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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, , 1914.
BETHEL llll Illl I'D MM I"' I' III I Praise , Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Women from the Atlantic to the Pacific, from all sections of this great country, no city so large, no village so small but that some woman has written words of thanks for health restored by Lydia ErTinkham's Vegetable Com pound. No woman who is suffering from the ills peculiar to her sex should resfj until she has given this famous remedy a trial. Is it not reasonable to believe that what it did for these women it will do for any sick woman ? Wonderful Case of Mrs. Stephenson, on the Pacific Coast. Independence, Oregon." I was sick with what four doctors called Nervous Prostration, was treated by them for several years. , would be better for a while then back in the old way again. I had palpitation of the heart very bad, fainting spells, and was so nervous that a spoon dropping to the floor would nearly kill me, could not lift the lightest weight without making me sick; in fact was about as siplr nnd miserable as a Derson could be. I saw your medicines ad vertised and thought I would try them, and am so thankful I did for they helped me at once. I took about a dozen bottles of lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and also used the Sanative Wash. Since then I have used them whenever I felt sick. Your remedies are the only doctor I employ. You are at liberty to publish this let ter." Mrs. W. Stephenson, Independence, Oregon. A Grateful Atlantic Coa$t Woman. N IIodgdon, Me. "I feel it a duty I owe to all suffering women to tpll what T.vdia. E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound did for me. One year ago I found myself a terrible sufferer. I had pains in both sides , ana such a soreness X coma scarcely siraiguieu up at imie. my back ached, I had no appetite and was so nervous I could not sleep, then I would be so tired mornings that I could scarcely get around. It seemed almost impossible to move or do a bit of work and I thought I never would be any better until I submitted to an opera tion. I commenced taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and soon felt like a new woman. I had no pains, slept well, had good appetite and was fat and could do almost all my dwn work for a fam ily of four. I shall always feel that I owe my good health to your medicine." Mrs. IIaywabd Sowers, IIodgdon, Maine. For 30 years Iydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has been the standard remedy for fe male ills. No one sick with woman's ailments docs justice to herself if she does not try this fa mous medicine made from roots and herbs, It has restored so many sufferingwomen to health. XT"! Write to LYDIA E.HXKHAM MEDICINE CO. .(C0FII)EXTIAL) LYJiN, MASS., for advice. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman and held in strict confidence. George I. Hathorn, Aged 60, Died in Barnard Tuesday. George L. Hathorn, aged 60 years, died at his home in Barnard Tuesday after a long illness with Blight's disease. He is survived by his wife and by several brothers living in the same town. He was the eldest son of the late Curtis V. Hathorn, a prominent Barnard fann er. The funeral will be held Friday at o'clock in the Barnard Methodist church. . : I Anent its poor showing during the past fall New York university football management has arranged games for 1914 in their 'class. The schedule has been printed and contains the follow ing games: St. Stephens college, Ham ilton, Rennselaer, Trinity, Union, Yes leyan and Rutgers. , There is Only Ones Br onto Quinine" That is Laxative Bronto Quinine Used the World Over to (Sure a Cold In One Day Always remember the full name for the signature on every box. Look 25c. When you want bread that pleases bread that is deli cious, nutritious and health ful, serve our bread. Many a housewife has dispensed with bake day in the home since trying it, realizing she cannot do as well in quality, not to mention the saving of time and energy. Try it to-day. "The Place That Grew from Quality" The ministers' association met Mon day at the Episcopal rectory. Arthur Come returned Monday from Chambersbury, Pa., where he worked two mouths. James P. Marsh is out again after a week's confinement from injuries re ceived by falling on the postorliee steps. Eighteen members of the Woman's club attended a recital Tuesday evening under the auspices of the Randolph Romans club. Wallace Batchelder addressed the Christian brotherhood at Randolph on Monday evening on "The Weapon of the future. Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Carter of Lebanon, N. 11., were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Davis. ' . Clarence E. Dearing of North Royal- ton, is ill with pneumonia and has a trained nurse. A council of physicians tas been held. His wife is at the Ran dolph sanatorium, recovering from an operation. Benjamin L. Rvam, who was taken two weeks ago to Randolph sanatorium after bring found in a frozen condition near the LaRoek's, was brought Monday to W. C. LaRoek's, after submitting to amputation of two toes. Warren Clark returned yesterday to Roxbury after visitng K. C. Hagar a few days. He is a veteran of the Eighth Vermont regiment. Daniel Lillie post, No. 61, G. A. R., held its monthly meeting yesterday.' Re- j freshments were served by a committee j from the Woman's Relief corps, consist- i ing of Mrs. Lewis Williams. Miss Isabel Wynn, Mrs. Guy Wilson, Miss Rebecca Fish. A daughter was born Jan, 20 to Mr. and Mrs. Charles N. Lamphere. Leonard Fish, Harry Graham and Ken neth Spaulding attended the conference of the older Vermont boys in Montpelier last week. ? Mrs. Robert H. Cov and her daughter. Mary, of New York City, are at R. 'J. Flint's during Mr. Cov's absence at his mother's place in Brownsville, Tex., where, his brother, Bert L. (Joy, of Clare- mont, is. 11., is also visiting. WAITS FIELD Miss Clara Spaulding has begun work as clerk in C. J. Green's store. Roy Bragg has gone to South Royal- ton. Leon Joslin and John Colebrook went Tuesday to Granville for the lumber season. Valley lodge, I. O. O. F., No. 16, will old its" annual supper and visit Thurs day evening, Jan. 20. J. A. Smith, E. E. Niell and 0. G. Eaton were in Randolph the past week. C. M. Redstone, J. W. Mobus, J. U Baird, E. E. Niell and O. G. Eaton were in Montpelier at the joint installation of the Vermont lodge and Thomas Wil dey encampment. Mrs. Moses Long is again confined to her bed and is being cared for by her daughter. Miss Fanny Long. Miss Vera Ballon, who was confined to the house last week with the grip and tonsilitis. is able to be out. The following table gives the names and records of the cows in the Mad Riv er Valley association, which have pro duced more than 40 pounds of butter fat during a period of 30 days, ending an. 10, 1914: Owner of cow, name of cow, breed of cow, age years, pounds of milk, fat per cent., pounds of butter fat: E. 11. Jones, No. 24, Jersey, 7H!, 5.5, 40; Dan McLaughlin, No. 16, Grade Holstein, ,206, 3.7, 46.8; L. H. Carroll, No. 48, Jersey, 900, 4.6, 45.5; I- H. Carroll, No. 28, Jersev, 993, 4.4, 43.3; P. B. Daniels, No. 36, Grade, 912. 4.9, 44.6; J. C. Bisbee, No. 77, Grade Holstein. 1,155, 4.3, 43.5. Wentworth Bioknell, otlicial tester; V. C 'ierce. secretary. Don t forget the lecture course enter- ainment Friday night, given by Julius Cfiesar Nayphe. TELEPHONING AGAINST TIME The American demand for prompt service during the busy hour When seconds count Americans look to the telephone for IMMEDIATE service. At certain hours during1 the day everybody wants to talk at the same time, ' and telephone calls come thick and fast. People become impatient of the slight est delay. - . -They have no time to think of the tremendous load that is put upon the . telephone system. They are not interested in the means. They demand results. The way that the Bell Companies have met this demand has made Bell Service the standard of excellence the world over. To meet the requirements for the busy hour the entire system must be in perfect condition. Every operator must be on duty and keyed up to concert pitch. Every emergency must have been foreseen and provided for. The promptness of American telephone service inspires the wonder of European visitors. "They see an American call up a correspondent in a distant city with as much confidence as he calls his next door neighbor. When the New-Yorker says: "Wait a minute until I telephone to Wash ington," his guest, judging by his own transatlantic experience, is prepared to wait an hour. Even the American does not appreciate what instantaneous service has cost. He does not realize that it means that the company must have at instant command a separate line for each customer, everywhere,' at that rush hour. Frequently one man talking over a long distance Bell line has the exclu sive use of ?300,000 worth of equipment. ." No one else can use it while he is using it. , Talking from New York to St. Louis his voice travels over one million pounds of copper wire. This is own private one-passenger talk road while he is using it. Each additional circuit demanded by the extra business means an addition al investment in copper wire a large. expense for surplus plant, which is only used for a short period each day. If during the busy hour the Associated Bell Companies could postpone each successive call for half an hour string them out through the day an enormous saving of expense could be made. But the nation's talk would lose in its race against time, and the whole telephone service of the country would be demoralized. A This investment in extra facilities means that American out-of-town .' service is a matter of seconds, where minutes and hours are required in any other country. ' As much as any other feature of Amercian life this long: distance service of the 'Associated Bell Companies is the measure of the unique progress of the country. VERMONT TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY EAST BARRE. I WOLCOTT Elmer H. Pierce Died Friday f Bright' Disease, Aged 39. Elmer H. Pierce died at his home here Friday of Bright's disease. He was 39 years of age. He is survived by his wife and parents, Rev. and Mrs. II. F. l'ieree, who reside in Tennessee. Fu neral services were held at his late home Monday afternoon. Rev. Mr. Stray of Concord, N. II., officiating. Burial was in Fairmount cemetery. CHELSEA PERRY & NOONAN Unexcelled Funeral Furnishings HOSPITAL AMBULANCE SERVICE Special Orders for Furniture L UNDERTAKERS AND LICENSED EMBALMERS Telephone Connection!: Store, 425-1 Mr. Perry, 42S- DEPOT SQ.. BARRB Mr. Noonn, 425-3 II. W. Nores entertained a crowd of hist players last evening. EAT LESS AND TAKE SALTS FOR KIDNEYS Take a Glass of Salts Before Breakfast if Your Back Hurts or Bladder Bothers You. Z335EH AC! mn sweep As we have still got a large stock of goods on hand in our store which we must get rid of, we are going to issue the last call to the public on every garment in our store. ' We must close out all these goods and make a clean sweep of everything in the store. It will pay you to come and give us a visit, even if you do not purchase anything. We will be pleased to see you any time. "i New York Bargain Store 1 00 North Main St., Barr?. Vt. The American men and women must guard constantly against kidney trouble, because we eat too much and all our food is rich. Our blood is filled with uric acid which the kidneys strive tc filter out; they weaken from overwork, be come sluggish; the eliininative tissues clog and the result is kidney trouble, bladder weakness and a general decline in health. When your kidneys feel like lumps of lead; your back hurts or the urine is cloudv, full of sediment or vou are obliged to seek relief two or three times 'during the night; if vou suffer with sick headache or dizzy, nervouB spells, aeidJ I stomach, or you have rheumatism when i the weather is bad, get from your phar ! niacist about four ounces of Jad Salts; take a tablespnonful in a glass of water before breakfast for a few days and your kidneys will then act fine. This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with lithia, and has been used for generations to flush and. stimulate clogged kidneys; to neutralize the acids in the. urine so it no longer is a source of irritation, thus ending bladder disorders. Jad Salts is inexpensive; cannot in jure, makes a delightful effervescent lithia-water beverage, and belongs in every home, because nobody can make a mistake by having a good kidney flush ing any time. Advt. . la- Bert Hubbard has concluded his bois for B. E, Potter. The remains of Frank Burnham, who died at the Vermont state hospital (at Waterbury, were brought here for bur ial Tuesday. The remains of Mrs. Paul Leckner were brought here from Massachusetts Monday. Funeral services were held at the Congregational church Tuesday, Rev. G. A Emery officiating. ORANGE Edgar Curtis and wife visited in Chel sea Saturday and Sunday. Miss Minnie Clark is working tor Her sister, Mrs. Irman Hill, in Barre. II. J. Curtis of Montpelier was a bus iness visitor In town Satrday. Frank Beard was at home over Sun day. Arthur Flamlers of ipnngneia is at work for his father, R. d Flanders. Esther Mills has returned to Mont- re generously remembered peher seminary. Don't forget the school masquerade promenade Friday evening at the town hall. Ladies please bring cake. A son, weighing eight and one-lialf pounds, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Fred E.' Goodwin, Saturday, Jan. 17. Mrs. Mary Hill, who suffered a partial shock about three weeks ago, is in a critical condition at her home near the South Washington church. Frank K. Bixby, with a large force of help, is eiittinjr ice on the Whitney mill pond anil is filling the various icehouses in the village. Milo L. Sleeper, who is clerking In II. H. UdalPs store in Stratford, was in town most of last week. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Harrington of East Brookfield were in town Sunday and were guests at the borne of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Sprague. Stanley C Wilson was in Randolph on business Tuesday and in Montpelier on Wednesday. Willard P. Townsend returned Monday evening from Boston., where he had been on a business trip. Ralph B. Penny of Montpelier was in town for a day last week and appointed H. N. Mattison local agent for the Un ion Mutual Fire Insurance company of Montpelier, to succeed George A. Tracy, who had given up the agency for that company. Under the provisions of the will of the late Hilus Roberts of Boston, who was a native of Chelsea, it is understood that the public library and several other institutions or organizations in this town South Washington to commence on a large wood and lumber job for Fred E. Goodwin. A partition near the stove in Elmer Wallace's home caught fire last Sunday from the over-heated stove and some damage was done before the fire was put out. - New England Still Leads. Boston, Jan. 22. John S. Kent, presi dent of the New England Shoe and leather association, declared at the an annual meeting of the organization yes terday that despite tariff legislation, which was extected to prove a detri ment, the shoe business in New England , should be given his unconditional release such legislation would advance the price of shoes to the wearer and offer a serious menace to the manufacturer. SPORTING NOTES. "Gunboat" Smith and Josse Wiihird are matched for a 20-round bout to take place in San Francisco on July 1. The men met at San Francisco last year, when Smith won a decision from Wil lard. Johnny Kling, the former Cub catcher, has been given his release unconditional ly by the Cincinnati Reds. Kling had an agreement with the Reds that he is prosperous and New England is still the center of the shoe industry. He urged the association to use its influence in debating the so-called "pure goods" bill now before Congress, saying that providing he did not want to play in 11)14. Kling says that he is through with baseball and will devote all his time to business interests in Kansas City. . , , Harry H. Lyford went Monday to DEATH OF WEST BERLIN MAN. I Wherever there is Pain apply an PLASTER Th World' Greatest External Remedy. Peter Ryan, for Many Years Employed by Lane Mfg. Co. in Montpelier. West Berlin, Jan. 22. Peter Ryan died yesterday at his home here, alter ten days' illness with pneumonia. Mr. Ryan was born in Canada 65 yenrs ago, but had spent most of his life in this place, where he was married 31 rears ago to Miss Mary E. Hill, daughter of "CASCARETS" FIX SOUR STOMACHS Gently Move Acids, Gases and Clogged Up Waste from Stomach, Liver and Bowels While You Sleep. FERTILITY IS MONEY when it is in available form. Lowell Animal Fer tilizers supply an abundance of concentrated plant food in nature's own form. They are made of organic substances Bone, Blood and Meat, with essential Chemicals. Write for Information that will hotp you. If wi ara not represented in tour town, tend for Agents' terms. LOWELL FERTILIZER CO., 40 N. MARKET ST.. BOSTON, MASS. illlll Get a 10-cent box now. That awful sourness, belching of acid and foul gases; that pain in the pit of Mr. and Mrs. Marlin Hill. For a lone the stomach, the heartburn, nervousness time Mr. Ryan was employed in the nausea, bloating after eating, dizziness. shops of the Lane Manufacturing com panv in Montpelier, He is survived by his wife and three daughters. Mrs. Alex Shea and Mi's. George Hansen of Montpelier and Mrs. Frank Iennox of Northficld Falls; also two sons, Hermon and Vernon, who live at home. A half-sister, Mrs. D. P. Mans field, lives here. The funeral will be held Saturday, Rev. J. B. Sargent, pastor of the Con gregational church in Northfield, ofSciat- j Frank Ruddy, a iNew York semi pro i fcKHional ball player, has Bigned to ptoy with the New York Americans. He plays either in the infield or behind the bat. He is but 21 years old. and sick headache, means a disordered stomach, which cannot be regulated until you remove the cause. It isn't your stomach's fault. Your stomach is as good as any. j Try Cascarets; they immediately i cleanse the stomach, remove the sour,! undigested and fermenting food and foul 1 gases; take the excess bile from the! liver and carry off the constipated waste1 matter and poison from the bowels. Then your stomach trouble is ended. A ! Cascarct to-night will straighten you 1 out by morning a 10-eent box from any drug store will keep your stomach sweet, liver and bowels regular for months. Don't forget the children their little insides need a good, gentle j cleansing, too. Advt. I We Have a Complete Line of O-Cedar Dusfless Mops and Polish Broom Bags and Hand Dusters; also Floor Brushes from 12 inches to 20 inches long, and Feather Dusters, Counter Brushes and Radiator Brushes. The N. D. Phelps Company Phone 29 Barre, Vermont