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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, November 26, 1913, Image 8

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'Cooking Always in Sight
For Instant Use
Miss Ida Clougb, Former Resident, Died
Suddenly in Boston.
News lias been received here of tlie
Sudden death of Miss Ida' dough at
Boston. Miss Clmiph was the daughter
of the late Rev. 0. W. dough, a former
pastor of- the Baptist church here, and
had many warm friends in this vicinity.
The lwdy will be 'brought to (iroton for
burial in the family lot in the village
R. M. Harvey of Montpelier , was in
town Monday, and went to Peacham to
attend a funeral. ' " 1
F. P. Downs and the Misses Kate and
Carrie Downs were at Barre yesterday
to visit Mrs. S. C. Carpenter, at the
City hospital.
W. C. Chnmberlin shipped a carload
of live stock from this station, Monday.
H. B. Chaffee of the Groton Times
force left Monday to pass Thanksgiving
with friends at Morrisville.
Miss Bertha Page left Monday to visit
ffssra is Cesty Qao
Always remember the full nam.
for this signature on every box.
All store within the city are Union
merchants having an agreement with the ReUil Clerks' Union, whose members are
supposed to advance the ssle of nnlen label products at erery opportunity. Bat the
furnishing house carries more than on line of roods, and It is therefor necessary
tlist the demand for
milP T A trT7,t?G t this city are all ionraniied, so all bread made within th
XXICJ lixYIYl-J.li.kJ cny i union mode. Please patronize the home bakeries.
The following storekeepers have furnished the committee with ai complete list
of labeled goods they have in stock.
TTri-rT "CO CITr1? CTHPl? have a complete line of men's, women's
JrHiUl Lihi O DilUlil aiUlVIll mnd boys' booU and aiioes of different
makes at reasonable prices, but please look for the label on the sole or inner sole.
TTTVTTXT "T riTTITV fC have the following in stock: Men's suits,
UIN1UIN UlUlliliVNt-I VjJ. overcoats, dress and work pants, dress and
work shirts, men's and boys' overalls and frocks, men's underwear snd hosiery, men's
hats and caps, men's dress and work shoes, men's collars, cults, neckwear, suspenders,
work gloves, barbers' and butchers' coats, carpenters' and butchers' aprons, but ask
to see the label when purchasing.
FS IT TfTir,U,T?C m have the following in stock: Men's suits, over-
11, 1 VV V I lJ 1 V O VVS coats, pants, shirts, hafa), caps, gloves, overalls find
shoe for men and women, but insist on seeing the label before buying.
jackets and underwear. Look for the label, brothers, and see that you get it.
TK. mkrr of this citv are requested by
to further the interests of the Cigar Makers'
nothing but union-made cigars and tobaccos.
premiums. '
TThis list will be changed from time to time to accommodate the other storekeepers
who feel like giving th desired information.
Respectfully yours,
UNION LABEL COMMITTEE of C. L. U. of Barre and Vicinity.
" f . 4 . . . I H v t, V f t 1 ' A !,uV,.v--'
- f -t -'t h " :
v ' , . -. - ... - ., : . ,. :V '. v ; .
N Insure Perfect Baling
No Confusion
relatives in Boston, Mass., and New Ha
ven, Conn.
Smith Dodge of Manchester, N. H., ar
rived here Monday and is the guest of
A. N. and J. W. Morrison. -
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Welch, who. have
been passing the summer at their cot
tage in the village, left yesterday for an
extended .visit in Boston.
Mrs. S. H. Myers is slowly improving
from her recent severe illness.
Miss Millie Whitehill has closed her
school in Topsham and is at her home
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Clark and Mrs.
James Adams, and son, Crawford, are in
Ilardwick, called there by the death of
John Eastman, a relative. .
Miss Kate Downs is home from her
school at Danville, and Miss Carrie
Downs from Sheldon, for the Thanks
giving recess. ,
There will be a reception given Mr.
and Mrs. David Hall at the opera house
Friday evening, Nov. 2H. A cordial in
vitation is extended to all. Indies please
bring cake.
Stotw, at far a th help is concerned, the
the label be made.
have a large line of boots and shoes to select from,
but look for the label and the price will be right.
the C. L. U. to use their best endeavors
and Tobacco Workers'
Unions by buying
The unions are not able to (five costly
Fresh Eggs Are Very Scarce
and Priced at 4550c
Per Dozen
FIRM AT 3134c
Fowls : Bring 17(o18c Per
Pound and Chickens
Barre, Vt., Nov.. 2(5. 1913.
Fresh eggs very scarce. Butter price
firm. Wholesale quotations:
Dressed pork 11c. -'
Veals 11 Vi(a :12c. '.,
Lambs 12c. -
Yearlings 10(ff 11c.
Fowls 170H Sc.
Chickens 20( 22c.
Butter Creamery 33(H34c, dairy 31
32c. .
Fresh eggs 4530e.
Potatoes t(5c. -
Fair-Sizc4 Receipts, With Prices Normal
Poultry 710c.
St. Johnsbury, Nov. 20. Receipts at
W. A. Kicker's market for the week end
ing Nov. 2-4 included:
Poultry 2,500 pounds, 7(,iuc.
Lambs 120, 3f.i.6c.
Hogs 130, 7C 7V3c.
Cattle 100, 3ftt 6c,
Culves 373, 3f:7c.
Milch cows Jo, $30(n.$70.
Supply of Eggs Does Not Exceed De
mandPrices Remain High.
' Boston, Nov. 20. The local butter,
cheese and efrg markets show no sjiecial
change from last reports. The supply
of fresh eggs does not exceed the de
mand and no easing of prices is noted.
Thanksgiving week is always, marked
by a good demand for ef?gs and this
year is no exception, while firmer ad
vices from outside markets also help to
sustain local prices. Filu butter, espe
cially in small packages, keeps well
cleaned up and firm in price and there is
a fairly steady feeling in the under
grades, which, though plenty, are a lit
tle more active than they were recent
ly. The movement of cheese continues
rather slow, but holders are not forcing
sales and prices hold quite steady.
Jobbing quotations:
Butter-vFaney Northern creamery,
tubs 34435c; boxes, 3rya(3 3uV; prints
3tWsM 37c; fancy Western creamery in
tubs, 33 'a S 34c; good to choice cream
ery, 31(li32c; fair to good, 30f"31c.
Cheepe New York twins, ancy 18
18 Vic; fair to good I'QiYlVti Young
America lSflSVic
Eggs Fancy hennery 10(aJ52c, choice
Eastern 65(;56c; fresh Western, extras
63rj55c; prime firsts, 38(5 50c; firsts, 43ft')
45c"; storage extras, 32S,33c; firsts, 30(aJ
Mrs. Frank Hitse and Mrs. Charle
Sinclair were in Bradford last Saturday.
Miss Wilson of Boston was the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Jackmaa this
J. W. 'Zwicker was home over Sunday
from his work in Newbury.
Rev. and Mrs. J. h. Hidden are spend
ing Thanksgiving with her parents at
South Royalton.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rowland
on Safunlay, Nov. 22, a daughter.
B. C. Abbott was in Boston last week,
returning Thursday.
G. E. Huse and II. C. Tnge were in
Bradford, Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Jackman and son,
Lawrence, and Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Jack
man, were in Woodstock the last of
the week.
The schools closed Wednesday for the
Thanksgiving recess, with appropriate
exercises in the afternoon.
If. L. Putnam of Brattlchoro, major
of cadets at Norwich university, North
field was the only American contestant
to win a prize in the international broad
jumping contest at the horse show in
Madison Square Garden in New York.
Putnam won fourth place in clearing a
20-foot water jump. He rode "Halcyon,"
a speedy chestnut mare.
HOUSE, NOV. 27, 28, 29
Doing Their Duty;
Scores of Barre Readers Are Learning
the Duty of the Kidneys.
To filter the blood is the kid
neys' duty.
When they fail to do this, the
kidneys are weak.
Backache and other kidney, ills
may follow;
Help the kidneys do their work.
Use Doan's Kidney Pills the
tested kidney remedy.
Barre people endorse their
Mrs. Emma Gay, 8 Harring
ton street, Barre, Vt., says:.
"We have used Doan's Kidney Pills for
many years and we have always found
them reliable. My kidneys were weak
and I had pains in my back. I used
Doan's Kidney Pills and they helped me
Mrs. Gay is only one of many
Barre people who have grateful
ly endorsed Doan's Kidney Pills.
If your back aches if your kid
neys bother you, don t simply
ask for a kidney remedy ask
distinctly for Doan's Kidney
Pills, the same that Mrs. E. Gay
had the remedy backed by
home testimony. 50c, all stores
Foster-Milburn Co., Props., Buf
falo, N. Y. "When Your Back Is
Lame Remember the Name,"
Conference Held by Senate
Democrats To
. day
Currency Reform Due to
His Wisdom and Cour
age, He Says
Washington, Nov. 26.
-The struggle in
the open Senate
over- the. admiuistra-
tion's second great legislative measure,
the currency bill, which was opened on
Monday with a short statement by Sen
ator Owen, the administratioh leader,
was continued yesterday when Senator
Hitchcock, also a Democrat, took up the
defense of the substitute bill agreed
upon by the opposition faction in the
Senate banking committee.
Although the bill presented by Chair
man Owen had the approval of the ad
ministration in most of its particulars,
many prominent Democratic senators
are admittedly open to conviction upon
the vital points which split the Senate
A Democratic caucus will take up the
subject later and attempt to reconcile
differences and bring the party into ac
cord upon a bill that will be acceptable
to the House and to President Wilson.
The forces led by Senator Hitchcock
include all of the Republican members
of the Senate banking committee. Many
democrats are favorable to those fea
tures of the Hitchcock bill, which in
clude public ownership of the stock of
the regional banks and a small number
of those Institutions.
Senator Hitchcock said:
"The president has merited and re
ceives the praise of the whole country
in bringing the matter before Congress
and making currency reform an admin
istration measure," he said. "His wis
dom, and courage in bringing this needed
reform to a practical issue are to be
highly commended. Nothing less than
presidential influence would have made
the reform possible for some time. I
yield'this tribute to the president the
more readily because I have frankly op
posed and criticised him when he urged
hasty action, which I deem dangerous."
Senate Democratic leaders decided to
have a Democratic "conference" at 11:30!
to-day on the currency bills. Democratic j
leader Kern and Chairman Owen said it
was not proposed to bind the Democrats
to support any one bill at this time.
Boston City Council To Ask legislation
To Drive Them Out
Boston, Xov. 28. Tlie city council will
try to put a stop to theatre ticket specu
lation in Boston.
The council has instructed the cor
poration counsel to prepare a draft' of
a Dili to he introduced in tne next leg
islature to make such speculation il
legal. wearing
and dangerous
for experiment
or delay pneumonia or
consumption easily follow.
Exacting physicians rely on
Scott's Emulsion to overcome
bronchitis. It checks the cough;
its rich medical nourishment aids
the healing process, soothes the
enfeebled membranes and quickly
restores their healthy action.
If you have bronchitis or
know an afflicted friend always
remember that Bronchitis
readily yields to
Scott's Emulsion.
Shrnn aJcoAoAc nAmtitutmayomr
re co eery dmmmmJt thm '
are too
Practical Dairyman and Horticulturist.
The dairy farmer must seek a higher
price for his product for the following
reasons:. Higher cost of feeds, heavier
freight charges and a more rigid dairy
inspection. Now, what can be . done
about it? Perhaps the successful plan of
the New Englalid dairy farmers as told
tlie writer by one ol tiieni may prove
suggestive: "About thirty years ago
the dairy business was in bad shape,
but a number of us who kept only a few
cows thought we could better ourselves
if we formed a co-operative society to
help each other, and the way in which
we did it was along these lines: We
formed a society in a district covering
several square miles. The society issued
shares of stock at a low price of $10, $20
or $30 a share, each member taking the
number of shares he wished. Then we
sold our milk in bulk and thus secured
cheaper freight rates and higher prices
for our milk. The wholesale dealers had
to pay our price or go without our milk,
which they couldn't afford to do, so they
came to our terms. That' helped us a
little. Later we thought it would pay
to turn some of the milk into butter and
cheese, so we branched out and either
built or purchased a creamery. The
money invested would be anywhere from
r,oto to $3,ooo. J
"The next big thing was to run our
creameries economically, so we never
employed more than one or two men.
We soon learned business methods, and
we worked to sav expenses and to get
the best prices. The milk of each mem
ber or patron of the creamery was tested
and recorded, and they were paid accord
ing to the quality of the milk. This en
couraged the production of, the best
grade of milk, for which we received top
market 'prices. The problem of getting
the milk to the creameries was easily
solved, although our country is hilly.
Nearby farmers brought their milk or
cream daily to , the smaller factories,
while the large societies . sent out milk
gatherers, who went from farm to farm.
Where farma were much scattered, local
stations were named for' the outlying
farmers to bring the milk to where the
gatherers got it and carted it to the fac
tory. What have we gained? Business
methods of farming, shorter hours of i
work, inore neighborly interest in each
other, improvement in our herds and
farms, and a 4 to 0 per rent, return on
Are what you're aiming
for. Keep every one of
your layers on the job at
their best. Do your part
give mem an
nrtfS .Poultry
You will be mighty glad you did
when you balance accounts.
The extra profits show plainly none Impor
tant ft is to keep digestion and health perfect
with this unrivaled rerulater and tonic.
ISe. pkg. to tS lb. patl at tl.&O.
, lookout for Roup. It's lisble anytime now.
Better make sure It doe not come at aJL
lis Pratt Roup Reiedy th siisrsBtead
remedy for roup, colds, catarrh, diphtheria.
It Money back if sot satisfied.
Cft Pratu m pa? rUutraM iWtry Book.
You want electric light all
the year around, but espe
cially will it add brightness
and good cheer to your home
during the holiday season.
Not only the best form of modern
lighting, but the many dainty and useful
cooking devices which are now so popu
lar in the best homes are at your service
if you have electric service in your home.
And the best part of it is that it is a
matter of 'real economy, too.
Telephone 246-2. We have a spe
cial house wiring offer FOR YOU !
Cleanses Tender Little Stomach,' Liver
' and Bowels Without Griping
, Children Love It.
" Every mother realizes that this is the
children's ideal laxative and physic, be
cause they love its pleasant taste and it
never fails to effect a thorough "inside
cleansing" without griping.
When your child is cross, irritable, fe
verish, or -breath is bad, stomach sour,
look at the tongue, mother 1 If coated.
give a teaspoonful o'f "California SyruuJ
of Figs," and in a few hours all the fouR
constipated waste, sour bile and undi
gested food passes out of the bowels a(
our co-operative stock. Finally, we have
grown from one society to 125, with a
business amounting to $4,000.(M)0 annu
ally, thus proving the benefit of co
operation. v .
The misunderstanding of the true re
lation of lime to soil fertility and crop
production has often brought the prac
tice of liming into undeserved ill repute.
The truth is that iime, instead of being
only a soil stimulant (beneficial at first,
but exhaustive), is quite the opposite.
Lime is a soil constituent in two re
spects as plant food and as a neutral
izer of acids. Free acid is detrimental
to the growth of beneficial bacteria;
hence the importance of having lime
enough in the soil to neutralize all acids
as fast as they are formed by the decay
of vegetable or mineral matter of sour
soils. There are two classes of chemical
compounds acids and bases which have
the power of neutralising the character
istic properties of each other. When a
base and an acid combine, the former loses
its power. to combine with more acid.
Lime, therefore, which is already com
bined with a strong acid, hs no power
to neutralize soil acidity. To this class
belong land plaster or gypsum and rock
phosphate, valuable in their way, but not
as correctives of sour soil. The best
compounds of lime for use in correcting
soil acidity are ground limestone, marl
and shells." Water slaked and quicklime
Lanre, new, well-built studio, fitted with the latest fixtures and rich furnishings.
In addition to having the Inrgest skylight in Vermont, this studio is equipped
with (he largest lighting appaus made by the Cooper Company, Hoboken, N. J.,
which insures th best results, even it the most unfavorable times.
Good workmanship guaranteed, ,
To those visiting my studio, I will give, f re of charge, a nice photographic cal
endar. Call and see us. ......
R. CANTU, Art Studio
Car. Main and Merchant Streets
you have a well, playful child again.
When its little system is full of cold,
throat sore, has stomach ache, dinrrhtea,
indigestion, colic remember a good liver
and bowel cleaning should always be the
first treatment given.
Millions of mothers keep "California
Syrup of Figs" handy; they know a
teaspoonful to-day saves a sick child to
morrow. Directions for babies, children,
of all ares and grown-ups are plainly on
each bottle.
Ask your druggist for a' 50-ceiit bottle
of "California Syrup of Figs." Bewaro
of counterfeits sold here. (Jet the gen
uine, made by "California Fig Syrup
Company." Kef use any other fig syrup
with contempt. Advt.
are used, but these are caustic in their
nature and act in a destructive way on
organic matter in the soil.
Liming has two principal effects on
soil, both effective through the correction
of soil acidity and promotion of bacteri
al activity. The first, the promotion of
the growth of legumes, results in build
ing up of the nitrogen and organic mat
ter supply of the soil and is most de
sirable. This one effect is sufficient to
justify the use of lime. In order to ob
tain these beneficial results, however, tlio
legumes must be planted namely, clo
vers, peas, beans, vetches and alfalfa. If
these are neglected the principal object
of liming the improvement of soil fer
tility is defeated,
Tlie second principal effect of lime is
that of increasing the availability of the
plant foods in the soil, especially the ni
trogen, and of burning out the organic
matter in the soil. This latter effect is
destructive and exhaustive, but within
proscrilied limits defensible on the ground
that plant food and organic matter in
soil arc to be used. If overdone to the
extent of releasing plant food faster
than plants can use it, then it become
indefensible and results in lost fertility.
The farmer should remember that
these two opposing effects of liming ,
work at the same time, and unless earn
lie taken the bad will overcome the good.
To be on the right side grow plenty of
legumes. .
Copyright 101S, Morse International Asency.
All Rights Reserved.) :

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