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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, April 30, 1914, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91066782/1914-04-30/ed-1/seq-6/

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The feeds chosen for exclusive use In the great Inter
national Egg Laying Contest conducted by Storrs' Agri
cultural College, Storrs, Conn., were of our manufacture,
Poultrymen everywhere are finding that
are the ideal feeds for laying hens. "They do the busi- '
. ness" when egg prices are high
Feed your laying hens on WIRTHMORE Feeds, and
note the difference
Youn chick, need a scientific rition '
Be sort It Is WIRTHMORB. Aik foe free booklets oa
chicken railing
R L. CLARK, Barre, Vt.
C. G. Howes and W. H. Child were in
Montpelier Wednesday, as were also H,
E. Austin and M. L. Mobhs.
Master Owen McAllister of Burling
ton is spending several days with his
aunt, Mrs. J. V. Hates.
Several from the village attended a
sugar party at the home of I. A. Arm
strong on Saturday evening:.
Mrs. F. E. Johnson and Mrs. . B. F.
Griffith were in Montpelier Friday.
Mrs. M. L. Mobbs and Mrs. P. E.
Griffith and daughter, Dorothy, were in
Montpelier Saturday, Mrs. Griffith re
maining until Sunday with her sister,
Mrs. B. C. Newton. )
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Wilkins and Miss
Marion Wilkins of Waterbury were
guests at E. A. Heath's Sundiiy.
Misses Vone and Esther Skinner of
Waitsfleld were guests of Miss Irene
Child Saturday.
Rev. A. A. Mandigo, who was at
tending the Vermont - conference at
Hardwick, . was called home Sunday to
Miss Eva Beaton went to Burlington
last week to accompany her sister, An
nie, home from Mary Fletcher hospital,
stopping at J'lainficld to see another
sister, Mrs. Jack Ralston.
Charles Blake of Plymouth, Mass., is
stopping at the home of his sister, Mrs.
Loverin Lyford,
Mr. and Mrs. Warner Smith of Spring
field, Mass., visited her mother, Mrs. E.
F. Smith, last week. They were called
to Marshfield by the death of Mr. Smith's
Rev. C. B. Atwood left town Monday
night for his new pastorate in Guilford,
taking a carriage drive. .
Mrs. Gertrude Wells has returned from
Boston, where she has been spending a
few days with her daughter, Marjorie.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hatch have
closed their labors at Waitsfleld and
are Stopping at Lyndon McAllister's.
Mrs. Ella Kittredge attended confer
ence at Hardwick last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wells of Mont
pelier were called to town Monday by
the death of his uncle, Ira F. Haines.
George Dow has been ill with grip at
Orlando Heath's.
Miss Ina Sessions is in Mary Fletcher
hospital, Burlington, for an operation
for appendicitis and adenoids. She was
accompanied by her uncle, W. Witham.
Mrs. L. U. lislier was a business visit
or in Montpelier last Thursday.
Alton Lance attended the prize debate
officiate at the funeral of Mrs. Richards at Montpelier seminary recently
of Duxbury,
Mrs. J. Tanner and Mrs. Bessie Henry
were in Burlington several days last
Miss Ruth Bruce of Montpelier semi
nary was at her home in town over Sun
Mrs. D. O. Bruce has so far recovered
from her illness as to be able to return
Fred Bovles spent two days at his
home last work.
Miss Ethel Ormsbee of East Mont
pelier was the guest of Miss Maidene
Walbridge over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. C P. Hatch were in
Montpelier Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Rogers have re
turned from Boston, where they pur-
to her home in town, which is pleasing chased their new stock of goods,
news to her many friends.
Miss Mertie . W lntney was an , over-
Sunday truest at her home in Cam
Mrs. T. J. Ferris entertained the ladies
of the W. F. M. S. at her home Tuesday
afternoon. Refreshments were served
and a pleasant time enjoyed by all.
Misses Irene Child and rlorenee fierce
attended the play, "College Pranks," atlmatism
Mrs. Myrtle Converse of St. Louis
spent a few days with her brother, Wal
ter Myers, last week. She was called
to Post Mills by the death of her moth'
Dr. M. V. Warren is in Uoston tor a
few days' rest.
Gordon Webster is slowly improving
from his long confinement with rlieu
Waterbury on Friday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Griffith returned
Monday from a several weeks stay in
South Rovalton.
Mrs. Helen Haseltine of Waterbury is
a guest at F. M. Hunt a.
"Hello!" "Well, that's too bad." "A
ha!" "Yes, it's a bad break, but you
needn't worry, as we can fix it good as
Barre Electric Co.
North Main St., Whelock
Telephone 98-W
The first annual May ball, under the
auspices of Div. No. 3, L. A.- A. O. H.,
will be held Friday evening, May 1, in
Gilbert s hall. Music furnished by Profs.
Landis and Basini's orchestra, consist
ing of four pieces. Short concert opens
at o oclock. Refreshments served m
banquet room. Admission, $1 per couple.
A Skin of Beauty l a Joy Forever.
R, T. Felix Oouraud's Oriental
Creem or Megloel Beautlfier.
Removes Tan, IMmples,
FrecklM, liotk l'.tcbea,
IUM, and bkla DIsmms,
aaa everr aimta
oa beauty, ead d.
Soa detection. It
Aae stood tuo leet
of 69 "ear, and
la ao aarmicw w
taatett to beau re it
la properly soada.
Accept ao counter,
felt of auaUar
aanie. Pr. I A.
Sarrs aald to a
ladr of the haot- I
ton (a palatini
"Aa r ladies
will oaa ttfDj.
X reeoaime&a
'Ooamud's Craaai' aa the leeet harmful of all the
akin preparations." For sale bf all druirnu and r aacy.
Goods Dealara in tha C lilted States, Canada aad Surop.
fERD.T.HOPlll J I SBII, Pript.37 6rt Jinei .l.KIC.
'so fe
Harry Daniels of East Montpelier was
a business visitor in town recently.
Rev. I. A. Ilanney is to move to Bar
ton to his new pastorate. The good
wishes of his many friends go with him.
J. A. Woodnrd and daughter are soon
to move to Burlington, where he has
the care of a fruit farm.
Orson Blodgett and son, Kimball, were
in Barre last Thursday.
Maurice Walbridge visited his sister
last week at Montpelier seminary and
attended the prize speaking.
Rev. George Carter of Mexico, Me., is
expected to occupy the pulpit at the
Congregational church next Sunday.
Rev. Mr. Barnlund will supply the
pulpit at the M. E. church for an indefi
nite period.
Rally day will be observed next bun-
day at the Congregational church. It
was postponed from last Sunday on ac
count of the storm and bad going.
Miss Ella Barrett is teaching in Wal-
The village grammar school opened
Monday morning with 14 pupils and the
primary with 27. More will enter later.
Leon Haines was a business visitor
in Burlington recently.
Fred Clapp visited his aged mother in
Woodbury Sunday.
Best Quality in Our Lines
Fancy Fresh Nearby Eggs, Fresh-made Fancy Cheese
Cream, Neufchatel, Pimento and Sandwich Nut all delicious
for sandwiches or lunches. Extra quality Maple Sugar and
Syrup at special prices for this week only.
The L B. Dodge Creamery
The BEST is none too good when you are buying
Paint Try Our
and you will use no other Made from
Pure White Lead and Pure Linseed Oil
For sale by
N. E. Telephone 31-11 46 North Main Street
Fire Company Elects Officers, H. J. Jos-
lin Being Chosen Chief.
At the meeting of the Mad River Val
ley Fire company held Friday night in
Library hall the following officers were
elected: Chief, H. J. Joslin; assistant
chief, A, E. Farr; secretary, C. J.
Greene; treasurer, W. E. Jones; audi
tors. H. J. Ellis; C. H. Newcomb, J. A.
Niell; chemical engine foreman, A. E.
Farr; assistant foreman, R. H. Downer;
foreman hand pump, A. X. Poland; as
sistant foreman, Walter Mann. In con
nection with this report it is worth
mentioning that the Mad River Valley
r ire company is one of the best equipped
of the state's small towns.
At the meeting of the Kature club
next Saturday at 3 p. m. in Library hall,
members are requested to respond to
the roll call with the name of a bird
seen during the last two weeks; also
each member is requested to bring spec
imens of moss, which will be studied at
the meeting.
The ladies of the Methodist church
served dinner on Wednesday.
Sunday, May 3rd at the Congrega
tional church a service commemorating
the 95th anniversary of the organization
of the I. O. O. F. in America will be held.
All members of the order are earnestly
requested to attend and are requested to
meet at 10 o'clock at I. O. C F. hall and
in proper regalia to march to the church.
Rev. C. M. Redstone has been re-appointed
as pastor of the Methodist
church by the recent conference.
Miss Nora Griffin is spending a few
days in Waterbury.
Miss Emma Willard Hatch and Myron
Alvah Little Married Monday.
A' pretty home wedding Was solem
nized by Rev. John A. Lawrence, pastor
of the Congregational church, on Mon
day afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home
of the bride's mother, Mrs. Sarah B.
Hatch, on Main street, when Miss Emma
Willard Hatch was united in marriage
to Myron Alvah Little of Oneonta, N.
Y in the presence of 60 relatives and
friends of the contracting parties. The
bride was becomingly gowned in white
silk and carried a bouquet of pink and
white carnations. Her traveling suit
was of soft gray color with hat to
match. Following the ceremony light
refreshments were served, after which
Mr. and Mrs. Little left by auto for
South Rovalton to board the New Eng
land States Limited for New York and
as they motored away friends showered
them with rice and confetti and most
hearty good wishes for a long and happy
married life. They received many beau
tiful, valuable and useful presents which
included silver, glass and linen. The
bride is the only daughter of the late
Willard S. Hatch and iB a sister of Ed
ward B. Hatch, our popular postmaster,
ana lor several years she has been an
efficient, courteous and obliging assist
ant in the nostoffice. She is a crrarlmirn
of Chelsea nigh school and academy and
also a graduate of St. Johnsbury acad
emy. The groom is -the oldest son of
Mr. and Mrs. Alvah J. Little, who re
side on the east hill in this town, and
has been a popular clerk in some of our
stores here in recet years but is now as
sociated with a large granite concern
with headquarters at Oneonta, N. Y.,
where they will make their home.
Among those from out of town who
were present at the wedding were Mr.
Leon Hatch of Boston, a cousin of the
bride, Mrs. Neal Allis, and husband, of
Thetford, a sister of the groom, Charles
I. Hood of Lowell, Mass., and Frank C.
Dickinson of Montpelier.
Rev. and Mrs. A. B. Enright returned
Tuesday afternoon from Hardwick,
where they have been attending the
annual Methodist conference during the
last week. The members of his parish
and tne townspeople in general are
pleased to know that he is returned to
Chelsea by the conference for the com
ing year.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Al
bert Austin Saturday, April 18.
Harry J. Roberts, who came here Sun
day to attend the memorial services for
his uncle, Hilas E. Roberts, returned on
Sunday night to his home in Lowell,
Mrs. Ruth A. Bohonon has sold her
place on the Vershire road, known as
the Smith Taylor place, to Will C. Year
taw of Washington, who will move his
family here to occupy the same about
the first of July. Mr. Yeartaw is a
blacksmith and wheelwright by trade
and will devote his time to that bus
Charles I. Hood, who had been in town
for a few days as the guest of his broth
er, William . Hood, returned to his
home in Lowell, .Mass., Tuesday.
Deputy Sheriff George Morris of Barre
was in town on official business Mon
day and was registered at the Orange
County hotel.
Mrs. Eugene il. Kennedy and five elm
dren in the family are victims of the
mumps, as is also Mary, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Hale tL. Darling.
Try This Prescription Free
Do jrou eyes (rive you trouble? Do you
already wear eyeglasses or spectacles T Thou
sands of people wear these "windows" who
mitfht easily dispense with them. You may
be one of these, and it -ia your duty to save
your eyes before it is too late. The eyes
are neglected more than any other organ of
the entire body. After you finish your day's
work, you sit down and rest your muscles,
but how about your eyes? Do you rest them?
You know you do not. You read or do some
thing- elae that keeps your eyes busy; you
work your eyes until you go to bed. That is
wihy so many have strained eyes and Anally
other eye troubles that threaten partial or
total blindness. Eyeglasses are merely
crutches ; they never cure. This free pre
scription which has benefited the eyes of so
many may work equal wonders for you. Use
it a short time. Would you like your eye
troubles to disappear as if by magic? Try
this prescription: Go to the nearest wide
awake drug store and get a bottle of Optona
tablets; fill a two-ounce bottle with water,
drop in one tablet and allow it to thoroughly
dissolve. With the liquid bathe the eyes two
to four times daily. Just note how quickly
your eyes clear up and how soon the inflamma
tion will disappear. Don't be afraid to use
It ; it is absolutely harmless. Many who
are now blind might have saved their
eyes had they started to ears for them in
time. This at a simple treatment, but mar
velously effective in multitudes of eases. Now
that you have been warned, don't delay a day,
but do what you can to save your eyes, and
you are likely to thank us as long as you
live for publishing this prescription.
Mrs. Thomas J. Lavere Died Yesterday
After Long Illness.
Mrs. Thomas J. Lavere died yester
day morning at 6 o'clock, after a long
illness of s tubercular nature. An op
eration performed late in the winter
failed to arrest the disease and although
she came home, she was at 110 time con
sidered much improved. For 11 years
she carried on a millinery store in this
village, her husband at the same time
carrying on a barber shop and a general
trading business. He and a 12-year-old
son, Lee, survive her. The funeral will
be held to-morrow morning at St. An
thony's Roman Catholic church at 10
o'clock, with interment in Randolph.
Two brothers arrived yesterday. The
family came from St. Lawrence county,
X. Y.
U ft- 4 K
We again remind you that you
, owe it to yourself and your fam-
. uy iu bcivc uui uieau itb your
table the best and most whole
some bread obtainable. It is the
kind that is relished morning,
noon and night. Try it and let
us have your verdict. You will
find it palatable, digestible and
nutritive. Always fresh, always
unvarying in quality.
The funeral of John OHerin, the boy
who was killed Tuesday at the Wells,
Lamson quarry, will be held to-morrow
morning (Friday) at 9 o'clock at the
Catholic church in Graniteville.
"The Place That Grew from Quality"
s'-J m.--. .-r. -f .aTs. TL J M sT.lalgata aW mm ma "
est mis.
Wherever there is Pain
apply aa
Tha World'a Oraateat xtornalRamady.
Cigar. Thirty-nine years' continuous in
creased sales tells it owa story. Fac
tory, Manchester, N. H.
Unexcelled Funeral Furnishings
Special Orders for Furniture
Telephone Connections I
8tore. 425-t Mr. Parry. S-
Mr. N oaten. 425-1
Fire Insurance
I represent seven
teen of the largest
and best Stock and
Mutual Fire Insur
ance Companies. Ask
for rates.
1 ana 4 Bolster Block Barre. Vt,
Prize Speaking Contest Pleased Large
Number of People. -
The parents and friends of the pupils
of Bradford academy met in Wood's
hall Friday evening, the occasion being
a prize speaking contest. Kaon after
noon through the winter term a certain
number of pupils spoke. The names of
the pupils of the academy were placed
in alphabetical order. The first speakers
beinj? those whose names appeared first
on the list, and the best speaker in each
division was a contestant for tne prizes
The speakers were aa follows: Harold
Avery, uorotny lonant, itertna uove
Bernard Ellis, John Hardy, Clement
Louanis. Harland Manchester, Ruth
Munn, Earrineton Russell, Abbie Smith
and Harry .Worthley. Three prizes were
offered by the trustees. The first, ?.),
was awarded to Bertha Dove; second, $3,
to Harland Manchester, and the third.
$2, to Dorothy Conant. Rev. Mr. Crewe
cave a book as a fourth prize, which
was received by Farrington Russell. The
judges were Mrs. Hooker, Mr. Billings
and Nelson Doe. While only four could
receive prizes, all the speaking was ex
cnllent and with the vocal solo given by
Miss Gretchen Davis and the selections
by the school orchestra furnished a fine
evening's entertainment and one greatly
enjoyed by the large number present.
The audience was dismissed with tne
singing of the school song.
Colonel 11. T. Johnson was in .Mont
pelier Thursday of last week, where ho
was elected president ot tne newiy or
ganized Vermont Guernsey Breeders' as
There were no services at the Meth
odist church Sunday, as the pastor was
attending conference at Hardwick.
The White Sox defeated Rockland
Military academy by a score of 15 to
14 in a game of baseball played on the
fair srroand last Saturday, and the acad
emy boys went to Newbury Monday and
played the high school team. The game
resulted in a score ot 16 to 7 in lavor oi
Beatrice dimming, has so far recov
ered from her operation for appendicitis
that she is able to be out of doors.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Kimball and son,
Charles, of Corinth, visited friends in
town the first of the weck.
Oliver H. Luce closed a three years'
term of service as clerk "at the Bascom
house last evening. Next week he will
go on the road with one of the teams
of Kimball Bros. & Co. of Enosbunr
Mrs. F. E. Martell makes and trims
hats to order at the following prices:
Making, $1; trimming, 3,c. Latest
styles, beat service, and prices to suit
evervbodv on trimmed hats. Bascom
block, Bethel, Vt.
Intelligence came yesterday of the
deRth Monday evening in Briuhtlook
hospital, St. Johnsbury, of Mrs. Simon
F. Goodheart of St. Johnsbury Center,
wife of a recent pastor of the Bethel
Congregational church. She underwent
an operation Friday for several disorders
and her heart failed to stand the strain
of recovery. Much sympathy is felt here
for the bereaved husband and daughter,
Esther, aged five years. The funeral
was held yesterday at St. Johnsbury
Center, with interment at her old home,
East Fairfield.
Captain C. Bushey of the Salvation
Army in Barre was here two days this
John N. Jackson and family went yes
terday to Barre, after living in town
about two years. They have conducted
the boardinghouse at the quarries. He
will now work at Graniteville.
The baseball game scheduled to occur
at Randolph yesterday between Ran
dolph and Wliitcomb high schools was
cancelled, owing to rain.
Henry W. Davis made 400 gallons of
maple syrup from about 1,000 trees:
Wiiliam J. Toland made over 300 gal
lons from 900 trees; C. L. Sanders made
nearly 300 gallons from 700 trees; W. C.
Whitaker 2,500 pounds of sugar from
1,375 trees. In general, the season was
a good one in warm places and not more
than the average in cold places. Other
large producers were: W. E. Chamber
lain, M. H. Rix, If. L. Washburn, Robert
Noble, W. A. Chatflcld. L. G. Holbrook,
F. F. Northrop, R. E. Burnett, and F. F.
F Ordered To Recruit To 68 Men in
Anticipation of Call.
Orders have been received by Lieuten
ant Neal W. Richmond to recruit Co. F
to 68 men in preparation for call to na
tional . service but so far only a few
have ventured their services.
The following delegates have been
elected by the Union club to attend the
annual meeting of the Vermont State
federation at Bellows Falls the first
week in June: Mrs. Harvev I. Cutting,
Mrs. J. E. Bingham, Mrs. G. H. Lovell,
Mrs. Walter Middlcbrook, Mrs. H. S.
Thresher; alternates, Mrs. W. W. Hart
well, Mrs. Daniel Johnson, Mrs. C. G.
Edgerton, Mrs. W. A. Plastridge and
Mrs. M. J. Clough.
The entire corps of cadets of Norwich
university headed by its band marched
to the station Tuesday morning and
cheered the baseball team which left
that morning on a four-day trip, play
ing Bowdpin college, New Hampshire
State college and the Amoskeag T. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Relation and
Louis Relation wero among those in
Burre yesterday to attend the funeral
of Leonard Relation.
Over 100 people attended the farewell
reception given Rev. and Mrs. A. H.
Webb Tuesday evening at the M. E.
Miss Adele McConnachie spent Sunday
in town with her aunt. Mrs. Charles A.
Claude L. Morse was in Barre Monday
night to attend the concert by the Bos
ton Opera company artists.
Rev. A. II. Webb loaded his household
goods Tuesday and left yesterday for
fairiee, where he has been assigned for
the coming year.
Congressman Frank Plumley arrived
in town Saturday night for a week's
visit at his home here.
Miss Cora Thomas of Brandon is visit
ing her cousin, Mrs. K. R. B. Flint.
Professor John J. Howard of West
Lebanon, X. H., was a guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Jeremiah Greaney over Sunday.
A May day breakfast will be served
to-morrow morning from 6 to 8 o'clock
in the Universalist church dining room.
Raymond C. Goss, of the Ontario Vet
erinary college, Toronto, Ont., is to as
sist Dr. G. N. Welch during the summer
and has already commenced his duties.
lhe high school baseball team will
play St. Albans high at St. Albans Sat
The ladies of the town are to have a
woman candidate for school director at
the coming school election and have de
cided U()on Mrs. J. E. Bingham.
The following officers have been elect
ed by the Elm wood Cemetery association
for the ensuing year: President, Charles
N. Whitmarsh; secretary, F. Lv Howe;
treasurer, Leroy Bullock; auditor, L. O.
Rock; sexton, George R. Coflrin.
F. P. Carr is building a veranda to
the second story of the laundry buildine
on East street.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Whitehill returned
from Boston to-day.
Mr. Winchester, bookkeeper for tne
Union Grocery company, spent Satur
day and Sunday with his parents in
Mrs. Fannie Parmenter Bruce, called
on several, friends last week. She was
one of the twenty members of the
Athena club of Barre that banqueted at
the Inn Thursday. Several violin solos
were given by Mrs. Bruce, also an orig
inal poem by Mrs. Richard Hoar.
Mr. and Mrs. George, L. Bates, who
have been spending several days with
Mr. and Mrs. Walter LeBarron, returned
to their home in Barre Monday.
lhe comedy, "College Pranks, was
very acceptably given Friday evening in
the opera house by the seniors of the
high school as follows: Mildred Breen.
Norma Ferkins, Beulah Edwards, Ethel
Anair, Brton Luce, Paul Swasey, Ber
nard Flynn and Clifton McCormick.
ably assisted by Roy LeBarron and Leon
Rex Hitchcock, the star pitcher of
prove baked potatoes, let them the Harvard baseball team, is very
pan of cold water for about unions to bo to war.- He would leave
then put them in the oven the Pitchinir stafT ol Harvard in very
1 his seems to steam them weak condition in event that war was
and to cook them much quicker. declared with Mexico.
To impro
Ad in a
U hour, t
ilc wet.
Emma E. Adams is teaching a spring
term of school in Brookiield.
The evening of May 6 is the next
regular meeting of the grange and the
lecturer has prepared a program that
takes up many of the problems of fruit
culture. This includes a discussion on
the value of apple orchard, the speakers
being C. W. Cram, F. C. Little, Theron
Williams and Perley Sanders. Straw
berries will be discussed by Mrs. C. A.
Briggs and blackberries by G. H. Good
rich. Among other topics on the pro
gram are: "fruit Preserving, by Mrs.
Carl W. Seaver and Mrs. Jason E. Mar
tin; "Apples Best Suited to This Loca
tion," C. W. Seaver; "Pruning and
praying,' Charles A. Briggs; "lhe Gyp
sy Moth, J.ivi 1). tarr.
The anniversary of the beginning of
Odd Fellowship, which was observed by
the local lodge on the evening of April
28, was a very pleasant occasion and was
Iarccly attended, lhe leature ot the
evening was the address given by Rer.
W. J. M. Heattie ot liarre, which was
much enjoved. Musical selections were
contributed by Miss Gladys Rowell, Mrs.
H. Jewett and Richard Jeffords, and
recitation by Orville Walbridge.
At a business meeting of the band,
held on the evening of April 20, four
new members signed the constitution
and it was decided to buy new uniforms
for the band, the old ones being too few
i number and many of them misfits,
he matter of buying a slide trombone
was left with the executive committee.
Friday, May 1, will lie observed as
cleaning up day. The school, under the
direction of the Village Improvement
society, will assist in cleaning the main
streets, picking tip the loose paper, rak
ing the gutters, etc. Eieryone is re
quested to see that their yards, front
snd back, are cleaned on or, before Fri
day. At 3 o'clock there will be a base
lwll game between the High Stars and
a picked team. Everyone is requested
to get out and make the day a success.
A parade of the workers will start from
the schoolhouse at 1:30.
Mrs. Lucinda Page died last Satur
day morning, after a long illness. She
was 4 years of age and baa been a
resident of Marshfield for about 40
years. Funeral services were held Sun
day from the home of W. C, Hall, where
he had been cared for. Rev. C. H.
C ha pin officiated. The interment took
place in the family lot at East Cabot.
She leaves one brother, Lysander Page
of Weathersfield; one nephew, Oscar Be
mis of this place, and one niece in Can
ada. Miss Lydia Dow returned this week
from a trip to Pittslield, Mas.
Miss Gertrude Bliss returned to Cabot
for the spring terra of school, which
opened Monday.
There was a whist party last, Friday
evening at the home of H. E. Brown,
given under the auspices of the' Im
provement society.
W. D. Smith returned to his home in
a-' v.tfirt !:? efc-vSl
ty- -
Ought to Know
a good suit when you see it.
Come in and examine one of
these "Peck Garments."
They'll please you ' more
than you realize. You'll want
one for the nice weather that
is coming.
Peck Suits $15 $25
Other Makes $8.50 $20
Hats, Furnishings, Shoes.
Barre Clothing
171 N. Main St, Next Door Dreamland
Kin Marcianl. Corameaao Italian!
Dorchester, Mass., Thursday night, hav
ing been called here by the death of
his mother, Mrs. C. D. Smith.
Remember the May day dinner Fri
day, May 1, at the church. Just drop
in, in your workday attire and get a
square meal at a nominal price. Tho
ladies will remain in the afternoon to
Several from here spent Sunday at
Grot on pond, this being the initial trip
of the season.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. McColl visited
relatives in South Ryegate and St. Johns
bury last Thursday and Friday. Mr.
McColl returned to Brooklyn Friday
night, leaving Mrs. McColl to spend a
few days with her father, C. D. Smith.
those having the little shoe envelopes
are requested to return them as early
as convenient, either to the one who
delivered them or to the chairman of
the social committee, Mrs. C. H. Chapin.
If any have been overlooked in the dis
tribution, more will be supplied upon
E. and D. Sortwell of Boston visited
at L. D. Xute's last Monday.
When you waBh your door panels of
lace or net applique to fit the door glass,
tack them on the door to dry and they
will keep their shape.
The Producing Power
of your land depends upon its fertility. What
ever may be its present condition Lowell Fer
tilizers will improve the soil because they are
made of Organic Animal Substances.nature's
best plant food.
Jtnd fur Information that mill help you.
If ws irs sot represented hi your tews, sand far Agents' terms.
Lowell Fertiliser Co., 40 No. Market St, Boston, Mass.
Clarence Le Page, Barre, Vt. Fred W. Strong, Montpelier Clr.
M. O. Marshall, Moscow, Vt. Milo A. Nelson, Montpelief1, Vt.
Howard Bros., South Barre, Vt E. A. Stone, Williamstown, Vt.
Clarence E. Bixby, Barre, Vt. Geo. II. Pearson, Waterbury, Vt.
Summer Time is Oil Stove Time
S 7
m nf
Make your cooking a
pleasure by using the
New Perfection Blue
Flame Oil Stove
A child can run one.
Works like a lamp. No
Ts danger of explosion. Come
j l-i. A.ii
in ana let us ten yvu more
about them.
The N.D.Phelps Company
Telephone 29, Barre, Vermont
If That Old Roof Leaks, Call 235-M
If You Are Wanting a New One, Call 235-M
We make a specialty of repairing old and putting on new
roofs. Give us a chance to talk it over with you. Our time is H
yours for the asking. jt
Tclrphen IJS-M
7 y

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