Newspaper Page Text
WINDHAM COUNTY REFORMER, IUttTTI.EIMII.0. VT FRIDAY, DECEMHER 7, IUO.
I DEATH OF fHREE WOMEN i i Own. vJ Ht unlay morning. Cwi. -arljr .very morning. floUGfffOK&SlMOKDS lliiwkfiwt Mrljr com tt mien. Hh.ippitig'ls ruler fruuil lo II. Only 14 More Business Days Remain until Christmas Christmas shopping is now well begun, and hundreds are now visiting the various sections to examine the beautiful displays while the assortments are at their best. ( Shop Early in the Morning Store opens just before eight. From then until noon is the best time for shop ping. If vou nave not yet experienced the delights of early-morning shopping, TRY IT TOMORROW. IN RAILROAD DISASTER KEAR VKkOEM- DEI SATURDAY. A HOLIDAY SUGGESTION Why Not Gibe Furs? Notbine will gladden the heart of woman kind like the possession of a set or a piece of fine Furs. Furs rank among the best holiday gifts a source of lasting pleasure. The stock and assortment are kept complete right up to the Holidays, and the variety, as to both price and kind, was never so large as this year. Come and see this handsome collection in the Garment Section second floor. Matched sets, with scarf and muff alika an her In abon dance. Th. Item, balow tell Ui a lory. Japanese Sable Setl, large stole and flat muff with stripes ex actly matching, 176.00 par aat Blended Mink Seta, either handanme tie or atnlea, with large flat mulls, 148.00 par it Natural Mink Seta, either tie or stolen, with handsome muffs, $71.00 and 194.00 par aet Japanese Mink Sati, either ties or stoles, with handsome flat muffs. 119.00, $28.75 up to $50.00 per let Black Lynx Seta, long silky fur, long scarf, large pillow muff. Very desirable at $49.00 par aet Opossum Sets, cluster acarf, six tails, pillow muff. $7.78 per set Opossum Sets, shaped scarfs, large brush rails, pillow muff. $12.48 per set Opossum Sets, fancy stole, einlit tails, pillow muff. $15.00 per set Water Mink Sets, shaped scarf, six tails, pillow muff, $8.75 par set Water Mink Sets, two stripe scarf, eight tails, pillow muff, $9.60 per set Water Mink Sets, shaped scarf, braid trimmed, pillow muff, $9.60 er set Water Mink Sets, shaped scarf, eight tails, pillow muff. $10.75 par tat Coney Sets, scarf 72 Inches lone, brush tails, pillow muff. $4.25 per aet Coney Sets, scirf 90 inches long, brush tails, pillow muff. $4.75 par set Coney Sets, shaped scarf, 72 inches long, eight tails, pillow muff, 5-28 P rt Sable or Isabella Fox Sets, hsmlsoine stole, larsr brush tails, large pillow muff, $17.00 per set Handsome North Sable Fox Sets, double scarf, pillow muff. $36.60 par sat Handsome Isabella Fox Set, long flat scarf, sutitt lined, six taila, pillow muff, 136.60 per aet Handsome Isabella Fox Set, sutin lined stole, brush tails, pil low muff, $36.00 per sat Two Strips Isabella Fox Set, handsome stole, pillow muff. $37.00 per sat Blue Wolf Sets, very handsome, large stole and mnff. $29.00 per sat Natural Gray Squirrel Beta at all prices. Handaome Raccoon Sets, stole with four tails, pillow muff, $16.48 per aet Black Fox Sets, large stole, pillow muff, $29.00 per set Black Wolf Sets, large stole snd muff, $27.00 per set Hoary Gravel Train Crashed Iulo rean.r eo Rutland Railroad. Throwing Call Dawn Embaukmeiit. Nearly k Score of People Mora or Less Seriously Injured. Thru wouii-n were lillrd and almost score of other people Injured In railroad disaster that look place Malurday morning on thn Ko tin nil rallrad near ernrntlea. A , heavv gravel train, claimed lo ha bejoiid c.n I Irol, struck the rear uf Hie paaaenger Irain a it was about lu lake siding, burling two passenger eoachea over the edge of a sleep I embankment. The wrecked ears Immediately took Are, and Ibrce women passeiigera, Mra. W. A. Lawrence. 4.1. of Hristol, Miss for mula Htowe, 25, of Bristol, and Mra. Nellie llarnard. 45. of Bristol, wera either burned I la death or killed outright. Amoug Ihe Injured were members of the 1'rury Opera company of New York, colored musical organisation on Its way lu Burlington. The women killed were all In Ihe frunl ear of the train. When the bodiea were re covered from beneath the fragments of the they were so charred aa to be almost unrecog nisable. The wreckage was entirely consum ed. The Injured were taken to a nearby farm house and lo a hotel In the village. Lat er In Ihe day a number of those hurt were taken lu Burlington on I special Irain, All the train hands escaped Injury. A mlied Irain from Kutlaud, due at Vcr gennea at 9 a. m , was taking the aiding al the Vergennes atation to allow a south bound mail Irain lo pass. A heavy gravel Irain was following Ihe mixed Irain and for some reason which has not yet been eaplained, failed to stop. With a terrific rra.h Ihe luromotive of the gravel irain struck the mix- i ed train which wss composed or two passen ger ears and a caboose. The caboose waa smashed and the passenger eara were hurled on end. Ibeu toppL-d over the edge uf a 60 foot embankment which drips at an angle of 45 degrees to a small brook. Tha eara did not fall the entire distance, nowever, re maining on their sides on the elope. This position made the wok of rescue very dim cult. Almost Immediately the wrecked eara to.,k Are and several of the paascngrre wi-re un able to escape from the flames. The local lire department responded, but aa the station is three quarters of a mile frm the village, and there is only one hdrant near Ihe a.-ene of the wreck, their work was greatly delayed i and hampered. The flremi-n and persons liv- . , iitg nearby made every effort to assist the passengers, and those most seriously hurt : were taken to the home of I. t. Metts, a 1 farmer, living just across Ihe flVld frum the ; station. The less severely Injured were i i brought In the Ktevens house In the villsge. I lieorge Hunt of Rutland, the engineer of the gravel train made a statement Isst night ; regnrding the wreck, lie said: "I left Bran- d in thia morning with 10 car loads of gravel. i I was running as Ihe second section of No. i 74. which is a nused train north bound for Rutland. I was to follow the mind train on the side trick at Vergennes. and allow the mail to pass. There was not room enough on the siding for the mixed, owing to the fact that a south bound freicht had entered the I Billing iri.m me in'iii, riiu. i.ion.,, . ... I caboose and two conches on the mixed trim to remain on the mitn line, where ihev were hit by the gravel train, which lifted them Into the air and toppled them over. There is a sharp curve which we ment around be fore we struck the rear end of the mixed I applied the brakes some time before I reached the curve, and when I found the brakes were not holding the train I reversed the engine and remained with ll until nlowed into Ihe rear end of the mixed. I did everything that a man could do to step th train." Handsome Fox Scarfs The finest fur at a medium price, and a splendid collection here. Isabella and Sable Fox Scarfs at $3.98, $5.00, $7.98, $10.00, $12.50, $16.50 and $22.50. Isabella and Sable Fox Scarfs at $10.00, $12.00, $13.50, $15.00, $25.00 and $30.00. Coney Scarfs at from $ .98 to $ 2.98 Water Mink Scarfs at fro.m 3.98 to 5.98 Opossum Scarfs at from 2.98 to 7.98 Opossum and Eaccoon Stoles, 10.00 to 15.00 Squirrel Scarfs at from 9.75 to 15.00 Black Marten Scarfs at from 10.98 to 21.00 Japanese Mink Scarfs, Tics and Stoles at from 7.50 to 32.50 Blended and Natural Mink Stoles and Ties at from 25.00 to 45.00 Tiuffs Separately Coney Muffs at $2.25 Water Mink Muffs at $5.00 and $5.50 Isabella Fox Muffs at $6.98, $7.50, $9.98, $12, $15 and $18. Natural Squirrel Muffs at $10, $12, and $13.50 Sable Squirrel Muffs at $7.50 and $10.00 , Japanese Mink Muffs at $12.00 Blended Mink Muffs at $26.75. Natural Mink Muffs at $50.00. CHILDREN'S BETS. T. M. C. A. Notes. Clnss IS of the Baptist church Sutnliiv aeliool will hold a salt' of fancy article ami some home made candies in the I HWMtH 1,11 Mill ionium UIIC ni rs in',,, ' morrow afternoon lit which hot choc- ! olnto with whi,iipl cream ami wafers will he nerved. The sale will be in ; charge of Mrs. 0. F. W. Cunningham, : teacher of the class. I ltio in ipiui nan nour society win : Moid its regular meeting at me associa- timi rooms Sundav nfternoon and will study the first year of Christ 'a minstrv. j A good sized audience has lieen present i lit nil meetings in the past. The l'lii Alpha I'i society will hold a masquerade social at the Y. M. C, A. ! rooms next Tuesday afternoon. The so ! rial committee litis arranged several j attractive features and a good time is anticipated. PERSONAL AND SOCIAL. Handsome lets for children and mines in exact imitations of the large fun. You can buy a set, fur and muff, for $1 98 or any price up to a squirrel set at $10.98 This is the Comfort able Store. Delightful in the "Morning. Upon request-bithout charge, WE MAKE PACKAGES for shipment by mail or express, of any goods purchased here TO OUR MAIL ORDER PHTRONS: We wish to announce that all orders entrusted to us for the selection of Chilatnias things will receive our most prompt and particular attention. Heml your wants to our .Mall Order clerk. All communications awcred Batue day as received. As Much Can be Done in an Hour Ear ly, as in Tko Hours Later. POST-TURKEY LEGISLATION WORK AT MONTPELIER WAS RESUMED TUESDAY WITH VIGOR. Plans Are Now Being Made for Pinal Ad journment Not Later Than Next Week SaturdaySenate Has Passed the Weekly Payment Bill Finally. The legislature began its post-turkey ses sion at Montpelier Tuesday and since that time both houses have been working strenu ously with the idea of bringing about final adjournment as soon as possible. The prin cipal debates of the opening day were in the senate on the bill to limit liability of em ployers which was finally ordered to a third reading, and in the house and on a bill to incorporate the N'orthfield Trust company. Senator Chase' of Windham was one of the strong advocates of the employers' liability bill in the senate and lucidly explained its provisions. The upper house killed the "anti-saloon league" bill in regard to pur-j ity of eletctons, its provisions being cons id - ered too drastic. Another commendable thing done by the senate was the killing of the house bill providing for instruction in elementary agriculture in public school. There was a breezy debate in the house Tuesday morning over the bill introduced from the joint committee on game and fish eries providing for compensation for dam ages for loss of crops, trees and shrubbery by deer and by cedar waxwings. The bill was finally ordered to a third reading after It had been amended by cutting out refer ence to the cedar waxwings. The committee on railroads introduced in the house a sub stitute bill for that introduced earlier in the session by Mr, Gibson' of Brattleboro creat ing a board of railroad commissioners and defining its powers and duties. The princi pal change in the substitute bill is that the salary of the commissioners is made $1500 a year and expenses with $500 additional for the chairman. A feature of the work in the senate Wed nesday was the debate orf the weekly pay ment bill. After considerable discussion the bill was ordered to a third reading by a vote of 19 to 8 and finally passed. Senator Chase being one of those in its favor. The senate ordered to a third reading the bill permit ting the Brattleboro Masonic building asso ciation to issue bonds. Plan's are now being made to get the leg islative work in shape so that final adjourn- tho past 20 years among the French Cana ment can be taken not later than Saturdny, ' dians of thia country. Other topics discussed Dec. 15. Yesterday morning tho house be- , in the afternoon were Why I should Go and gun the hustle by killing 13 bills in 25 Why I Should Give, and N'on-Churchgoing minutes. Among me measures uisposea oi Vermont and the Duty of the Church to This were the hedeghog bounty bill, Mr. Ray's Class. In the evening sermons were patent medicine bill artd Mr. Gibson's bill preached by Dr. Arthur 8t, James and Rev. to establish an agricultural course in he- Dr. Thontseen of India, land & Grey seminary, Townshend. The sen-j ate yesterday ordered to a third reading the j bill appropriating $30,000 for enlarging and repHiring the buildings at the state's prison it Winrl.n atA rt.. h i .! n now nnlna. Bnr maehinerv ' 1 lj0U'8 Deffner is in .Springfield, Mass., on One of the most important railroad bills PERSONAL AND SOCIAL. of the session was passed yesterday by the house. It was introduced by Senator John son of Orange, and forbids rebating and reg- ulates the management of transporation com panies. Mr. Fletcher of Cavendish y ester- i day afternoon introduced from the commit- ' tee on appropriations a bill appropriating $801,000 for the support of the state govern- ' ment. j The house yesterday afternoon debated for about two hours on the bill creating a cat tel commissioner, and finally sent he meas- j ure with amendments providing for tne pay ment of 75 per cent, of the value of de stroyed animals instead of 60 per cent., and the full valuation in case the animals killed are found on examination to be not diseased, j It is expected that the committee on munici pal corporations will report Brattleboro's wa ter bill tomorrow afternoon or Monday. business. h. F. Adams went to Boston Tuesday on in Springfield, to Somerville, in Springfield, Baptist Missionary Conference. The missionary and evangelistic conference at the Baptist church last Wednesday was not very largely attended either by minis ters and delegates from the eastern part of the county or by Brattleboro people, either owing to insufficient notice or diversity oi engagements. The morning session waa in the nature of a ministers' conference and prayer service, considering personal religion and the successful prayer meeting. The af ternoon session was opened by Rev. J. M. Mitchell of West Brattleboro, who gave an account of his successful founding of a Ba- raca men's class now numbering about 50 members. L, W. Hawley of Brattleboro gave an excellent talk on the topic of the hour, How to Reach Men, placing especial empha sis on the personal factor and on the phrase, 'get next," aa applied to work for men. The discussion following was participated in by Dr. Thorn seen of India, who made espe cial reference to Water atreet mission meth ods, and by Dr. Arthur St. James of Wor cester, Mass., a converted Catholic French man, who has labored with great success for business. IT. H. Crosby was in Boston the first of the week. Dr. F. H. O'Connor was in Bellows Falls yesterday. Mrs. Klijah Wales was Mass., Friday. Frank , Crosier returned Mass., Sunday. Miss Julia Russell was Mass., Sunday. ' Joseph Dunleavy and Frank Ryan were in Greenfield Sunday. F. L. Hunt has been in New York city this week on business. Edward Condon was in Waltham, Mass, over Thanksgiving. Dan Riley and Miss Katherine Carey were in Greenfield Sunday. Joseph Dunleavy is working as clerk for E. E, Perry & company. E. C, and C. R. Crosby were over-Sunday visitors in Springfield, Vt. Miss Alice Johnson has been visiting in Springfield, Mass., this week. J. R. Ryder and R. L. Greene went to Boston Saturday on business. E. D. WThitney left for New York Tues day to attend the automobile show. R. C. Jones of Townshend is working at the store of E. J.- Fen ton & company. Mrs. W. P. Jones goes to East Windsor , Hill, Conn., tomorrow to spend two weeks, j Miss Mary Fletcher of Proctorsville has been a guest of Mrs. E. H. Crane thii week. Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Taylor returned Wed nesday after spending several days in Bos ton. Mr. and Mrs. James P. Ferriter are moving- into a tenement on Williston street this week. IT T r.rnnn ...ft ii..tirvl v f,. Ttnrliitw. ton to resume his fttudtcs in the medical de part men t of ihe rnivcrniiy of Vermont Mrs. Merrill Adjimx lias moved from (Jcorce K, Crowd.' s houne on Myrtle stret to Mm. Sherman's house on Cedar street. Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Lock-wood were railed Lowden, V I!., Haturilny on account of the illness and death of Mrs. Lock wood's father. Miss Florence Lamson, who has been at Jerome A m t don's fur the pant f-'W weeks. went Sunday to Bonton to resume her teach' in if Rev, R. W. Kounriy of Ludlow, who preached in the Congregational church .Sun day, was a guest at the home of Rev, H, R, Miles. Dr. Henry D. Holton was in Burlington last fnday evening to attend the last meet ing of the state board of health under its present organisation, I Mrs, Levi M. Lawton of Fairhaven, Msss.. j is spending a few days with Mrs. W. B. I Eddy, Mr, Lawton was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Eddy Tuesday. j H. K, Willard of Washington, D. C, was i a guest of his uncle. Judge Daniel Kellogg, at the Brooks Houes this week. He returned to Washington yesterday. James Riley attended the fun'eral of George Goer in New London Sunday. Mr. Gecr was killed in the railroad wreck near New London last Friday morning. Mrs. D. H. Csrment of Brooklyn and Mrs. Alta Starr Cressy of Hartford, Conn., were guests at the home of their mother, Mrs Parley Starr, the first of the week Ed. B, McDonagh of New York city spent Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Lan gille of West Brattleboro and also was guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Hururey. Mr. and Mrs, A. W. Childs and family of Manchester, N. H., were in Brattleboro Sat urday on their way home from Bernardston, Mass., where they spent Thanksgiving. Miss Helen Fen ton. who was home from Montpelier over Thanksgiving, has returned to her duties in the oftice of Attorney-General 'V Bj . 1 e A Cojiyni.t I 906,1 y Hart Schaitmr KS M-o Final Judgment NOW that you have made up your mind for a Suit or Overcoat for some member of the family, don't be hasty in your selection. As for the qual ity, you probably won't be in a position to Judge from an ex pert standpoint. But you can safely depend on getting full value for your money and no untruthful claims. We make it a point never to exaggerate. And ask you to be final judge by seeing the clothes and testing them. Suit or Overcoat $10.00 to $20.00 Try Our 50c Black Gloves and Mittens IHLf ARJL GRLXT VALUES L. 1L. Perry & Company Clapp &- Jones- book store Well Knolvn -Resort at Hll Times Especially HO LID A Y Times. "Books from leading Publishers Stationery in test form Gold mounted fountain pens Baskets Ink stands and Desk Items Framed Pictures Post Cards Beautiful Pictures from the studios of Wallace Nutting and Woodbury E. Hunt 1 vr,i I 'i MR-ft, v. , uf r-t, " ?wii. Juvenile Books Games and Toys Too great detail to mention but a few specialties BRATTLOORO BOOK STORE, BOOK STORE Clapp r Jones PERSONAL AND SOCIAL. Clarke C, Fitts at the fapitol building. Mrs. Frank Brackett, Guy Brackett, Mra. R. H. Huntington and Miss Margery Hunt ington returned to Nashua, X. If., yesterday nfter apending Thanksgiving with Mrs. Caro line Cook. K. V. Mitchell, who has been employed by the American Fxpress company aa driver of one of its teams, has gone to work in the office of the Twin State Gas & Electric company. Harry L. Piper of Springfield, Mass., will begin work on The Phoenix next week, taking the place of Walter Gilbert who resigned his position as local reporter several months ago to devote his entire time to outside corre spondence. Mr. Piper is a gradnate of the Lawrence scientific school and has lately been employed as reporter on the Springfield Un ion. His wife was formerly Miss Bertha Dodge, who was graduated from the Brat tleboro high school in 1896. Mr. and Mrs. Piper have two children. I SHOP HANDS BEAT OFFICE HELP The shop bowling team of tho Estev " Miss Marion F.. Rice has been visiting in Organ company defeated the S. T. team, Northampton, Mass., and Mystic, conn., mis composed of employes of the Estev vrck' 1 office, by 531 pins in a match on the Miss Koaa Allen returned Monday from y, M. (J. A. alleys last evening. Dow- ix.Bion, wmr sjiwii iuo uii'i i0v or tne shop hands was high man V8"ct'on- with a total of 520 and a single string Mrs. Arthur Arcand haa returned from a 0( jgo, Tho score: visit of three weeks Bt her old home in Bur- ' EgTEY'S 8HOP HANDS lington. Goodwin 139 183 148 470 Mr. and Mra. C. A. McRae celebrated their phplp8 1()4 149 i36389 10th wedding anniversary quietly at home keley . . . . . 145 142 88 875 Sunday evening. Blanchard '. 140 125 151 416 Miss Grace Dana returnbd Sunday night Dowley 182 167 171 520 from her home in Amherst, Mass., where she spent Thanksgiving. , 710 766 694 S170 Prof. J. L. Hills, dean of the Ver mont Agricultural college and experi ment station at Burlington, was re-elected secretary-treasurer of the American association of agricultural societies an. experiment stations at its annual meet ing at Baton Rouge, La., recently. Col. G. H. Bond returned' to Washington, D. C, Friday to take up his duties as door keeper in the senate. Miss Julia Tower of Springfield, Mass., is spending a few days with her cousin, Mra, C. F. W. Cunningham. Mr. and Mra. Harry Pratt returned to Springfield, Mass., Saturday after spending Thanksgiving in town. Burton Dodge, who has been spending the paat two weeks in town, returned to Bridge port, Conn., Wednesday. W. J. Pentland has transformed the stu dio formerly occupied by the artist, Robert G-. Hardie, into a stable. Mrs. E. A. Foster was called to Charles- town, N. H. this week by th. critical illness of her brother. Kingsley Fish. Miss Frances Starks has left the Brattle boro Memorial hospital and is spending week at her horn, in Orange, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. John T. Moynihan have re turned from their wedding trip and taken up their residence on South Main street. Miss Mabel Stevens has finished work in the office of Ullery A Co. and has taken 1 po sition In the office of F. L. Houghton. Miss Minnie Toomey is attending s con ference of the head operators of th. New England Telephone company in Springfield, Mass., today. 8. T. TEAM. Bowers 123 118 152 388 F. Hall 134 135 113882 J. Hall 85 102 . 97 284 Toedt 114 69 76 259 McLoughlin 105 118 103 326 561 537 541 1639 Brasor, 100; DeWitt, 95: A. h. Pettee, ! Whitney, 90; A. H. Pettee, 85: Foster, S Ullery, 85; Fox, 80; Thompson, 75; I dry, 70; J. H. Allen, 70; J. Tasksr, Cobb, 65; Shumway, 65; McRao, 60: H. 60; Randall. 60: Jones. 60: D. Sto 55; Ray, 55; Morse, 50; H. Weilman, f Mils, 85. Pool Duquette, 110; Fox, 95: Bras 90; Bacon, 90; Whitney, 85; Wood, f J. H. Allen, 75; Thompson. 75: M.m'h. " DeWitt, 70; Flagg, 70; J. Tasker, 70; 0 don, 70; Ray, 65; C. Stolte, 65: Hall, f Cobb. 60; McRae, 60; Smith, 60; Cowl 50; H. Wcllman. 60: A. L. Pettoe. CO; 1 lery, 55; G. Tasker, 55; Cooler, len, 50; Shumway, 50. K. BIRTHS. HANDICAPS OF CUE-HANDLERS An unusually large number of entries have been received for the billiard and pool tournament which will begin at the Vermont Wheel club next week. Twenty-six have entered in the three ball division, 31 in the four-ball divis ion and 27 in the pool division. Fol lowing is a list of entrants and their marks: Three ball billiards Aldrich, 130; Bacon, 120; Duquette, 105; How., 100; Seaverns, 100; Dugan, 95; Miller, 95; Wood. 90: De- Witt, 90; Brasor, 90; A. L. Pettee, 85; El- is, 80; A. H. Pettee, 80; Fox, 75; Foster. 75; Ullery, 70; J. H. Allen', 70; Thompson. 65; Shumway, 60; Cobb, 60; D. Stolte, 55; J. Tasker, 55; McRae, 55; Frink, 50; Ray, 50: March, 50. Four ball billiarda Aldrich, 140; Bacon, 130; Dugan, 125; Duquette, 115; Seaverns. In Hinsdale. Dec. 5, a daughter to J- and Mrs. Dominic Flynn. In Hinsdale, Dec. 1, a son t" "r- ":1 Mrs. Fred Bergeron. MARRIAGES. In Williamsville, Nov. 5, by Rev. J. ( Hazelton, Mabel Morse and Charles Kipf'?' Freyenhagen, both of Williamsville. In Brattleboro, Dec. 3, by Rev. H. Miles, William Nido and Cola L. Edwsrd both of Newfane. In Bellows Falls, Nov. 29, by Rf - c- Jackson. H. Raymond Beebe of Bellows TH and Persia L. Jennison of Lowell, M8'- In South Vernon, Nov. 28, by A. A. D" klee, Frank A. Hale and Ida M. Kulf. "0' of Bernardston, Mass. DEATHS. He In Brattleboro, Dec. 4, James Hecry den, 78. In Leyden, Mass.. Dec. 4, David Mo" 90. In Hinsdale, Dec. 3, Dwight Lyman S derson, 84. nasi. In Hinsdale. Nov. 28. Mrs. Julia A- 115; Howe, 115; Wood, 110; Miller, 110; j 82. ,1