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THE BAHItE DAILY TIMES, J1AHIIE, VT,. THURSDAY, JUXK 12, 1913.
The Best For Your Money TO MAKE THE BEST ARTICLE, THE MANUFACTURER EM PLOYS THE MOST SKILLED LABOR. ' AND TREATS HIS WORK MEN OX A HIGH PLANE OF BROAD-MINDED MANAGEMENT AND CO-OPERATION. - ' THEY ARE THUS ENABLED TO PAY GOOD WAGES TO THEIR JMPLOYES. THIS LABEL IN BLUE ON A BOX OF CIGARS EPS i intnn-maoA uizaFS. A .Mia mautumm-vnmiiwmimmitmmi.mimmn 1 1 HlllHI ... . DENOTES THAT THE CIGARS WERE PRODUCED IN THIS WAY. IT LIFTS THE WHOLE WORLD TO A HIGHER PLANE OF COMPE C1TI0N BASED ON . EXCELLENCE IN ALL WAYS. BROOK FIELD BETHEL Miss Gwendolyn ('winnings, who has boon working in White River Junction, is ill with a light case of mumps. Byron Y. Miller has returned from the medical college of Johns Hopkins univer sity and is getting a new lot of vtiews for .his postal card business. . Misses Rita Clarke and Lauretta Stew art of Providence are visiting old friends bere. Mrs.' Helen Woods 'will go Saturday to spend the summer at Concord, N. II. , Mrs. W. D. Briggs, Miss Berniee Briggs nnd Miss Freeman, of Woodstock, are at R. L. Colton's. Mrs.' Devlin arid '"Miss Calhan, guests J for some time of Mrs. Joseph M. French went to-day to Wilton, X. II. Interior work at the new Catholic church will begin at once with C. J. White as chief carpenter. Fred H. Beal is recovering from a week's illness. Mrs. Matilda Morris and son, Albert, have returned from Barre, and she is working at the Miller boarding house. Miss Ruth Hanks was in Hanover, X. H., Wednesday evening and brought her brother home from the hospital t'he next morning. C. E. Dunham is able to be on the street again after an illness of eleven weeks with pneumonia and complica tions. , Mrs. Laura Williams has been in poor health two weeks with sciatic rheuma tism. The alumni concert and ball were held Wednesday evening with a good attend ance. Riley's orchestra, of seven pieces furnished the music. The first grade will have closing exercises Friday fore noon at 10 o'clock. Visitors Wednesday included R. S. Morgan of Rochester, Harry H. Lane of Sprtngtield. W. I). Sargent, E. M. Plum ley, C. Tuttle and S. Carpenter, W. M. Cook, H. S. Cook' and E. N. Hemenway of Ludlow, VJeorgo Evans of Nortihfield. Archie Nye of Barre, P. H. Eaton of JIaneock ami Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Trainor of White River Junction. RANDOLPH C W. A. Puinam, Capt. B. F. Bow man, George lrngg and other members of the post, who went to Rutland to attend the stats encampment of the O. A. R. returned on Wednesday. Mrs. Cleveland, Mrs. Holman, Mrs. Fish and Mrs. Dean, who were taken over in an automobile by George Allen, returned on Wednesday. George Chat field, who lias been em ployed in the barber's shop of M. W. Campbell for the last six years, has ac cepted a similar position in Windsor, and will go there next Monday to begin work, ile will also play the violin in the orchestra there, after having been in the (Music Hall orchestra since its or ganization, where be has given efficient service and where he will be greatly missed. Mrs. John Morrill of Tunbridge ar rived here on Wednesday to attend the graduation exercises of the grammar fchool, where her daughter, Olive, is one of the class. ' , S. A. Smith, who is now in Burlington for a few weeks, was in town Wednes day, and reported the condition of Mrs. Smith, who is in the Mary Fletcher hos pital, as favorable, and her recovery is now confidently expected. A reception was given the graduating class on Tuesday night at the home of Principal and Mrs. E. G. Ham. The funeralof George Pember at Ran ch. Iph Center, was attended by several from here, who went up Wednesday aft ernoon. Miss Annie Wood, w ho has been teacning in ortuneid lias mushed a successful term of school, and returned home for the summer vacation. Mrs. Minnie Miller, who has beeng V:iterbury, Conn., for the lost month with her daughter, Mrs. Dunsmoor, re turned here on Sundav night, and is now at the home of . II. Gladding. Miss Ruby Miller, a student at Boston university, ha arrived to pass several days with her mother, Mrs. Minnie Mil ler. Mrs. R. .1. Kimball and her daughters, .Aliases Clara and Annie, arrived here from New York Wednesday night and opened Montague place for the sum GRANITEVIIXE. THE ORDINARY TELEPHONE was considered a wonderful invention in tits time. To-day it is only one of hun dreds of other equally . CLEVER ELECTRICAL CONVENIENCES Many of them are articles for every day use in home, office or factory. We Invite you to 'come here and see them. Barre Electric Co., 135 North Main St., Wheelock Block, .... , Telephone 98-W. , One thousand dollars reward for the capture of any person or persons fail ing to appear at (lazely's park Thurs day, Juno 12, at 5:15 o'clock, when Graniteville A. C. and East Barre clash tor the second game of the series. Wraniteville won the first game by a close score of 3 to 1, so East Barre is out to redeem itself, while Graniteville will try and make it too. Everybody turn out and join the royal rooters and lend a lisnd. Don't forget the place, date or time. Mr. and Mrs. Eri L. Ditty and Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Hyde went to North field Wednesday evening to attend the wedding reception to Mr. ltd Mrs. Har old Fiske, nee Susie litty, granddaugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Ditty. Several from this place attended the Stindav school convention at East Brook field, Friday. C. C. Hood visited In Barre and Mont peller, Tuesday. Dr. C. If. Magoon of EaRt Bnrre, op tometrist and optician, was in town sev eral days last week, doing work. The graduating exercises of the Brook field high school , will be held in town hall next Monday evening. Mrs. R. W. Simmons nnd Miss Clara Robson were in Barre Saturday cm business. Mi, and Mrs. M. E. Chase and son, Kenneth, went to Springfield, Mass., on Thursday to visit their daughter, Miss Mabel Kingsbury, and other relative for a few days. The lad'.es who are to have charge of the June sociable of the Second church are Mrs.' A. R. Rumaiey, Mrs. Earl Gay lord, Mrs. G. E. Mason, Mrs. Perley Keyes and Mrs. Henry Edwin. Mrs. Joseph Norton of Berlin came Friday and stayed till Tuesday wtih her daughter. Mrs. Harry Lorose, who Is very siefc. Thomas D. Spooner was called to Bur lington Saturday to visit "his sister, Mrs. Cummings, who is seriously ill at the Mary Fletcher hospital. , Mrs. II. W. Hyde received the sad news Saturday afternoon that her moth er, who lives at North Randolph, had the misfortune to fall downstairs, break ing both her wrists. Mrs. Hyde left at once for that place. Miss Anna Clark arrived from New York Sundav morning, stavine until Tuesday with her parents, Mr. and. Mrs.: U. A. Clnrk. John B. Perham arrived home Satur day from bis grand jury work at the Orange county court in Chelsea. On the way home he visited his daughter, Mrs. Arthur Williams,, and family in Ran dolph. Ten ladies of the Home Missionary society met with Mrs. Albert YA Outlier Tuesday afternoon. A very pleasant time was enjoyed. The first Tuesday in July the meeting will be held with Sir. V. A. Clark. The works of Mormonism will be taken up and studied. The ladies' aid society of theSecond church will hold their sociable Thurs day evening, June 19. Rev. Willi Spar- hawk of Kandolph will give his illus trated lecture. Cake and coffee will be served. Mr. and Mrs. Levi Preston and Master Glenn took an auto trip Saturday to Springfield, returning Sundav, bringing back Mrs, Demary, Mr. Preston's sis ter. Mrs. Emma Peake of Cssper, WVo., came last week to stay a while with her daughter, Mrs. Martha Peake Rib- bee. . At the annual library meeting, the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: Clerk, Mrs. Sophia E. Fol hinsbee; treasurer, George B. L. Hall; librarian, Mrs. Alice Keves; chairmen of book committee, Joihn B. Perham (chairman), Mrs. Earl Gaylord, Mr Mary Washburn, Mrs. Abbie Hyde, Mrs. Curtis Kibbee; book committee, Mrs. Eleanor T. Clnrk, Mrs. Louise M. Bige low, Mrs. Lillian Hall ; trustee of li brary legacies, E. H. Affis; auctioneer, C. V". Clark. For bids on books, $7.33 was received. MONTPELIER WILL HAVE AUTO TRUCK City Council .Votes It After Cituens, at Special Meeting, Voted Emphatical ly Ajainst It Will Cost $4,000. Although the citizen of Montpe.licr voted against the purchase of an auto truck for the street department at a recent meeting, the city council last night, by a vote of 4 to 2. ordered its iiiiUHHlinte purchase. The maeliline will be a five-ton Alco motor truck and is to lie used by the street department. Alderman Standish made the motion for the purchase end made t'he statement thut the sum of $260 had been expended in wie last two weeks for extra horse hire on the state and city streets. He thought the truck would soon pay for itself in the carting of gravel, stone chips, and other work. Aldermen Howes and McKenna voted against Ihe purchase and Mayor Estee, thoiigih not committing himself on eith er side, said he thought the vote of the Citizens et the city meeting should be final. The truck, Teadv for use, will cost $4,000, and the sum of $3300, which the finance committee had set aside for next February, was ordered transferred to the street department, to apply on the cost ol the truck. Several citizens appeared in regwd- to the extension of the water system, and it, was finally decided to employ an engineer to investigate the best route through the Marvin farm and through Dewey park and then report to the coun cil. Complaints were received of tres passing at Berlin pond, and an investiga tion was ordered. The free use of the city hall auditorium has been granted Booker T. Washington, the well known colored orator, for July 2. ' Admission will be free. The free use of the audi torium was also granted for an enter tainment to be given by the King's Daughters on June 2ft. The proceeds of the entertainment are to go toward the establishing of a home for the aged. The overseer of the poor lias purchased for $.100 two 'horses from, the street do partment and another horse, long used by the department, is to be willed be cause of incapacity for work. . It waa voted to have the concreting work about the.eity done by the street departnfl'nt, instead of outside parties. Ihe supply .committee was ordered to purchase 5,000 gallons of binder A for use on the roads. Tne meeting closed with a tilt between Alderman Atherton and Alderman Doucette in regard to the work of Superintendent Roberts, the lat ter claiming that he was doing the work on the principal roads and leaving the side streets, w'here the poorer people lived, untouched, although they were paving their taxes as much as the oth ers and deserved the same attention. Alderman Atherton believed the princi pal streets, where most of the wear comes, are the places where the money should be put in, and that in tending to those the superintendent is doing the best wav. A Wrong D ecision By ARTHUR W. BREWSTER EAST CALAIS WEST TOPSHAM MONTPELIER. A linen shower was giren Miss Eliza beth McCormick last evening in honor of her approaching marriage to Harry Hiile. A musical program was given and refreshments served. The affair was held at the home of Miss Mary Jerome and twenty persons were present. WOMAN SUFFRAGE WINS. Measure Passes Both Branches of Illinois Legislature. Springfield, 111., June 12. The woman suffrage bill which passed the Senate recently, yesterday afternoon passed the lower branch of the legislature by a bSre constitutional majority. r PERRY & NOONAN Unexcelled Funeral Furnishings HOSPITAL AMBULANCE SERVICE Special Orders For Furniture tTiidrtfcrs and Licensed Embalmra, Depot Squara, Barra Telephone Connection Store. 425-1 , Mr. Pei-1-7. 5- Mr. Noenen, 4 25-J 1. Our regular pastor. Rev. James Struth- ers. occupied the pulpit of the Union church last Sunday morning and preached a thoughtful sermon on J rue Great ness." The subject of the evening serv ice was "The Cross." He also preached at East Orange in the afternoon, as usual. . Our road commissioner, Hary McLam, is here with the road machine, smooth inir up the roads between here and Waitsfield. Mr. and Mrs. William Palmer of Coon Rapids, Iowa, have been visiting at Mrs. Right's. (Several from town attended the circus at Barre last Tuesday. Ralph Burgiu of Dexterville went to St. Johnshury the first of the week to get his new Overland auto, which was purchased through the Drown agency at Barre. Many fishermen are here this week on account of the "signs" being right for capturing the finny denizens. Miss Eva Hall of Xatick, Mass., is spending a ; two weeks' vacation at her aunt s, Mrs. (Jeorge Kice. Master Arlie Ambler of Reading, Mass., is visiting at Mr. and Mrs. Car roll Button's. Jenness Philbrick of East Barre was here to visit his father, N. P. Philbrick, the first of the week. PLANS FOR GETTYSBURG 11111811 For quality and deliciousness our Bread cannot be equalled. It is the Bread that has pleased hun dreds of people and will please j-ou, too. Why not try it to-day? We are convinced that a trial will be the means of our adding you to our long list of sat isfied customers. If I li 1 1 hi Railroads Plan to Bring Influx of Sight ' seers. Gettysburg. Pa.. June 12. Represen tatives of the eastern railroads that will brine veterans and sightseers bere to at- I tend the battle anniversary celebration July 1 to 4 met yesterday inn effort tj lo'.ve the transportation difficulties tnst present themselves. How the roads, v.hicU heretofore have never brought more than 13,000 persons into the battle town in one day, are to transport five or Fix times that number is the problem which confronts the railroads. . At the office of the National Park commission it is announced that a unique feature of the celebration will be the repetition from Little Round Top by a I'nited States signal corps of all the messages which were sent during the! three davs of the battle by the Union armr at that point. The same code will be ued. It is also announced at the office of the national park commission that the ue of the northwentern slope of Little Knund Top will be permitted fin the night of July 4 for a monster display of fireworks. The closing feature of the display is to he a huge American flag and eagle in tire, surmounted by the blazing inscription, "tJod Bless Our Nation." Several from this town attended the Pomona grange held at Memorial ball, North Calais, last Saturday, and a gen eral good time is reported by all. Arthur Bullock of Barre was a guest of his' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bullock, over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Marsh are spend tng a few days in Greensboro, as guests of Airs. -Marsh s sister, Mrs. Haines. Durwood Lamb and George Guernsey carried parties to Moretown Sunday. Each car, an Overland and a Ford, had a good load, ami each did good work Mrs. Guy Bancroft and son, John, are spending a few davs jn Karre. Oscar Guernsey is spending a few days at Kandolph cottage, Caspian lake. David Patterson has completed his work for D. B. Dwinell and gone to work for I A. Jones. . Wareham Wilbur attended the wild West show at Barre on Tuesday. Duane George has returned front a visit to Greensboro. Mrs. Oscar Guernsey is reported ill. Mrs. Charles Kent of Montpelier vis ited at Mrs. Will Peck's recently. Mrs. Myrtie Guernsey Drennan is spending a short vacation with her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Guernsey. Mrs. Drennan ia employed in the hospital at Hardwick. A. C. Wilbur is building a feed store for G. A. Hatch at Woodbury. Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Dwinell and daugh ter. Rachel, are attending commencement exercises at Montpelier seminary this week. Mrs. Ernest Ide is visiting in Hard wick. Fred . Slayton, Walter Eastman, Charlie Wing and Walter Coates at tended the Hiram chapter of Masons at Hardwick Tuesday night, George Guernsey acting as chauffeur. Mrs. Nettie Grey spent Wednesday in North Montpelier as the guest of her ister, Mrs. Byron Wilbur. East Calais circulating library is to have a new installment of books soon. Rev. William ' P. Farnsworth, who is supplying the Universalist pulpit, will board with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Coates. EAST CABOT i BIG SUIirKISE TO MANY IN BARRE Local people are surprised at the Ql'ICK results received from simple buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc, as mixed ia Adler-i-ka, the tier man rem edy which became famous by curing append iritis. C. H. Kendrick & Co- I Druggist, state that this simple remedy drams off such a surprising mount of job! foul matter from the body that A SINGLE POSE relieve sour stomach, sua on th stomach anil constipation INSTANTLY. AJ t. Mises Marv and Marcia Austin re t.irned Friday from a week's visit at Morrisvillc. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Badger of East Montpelier were at W. . Abbott's over Sunday. Mrs. It. L. Houghton has gone to Walden to work for Fred (rile. Mrs. XV. D. Barr returned Saturday from a trip to Barre and Northfield. .Mrs. Harry Chandler, Mrs. Etta Pink ham and Miss Gertrude Perk were at St. Johnsbnry recently. Mrs. Walte'r Martin' of Tlainfield was a guest at W. L Abbott's Thursday mit Kridav laftt Mr. and' Mrs. Oliver MoOssco of West Danville were at N. If. Oste's and R. S. Psrr's Tuesdsy. Mrs. Kinney and Miss Inez Bachellor of Pis infield "were at Harry Chandlers recently. Heath and Allen Smith were business visitors in WoodvilIe. N. H.. recently. Mr. snd Mrs. I4er Tyrrell of Bos ton sre guests of hrr mother, Mrs. G. A. Drew. Mark Cutting of Morri-iville was at Cinrles Austin's over the week-end. Mrs. Wilbur Howland of Cah"t mas at her father's Monday and Tuesdsy. (i. A. Drew was in Barre Saturday. fVanklyn Beat.wi went Tue3ay morning to Mary FlHcher hospital, Bur lington, for an operation. Dr. W. L. Adams of Brandon visited his sister, Mrs. Nellie Austin Friday. Harley Jackson snd wife of M. John btiry were gueets of relatives in this plsce the midl'e of the week. A few more of Gorpe Mnrwi friends wtnt Friday to help finish his spnng y-orV. Mertem Bricir of Marhie!J was at rrorgt Drew's Sunday. My uncle, Nathan Traver. was a rich mnn without children of bis own, nnd I was to be bis heir. He wns a man who never forgave an Injury. If nny one tried to get an unwarranted advantage of blm be would bout him, If possible, and la any event would never forgive bltu. He lived In a sub urban town alone except for tbe serv ants, received no company and never went out socially. I went to. see hltn at least once a week, often remaining all night. One morning, after having dined with him the evening before and remained all night. Intending to take an early train to tbe city, I went Into his room to bid lilni goodby and whh shocked to find him dead In his bed. He had been stabbed to th beart. I was about to call tbe servants when It occurred to nip that, blng ray uncle's heir. I was In a position to bo suspected of his murder.' Would it be better for me to be be fore the world the discoverer of my uncle's having been killed or to leave tbe house, pretending not to know any thing about it? I had been asked tbe night before by a maid If I would have breakfast prepared for me and had said that I would breakfast In the city! If I went out, ns was to be ex pected. tbe servants would discover and announce the murder. I gave but a few seconds to deliberate whether I nhould leave the bouse thus or an nounce the murder, then decided on the former course. On my way to the city I was much agltnted and fearful tbat I had decided wrong. It turned out tbat I had. A maid had arisen and was descending from tbe story above when I wns leav ing my uncle's room. She saw me and Inter, when she went to awaken ber muster and found him dead, remem liered having seen me leaving bis cluimber. The result was that when I was told of the tragedy and looked surprised and shocked I was at once arrested and brought to trial. The explanation I bave given bere was without any effect on the Jury. My attorney only relied on it so far as It could be corroborated by other evl deuce. Ue Introduced tbe statements of those who knew my uncle und who swore tbat be was a man having many enemies. During bis long life several persons bad said to him, "You sball pay for this." or "I'll have your heart's blood." or "Just you wait." My defender took the ground that some one of these persons bad done tbe deed. But my nowise action on dis covering my uncle's dead body had fixed his death Irrevocably on me un less the real murderer could be,, dis covered. I was convicted. My lawyer resort ed to tbe usual methods to secure de lay, and my execution was put off from time to time. Finally, all these J subterfuges having failed, a day was set for my death. Books and newspapers were allowed me. but I could read only the latter. One day I was trying to keep my mind off my horror by reading a morning Journal when I saw that a burglary had been committed and the robber had been arrested with tbe plunder on Urn. His portrait was In the rogues' gal lery, and Identified him as refer Rit terhof, with several aliases. He had but recently left state prison, hav ing been sent tbere for a robbery com mitted five years before. Ritterbof ! Where bad I heard that name? Some Ritterhof bad crossed my path at some time, but I could not remember when, tbe circumstances or tbe person. The memory does not al ways act instantly. Tbere are cases wherein it requires time. Presently I recalled that the name was connected with a scene in court. Then the fact came to me that my uncle had once aent a workman to the penitentiary who had been engaged in his house and whom he accused jf purloining certain valuables. Lastly. Ritterbof and this workman became ideutical in my mind. I sent for my attorney at once and told him what 1 bave given here." Not wishing to excite In me a hope tbat might be dashed, be went away, sim ply saying that be would make a thor oueb lnvestisntlon. In time he re turned, saying that he had examined the records and found that this Peter Ritterhof had been "sent up" exactly ten years and ten days before the date of the murder for stealing articles from my uncle's bouse. So affected was I by the announce ment which 1 considered tantamount to a reprieve, that I toppled over. JYhen I came to myself again my at torney Impressed upon me the Impor tance of fixing tbe murder upon this man and told me be proposed to do it by the process called third degree. 1 I had another temporary breakdown when he came to my cell tbe next day and announced that be bad secured the desired confession. He acquired It by assuring Ritterhof tbat be bad three witnesses ready to swear tbat he had said he would kill the roan wbo caused bis imprisonment and had evi dence of his bating been seen leaving my uncle's bouse during tbe night of the murder. Within k few days I walked out of Jail into a fortune. But I never entire ly recovered from tbe narrow escape I bad bad and never bear of the ron- Iction of any one for a first crime 1 wttbont thinking be may be Innocent Don't Miss is Great Sale This sale is no joke. It is nothing but real bar gains. You can come in Saturday and we can prove our word. Ladies' Chemise Nicely trimmed with lace and ribbon. These Chemises were lost by freight and got soiled a little, so we are trying to give our customers a chance to get these regu lar $1.00 and $1.25 Chemises for 39c. Men's Working Shirts Regular 50c Working Shirts Saturday, 39c each. Men's Stocking, all col ors, regular 12V-c a pair, Saturday at 7c a pair. On Saturday only, at the NEW YORK BARGAIN HOUSE YOURS FOR REAL BARGAINS FOUR KILLED BY EXPLOSION OF BARGE Two Others Hurt and Five Missing at at Racine, Wis Firemen Fight ing to Save Vessel. Racine,', Wis., June 12. Four dead, two injured and five reported missing is the result of the explosion of the boiler of the steam barge E. M. Peck of Duluth, while unloading coal at theJPugh dock in Racine harbor yesterday. The above number of casualties was given out by the officers of the vessel immediately after the accident. Further than this they would not Commit them selves. There were 25 men on the boats. The stern of, the boat ia blown away and a stubborn fire is threatening the steamer with destruction. The police and fire departments and volunteers are making a desperate effort to locate the missing men. J he boiler of the barge was blown 40 feet into the air and landed some feet astern of the vessel, crashing into the coal company g yards. The e&el was about to shift her position and had cast off when the accident occurred. the western spirit has been a bolder as sertion of individual freedom, less tol erance of the teacher's supreme author ity, a demand for.a more practical edu cation and rtot so much eagerness for the Chinese classics. Frances Little in June Century. ACT QUICKLY Western Influence. It would be difficult in a brief space to stimate the whole influence of Euro pean and American methods on Japan ese education. While these influences, especially those of America, have en joyed successive waves of favor and dis repute, it is undoubtedly true that .the educational department is slowly but urely feeling its way to tne final doption of a general American plan. o far the most marked tendency of Delay Has Been Dangerous in Barre. Do the right thing at the right time. Act quickly in time of danger. In time of kidney, danger, Doan'g Kid ney Pills are most effective. ' Plenty of evidence of their worth. George L. Cummings, 124 Prospect street, Barre, Vt., says: "In 1897, when Doan's Kidney Pills were procured at Drown's drug store, there was a con stant, dull aching In the small of my back and kidneys. In addition to this, there was a distressing kidney weak ness that caused me no little annoy ance. Doan'g Kidney Pills cured these troubles and there have been only two slight recurrences of the complaint since. At such times I have taken a few doses of Doan's Kidney Pills and have found prompt relief from these attacks." (Statement given November 14, 1905.) A Later Statement. When Mr. Cummings was interviewed on August 21, 1912, he said: "I still use Doan's Kidney Pills and they do me much good. I gladly confirm my for mer statement." For sale by all dealers. Price, 50 cents. Foster-Milbiirn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Uoan s ana take no other. i With one dozen of our Fancy Indian River PINEAPPLES $1.10 WHAT ANY OTHER STORE WOULD CHARGE 10 pounds Sugar from. - 55c to 60c 1 dozen" Pineapples from $1.25 to $1.50 Our two teams will call on you with a full line of Fruit and Fresh Vegetables. DIVERSI FRUIT CO. EACH PICNIC Is expected to be a little ahead of any previous one. Our Ice Cream will meet your expectations. Give us yourorder early and see. Dairy JL B. D0(1(J8 Creamery 300 North Main St., Barre, Vt. ' Tel. 233-W SPANISH CABINET RESIGNS. Both Branches of Legislature Suspended, Says Paris Despatch. Fi. June 12. The Spanish cabinet resigned yeterday afternoon, according to a news agency despatch from Madrid. ad both rranrb of the aAsemb'y ere s-jrndd. June the Month for Weddings J See our gold band rings. J Diamond and other precious stone engagement rings. J Articles suitable for gifts in fine silver, cut glass and silver deposit ware. J Our assortment of pure silver table ware is larger than evef. F. E. Burr, feeler.