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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, July 26, 1913, Image 6

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Some Barre People Fail to Realize the
Seriousness of a Bad Back.
. The constant aching of a bad back,
The wearfhess, the tired feeling,
The pains and aches of kidney ills
May result seriously if neglected.
Dangerous urinary troubles often fol
low. A Barro citizen shows you what to
do. ' '
George I. Berkley, Hill and Liberty
streets, Dane,' Vt., says: "I have no hes
itation in recommending Doan's Kidney
Pills as a remedy of merit for the pur
rose their use is indicated. I used
Doan's Kidney Pilh tor kidney complaint
irnd lame and aching back, and they have
done me a world of good. My kidneys
gave me considerable annoyance. Since
using Doan's Kidney Pills,' I have been
perfectly free from kidney complaint."
Tii. above statement was given on
May 2"). '311, and when Mr. Beekley
was interviewed on August 21, 1912, he
said: "Whenever I have any symptoms
of kidney comprint. I use Doan's Kid
ney Pills and they have helped me. I
gladly give you permission to use my
former Rtntement."
For sale lv rll dealers. Price 50 cents.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, X .Y., sole
agents for the United States.
Remember the name. Doan's and
take no other.
During the heat of summer, keep your
stomach and bowels regulated bv using
gentle laxative tonic, and wrd oil dis
eases incident to the season. Sold every
where, liquid or tablets, 25 cents.
Both for $275
Cutter mounted on high
wheels price includes 25
foot belt.
for all purposes
Don't forget we can light
your country place by elec
tricity at no more cost than
See C. E. Searles, our general agent
at Barre, or J.
write us.
L. Arkley, Barre, or
Brackett, Shaw & Lunt Co.
Someroworth, N. H. Boiton, Mau.
Miss Hattie McAllister spent Wednes
day in Barre.
Miss Emma Stickney was in town on
Tuesday and Wednesday in the interests
of the K urn Hattin homes for boys at
Mrs. F. J. Tewksbury, Mrs. A. T. Bea
ton,. Mrs. H. A. Kdson and Marjorie
tewksbury took an auto trip to St.
Johnsbury in F. J Tewksbury s car on
Mrs. H. A. Edson and son, Ralph, who
have been visiting at A. T. Beaton's,
went Thursday afternoon to visit rela
tives and friends in Barre and Xorth-
Alex. Smith has received an appoint
ment hs substitute postal clerk on the
B. & M., to reprrt at WJiite River Junc
tion. Mr. Smith went on duty Thurs-
Mrs. Maria Snow of Washington, D.
C, came Thursday to visit her nephews,
II. T. and M. R. Brown. It is fifteen
years since Mrs. Snow made her last
visit to Vermont.
Rev. John Lytle went Thursday to
Walton, X. Y., to spend a month's vaca
tion with relatives. Rev. S. A. Jackson
of Lowell, Masa., a former pastor, will
occupy the pulpit of the U. P. church in
his absence.
Rev. and Mrs. S. A. Jackson and Miss
Louise Jackson came Thursday after
noon to remain a month. They are at
C H. Grant s.
Robert Miller of Springfield, Mass.,
the youngest son of John A. Miller, was
in town Wednesday and Thursday, the
guest of llham Terry. Mr. Miller left
Ryegate when a boy and has been ab
sent about thirty j'ears.
Miss Margaret Stephens joined a party
from Newbury that visited Ausable
chasm Wednesday.
Miss Priscilla Hall of Ryegate is the
guest of her aunt, Mrs. G. S . Darling
this week.
Miss Jane Heath of Groton is working
for Mrs. A. T. Beaton.
If Mothers Only Knew !
Nineteen-twentiethi of the sickness of
children have two causes ( constipation
and worms!
The danger of constipation is under
stood,' but there are 50 different kinds of
worms that may exist in the stomach and
bowels, and children are especially apt to
have them. Usually stomachand pin worms.
Signs of worms are: Indigestion, with
variable appetite abnormal craving for
sweets; nausea and vomiting; swollen upper
lip; sour tongue; offensive breath; hard and
full belly with occasional griping! and
paint about the navel; face at one time
flushed, then pale and in a few cases the
face takes on a dull leaden hue; eyet
heavy and dull, twitching eyelids; itching
of the noe; itching of the rectum; ihort,
dry cough; grinding of the teeth; little
red points sticking out on tongue; starting
during sleep; slow fever; pulse quickened
and irregular; body may be hot; and
often, in children, convulsions.
Rid the child of worms and you will
have a healthy, happy child.
NOTE Dr. True's own prescription,
sold under the name of Dr. True's Elixir,
ii the best remedy in the world for worms.
It destroy i all worm life, expel i worms from
the body and makes the child healthy again.
All dealers, 35c, 50c and $1.00.
Mrs. Alice Fisher left Monday for
Lowell, Mass., eti route for her home in
Pasadena, Calif.
Mrs. Melinda Bemis, accompanied by
her granddaughter, Miss Zenith Bemis,
went to Newport Wednesday to visit
her nephew.
Albert Ingerson has finished work for
G. F. Bliss and gone to Starking, N. H.,
to work in a hotel.
A. L. Preston lias purchased a new
Maxwell car this week.
Mr. and Mrs. K. L. Spencer, Mr. and
Mrs. G. L Dwinell, Mrs E. A. Rosebrook,
Mrs. Lee Shortt, Miss Carrie Spencer,
Miss Mabel Mears, and Geo. MoCrillis
were visitors at the Davis camp at Lake
Groton this week.
Mrs. Albert Towne of Worcester,
Mass., is visiting at C. E. Shepard's.
Miss Bertha Smith, a teacher in the
Burlington schools, and her mother, Mrs.
A. J. Smith, arrived Thursday at Mrs.
E. L. Burnham's, where they expect to
remain a few weeks. Mrs. Smith is
the widow of a former pastor, Rev.
Charles Smith, who preached here in thei
Methodist church about forty years ago.
Miss Nellie M. Parmenter of Waltham,
Mass., is visiting her sister, Mrs. A. L.
Mrs. Prouty and daughter, Helen, and
Miss Mabel Henderson went to Barre
Friday for a short visit, going with Mr.
Preston in the new auto.
Mrs. Prof. White of Boston was the
guest of Mrs. C. M. Lilley this week.
Substitute E. A. Rosebrook served the
patrons on route No. 2 Thursday and
Friday, and H. S. Brown served those
on route No. 1 three days this week dur
ing the absence of Carrier Spencer. -
F. E. Brown spent Tuesday at Groton
pond, A. W. Cole serving his route that
day. .
Mrs. Leonard Atkins fell Thursday
night, striking her glasses in such a way
as to badly bruise one eye with the
fragments of glass.
Lightning Struck in Two Places During
Severe Storm.
During the thunder shower of last
Friday afternoon, lightning struck the
chimney on Mrs. Nora Russell's house,
passing out of the lower floor without
doing much damage. Hailstones dam
aged plants during the heavy downpour
of rain. The lightning also struck a
pine tree south of E, C. Gould's house,
following the electric wire into his barn
and disabling the working of his milk
machine. Mr. Gould, with the help of
hi hired man, milked over forty cows
that night by hand.
Saturday, July 26th
Men's Working Shirts,
X regular 50c, Saturday go
at 34c each.
t Men's Shoes, Low and
High, Lace and Button, go
Saturday at two-thirds of
X the regular price.
Don't miss this sale.
Ladies' Hat Pins Satur
day go at one-half of the
regular price.
Ladies' Kimono Sleeve
Aprons, all colors, regular
50c, Saturday go at 34c X
A real bargain.
The New York Bargain House f
at reasonable prices. Vanilla, Strawberry; Chocolate,
Pineapple, or Cream Raspberry Sherbet Which
would you like for dessert? Packed and delivered at
your house ready to serve.
Mrs. Mellie Wells of Shelburne ii
spending a few days in town with rel
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Stone of John
son have been visiting their parents the
past week.
Mert Duro, a former Cabot boy, now
living in villiaraantic, Conn., has been
at his father's the past week.
Walter ford and family are at Lake
St. Joseph for their annual vacation.
.Mrs. raul labree has returned to her
home in Plainfield.
Mrs. Hazen Bedell of Leominster,
Mass., is caring for her mother, Mrs.
May Lance.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Chittenden and
Miss Cora Ijinco visited the White
mountains last week. , .
Max McConaehie of Manchester, X. IL,
has been -spending a week at Dr. L, W.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Fleteher and son,
Frederick, were guests at Mrs. S. J. Wis
well's last week.
Lavern Biishnell haa finished work at
E. P. Walbridge's and gone to Middle-
bury, where his parents have recently
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Hazen of West
Brookfield, Mass., have been in town the
past week visiting relatives. Mrs.
Hazen will be . remembered as Miss
Fanny Harvey, a former resident of this
.Mrs. Warner Smith and sons of Dor
chester, Mass., are stopping a few weeks
at the name of their mother, Mrs. E. F.
The remains of Mrs. Dennison Clapp,
once a resident of tins town, were
brought here from Sheffield last Sunday
and placed in the family lot.
Mrs. S. J. Wiswell and daughter, Mrs.
Gertrude Wells, attended the funeral of
Mrs. George Kimball at Hardwick last
A. J. Woodward and daughter, Julia,
have gone to Vergennes, where they
have employment.
Miss GoMie Hawes visited at her un
cle's, Frank, in Barre last week.
Mrs. Cordelia Mack was a business
visitor in Barre Tuesday.
Floyd Freeman is working for a
garage and driving autos in Montpelier.
Mrs. Earl Howland and three sons of
Springfield, Mass.. are guests this week
at C. II. Howland's.
Frank Kenerson was in Barre Tues
day to see Miss Ethel Carson, the little
girl whom they eared for several years.
Leslie Russell has gone to Montpelier
to work for an auto company. .
Several went from this village to
Hardwick Wednesday to attend the. fun
eral of Mrs. George Kimball, a former
resident of this town.
1-awrenee Atkins and brother of Mass
achusetts are spending the summer at
Arthur Hogdon's.
George Klmer has finished work at
W. G. Lang's and is boarding at Mr.
The little son of Mr. and Mrs. Tat
McGill is boarding at O. A. Heath's for
a few weeks.
Miss Thelma Farrington has returned
to her home in Chelsea after spending
several months with her aunt, Mrs. S. C.
S. C. Voodry was a business visitor in
Burlington Tuesday.
Mrs. Alice Fisher of Los Angeles, Cal.,
was a guest at 8. A. Nelson's over Sun
day and occupied her usual place in the
choir at the Congregational church.
Col. C. S. Emery, with his wife and
daughter, Miss Doris, was in town the
first of the week. Mrs. Emery and Miss
Doris remained in town during the week
as the guests of Mr. and .Mrs. W. P.
Hale K. lXarling cam home from bis
work at Montpelier last-Saturday and
remained in town until Thursday, when
he left on a business trip to Brattle
boro. Miss Annie M. Perkins left Tuesday
morning for St. Johnsbury, where she
will be the guest of Mrs. Gertrude Hyde
Goodrich for a time.
Mrs. B. H. Ada-ma and son, Willie,
left the first of the week for West Leba
non, X. H., to remaiin with the former's
husirand for two weeks and they will
le the guests of Mr. and Mrs. James O.
Kendall. .
Misses Charlotte and Ljdia Mendum
of Melrose, Muss., are guests at the
home of Misa Mary J. (Jeorge on Wal
lace avenue.
Druggist Guy A. Buck and family re
turned the first of the week from a few
days' visit to friends at their former
home in Lebanon, X. H.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan E. Sargent of Xdrth
Randolph, were in town vn business the
first of the week and were guests of
their daughter, Mrs. Will A. Dickinson,
and family, and Miss Doris Dickinson re
turned home with them to remain for
a few days.
Miss Elizabeth A. Carson of Barre, a
former teacher in our graded school, is
in town for a short stay and is a guent
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Fred L.
Beckwith. -
Frank Brunelle left Tuesday for a
three weeks' vacation from his work in
his father's blacksmith shop. He will
visit friends in St. Johnsbury and Hol
yoke, Mass.
Russell G. Corwin, who is spending his
summer vacation from Norwich univer
sity, left Wednesday for Fairlee, where
he expects to obtain employment on the
new town hall which is being built there
by L. A. Robinson, who built our school
house here last jear.
Charles R. Durkee, mail carrier on,
route No. 2 from the Chelsea office, is
taking a two weeks' vacation from his
labors and Ws substitute carrier, George j
1.-1 - XI A.
ivinney, is covering ine route.
E. D.' Barnes has completed extensive
repairs on the tenement house near the
electric plant and Mr. Ordway, who is to
be the engineer at the bobbin shop, has
moved into the newly repaired tene
Miss Addie Allen, who has been the
guest of her aunt, Mrs. Luna X. God
frey, for several weeks, has returned to
tir home in New lork City.
Mrs. W. P. Townsend, who has been
visiting friends in St. Johnsbury and
Newport, returned home the first of the
The new automobile stage, which had
been promised to supersede the old
horsijrawn vehicle, materialized Tues
day afternoon with M. H. Hazen of
South Royal ton at the steering wheel
It is a large Buick especially designed
for staging and will conveniently accom
modate twelve passengers with a rack in
the rear for baggage. The same will be
driven by Harry F. Bryant as soon as
he can adjust himself from the ways
and customs of about twenty-five years
of staging with horses to the modern
and up to date methods of conducting
the business with the motor car. The
South Rovalton stage, instead of leav
ing at 7:30 a. m., will, under the new
diipenation, leave at 8:30, and arrive
here in the afternoon about 4 o clock
instead of 0:30 to 7 o'clock. Passengers
from stations to Chelsea and interven
ing points can now reach their destina
tion bv auto service and be assured of
comfort and pleasure in travelling.
Miss Florence Marshall of Boston ar
rived in town the first of the week for
a visit at the home of her brother, Dr.
A. T. Marshall. She was accompanied
by friend, Miss Town, also of Bos
Miss Grace Densmore, the courteous
operator at the Chelsea central on the
Orange County telephonb lines, is tak
inir a two weeks' vacation from her
work and is visiting her aunt, Mrs. An
nette Parmalee, of Enosburg Falls.
M"ls Xora Smith visited friends last
week in Boston, returning Friday, ac
companied by her aunt, Mis Janet
Smith, who will spend several weeks
with relatives and iriends in town.
Mrs. Olivia Dearborn, who was taken
suddenly and violently ill last Satur
day, is convalescing, and her recovery
is expected.
oaei i nai mattes uie man i
i ine lvi
j The Dartmouth Model Has All
Style that Manly Men Desire
It has both ease and elegance
and sets on the form to satisfy men
of intelligence and taste. Every
line and curve shows the expen
t enced tailors careful touch. The
coat fits perfectly about the neck
X and curves to shoulders without a
X wrinkle. There's an ynmistakable
style and finish about the PECK
! CLOTHES that stamp them as
I being the product of skill and and
honest workmanship.
I $15.00 to $22.00
Our special on Shoes for Satur
day only. $4.00 Shoes at $3.40;
5 $3.50 at $3.00; $3.00 at $2.50;
I $2.00 for $1.70.
Good Values for Small Prices.
The ladies' aid society of the Baptist
church will hold an ice cream social at
schoolhouse ha41 Saturday evening, on
July 26.
Dairy L. 8. DoflflC Creamery
300 No. Slain SU Barre, Vt, Telephone 233-W
Unexcelled Funeral Furnishings
Special Orders For Furniture
Undertakers and Lloamaad Embalms, Depot Sqnere, Barrel
Telephone Connection
Stare, 2V1 Mr. Perry. 425-2 Mr. No.ou, 425-3
sometimes quickly and perhaps the fire
his gone down or is entirely out. You
don't have to worry if you have one of
our electric irons, which can be warmed
up in a few seconds. We have a full
line of electric supplies, every one of
which is necessary in the home.
Barre Electric Co.,
135 North Main St, Wlwlock Block,
lelejhons 9J-W. . ,
Mrs. Russell Moore returned Wednes
day from a ten days' visit with friends
in hheflield.
A. S. Clark went Wednesday to Con
cord, X. H., to attend the funeral of
his brother's wife, Mrs. Edward Clark,
on Thursday.
Ebenezer Paul of Manchester, X. IL,
has been the guest this week of his
sister, Mrs. A. M. Heath. He returned
to his home Thursday afternoon.
George Olney visited Hiis brother, Os
car Olney, at Wbodsviila, X. II., the
first of the week.
Mrs. Emma Clark and grandson,
Kranklin, Morris Coffin, Mrs. Hall and
Miss Blanche White, are at (iroton pond.
The Welch family reunion will be held
at .the Welch farm Thursday, Aug. 14.
All relatives and neighbors are invited
to attend.
A. M. Eastman is building a barn in
connection with his residence on Main
street. George Clark has charge of the
Moses Frost has taken the place of
Aaron Page delivering ice for James
Frost. Mr. Page has gone to Tilton,
X, II.
Ir. and Mrs. H. A. Stevensen, who are
visiting at the Methodist parsonage, re
turned Wednesday from a visit of sev
eral davs at Barton. Ir. Stevenson, who
is an osteopathic physician, contemplates
locating at Woodsville, N H.
Mrs. A. S. Clark, who has been ill
at the home of her daughter, Mrs. W. A.
Reid, at Montpelier. since the middle of
May, was brot.ght to her home here
Wednesday. Hie was accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs. Reid and Dr. I. X. East
man and the trip was made by automo
bile. Mrs. Clark's mental condition
does not seem to improve.
Aaron Darling from Utah is visiting
his brother, Xewton Darling, and other
relatives in this vicinity. This is Mr.
Darling's first visit to Groton since he
left here forty years ago.
Mrs. J. T. Darling is suffering numer
ous bruises and a severe shock, the re
sult of a fall Thursday afternoon. As
she was going to the cellar She. tripped
at the head of the stairs, and fell the
entire' length. Although badly wrem hed
and bruised, no bones nere found to be I
broken. Mrs, Darling was but partially
recovered from a minor fall from her
leant steps a few days previous.
Isaac S. Yett
Successor to F. E. Cutts & Co.
171 North Main Street
i Made in Syracuse NY. X I
f: t iMKmsBiwmd T 1
Barre, Vermont
Mr. and Mrs. M- P. I-add and son were
in Eyndonville visiting friends Saturday.
Hiram Curtis and Grover Greenwood
were in Montpelier Thursday to attend
a ball game, but the ball game was
played on Wednesday.
Mrs. Myrtle Hac.kett of Bethel is vis
iting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. V. B.
A party of eighteen on a hay-wagon
gave Grover Greenwood a plea-sant sur
prise in Clareiu Howieson s "lumber
camp Wednesday night. Games were
played and cake and coffee were served.
Everyone reported a very pleasant time.
Baptist church, Washington. Charles
O. Dunham, pastor. Morning service at
10:30. Bible school at 11:30. Christian
Endeavor at 6 p. m. Evening preaching
service at 7 o'clock. Prayer and praise
service Thursday evening at 7:30
o'clock. Junior meeting Saturday after
noon at 3 o clock. In the absent of
the pastor, who is attending the Fairfax
missionary institute, Rev. W. S. Hatha
way will supply the pulpit. Pastor
Dunham and family expect to return to
Washington the following week.
Value of Illinois Output for 191a
creases by Nearly $2,000,000.
The production of coke in Illinois in
1912 amounted to 1,704,944 short tons,
valued at $8,0!l.()03, against 1,610,212
tons." valued at $1,0300,251, in 1911, ac
cording to E. W. Parker of the United
States geological survey. The average
value per ton advanced from ?J.U7 to
$4.57. In spite of the increase in pro
duction, Illinois dropped from fourth to
fifth place in rank among the states be
cause of the much larger increase in In
diana that followed the putting in blast
of the entire plant of 560 Koppers ovens
of thi United States steel corporation
at Gary, which advanced that state from
sixth to third place.
All the coke produced in Illinois in
I'Jll and 1912 was made in retort ovens,
much of the coal being drawn from West won upon BlAeH of the Atlantic in
All Next Week at Inter City Park.
Commencing Monday, July 28th, The
Latlio Exposition shows, (united) will
exhibit their 20 high-class shows and
riding devices at Inter-City park for one
week. The community at large knows
what to expect when the park manage
ment will go to the expense of securing
so large an attraction to entertain their
The arrangement and adornment of
the park will be striking and novel
features, entertainment for visitors of
all ages and conditions, including hourly
free attractions. The public can rest as
sured that these shows have been se
lected for their quality, as well as their
entertaining featureB.
Xothing objectionable will be shown,
and no gambling devices such as are
sometimes carried by the cheaper run of
circus and carnival companies are al
lowed upon the grounds or vicinity of
the exposition show grounds.
A special feature ia Capt. David Lat
lip's double high-dive, from a ladder of
110 feet in height, in conjunction with
the equally as daring feat of the lady
with the auburn hair, who dives from a
height of 95 feet. This feature is only
one of 12 absolutely free attractions
carried by the show and as a death-defying
act has no equal in theatrical
Then there is Sam Anderson, cham
pion middle weight wrestler of the
world, and his big athletic show. Mr.
Anderson is the holder of the champion
ship belt emblematic of the aforesaid
championship. Mr. Anderson as a spe
cial feature and to allow the members of
the audience to test his skill, offers the
sum of five dollars a minute to any man
who will stay upon the mat without a
fall, fof five minutes
There is also a Roman hippodrome cir
cus, consisting of some of the finest cir
cus acts ever placed before the American
public. This show is the longest of the
10 and takes over an hour and a half
to give a complete performance.
Then there are the diving girls; some
of which are holders of several medals
Inter City park
seem like a real live
Coney islar
The exposition shows also carry their
own concert band of 15 pieces, under the
direction of no less a personage than
Prof. William Cardinal, former cornet
soloist with the Salem cadet, and
Reeves American band, which will give
free concerts afternoon and evening at
the park.
Admission to the park is absolutely
free, and arrangements have been made
with the Barre & Montpelier street
railway, to run special cars, and make
special trips to and from the grounds,
other than those now regularly schedul
ed in their time tables, thus assuring
the public of ample car service. Adv.
Virginia mines; no beehive coke was
produced in the state. In some of the
ovens, the charge consists 01 a mixture
of West Virginia and Illinois coals in the
proportion of 4 to 1. This has been
found to make an entirely satisfactory
coke. There were four retort plants,
with a total of flflH oven 111 operation
1012. One of these plants consisted
of 240 Semet-Solvay ovens, operated by
the By-Products Coke corporation at
South Chicago. The plant has been en
larged three times, the latest addition
of 40 ovens being completed in 1912.
Thirteen of the same kind of ovens
were operated by the Xorth Shore Gas
company at Waukegan, having been
completed in 1912. These ovens are
heated by producer gas made from the
coke. All the retort gas goes to the
city mains.
A plant of 2S( Koppers ovens was
operated by the Illinois Steel company
at Joliet, built in 1908 and 1909, and
another of 33 by the Coal Products Man
ufacturing company, also at Joliet, com-
pleted in 1912. lhe surplus gas from thei
former is used at the steel plant, and,
that from the latter is furnished to the i
city mains
open competition.
The cray house has been exhibited so
often in this vicinity, with such great
success, and a positive winner among
the old and young lovers of fun and
amusement, that this big feature does
not need introducing.
Beside the big Eli Ferris wheel, merry-go-round
and ocean wave, there are sev
eral other attractions which will make
Edison's Talking Pictures.
"Talking movies" as the latest inven
tion of Thomas A. Edison is called, will
make their first appearance in Barre on
Wednesday- night, July 30, at tha opera,
One fact cWrly demonstrated by these i
"talkies" js the perfect synchronism of !
voice and action. As in the case'bf the !
first telegTaph, telephone and wireless J
telegraph, the first device embodying 1
the cardinal principle of any new and
startling invention, the thing itself has
been achieved and haa proved its possi- :
bility and practicability. I
All that now remained for Edison to
do was to make the talking movies an
absolute success in the entertainment
of the masses and in the performance of
an even greater and more important
fuotion, the preservation for posterity ,
of tho words and deed and appearances
of the prominent men and women of all .
walks of life of the present day. The
success which he has achieved from this
invention will be clearly demonstrated
to those witnessing th performance of
these pictures during their engagement
in this city.
The silent moving pictures have al-
ready reached a high stage of perfec
tion at the hands of Edison. It is well
within the memory of everyone, the tre
mendous advance in moving pictures
since the early days of the flickering,
eye-tiring cinematograph films that be
cause of the great expense of their man
ufacture, attracted at first only the ad
venturous spirits among promoters.
The talking machine now combined
with the moving pictures is the latest
and perhaps most wonderful of all the
results of Ellison's tireless and persist
ent work in the realm of electrical sci
ence. Those failing to -witness theae
pictures should go down in the annals
of history as missing the greatest en
tertainment of its kind ever put before
the American public. Adv.
Ask for
Tie Food Drink for all Agej Others are Imitations
"Nutrole," One of the Best in
Vermont, Now Ready
"Xutrole," Xo. 46,lfi0, bay stallion,
16 hands high and weighs 1,200,
foaled in 1907, bred bv L. K. Brown of
Delavan, 111.; sire. "Parole," Xo. 12,(172,
record 2:10, with 79 in list; dam "Erst,"
three in list; grand dam of "Vestale,"
2:101,4, by "Xutwood," Xo. 600; second
dam "Alpha," 2:23', dam with four in
list, by "Alcantara"; third dam "Jessie
Pepper," with four in list, and grand
dam of twelve others, by "Mambrino
Chief," Xo. 11.
Above will stand at stable of Frank
Jn. Trow, Barre; terms, $15 to warrant.
Yes! and good Bread, too.
For nine years, Malt Bread, under Mr.
Caron's management, has made the City
Bakery famous for high quality Bread.
For sale special Saturday at 7c per loaf.

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