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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3, 1914.
WEST TOPSHAM Mrs. Ida Pearsons of Barre, who lias been visiting Mrs. M. II. Hight for a few days, returned homo last Monday. Mrs. Herbert Clark passed away on Tuesday,' May 20, after a brief illness. The funeral was held at the house, with interment at East Orange. Mrs. Clark leaves a large number of friends and relatives to mourn her loss. The friends of William Hight pave him a surprise party on Wednesday evening, May 27, at the hall, the occa sion being his 21st birthday anniversary. O'amcs were played and a pleasant time was enjoyed by all. Refreshments of ice cream and cake were served. Rev. R. F. Lowe was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hight last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Smith and Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Sanborn of Barre were in town last Sunday. A large number from here attended the funeral of Mrs. Duncan McKay of Topsham last Monday. II. B. Church of Woodsville visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Church, last Sunday. A. F. Freeman of Montpelier seminary visited friends in this vicinity last Sat urday. ' C. S. Hight is quite sick with the pre vailing distemper. About 50 attended the social at the Wears 1 0 fo Longer WW tord to wfar i0'7e Ungr than any other rwfint mad. fUckof thiuqunni iruarmww Hanoi our lS-ycr ircoid nd tit reputation w Uan built up fttnouff r Su.UCW ciutomen. s Webco Roofing fc COSTS 30 TO 60 LESS thanynn would htv to pmjU boajrht f rom dl- n hmtrad of direct from our factory. You l.wat tlie dealer'! profit. All ftradrH of roofinf for all purpiwra. Our policy 'Monwy rrfuadaa on arerj articia not perfectly aatitfactorr." Wi-tt'for Frm Roofing Catalatr. fcarn how aava you Ulimej oa hijiieftHiualitj ruobug. Wrlta today. WEBBER LUMBER 4 SUPPLY CO. . 1214 SUMMER ST. riTkHSl'IUl, MASS. hall hist Friday evening. Refreshments of lemonade and wafers were served and a very pleasant time was enjoyed. Frank Allen and family of Barre visit ed at Mrs. Kimball's, Saturday. L. P. Hight was in Fast Corinth last Saturday on business. F. A. Church was in Groton last Fri day. NORTH MONTPELIER CABOT The Hall association will repeat the play, "A Village Lawyer," here Thurs day evening, June 4, followed by a sup per and dance. Riley's orchestra. BLOWER ENSILAGE CUTTER Cutter Mounted on High Wheels (as-Foot Belt Included) Complete with Gasoline Engine all at a price that will surely interest you. Write for Catalog D. Don't Foreet we can light your country place by electricity at no more cost than kerosene. See C E. Searles, our. general agent at Barre, or J. L. Arkley, Barre, or write us direct. Bracket!, Shaw & LimtCo. """7" 2 No. Washington St., Boston Somrraworth, N. H. GET READY FOR CLEAN UP DAY We have some of the most useful articles for this purpose. Here are some of them: Rakes, Shovels, Hoes, Wheelbarrows, Step Ladders, Ash Cans, Gar bage Cans, Rubber Hose, etc. Our stock is complete, and we invite your inspection. Flower Bed Guard Protect Your Flowers From Dogs and Cats This fence is made especially for this purpose and will also help to beautify your lawn; made in two heights, 16 and 22 inches. ' We also carry Ribbon and Lawn Fence, Chicken and Hen Fence, Barbed and Plain Wire, at THE N. D. PHELPS COMPANY Telephone 29, Barre, Vermont AGENTS FOR ALPHA AND ATLAS PORTLAND CEMENTS Fred Horr was a business visitor in Montpelier Monday. Bert Lovell has purchased a farm in Chelsea and moved his family there. Mrs. Jennie Hiekie and sister, Mrs. McBrier of Orange City, Florida,, are guests at S. B. Blodgett's. Mrs. (jcorge Rogers and sister of St. Johnsbury visited their brother, Elmer Uibree, last week. Mrs. Mabel Burnham of Montpelier is stopping for a few days with her moth er, Mrs. J-.tta Haines. Orvis Bayles visited his daughter, Mrs. Will Turner, in Berlin last week. Fred Boylcs is soon to move his fam ily to Lebanon, X. H. Miss Flora Atkins has returned home from Rome. Oa.. where she spent the winter with her brother, Wesley, and family. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Tike were in Calais recently to see his daughter, Mrs. Laura Marsh. Mrs. Carrie Bliss was in Hardwick Tuesday, as a guest of her sister, Mrs. Ellen Knapp. Mrs. Annie Frederick was called to Maine last week by the illness of her mother. Mrs. Abbie Lamson returned from Franconia, N. H., last Friday, where she spent the winter with her sisters. Francis Knapp spent a lew uays wivn liis daughter, Mrs. Ernest Bliss, last week and attended the decoratiou ex ercises. Mr. and Mrs. Smilic Smith of Plain- field were guests of his brother, Joseph, and family last Thursday. Miss (irace .Morse attended tne mus- . i . i a-.-.i: 1 i ical entertainment at iuonipeiicr jasi week. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kenerson of Barre called on his sister, Mrs. Cordelia Mack, while on their way home from Danville, where they were called by the serious illness of his brother, William. Mrs. Eula Putnam Foster of Milford. X. II., is spending a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Putnam. Mr. and Mrs. Will Turner and children of Berlin were in town Saturday to at tend Memorial exercises. Mrs. Mellic Wells of Sherburne is stopnine with Mrs. S. J. Wiswell a few days. Mrs. A. C. Ainsworth is ill with rheu rustic, fever. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Norris went to Xorthfield, Mass., Monday to be present at the close of school, when their daugh ter, Louise, is to graduate. Miss Elma Iliillips of St. Johnsbury spent the week-end with Miss Mabel Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Ilarlie Cutler of Barre were guests at Bert Smith's Thursday. Mrs. Cordelia Mack was called to Dan ville Saturday by the serious illness of her brothex, William Kenerson. A. P. Burnham of Montpelier was a guest at Mrs. Ktto. Haines' Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Morse and son of Lyndon were in town Sunday. Mrs. Leantha Barr of Greensboro is spending a few days at her son's, John. Mr. and Mrs. If. IT. Foster were busi ness visitors in Hardwick, Momlay. E. T. Palmer has sold his farm and moved to the Bert Lovell place. Mrs. Harriet Lance and daughter. Vel ma, of Johnson were guests of Mrs. Fred Marsh over Sunday. ORANGE Death of Mrg. Herbert S. Clark, Elevn Children Living. Mrs. Herbert S. Clark died at her home on Tuesday, May 26. at the age of 56 years, five months and 13 days, aft er an illness of only five days. Mrs. Clark was born in Morristown and lived there until 27 years of age. She then moved to Barre and lived a year and a half and after that to Orange, where she spent the remainder of her life. She was married to Mr. Clark in 1880, and twelve children were born to them, all of whom are living except one, who died at the age of a year and a half. She was a loving mother and kind neighbor, and will be missed by all who knew her. tsesides her husband, she leaves to mourn her loss, one brother, F. O. Spaulding of Barre, her children, Mrs. Ward Luce of White River Junction, Mrs. Irman Hill of Barre, Mrs. C. L. Peake, John, Oorge, Herbert, Frank, Uroert, Men, .Minnie and Lucy, all of this town, and an uncle in Hyde Park. The funeral was held at" the house last Thursday Rfternoon at one o'clock, Rev. Mr. Struthers of West Topsham ofliciating. The bearers were the four oldest sons. There were many beauti ful flowers; among them being a pillow from the husband; wreath, K. of P.; lilies, Ilev. Olin Fonce; carnations, W. G. Fonce and wife, Littleton, N. H. Among those present from out of town were Rev. O. X. Fonce, wife and daugh ter of Grantham. N. H.; Irman Hill of Barre; Mr. and Mrs. Ward Luce of White River Junction, and F. O. Spauld ing of Barre. nterment was in the family lot at East Orange. BROOKFIELD RANDOLPH Card of Thanks. We Wish to extend our thanks to all the friends who so kindly gave us help and sympathy during the sickness and death of our dear wife and mother also for the beautiful flowers. H. S. Clark, John Clark and wife, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Peake, George Clark and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Ward Luce, Mr. and Mrs. Irman, Hill, Herbert, Orbert, Frank, Glen, Minnie and Lucy Clark. mm mmmmmimu i rip- srrwi tmmm 2 .i'rn HyAww WW2? Ail mMw$ X.' -a - JTr' tit iarttOa lX)WjSHOE"ELEGANCEirmanifest toUhe ultimate Jn Jlahton .Oxfords for Spring ,19 1 4. (The appearance of meriC backed up by itsonci slon in every detail of style, fit and comfort, makes Ralston your kind of a shoe. . (Made on Foot-mouldeJ lasts, they never slip, bulgo or pinch, m 1 Style 226. u illualralei it a circular aeam Oxford 1 in Black Tuscan Calf (gun metal nniah) Fern j croft lost, atitched tip. Price $4.30. . Authority Slyh: $4.00 to $8.00, a few at $7.06. THE PEOPLE'S SHOE STORE 3 a-pwvj PERRY & NOONAN Unexcelled Funeral Furnishings HOSPITAL AMBULANCE SERVICE Special Orders for Furniture CNDEETAKEE"? AJfI LICENSED EMBALMER3 "I, Btora. 425-1 Telephone Cannactionn Mr. Ferry. 42S-1 DEPOT SO. BAKRI Mr. Nmrb. 4J5-I Mrs. A. J. Kimball, who has been the guest of Mrs. (ieorgc Dukette for sev eral days, returned on Tuesday to her home in Burlington. Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Whiteomb left on Monday tor Nashua, N. 11., and before their return they will go to Lewiston, Me to visit Mrs. Whitcomb's sister, Mrs. Lorena Thatcher, who formerly lived in town. Mrs. (ieorge Allen and Mrs. Allen Bat tles, her sibter. left on Tuesday morn ing for Barre, where they expected to meet Mr. Allen, who had been at St. Johnshurv after a new ear, and return with him by auto to Randolph. Frank Horner and Francis Tavlor of Cambridge, 'Mass., are being entertained this week by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ket- chum. A very high wind prevailed on Sun day night, which resulted in many trees being broken down. During the evening, a Jarge limb or tne maple near tne house of Mrs. Ma it Strong, was broken down, and it fell directly across Main ftreet, but with the help of two men it was soon cleared away, Others in dif ferent parts of the town were also broken down. WILLI AMSTOWN The annual meeting of the Rural Good Luck club will held with Mrs. W. M. Scaver and Mrs. Leslie Williams on Sat urday. June lit Ii, at 2 o'clock, p. m. Notices are being put in conspicuous places at the plant of Passera Bros., pro hibiting any person to enter the prem ises after working hours, or on Sundays The selectmen meet at the office of the town clerk on Friday, the 5th inst, to pay bills against the town, at 10 o'clock a. m. Miss Katherine M. Carlin. Mrs. Charles U. Sivright and Mrs. Harry Anderson went to Burlington to-day as delegates to the crand chapter, I), h. .S. George T. Colby is in Canada to buy livestock and Melvin &. Burnham is era ployed there during his absence. At the baseball meeting last week, Leonard I). Smith was elected manager, and it is expected that there will be games plaved a little later. The night mail now closes earlier and letters should be in the oflice by 4:43 if possible. Oliver v. .Martin and Herbert L. Pfatt arc in Chelsea to attend the June term of county court as petit jurors from this town. James Iord and family spent Memo rial day in Putnamsville. George Clark has moved his family from Barre to Herbert Clark's. Miss Florence Flanders spent the week-end in Burlington. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Raymo of Barre spent Memorial day in town. Esther Keyes of Barre was a giicst of Mrs. Earl Flanders over Sunday. Roval Flanders and family took an auto trip to St. Johnsbury Sunday. Next Friday night the grange meeting will take the form of a memorial service, and special music will be given by a chorus. Mrs. Maude Roeks has been confined to the house for the past week with in juries to ner loot and knee received in an accident. G. E. Xelson and family, James Lord and family, Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Cutler, Florence Cutler, Lula Thompson, Dean Peake and Bert Keyes spent last Sun day at Lake Morey, making the trip by auto. The scholars of the Center and Kim ball Corners schools observed .Memorial day by giving a program at the town hall on Friday afternoon, in charge of the teachers, Misses Orcutt and Thomp son. After the program, the children inarched to the cemetery and laid ever green wreaths on the soldiers' graves. Mr. and Mrs. V. ST. Wardner visited relatives in Barre City Sunday. J. W. Parmenter went to Concord, N. II., Monday to spend several weeks with his brother, George Parmenter, and fam ily. Mr. and Mrs. V. E. Sargent went to Woodsville, X. H., Thursday to spend several weeks at the homes of their chil dren and families. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Holt visited last week at the home of his brother, F. L. Holt, and wife, and Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Wells. I'. 'A. Clark has leen in very poor health, suffering with bronchitis. At this writing he is a little better. , Miss Lcona Wardner, who has spent several months in Boston, arrived home Monday. Little Miss Marion Snow of lioston accompanied her, and is to spend the summer at the home of Mr. and Mrs. V. X. Wardner. Mr. and Mrs. A. Wortheim and four children of Richmond came Saturday to the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Rumney. They are to leave their children with her parents while they vis it Mr. Wortheim's parents in Germany. Mr. and Mrs. Wortheim returned to Rich mond Monday and expect to start their journey Saturday, June fl. Memorial day exercises passed very pleasantly. The address by Rnv. Fraser Metzger, the music and all the exercises were tine, and enjoyed by all present. Among those present from out of town were: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Baker of Xorthfield. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Russ, Mr. and Mrs. Fayette Greene, Mrs. House and Mr. Fowler of Bethel. Messrs. W. W, Sprague and C. E. I.azcl!e of Randolph. L. B. Panton visited his brother, George Panton, and family,- in Randolph, several days last week. Mr. and Mrs. Fortis Allis of Haverhill, Mass., came Friday and Btaved till Tues day with his cousin, W. S. Allis, and wife, at their cottage on Boar hill. Miss Ruby Boynton of Boston came Monday to stay a few weeks with her sister, Mrs. W.'H. Colt. Mrs. E, K. Jones and Miss Marjorie Panton were the guests Saturday of their uncle, L. B. Panton, at the home of Mrs. A. L. Follansbee. Mrs. V. M. Wardner went to Bethel Monday, where she is to assist at the Bethel inn for a few weeks. The pre-Memorial exercises at the vil-. lage school, which were held with the primary school in the lower room, were very good. R. W. Walbridge, who was detailed from the G. A. R. post to speak before the school, gave an excellent talk, also C. C. Hood. The pupils, who were all young, did-exceedingly well in their recitations. Mrs. Wells and daughter of Massa chusetts came Tuesday to spend a few days with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. F. J. Locke. BETHEL Nelson H. Wallace Died on Day Before His 84th Birthday. Xelson II. Wallace, who would have completed his 84th year yesterday, died Monday afternoon after a long illness with cancer. The funeral was held this afternoon. Rev. Henry A. Parkhurst of Springfield ofliciating, with interment at Cherry Jlil! cemetery. Mr. Wallace was the second of the 11 children of John and Mary (Wheeler) Wallace and was bora in Bethel, as were both of his par ents. Only one of the 11, Elroy E. Wal lace of Bethel, survives him. He is also survived by his wife, who was Mary Burbank, a native of Bethel, and by twb daughters, Mrs. Ernest Howard and Mrs. Oliver Barrows, both of BetheL The owners of the houses on South Alain street are havmtr a sewer eon. structed at the request of the health authorities. Dr. V. H. Eddy is in Burlington to at tend a state meeting of optometrists. Byron Y. Miller, son of Mrs. D. M, Miller, of this village, is a graduate this week of the University of Maryland Meaicai college. Alvah Hilliard le.ftlhis morning for a carriage drive to Hillsboro, X. H., where he will have charge of his grandfather's larm. Ira Thomas and Daniel Casey, both of Providence, R. I., who are drilling a well at tne quarries, have been in Randolph two days shipping a drilling outfit to Windsor. EDUCATION IN THE ARMY. CORINTH GROTON MONTPELIER It is expected that two months more will see the new school building com pleted. The burning of the mill in Low ell, Mass., where the red oak used for casings in the building was secured, has laved pioceedings somewhat, though work has not beep stopped on that account. Dr. and Mis. John W. Hatch of the seminary gave a reception to the faculty and students last night in the chapel of the school. .An attractive program was carried out, followed by a grand march. Band Concert. Program of concert to he given by the Montpelier Military band on Thursday evening, .lutie. 4, at ociocK (Miould rain interfere, the concert will be given the next evening.) : March "Appleton" Hall Iverture Italian in Algiers". . .Rossini Serenade from "Maritana," for bass.. Wallace William A. Milne. March "Major Austin" Whiting Ihillet "Flicht of the Birds" Rice Selection 'Little Cafe" Caryl Waltz "Acceleration" Strauss Finale '"Flag Day" Schramm Rev. P. A. Smith went Saturday to Xorthfield where he supplied the Meth odist pulpit on Sunday. Mrs. Emma J. Clark left Sunday aft ternoon for Boston where she expects to be the guest of her duughter, Mrs. Josephine Clark, for the month of June. Mr. and Mrs. James Burton, Mrs. Rus sell Moore and Mrs. A. R. Taylor were at Wells River Saturday to attend Memorial exercises. Dr. Harry Price of Maiden, Mass., visited his mother, Mrs. H. La Tillotson, over Sunday. Earl Carpenter and a young lady j friend of Manchester, X. II., were over Sumlav guests of his father, S. C. Car penter, and family. Mrs. Martha roster, who was here to attend the reception of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Foster, returned to her home at Melrose, Mass., Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. IMlshury of Barre were visitors at G. II. Pillsbury's over Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Welch of Boston arrived here the last of the week and will occupy their cottage through the summer. Mrs. T. B. Hall wss taken ill Monday with erysipelas in the face. Mrs. Helen Ricker is visiting her sis ter, Mrs. ngram, at Barre. J. T. Darling was at St. Johnsbury Monday. Fred Hayes and George Miller, petit jurors at county court, left Tuesday for St. Johnsbury to attend to their duties. Judge and Mrs. F. M. Page were at St. Johnsbury Tuesday on business. j Mrs. Helen Welch returned Monday from a visit of several wVeks at Melrose, Mass., Claremont, X. IL, and other towns in Xew Hampshire. Tuesday she left for an extended visit with relatives at Larimore, North Dakota, and other points in the west. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Little are visiting Mr. Little's parents in Canada. Walter Dickey of Bradford is running the creamery during Mr. Little's absence. Charles W. Kimball is in Barre. where he recently had an operation on his nos. He is being treated by Dr. Sprague. His mother, Mrs. C. C. Kimball, accompanied him and is visiting her brother, H. Bur ton Berry, on Washington street. diaries Thompson of Bradford visited his daughter. Mrs. Henry DeGoosh, last week, also his brother, Oorge. Children's day will be observed at the Meadow next Sunday. Carroll W. Child gave an entertain ment Friday evening at Academy hall to a crowded house. All report a fine time. No Country in World Has as Complete System for Officers. How Uncle Sam keeps the officers and men in his army up to the top notch of efficiency is told in a special report on "Educational Systems in the American Army," in the annual report of the com missioner of education just issued. The statement was prepared by Captain Douglas MaeArthur and approved by General Ieonard Wood. "No country in the world haa as com plete a system of professional scholastic training for its officers as the United States," declares Captain MaeArthur. "This is due to the inherent difference between the military establishments of foreign nations and that of our own. Their armies are at all times kept upon a war footing, as a result of which they have ample opportunity for the perfect training of the personnel in the prac tical duties of the military profession. "In such an army, the main object is to train every man for the efficient per formance of his duties in the grade which he holds when war comes. A lieutenant does not dream of becoming a captain merely as the result of war except as n vacancy is made for him in the casual ties of battle. Only in the same way does a captain expect to become a colo nel; nor would the idea lie tolerated that great numbers of trained line officers are to be suddenly transferred to va rious staff positions. "Their organizations are founded upon the theory that there is nothing mys terious in the art of war; that techni cal and scientific training is needed by only a small portion of military officers; that certain things which a Napoleon must know, every officer must know, and can as readily ar-quire as he; while those things which differentiate a Xapoleon from other generals cannot be acquired in any school, not even in that of war. "Such a system would be thoroughly unsound if transplanted to the American army, the organization of which is quite different from continental armies. In fact, the most striking figure in our service is the absence of what consti tutes the very essence of the foreign establishments; that is, a great standing array serving in corps, divisions, and brigades, in which the average officer of any grade learns the details of his pro fession by practical work and with the minimum of theory. "Our system of military education must therefore differ from that of the, other great nations of the world. It must be such as to educate our officers so that they will be able at a moment's notice, when the war expansion comes, to perforin the duties of far-advanced grades and to render service in branches of the army, both line and staff, in which they are not commissioned m time of peace, ror this reason we have estab lished a progressive system of schools designed to teach officers and men, limit ed only by their individual capacities for its assimilation, the duty of the man-in-arms in all grades from lowest to highest. "The military educational system of the United States comprises: The Mili tary academy at West Point for the edu cation of cadets; post schools for the instruction of enlisted men; garrison schools for the instruction of officers in subjects pertaining to the performance of their ordinary duties; the Army Serv ice schools at Fort Leavenworth, Kan., including the Army School of the Line, the Army Staff college, the Army Signal school, the Army Field Engineer school, the Army Field Service and Correspond ence school for medical officers, the Spe cial Service schools, otmsisting of the Engineer school, Washington barracks, D. C, the Coast Artillery school, Fort Monroe, Va., the Mounted Service school, Fort Riley, Kans., the Army Medical school, Washington, D. C, the School of Fire for Field Artillery, Fort Sill, Okla., the School of Musketry, Fort Sill, Okla., the Signal Corps Aviation school, San Diego, Cal., the schools for bakers and cooks, Washington barracks, D. C, and Presidio of San i'rancisco, Cal., the ' Training School for Saddlers and for Battery Mechanics of Field Artillery, Rock Island arsenal, 111., the School of Instruction for enlisted men of the reg ular army selected for detail for duty with the organized militia, the Engineer Trade schools; the Army War college, Washington, D. C; the schools of in struction for college students, and the military departments of civil institu tions at which officers of the army are detailed under the provisions of law." GRANITEVILLE. Regular meeting of Robert Emmett court, No. 6iU, C. O. F., will be held on Thursday evening, June 4. at 7:30 sharp, instead of Wednesday. Per order chief ranger, Felix McWhirk. Get Rid of the Torment of Rheumatism Remember how spry and active you were before you had rheumatism, back ache, swollen, aching joints and stiff', painful muscles? Want to feel that way again! You can just take Foley Kidney Pills. For they quickly clear the blood of the poisons that cause you pain, misery and tormenting rheuma tism. Advt. Don't Lose Sleep Coughing at Night Take Foley's Honey and Tar Com pound. It glides down your throat and spreads a healing, soothing coating over the inflamed tickling surface. That's immediate relief. It loosens up the tightness in your chest, stops stuffy, wheezy breathing, esses distressing, racking, tearing coughs. Children love it. Refuse any substitutes. Contains no opiates. Advt. barre clothing STORE I ARGUMENTS IN U. S. M. CO. CASE. Case Drawing to Close in Federal Court at Boston. Boston, June 3. Final arguments in the suit of the government to dissolve the United Shoe Machinery company as an unlawful monopoly under the Sher man anti-trust act, were opened yester day before Federal Justices Putnam, Dodge and Brown. The government contended that the defendant company, through 11 subsid iary corporations and 23 officers and di rectors, all of which are parties to the suit, had monopolized the part of the shoe busines connected with the bot toming of shoes, including all machines used in preparing the soles and heels of shoes and in attaching them to the uppers. Going Out of Business Sale! The prices of the Barre clothing stock of high grade merchandise have been reduced to so low a figure as will arouse the INSTANT ATTENTION of the buying public and insure an immediate sale. Absolutely Unprecedented Bargains Not only can you secure the finest made clothes but you can buy them at less money than you ever before paid for goods of equal worth. Barre Clothing Store's Misfortune Your Gain The unparalleled attendance at this sale proves that ' it has won both the instant attention and the sincere appreciation of the public. Need we say more to convince you that you cannot afford to pass by this sale? to CHRONIC RHEUMATISM Don't be skeptical! If rou suffer from so-called chronic rheumatism, be assured that it can be permanently cured. Two bottles of Rheuma will convince you that relief is in sight. Rheuma gets right into the blood, dis solves the uric acid crystals anil passes them through the kidneys and bowels. TfiA Red CrOSH I'tmrmopv AlIa RUima for 50 cents and will return your money Q if it fails. Advt. fcj These are the prices on Suits that regularly sold for from $10.00 to 30.00. Entire stock must go at once. Suits, Overcoats, Hats, Shoes, Raincoats, Sweaters, Underwear, Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery, etc., etc. All must go. 171 North Main Street, Corner Pearl Street mm CSSBBSBXSi