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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, January 04, 1913, Image 4

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TIFF. JiAllllK DAILY TIMES, HAlUiR, VT., SATURDAY, JANUARY 4, 5618
THE BARRE DAILT TIMES
lubliijxj vtrr weekday afternoon.
SubacriDtlonn Ona Tear. t.l.OOi 00
nicnth. 25 cent i ainala acnT. 1 nU
Entered at the pottofDc at lUrrt
econd-clai matter.
i Frank E. Langly, Publisher.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 4, 1913.
The average dnllr elrculat-on of th
lUrrt Dally Tim for tha week ndin
Juit Saturday
6,200
iwpfea, the largest circulation of any daily
paper In Vtrmont omnia oi nuninimn.
William Rockefeller's homo evidently
is his caatle.
It took Senator Bailey four hours to
ay "An revoir".
Uood-bye, Mr.
Bee you go. U.
Castro, we're clad to
8. refrain.
" Coffee doesn't seem to harm Governor
i'oss. He took his third cup successive
ly lust Thursday.
Little sister Canada is to join Great
Britain in her Panama canal protest;
else, what is the use of having a lit
tle sister.
' We wish for the Vermont legislature
which reconvenes next Monday night,
a vigorous New Year. The whole state
wishes it.
We now know why John 1). Rocke
feller advised those women teachers to
save their pennies; it will cost more
next summer to buy gasoline for their
automobiles.
An object of interest now
is our Overcoat Depart
ment. This store is not con
; trolled by any manufactur
er. We see all the best
clothing and buy the best
values.
Some manufacturers
spend fortunes every year
in magazine advertising
and every man who buys
one of their garments is
paying something on the
advertising expense.
Here are Overcoats from
$10 to $40, made by manu
facturers who put the full
money's worth into the
coat.
SPECIAL
A bargain table of extra
good trade, all good goods,
but odd lots, taken from our
regular stock. Pay you to
watch it.
Begin the New
Year Right
Threatened with death in three
months, Foreman Dare of the dynamite
jury is forced to take one. The sender
of the threat its not a real friend of
union labor.
United States Senator Jeff Davis' of
Arkansas was smart but peculiar but
then, perhaps Davis, like the Quaker,
thought the remainder of the world was
peculiar, while he himself was not.
The Williamstown branch train has
a peculiar faculty of falling the right
way when it has to leave the iron. If
it should happen to fall downhill some
day there would be a terrible story to
tell.
. Gov. Haines' chief point Sn his first
augural address was first aid to the ag
ricultural development of Maine; and it
was well taken. Therein Gov. Haines
showed that he had caught the spirit
of recent times.
The four Bridgeport, Conn., newspa
pers simultaneously raised their selling
price from one to two cents each, one
of them declaring that the cost of the
white paper alone is greater than the
Price paid by the newspaper dealers
and, therefore, the newspaper owners
could not afford to sell for one cent
each. The action of the Bridgeport
papers undoubtedly is with the trend of
recent movement and has some basis in
reason.
Such a little, little thing as a typo
graphical error caused the St. Johng'
bury Caledonian to assert that Sena
tor Dillingham's friends did not ex
pect him to be a candidate for the po
sition after the expiration of his present
term. Thus by the omission of a "not"'
before "to be"i a campaign furor was
started. The furor may now subside
because there is little intimation that
Vermont wishes to dislodge Senator
Dillingham at the next legislative election.
It is a noteworthy fact that while
the late Oscar G. Barron gained his
distinction as a hotel keeper by his
pioneer activity in the White moun
tains of New Hampshire he neverthe
less was a Vermonter and gained his
first hotel experience at White River
Junction, not far from his native vil
lngCi Quechee. Now if some New Hamp
shire man will some over here and give
the Vermont hotel business a boost, as
Col. Barron did, we shall call the score
even.
We Clean. Presa and Repair Clothing.
FUR COATS TO RENT.
mam
mmm i mmumm
174 North Main Street, Bane, Vermont
Open an account with
THE PEOPLES
NATIONAL BANK
of Barre Worthcn Block
DIRECTORS:
C. W. MELCHER
CHAS. W. AVERILL
F. N. BRALEY
F. D.LADD
W. D. SMITH
W. M. HOLDEN
A. J. YOUNG
IRA C. CALEF
D. P. TOWN
OPEN MONDAY EVENINGS FROM 7 TO 8 O'CLOCK
SUNDAY SERVICES
ATTIIECHURCIIES
Times and Places of Worship and
Subjects of Sermons.
MANY RESPONDENTS SENTENCED.
this time could do so without suffering
discomfort from the rigor of the tradN
tional Vermont winter, for we really
haven't had any winter as yet. How
ever, there are three months to be reckon
with, and the story which Forecaster
Shaw shall furnish Us at the close of
each of tha months of January, Feb
ruary and March is likely to re-estab-
ish one's faith that the old-fashioned
winter is not a thing of the past al
though perhaps somewhat delayed in
arrival
CURRENT COMMENT
A Political Correction.
A typographical error last week
made The Caledonian say just what
it did not intend to say in the tdito-
rial headed "Political Talk." ; The edi
torial as printed said "Sen. Dilling
ham's closest friends understood be
is not to be a candidate for re-election."
What we wrote and wanted to say was:
sen. Dillingham s closest friends do
not understand he is not to be a can
didate for re-election." As printed the
editorial does an injustice to Sen. Dil
lingham because what talk we have
heard indicates that the senator is to
bo a candidate for re-election. St.
Johnsbury Caledonian.
JINGLES AND JESTS I
An Equal Chance.
A Chicago man is discouraged because
his name is Sasage and he has asked the
legislature to change it."
J I he had any gumption he d go ahead
and make his name famous like Bacon
did." Judge.
The 1913 Model.
"What's the trouble?"
"There's a tramp at the door with a
rickety automobile. Wants to know if
we can give him an old set of tires."
Pittsburgh Post.
By Judge Waterman in Caledonia Coun
ty Court.
St. Johnsbury, Jan. 4. Pending a trial
bv lury the county court was occupied a
greater part of Thursday in disposing of
criminal matters.
Two boys about the ages of nineteen
and twenty years, John Brown of Rye-
gate and Albert Colby of Lyndon, were
informed against by the state s attorney
for having broken into the store of
Frank Brown of Ryegate and taken
some articles. It appeared that the boys
broke in to secure some mileages to gut
on to another place. They were sent
enced to a term in state's prison for not
less than one nor more than two years.
Antoine Sullivan, William Druce and
Joseph Jennings were arraigned on the
charge of having burglarized the cigar
store of Robert Cobb and the drug store
of Flint brothers of St. Johnsbury last
November. It appeared that Druce had
already served a prison sentence In Con
necticut. He is twenty-four years of
age, Sullivan is twenty-one and Jennings
seventeen. Although these parties were
known to be somewhat under the in
fluence of liijuor at that time, the plan)
had a semblance of well -worked out le
slgn and that the end sought was money.
A few pipes were taken from Cobb's
when it was found that there was no
money and comparatively little damage
done. The Flint Brothers break was not
completed, the parties having been
scared away.
The respondents were arrested at Fair
banks village next morning and have
teen in jail awaiting hearing. James B.
Campbell appeared for the respondent.
They pleaded guilty and were sentenced
to a term in state's prison for not les
than two nor more than three years.
These fellows eame to St. Johnsbury
from New Britian, Connecticut, lat
July.
(.eorge L. Granger of St. Johnsbury
was arraigned on the charge of statu
tory rape, . The object of his crime was
his wife's daughter, a young girl fifteen
years of age. He pleaded guilty and was j William Tibbetts and family and Mr.
sentenced to state prison for a tef m of , and Mrs. F. Q, Lamberton, with Mr. and
not less than four years nor more than i Mrs. John Tibbetts, spent Christmas at
five years. Granger is forty years of I Don Tibbetts in Marshfield.
age. Mr. and Mrs. James Needham of
George Woodman of St. Johnsbury I Peacham were at Will Houghton's on
Center was arraigned on the charge of ; New Year's day,
WEBSTERVILLE.
Annual Banquet of Donside Club Was
Held New Year's Eve.
The sixth annual supper and ball un
der the suspires of the Donside club,
was held in Miles' hall on Dec. 31, when
the members, with their wives, fami
lies and friends, met to the number of
200, The president, John Donald, set
the bull arolling with a few luting re
marks, in which he explained the origin
and purposes of the club. The dancing
was then started with the grand march
and Scotch reel, to the stirring strains
of the bagpipes, played by Forbes
Christie. At intervals, - during the
evening, the company were entertained
with songs and recitation, including
"Scotland Yet", by Mr. McLeod of Barre
while George Moir of Graniteville gave
a good rendering of tne "Bonnie wee
Lassie frae Gourock" and others of Hur.
ry Lauder's famous songs. Thomas
Brew and Alex. Imlack also gave a good
account of themselves with songs and
recitation. At midnight the entire com
pany sang, "A Guid New Year tae Ane
and a"" after which supper was served
The feeling of "On with the Dance, Let
Joy be Unconfined," seemed to pervade
the whole company until 4 o'clock in
the morning, when everyone went home
tired but happy. The committee in
charge were: Music, Ernest Bell and
James Wood; provisions, James Law
son and John Adams; door, Sam Mc-
Creadie and Andrew Thompson; floor,
James Degnan and George Moir; re
freshments, Wm. Laird, George Roy and
John Aicruerson.
Ail
SOUTH CABOT.
Will Durkee of Barre is stopping at
tugene Putnam s for a time.
L. J. Eastman was in North Danville
Monday and Tuesday.
Byron Eastman had the misfortune to
cut his foot Monday while splitting
WWK1,
W. J. Houghton and family spent
(.nnstmaa in 1'eaeham.
Ladies' tailored suits
third off at Abbott's.
it less than one-
stealing scrap brass from the Fairbanks
company. He pleaded guilty and was
sentenced to pay a fine of one hundred
dollars.
May Irons, vho was arrested at the
Montpelier house in Montpelier, three
weeks ago on the charge of grand lar
ceny, having stolen wearing apparel
from Lorma Weston of Lyndon, was
sentenced to state prison for a term of
not less than nine months nor more than
one year. It was learned that she has
children in Massachusetts. Judge Water
man suggested the hope that she will re
tunr to her children at the close of this
sentence.
In sppaking of the other state matters
Judge Waterman said that there was a
large number of young men charged
with burglary and larceny and that he
hoped that their sentences would not be;
too long but sufficient to correct their
wayr, that they would finally profit by
it. "
A number from here attended the New
Year's ball at Marshfield and reported
a fine time.
Mrs. C. E. Scribner and Mrs. W. O.
Southwick's brother at Heaton hospital
Thursday. Her brother is very low.
Tfie school here is closed for the usual
holiday vacation.
Who Will Claim Them.
Letters uncalled for at the Barre post
office for the week ending Jan. 2, were
as follows:
Men. Walter Baker, in care Sam
.Tate. John J. Burns, Henry Cleveland,
G. Findlay, Frederick Gauthier, Eugene
Hamlet, Jose Hervosa, Henry Jenkens,
John A. Johnson, Joseph Lawton, Mr.
McCollian, Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Nelson,
D. Patterson, John Scott. Fred Tromblv,
two, James Wilson, William Wells.
Women. Misg Kathleen Edmunds.
Mrs. J. A. Handy, Mrs. Ethel Hutt,
Mrs. E. J. Parkhtirst.
Vermont history was repeated in the
New Hampshire legislature Thursday
night, only a Democrat was elected gov
ernor instead of a Republican. Never
theless, Governor Felker and Governor
Fletcher must feel a good deal alike.
New Hampshire, let it be stated here,
Las taken steps to see that legislative
election of a governor shall not be neces
sary hereafter as plurality of votes is
to elect rather than majority. Vermont,
in this matter, might well follow the
example of New Hampshire and not be
the loser thereby. With three parties'
somewhat near the same sie, it will be
necessary often to refer the election to i
the legislatre, thus making it possible
to thwart the sentiment of the great
est part of the voters in case the legis
lature should happen to be opposite in
politics.
Granite Savings Bank and Trust Company
DIRECTORS
JOHN TROW, President, H. O. WORTHEN, Vice-President,
CHARLES L. CURRIER, WILL A. WHITCOMB, FRANK F. CAVE.
STATEMENT JANUARY 1, 1913
THE VERMONT WINTER THI S FAR
Forecaster Shaw of the United States
weather bureau at Northfield furnishes I
us some interesting statistics concern-!
irg the weather of the month of De- j
rrmlier, in that the average tempera- j
ture for the month was sis degrees ;
higher than the normal temperature, the '
lowest temperature was jnst rem, the
highest was 61 and that the month!
maintained a remarkably een temper-'
ature barring the swift change from the
vrarmet day on the ivh to tie r'M
rtt day on the ninth. Tho.e wbo bate
delayed their departure to Florida to
RESOURCES LIABILITIES
Loans $1,150,895.79 , Capital Stock $75,000.00
Real Estate and Banking House 39,529.97 Surplus and Profits 14,505.12
Bonds and Securities 303,390.00 Deposits 1,494,564.06
Cash on Hand and in Banks. . . . 90,253.42
$1,584,069.18 $1,584,069.18
Deposits made on or before JANUARY 13, will
draw interest from JANUARY 1, at 4 Per Cent.
.We pay the taxes on all deposits made in this Bank.
WE. INVITE YOUR ACCOUNT
Granite Savings Bank and Trust Company
BARRE, VERMONT - H. G. WOODRUff, Treasurer
Mission Union Sunday School, South
Barre Meets every Sunday.
First Presbyterian Church, Granite
ville Morning servko at 10:30.
Italian Mission, Urook street. Sunday
school at 2i45 p. m. Meeting for grown
people at 4 p. m, Prayer meeting Thurs
day at 7:30 p. m.
North Barn Methodist Chapel Pea-
ennesses in chnrire, Marlon Wilson and
Teresa Lanvoii. Sunday school at 3
p. in. Young people's1 meeting at 6:15,
The Church of Jesus Christ of the Lat
ter Day Saints hlders Dunn and M
son. Miiiuay sciiooi at 11 a. m. jmwv
inn in the evening at 7 oVIork in paint
er' hall. All welcome. So collection.
St. John the Baptist Episcopal Church,
Webstervllle W. J. M. Ueattie, rector
Holy coinmunon at 9:15 a. in. Evening
prayer and sermon at 8 o'clock, friunday
school at 2 p. m. Service Thursday
evening at 7:1.).
Christian Science cnurcn Service at
P-45 a. m. Wednesday evening meet
Inc at 7:30. To these services all are
welcome. The reading room is open
Tuesday and Friday from 2 to 4 p. m.
hummer street.
St. Monica's Church Mass at 3
o'clock. Children's mass at 8 o'clock;
celebrant, Rev. Fr. Uriflin. Parish
mass at 10:30 o'clock. Catechism at 3
r. in. Rosary aud benediction at i p. m.
baptisms at 4 p. m.
East Barre Congregational Church-
Preaching service at 10:30 a. in.; topic,
"doing Forward." The young arc espe
cially invited. Communion service will
follow sermon. Sunday school at noon.
Christian Kndeavor service at 7 P- ni.
Berlin Congregational Church Rev.
Frank Blomlield, pastor. At 10:43 a. m.,
a New Year address and communion.
Noon, Sunday school; adult, Bible and
graded classes. 7:30 p. m., young peo
ple's meeting. Monday, 1 .-30 p. m., an-
mual meeting of the society, to be fol
lowed by that of the church.
Baptist Cnurcn, webstemiie Robert
f. Caster, pastor. Morning service at
10:30. Bible school at 11:30. Junior
meeting at 3 p. m., seniors at 6:20 p. in.
Evening service at 7 o'clock, followed
by the ordinance of the Lord's supper.
Regular prayer and praise service on
Thursday evening at 7 o'clock
Swedish Misison, at the Brook street
Baptist church Opening service at 3
o'clock in the afternoon. Rv. W. A.
Davison, D. P., from Burlington will
deliver an address, and Rev. G. H. Holt
will also speak. Music by the choir from
the First Baptist church. Alt Scandi
navians are invited.
Salvation Army Capt. C, H. Brant.
Siege. Special meeting. Sunday school
at 1:30 p. m. Christian prayer meet
ing at 3 p. in. Salvation meeting at 8
p. m.i subject, "iove at Jiome. jlu
welcome. Saturday night at 8 o'clock
salvation meeting; Monday night at
o'clock, prayer meeting; Wednesday
night at 8 o clock, special meeting.
come.
First Presbyterian Church Duncan
Salmond, pastor. Morning service at
10:30; subject, "The China Campaign.1
Sunday school at 12 o'clock. Meeting
for organization of a junior x. P. b. C fc.
at 3 p. m. AH young people from 8 to
14 years of sito are invited. At 7 p. m.
preaching service; subject, "A Life-Sire
Portrait of the Devil." During the
week, this church will unite in Christian
conference with the other churches of the
eitv.
The Church of the Good Shepherd
W. J. M. Beattie, rector. Holy com
munion and sermon at IU:JU. Sunday
school at 11:50.' Evening prayer and
Sermon at 7 o'clock. Every member of
the church is asked to be in church on the
first Sunday of the new year. It is up
to the parents to set the pace for their
children in this respect. Subject of ad
dress in the morning, vhvery Man s Re
iglon "; in the evening, "Some Men a Re
liirion." Service on Friday evening at
7:30.
TJni vers list Church John B. Reardon,
minister. Preaching service at 10:30,
Subject, "Reaching Forth to the Things
Which Are Before. Quarterly com
munion service following the service. Bi
ble study at 11:45; subject, "Creation."
Devotional meeting of the loung Peo
ple's Christian union at 6; aubject, "Fa
vorite Poems." Preaching service at 7;
subject. "Edwin Arnold s Light tf the
World." Thursday evening, meeting in
the vestry at 7:30. Prof. W. A. Wheaton
will play "Nocturne," by Spohn, and
"Melody in F," by Rubinstein. The quar
tet will sing, "Sing Allelulia Forth' by
Dudley Buck, and "Nearer, My God, to
Thee. William J. Inglis will sing "Je
rusalem." by Henry Parker.'
Hedding Methodist Episcopal Church
E. F. Newell, pastor. Morning wor
ship at 10:30; sermon on "No Room for
Christ"; short sermon to young people
on "The Birthday of an Earthly and a
Heavenly King." Sunday school at 12;
lesson on "The Creation: God, the Cre
ator." Watch next Sunday's contest
with St. Albam. Epworth league topic
at 6 o'clock, "The Prayer Life of Jesus";
roll call evening. All members are re
quested to be present. Evening service
at 7, with an address on "To-day or
To-morrow, especially adapted for the
first Sunday of 11)13. Goo! music. Un
ion services next week, in the Univer
salist church Tuesday evening for men
only. Other evenings at the other
churches, when all are invited.
Congregational Church J. W. Bsrnett,
pastor. 10:30 a. m., worship and ser
mon; subject, "Winning Men to Christ."
Quarterly communion service, with re
ception of members into the church. 12
m.. Sunday school; lesson, "The Crea-
jtion," Gen. 1:1-31. 4 p. m., vespers;
subject, "Messages from the Poets: 'The
Proclamation' (Whittier), 'Fifty Years
I After.' "on. in., young people's meet
line; topic, "The Ideal Christian," Mark
12:28-34. In the morning, the musical
I program will consist of Blair's "Prelude"
I lor organ, Michael Watson's anthem,
"Praise the Lord. O My Soul." and C. B.
Rutenber'S quartet. "God's Nearness," by
the choir, and Whiting's "Pontlude" for
'the organ. For the vespers. Miss Gale,
(the organist, will play "Improvisation."
bv Jadassohn; the choir will render H.
jlf. Woodward's anthem, "The Sun Shall
Be No More Thy Light by Day' ; "Sul
lli van's quartet, "Father, Thy Children
Bow in Adoration." and the choir hymn
after the benediction. The service will
elite with a postlude for the onran.
First Baptist Church George H. Holt,
pastor. Preaching service at 10:30 a.
m.: subject, "ihe lull rpint." cunday
Vhool at 12; regular monthly missionary
collection. 3 o'clock, special mn-ting in
Brook street Haptifct misnion, the first
meeting of the Swedish Baptists being
held there. Rev. W. A. Davison. D. D.. of
Burlington m ill deliver the 'address, the
Baptist pastor will he there, and the
choir of the Firt Baptist church will1
furnish music. There will 1 no Chns
t'an Kndavnr meeting, as all Rarit
rt iatit4 t the sftornooa uuiM.
L-LKSTSZ.. . , .., , , r
Special Notice?
January Clearance Sale
. All Goods Reduced at Vaughan's
Bulletin containing: bargains will be delivered to
your house. Read every item and come to this store.
NOTE SOME OF THE BARGAINS
Best Prints for a few days at, per yard 4J4c
Ginghams, per yard 6c, 8c and 10c
10c Colored Outing Flannel, per yard 7c
25c Stripe Poplin, per yard 19c
25c to 50c Wash Silks at, per yard 19c
$1.00 C. B. Corsets, special 69c
$1.50 to $2.25 odd lot Corsets 98c
ALL CORSETS in stock reduced about 20 dif
ferent styles to select from, at
44c, 89c, $1.35, $1.78, $2.05 and up
Ladies' Fleeced Vests
and Pants, only a few
days at, each 19c
35c Fleeced Vests and
Pants for, each 25c
50c Fleeced Vests and
Pants for, each .... .44c
$1.98 Heatherbloom
Petticoat for :. 98c
Wrappers for
.98c
50c Lace Curtains, per N
pair .32c
19c Towels, each 12c
$3.69 Lace Bed Spread
and Shams, per set $2.50
One lot 98c Umbrellas,
each 75c
15c Children's Hose at,
per pair .11 'c
All our best 25c Ladies'
Hose for, per pair . .22c
Lot of odd Lace
tains at half price.
Cur-
50c Table Damask, per
yard .39c
Children's Wool Hose,
per pair 22c
15c Ladies' Hose at, per
pair H'2C
JL l&ugkcui Store
Preaching service at 7 p. m.; subject,
"The Questioned Baptism." 8 o'clock,
communion service, which has been
changed from morning to evening because
of the afternoon service. The music for
the morning will include, "Father, Again
in Jesus' Name," Hosner; offertory solo,
"The Ninety and Nine," Campion, Mrs.
licit. In the evening, anthem, "We
Would See Jesus," JJrackett, and "My
Heavenly Home," by Macey. The Bap
tist church will unite with the other
churches in the city in the special serv
ices next week, the week of prayer.
Why the Lingerie Dresses Did Not Sell.
The following story is taken from an
article in the January Woman's Homo
Companion entitled "Behind the Scene
at the Bargain Sole:"
"An official in one of Chicago's biggest
stores, high up in the councils of his
firm, conceived the idea one dav of elim
inating all reference to comparative
values in the ensuing week's advertis
ing of stores. '
' "X will warrant, said he in answer
to the vigorous protest of the advertis
ing man in charge, ' will warrant that
the reputation of our house is so strong
that if we announce a sale of women's
lingerie dresses at 111.75, and pronounce
them absolutely the best value at the
price in town, we will sell them just as
fast as though we put a specific value
on them in dollars and cents."
" 'How much are they worth?' asked
the advertising man,
" 'The' cot us, wholesale, about nine
dollars; ordinarily they would retail at
$13 or S10.
" 'Because the people have lost faith ,
in the values recently put out in this
town by reason of the reckless boosting
of original values on the part of the
smaller fry: and I am firmly convinced,
if we simply say that these are extra
ordinary values, backed by our ac
knowledged record for truthful and
square dealing, that it will serve us
better.'
" 'You can't sell them even at nine dol
lars if you don't quote an actual saving
in so many dollars and cent,' was thy
last word of the 'ad.' man."
REAL NEW YEAR BARGAINS
IN MATTRESSES
We have just received a carload of Mattresses and have
another car on the way, and to make room will make the
following low prices for cash only.
Felt Top Mattress, was $3.00, now $2.70
White Felt and Fibre Combination Mattress, was $6.00
now ... 5.00
White Felt Mattress, was $10.00, now 8.50
Pure Silk Floss Mattress, was $15.00, now 13.00
Best White Felt Mattress, was $18.00, now f 15.00
These Mattresses are all new and clean, and if you are in
need of one now is the time to save money.
AGENTS FOR THE "IDEAL" SPRINGS
A. W. BADGER & COMPANY,
Furnishing Undertakers and Embalmers
THE BEST OF AMBULANCE SERVICE
'Telephone 447-n . Morse Block
tr.'ixxttxf.'.ix ::n::::::nr.:y;:y :nuua:an:t
ASK
Your Neighbors
About Our
Christmas Savings Club
They have joined and are delighted with the
idea of saving a little every week and cettinp; it
in a lump sum two weeks before Christmas,
just at a time when it will come in handy for
presents
You Can Become a Member
TO-DAY
Between 9 A. M. and 3 P. M. and on
Saturday evening from 7 to 8 P. M.
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ROWLAND BCILDIKQ. BARRE. VT.
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