. Materi als fanry worsted, and cheviot., black undressed worsteds, bine and black Thibet. All suit carried over from lant ea son are marked down, t" on ar.d 6 no suit.. 3A'-: 4i suit.. sa.80 and uiu now l.V9. :; UJIDOUI J0FE AMERICA'S LEADER OF YOUNG MEN FASHIONS 1 hereby authorize every dealer to guarantee all garmimt. t.iai near me i,.o. , ..... ... GUARANTEE : ZJ"iTm,'n'' "" ,s X ,n."l!re!ore7.!c:.,.,h.new.ul or refund the money. Your, very truly. 1U..OK J.M. GOODNOW, Owners and Operators of Nine Stores PEARSON & HUNT Strictly One Price, CASH, and Your Money Back if You Want zzz 1 I. - ... . ... iar 1 miDDAM 1 w w mm m ww----- 7 DEATH COMES SUDDENLY HINSDALE WOMAN STRICKEN BY BRAIN PARALYSIS. Mrs. William H. Lyman Dies Sunday Evening After Attending Church in Morning Highly Esteemed Resi dent of Hinsdale Since 1881. Mrs. Helen M. Lyman, wife of Will iam H. Lyman, died suddenly Sun day evening of paralysis of the brain. Mrs. Lyman was enjoying- her usual good health Sunday, attending church in- the morning. During the latter part of the afternoon she sat reading a pa per, when she was suddenly attacked with a severe pain in her head. She was assisted to a bed as soon as pos- sible, but in a few minutes she lost consciousness and died In about an hour. Mr. Lyman is a traveling shoe salesman and was In Bangor, Me., at the time of his wife's death. Mrs. Ly man, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lo renzo Parks, was born in Montague, Mass. Her education was received in the schools of Munson, Mass., and she was graduated from the academy there. ' Mr. and Mrs. Lyman were married 32 years ago and moved to Hinsdale in 1881, where Mr. Lyman engaged in the shoe business. Mrs. Lyman was held In high esteem by all her friends and held the respect of every body. She was a regular attendant at the Congregational church. Be sides her husband, Mrs, Lyman is survived by one son, William P., who has charge of the Amidon store and branch of the Keene National bank in this town, and one daughter, Nellie Mae, who lives at home; also by her mother and father, who have for some time made their home with her. Mrs. Lyman was 55 years of age. There was a short service at the house yesterday morning at 8 o'clock and the body was taken to Bernard -ston on the morning train, where the funeral and burial took place. Rev. W. F. White, pastor of the Congrega tional church, had charge of the ser vices. Mrs. Daisy Bramer is on the sick list, F. W. Tilden is in Barre. Vt., for a visit. Mrs. C. M. Cook has been visiting in Chester. Vt. H. F. Smith of Peterboro was in town last week. S. O. Davenport visited in Arling ton, Mass., recently. The Foresters are to give a dance In their hall to-night. Charles Chappell Is calling on old acouaintances In town. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Howe Saturday. Miss Edith Pearson Is spending a week In the White mountains. It will be rally Sunday at the Con gregational church next Sunday. F. O. Packard was in Hartford and Springfield a few days recently. Rev. William H. Trlckey spent a few days In Claremont last week. Mrs. Julia Doueette has gone to Franklin. Mass, whet she has work. Patrick Robbins. Jr., leaves this week for a sojourn in Boston and vicinity. M. S. Leach entertained Mrs. Hew ett of Weathersfleld, Conn, last week. Charles Knapp of Bennington, Vt, spent a few days with relative! last week. There is torn talk of getting up a minstrel show for U benefit of the band. The local officers, aided by Sheriffs Tuttle and Rixford, raided the house of Thomas Raleigh on River street Sunday evening in search of intoxi cating liquors, but a most vigorous search failed to reveal anytnmg. Miss Mae L. Lane of Northampton was a guest of Mrs. Addle Dix over Sunday. One candidate was initiated at the regular meeting of the W. R. C. Tues day evening. Forrest Bolton spent a few days in town recently previous to entering Tufts college. William Dupee. who Is employed In Troy, is spending a few days with relatives here. W. D. Stearns's colt. R. I. F.. came in second in a race at Springfield, Vt , fair last week. Manv delegates from here attended the Held day of the Knights Templar of Keene last week. Harry Holland of the firm of C. A. Holland & Son is spending a week in the White mountains. Dick Stuart, a spinner, was fined $8.62 in the police court Wednesday morning for intoxication. The rumor is afloat that parties are in town looking over the chisel shop with a view to starting it up. . Miss Modena Booth has returned from Northfleld. where she has been employed during the summer. Quite a number of squirrels have fallen victims to the huntsmen since the season opened last Friday. A large crowd from here attended the kitchen dance at E. Abbott's on the Chesterfield road Saturday even ing. Mrs. W. G. Booth and daughter. Mil dred, are visiting in Worcester, Bos ton and Dorchester for a . couple of weeks. The water In both the Ashuelot and Connecticut rivers is higher than it has been at this season for several years. James O'Brien has on exhibition in liis window a pair of guinea pigs with young, which are attracting much at tention. Mrs. Lucretia Atwood has returned to Chicopee Falls. Mass., for an ex tended stay with her brother, W. D. Spencer. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Robinson have returned to St. Louis after spending the greater part of the summer at M. S. Leach's. Mrs. Margaret Wiswall of the high school faculty entertained her father and mother from Lexington, Mass., over Sunday. The band concert, which was to have been held this week Thursday, was postponed until Saturday even ing. September 30. Liveryman Smith carried the band boys to Brattleboro last week where they attended the concert given by the First Regiment band. Clarence Booth joined the Bennett Moulton Stock company in Fitchburg. Mass., Monday and resumed his old place in the orchestra. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Gould of Boston are visiting at G. A. Robertson's. Mr. Gould returns aoon but Mrs. Gould will make an extended stay. John F. Perham and Frank Piper will have entries In the poultry ex hibit at the Valley fair, while M. S. Leach will have his usual wagon ex hibit. Miss Eva Robertson entertained a party of friends at her home on Canal UnnHnv .rpiiinr The time was spent socially. Refreshments were served. The wood lot on Bear hill owned by Noyea Barrett haa been sold to Mas sachusetts parties, who will put a steam mill on the lot and saw the wood Into lumber. Thomas McCaughern of Spring field. Mann, visited his father. Robert McCaughern. the first of the week. Mr. McCaughern. who has been em ployed In Forbes A Wallace' de naHiMnt itnr in snrinarfleld. has given up his position there and left Wednesday morning fur California, where, with his brother John, he is to go into business. Mrs. Helen Kimball and daughter, who have been spending the summer at Edward Slcbbins's. returned to Bos ton Monday with Mr. Kimball, who came up Saturday. The directors of the Granite State Mowing Machine company will hold a besiness meeting to-day. Ten thou sand new catalogues have Just been Issued by the company. John McLaughlin and Harry Bean were before Judge Howe Tuesday morning charged with Intoxication. Both pleaded guilty and were aasessed the usual $8.87 for such an offense. Ralph Metcalf has received the ap pointment as carrier and C. E. Savage as substitute carrier for the rural' de livery route to be established October 2 in connection with the local post offlce. Thomas Scully, who has been em ployed here during the summer and who covered second base for the as sociation's ball team, went Wednesday to Pentacook, N. H where he has em ployment. The. peach orchard on the farm of Taft Smith in Winchester is the -center of attraction In this vicinity at present and many people visit it daily. The fruit, freslt from the trees, can be seen by hundreds of baskets. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Currier have moved to River street where they will live with Mrs. Currier's people. Mr. Currier's mother and sister have moved from the Worden house to C. C... Holton's house on Canal street. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Cooper have re turned from Spofford lake where they have been making a several weeks' stay. Mr. Cooper acted as guide to fishing parties about the lake and also to the primeval pines on Mt. Pisgah. The next attraction at the opera house will be Frank Nason's Neigh borly Neighbors Wednesday evening. September 27. This play is the same as given in ail the large cities and goes from here to Brattleboro where It is booked for the last night of the fair. Frank Robbins. while playing near his home Tuesday morning, stepped on a rusty nail, driving it about three-quarters of an inch into his foot. The nail was partially bent and entered his foot in such a way that it was necessary to call a physician to have it removed. The wound is very painful but no serious results are an ticipated. , The high school defeated the gram mar school. 18 to 7, Friday afternoon in the second of a series of games. Bronson for the high school pitched a steady, effective game. Bellvllle for the grammar school retired in the fifth inning in favor of Smith, but the change was of no material benefit and the high school boys had things all their own way. The game scheduled between Bel lows Falls and Raleigh's Colts on the Island Saturday was not played on account of the rnn, and it Is not likely that these teams will meet thl. season, as Bellows Falls closes her season next Saturday. Manager Ra leigh, however. Is trying to arrange a game for Saturday with some, fast ag gregation and local fans may be treat ed to' another fast game of ball before the Colts go into winter quarters. P. D. Jacobs of Northampton. Mass.. son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. . Tyrrell Crownlnshield of this town., recently sold a half ownership of a patent on a protected metal roofing, which he haa been perfecting for several years, for $100,000. The roofing is of steel protected with asbestos on either side. It is very light, both fire and water proof and haa a surface that readily receives paint and Is being used to a large extent for drop curtains In theatres. The company will locate in Canton. Mass, and later In Chicago and Canada, with the main office In Springfield. Mass. Serious and Peculiar Accident. Edward Bergeron met with a se rious accident while shingling hi house Tuesday morning. A staging on which he was at work gave wuy and he was precipitated to the ground, a distance of about 20 feet. At the time of the accident Mr. Ber geron was smoking a pipe and In falling struck the ground in such a way that the stem of the pipe was driven into the roof of the mouth, and it was several mlnuteg before It could be extracted. Hemorrhages from the mouth and nose immediate ly followed and a physician was called. It was Impossible at the time to determine exactly the extent of the Injuries, but they are not believed to to be dangerous. Program for Next Band Concert. Following is the program for the band concert Saturday evening, Sep tember 30: March -Waldemere. Iyosey Overture Oriental. Bleger Serenade Sweet Thoughts. Markie Beyer Two-step Yankee Grit, Holzman Waltz The Yankee Consul. Robyn Schottische Shooting Craps by the Light of the Moon, Van Tilzer March Invincible. Pavey Three-stefi Moon Winks, Stevens Medley The Belle of Montreal. Clement March Storm Center. Graham Carl Leitsinger. director. SPOFFORD. Mrs. Thomas Johnson has gone to Cleveland, Ohio. George Estey of Hinsdale called on friends here Sunday. Mrs. Joseph Holt visited at Fitch burg, Mass., last week. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Humilton of Keene visited relatives here Sunday. Mrs. Earl Burt is quite sick. Her friends hope for her speedy recovery. Francis Corkery who attends school at Brattleboro was at his home here over Sunday. Lee Burt and family and Mrs. Eliza Plympton of West Swanzey spent Sun dav at Henry Burt's. Mrs. Abbie Reed of Northfleld. Mass., spent a few days of last week at her brother's. John A. Joslin's. Mrs. Lizzie Phetteplace is at ' her home here having been nursing the sick at Fitchburg, Mass., for several weeks. The funeral of Ruth G. Joslin was held at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John A. Josiin. Wednesday, Sept. 13. at one o'clock. Rev T. Roscoe officiated, assisted by Rev. F. Bartlett. Two selections were sung by Mrs. Fred Farwell and Miss Amy Kllburn. Saved by Grace and Some Sweet Day. The bearers were four of Ruth's uncles. The house was filled by sympathizing neigh bors and friends. The school children attended in a body. The flowers were profuse and beautiful. I CHESTERFIELD. Mr. Norcross makes a good substi tute for Mr. Cole during his illness, but it. Is hoped that Fred will soon be able to take his own place on the meat wagon where he has won a good trade over all competition. A huge well is being dug at Mr. Stearns's farm, formerly the C. P. Darling place, to provide water for the various needs of the business. SO feet being the last measurement reported. Mrs. Lawrence Britton is recover ing from her recent serious illness. She is at the home of her mother-in-law, Mrs. Hammond, having been taken sick while assisting Mrs. Hammond when she was sick several days ago. The latter is all right now. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Cow have visit ed their summer home here, where they succeed the late Mrs. E. C Thay er, and closed the house for the win ter instead of staying here until Oct. as they first Intended to do. before returning to their home In Little Rock. Ark. Two Successful Entertainments No table Church Activity. The Social Union Entertainment course at the town hall opened well. A splendid audience greeted the graceful artists. Misg Abbie May Evans, reader, easily captured her audience with her first selection, The Irish Mother, and each succeeding number increased her strong grasp on the audience. Miss Pearl Morse opened with Fleeting Days. Her rich voice and perfect technique were a revelation and inspiration and the verdict of the best musical critics present was that she was far superior to any singer heard In this town in recent years. Mrs. H. S. Coe acted as accompanist. On account of the Brat tleboro fair the next entertainment will be given on Tuesday instead of Wednesday evening. The concert given Tuesday even ing was a musical treat to the appre ciative audience assembled. E. IL Miller was enthusiastically received,' also the Brattleboro male quartette. The solos by Miss Jennie E. Pierce, Miss Gertrude Matthews of Brattle boro, Fred Adams and George Adams were greatly enjoyed with Mrs. E. H. Miller as accompanist and reader. The Methodist ladles give evidence of considerable activity. At their meeting last week they appropriated and paid out $50 for various church enterprises. Among other things, they have furnished a sufficient number of the new Methodist hymnals to supply the congregation. They have also tilled In the parsonage grounds, and the church lawn and seeded both down. Dr. Charlton evidently believes in being active, even during vacation,- as he is reported to have preached live times and lectured seven times during hi.-i recent 12 days' absence. Harold Ford of Ashhurnhnm. Mass., spent Sunday In town. Dr. J. E. Russell returned to Wil liamstown, Mass., Wednesday. Mrs. A. M. Corser has returned from her trip to Orange, Mass. Mrs. W. W. Ford has moved to Ashburnham. Mass., this week. Mrs. Frances Ware visited a few days at Mrs. D. M. Frost's last week. Lavina Phillips went Saturday for a" short visit at her home in Halifax. Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Britton of Brat tleboro will move to Putney next week. Samuel Dana Watson of Boston. Mass., Is a guest at M. D. Whit mans. Rev. A. S. Buzzell goes Monday to Fair Haven to attend the Baptist state convention. Mrs. Gilbert Boutwell and daughter. Gladys, of Townshend are guests at M. Eugene Robblnss. Mrs. E. C. Charlton went to Boston. Mass.. Thursday morning, called by the serious illness of her brother. Mrs. George Bourne and daughter. Ruth, of Brattleboro, were guests at George R. Stowell's over Sunday. Harry H. Olney and Misg Grace Johnson were quietly married Wed nesday, September 13. The young men's and young ladies' classes of the Baptist Bible school are planning for a poverty social very soon. The A. L. Martx Specialty com pany will give an entertainment at he town hall Monday night, Septem ber 25. Four received the right hand of fellowship at the Baptist church Sun day morning. They were baptized the Sunday previous. The first lecture in the Social Un ion entertainment course will be given by Dr. E. c. Charlton next Wed nesday evening. It is enough to say that In four of the seven places where he gave this lecture recently he has been eneraited to come again. An es pecially rich treat certainly awaits the people of Putney. The topic will be Adrift and at Anchor. Attend the Valley Fair Sept. 27 and 28. Greater than ever. The Ladies' Missionary circle of the Baptist church will meet with Miss Walkup Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Miss Fanny Washburn went re cently to Boston, Mass.. where she will attend the New England Con servatory of Music. 'Misses Clara Holt and Mae Brown .ook a trip to Claremont, N. H, re cently on their wheels, covering a distance of 37 miles in 9 hours. They made the return trip by raiL The -vomen of Col. W. H. Green wood W. R. C. served a very success ful supper Tuesday, the net proceeds being about $15. which will be used to procure permanent markers for the soldiers' graves. About 30 members of Putney grange went to Brattleboro Wednesday even ing by invitation on neighbors' night, Putney grange furnishing the pro gram, giving the farce. The Order of the Golden Goose. Dr. and Mrs. George S. Fpster went to Bellows Falls Friday to Join the J. H. Blakley party on an excursion to the White mountains, with head quarters at the Alpine In Bethlehem. They returned Monday. Miss Abbie May Evans of Boston. Mass.. and Miss Pearl Morse of Jef fersonvllle. this state, both celebrated artists, the former an accomplished reader, the latter a trained opera singer, are guests at the Methodist parsonage. Mrs. D. M. Frost and Miss Buazell went to Townshend Thursday to at tend the Sunday school convention Mrs. Frost read ji paper on Honi" De partment Work. Mr. and Mrs. Blood are delegates from the Congregational Sunday school. Dr. Charlton's latest story. The Omponipanoosue Parish, written dur ing the present summer In Putney, has been bought by the United Opin ion publishers of Bradford, Vt.. and will run as a serial during the month of October, after which it will be put In book form for the holiday trade. Baptist church. Rev. A. S. Buzzell, pastor. 10 a. m. Young Men s Pray ing band; 10:45 a, m., preaching The Present Day Message of the Church to the World: 12 m.. Bible school; 3 p. m., service on West hill, subject Facing a Crisis; 6:30 p. m.. Chris tian Endeavor meeting; 7:30 p. m., union service at the Methodist Epis copal church, preaching by Rev. A. S. Buzzell. subject Better Not. Rev. Dr. Charlton delivered a prac tical sermon to young men last Sun day, based on the Golden Text: "Dan iel purposed in his heart that he would not defile himself." Next Sun day will be rally Sunday at the Methodist church. Miss Abbfe May Evansis expected to give suitable readings, and a star singer has been invited to render appropriate solos. The pastor can be counted on to give a sermon befitting the occasion. This service should be of special interest to non-church goers. Hinsdale, N. H. WHOLESALE AND RKTAIL LIQUOR DEALER WHISKEY. Private Stock (;. F. HeuMein).. Poland Kve G. F. Hi uMeini Federal Hub (0. F. Heahleini Old Crow Kye. H. B. Kirk t. . Taylor Bve Oid Hermitage Sour Mab O. o. Blake Kye Fostoria Kyn Fedeial Club.... Fostoria Telka Alcohol ljuart ,...f2 .... l.tf 1.25 IHS IS ....13 1:3 ...1.S Cherrv Old.Miilf.ini.. RUM. GIN. (ieneva Finest Hollands White Tulip Old Tom American Kve U. F. Henbk-in Club Cocktails. .. BRANDY. Old Hennesey..;... Martell Cider Brandy, Pure anil Old WINES. Sherrv, Puff Gordon Kl,.rrv PnlifiirnilL ..... Tokay, California hwue.t Catawba Muscat.... .... Port .... ALE, LAGER BEER AND ..!. 1.2 I.JO ....US .. .3 1.S ....1 "5 1.2S ,.. . PORT WEST CHESTERFIELD. Maverette Randall goes Sept. 27 to Prospect Hill school for girls. Green field. Mass. Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Robertson cele brated their golden wedding Wednes day, Sept. 20. Mr. and Mrs. FVlix Forgette have bought the late William Smith place at the center of the town. Over forty attended the supper at Mrs. L. D .Farr'a. The next supper will be at Mrs. O. R. Farr'a tonight and the next at Mrs. Harold Randall's Friday night, Sept. 2. Fourteen cows have been entered in the butter test thus far. The Herliert Fischer lager The Herbert Fincher Ale The Herbert Fischer Porter nrawprv H.irrliTiCP 4 Ir anil Lairet W. J. CURRAN, Hinsdale, N Telephone 2-11, Order by Mail or Aisja. Vermont Valley Bailro; ANNUAL MEETING OCT. 4. 1305. The annual meeting ol the !r. holders of the Vermont ?." ;' road will be held at the oilicf ' National Bank of Bellows Hit lows Falls. Vt., Wednesday, on next at 12 o'clock, -M. 1st. To receive and a-'t un. report of the Directors for " 2nd.' To elect Directors for suing year. h t 3rd. To act upon any ness that may legally come MP" meeting. By order. JOHN H. WILLIAMS. Ce Bellows Falls. Vt., Sept. -1- AT WILCOX New York Bargain Sto SOMKTHISO NEW 'N JAPANESE CHIN jir.ni stvlef as- over iiuii) uii'1""- ., , . . i ni, ti is tyaunfJ' tU X7t nisnv. - -- and hand decorated. Ju' ' . thing If you wish to ni.f present or a birthday prerf" ( We also call your att.r.tim NEW VASES in our sou Tour choice for 25 cent?. special price for a few W We are receiving new c- i S.-C N-'" aay now. tome WILCOX N. Y. BARGAIN S GRF.F.XFlF.IJ).tASK BRATf ev THE R" i