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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., .THURSDAY, JUNE 4, 1914.
WOMAN GOULD NOT SIT UP Now Does Her Own Work. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound Helped Her. Ironton, Ohio." I am enjoying bet ter health now than I have for twelve years. When i be gan to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound I could not eit up. I had female troubles and was very ner vous. I used the remedies a year and I can do my work and for the last eight months I have worked for other women, too. I cannot praise Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound enough for I know I never would have been as well if I had not taken it and I recom mend it to suffering women. " Daughter Helped Also. ' I gave it to my daughter when she was thirteen years old. She was in school and was a nervous wreck, and could not sleep nights. Now she looks so healthy that even the doctor speaks cf it You can publish this letter if you like." Mrs. Rena Bowman, 161 S. 10th Street, Ironton, Ohio. Why will women continue to suffer day in and day out and drag out a sickly, half-hearted existence, missing three fourths of the joy of living, when they can find health in Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound? If you Lave the slightest doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vejreta bleCompound will help you, write to Lydia E.Pinkham McdiclneCo. (confidential) Lynn, Mass.,for ad vice. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman and held in strict confidence. GROTON- Largely Attended Reception for Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Foster. The reception given Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Foster Friday evening was at tended by the largest number seen at a like gathering in the opera house in, a long time. Mr. anil Mrs. I. N. Hall, Miss Martha Foster and Bernard Smith assisted Mr. and Mrs. Foster in receiv ing the meats, and the ushers were Carroll Ricker, Miss Louise Lewis, Alex Hall. Miss Liimie Johnson, Wendall Lord, Miss Emma Jones, Clyde Coch rane, and Misa Carrie Chalmers. Re freshments of cake and ice. cream were served, and the evening was passed in dancing. Mr. and Mrs. Foster were the recipients of many nice gifts of cut glass, silver and linen in addition to the already long list of wedding pres ents. NORTHFIELD Mrs. A. W. Eastman is passing the week with her daughter, Mrs. Cleveland Hood of Topsham. The Miller-Ayer Lumber company lost a valiinhle horse the first ot tne weeK Rev. P. A. Smith of Groton preached at the Methodist church Tuesday. It is exnected that Rev. J. R. Gates will preach next Sunday. Charles A. Plumley, commissioner Of taxes, left yesterday on a business trip to North Hero and Granu Jsie. lie was acomnanied by Mrs. Plumley. Alson Edgerton of Dartmouth college and M. J. Edgerton of New York were at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Edgerton, over Memorial day. John Davis of Dartmouth college was at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Davis, Saturday and ftunday, A special town meeting, has been called for Saturday, June 13, at two o clock at village hall to act on mat ters relating to the construction of a new bridge over the Dog river between here and Northfield Falls. On account of the death of its general manager, George H. Bickford, the North field plant of the Woodbury Granite company was closed down yesterday noon to remain closed the rest of the week. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Douglass and The animal, which was one of the heav53 I ' were in Greensboro Bend work horses, was found dead in the pas ture of Mrs. T. B. Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sanders returned yesterday from their two weeks' wedding trip. Mrs. Porter Atkinson returned Tues day from St. Johnsbury, where she has been passing a week with her husband. Dan Murray of Lyndonville arrived here Tuesday to visit friends. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Eastman, Mrs. Jennie Crown and Mrs. J. H. laisey were at Topsham Monday to attend the funeral ef Mrs. Duncan McKay. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Darling of Peach- am and Miss Mabel Darling visited Mrs. T. B. Hall Tuesday. The retrular meeting of the Woman's Home Missionary society was held at the parsonage Tuesday afternoon, and there was a fair attendance. The an nual election of officers resulted in the following: President, Mrs. Jack Jones; honorary president,' Mrs. Helen Welch; vice-president, Mrs. M. H. Whitehill; socretarv, Mrs. F. W. Lewis; treasurer, Mrs. I. N. Hall. Scott Welch of Northfield was a vis itor in town on Monday. 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 Yeur Flowers A . Ifc&ESLI" III From Dogs and Gats 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 over Sunday, making the trip by auto mobile. All members of the Modern Woodmen of America will attend Memorial services next Sunday at the Congrega tional church. Members will meet at their hall at 9:30. The members of the grammar school, with Miss Francis Collins and l,ena Wal lace as chaperons, went to Curtis pond near Calais Tuesday, making the trip in the large truck of G. R. Andrews. Ed Willcy was arrested late Saturday night on a statuatory charge and, being unable to furnish the bonds required, was taken to Montpelier Monday by Chief of Police J. M. Donahue, and com mitted to Washington county jail to await trial at the coming term of court. Mrs. Charles II. Sponer left yester day for Chicago, 111., to attend the Na tional Federation of Women's clubs. Mrs. Spooner is the only Women's clubs. Mrs. to have a place on the program. Mrs. Harvey I. Cutting, Mrs. James M, Holland, Mrs. Wilber Brown, Mrs. Fred A. Joslyn, Mrs. J. E. Bingham and Mrs W. A. Plastridge are in Bellows Falls attending the annual meeting of the Vermont federation of Women s clubs Mrs. Bernard McGarrv and daughter, Mrs. John f lanagan, of froetor are vis iting at the home of Rev. J. B. McGarry. Miss Grace Jacobs, stenographer for Cross lirothers, is ill at her- home in Montpelier. Her place is being taken by Miss Jessie Silver. Street Commissioner John Plunkett is busy oiling tne principal streets ot the village. Rev. Clinton ScOtt, pastor of the Un versnlist church, will deliver the baeca laureate sermon to the graduating class of the high school next Sunday even ine at 7:30 in the Univcrsalist church. Dr. E. K. Batehelder is spending a va cation of ten days at his home in Maine TO SAVE EYES IS THE OBJECT OF THIS FREE PRE SCRIPTION THY IT IF YOUR EYES GIVE YOU TROUBLE Thoutanda of people Buffer from eye trou bles, because they do not know what to do, They know aome sood home remedy for every other minor ailment, but none for their eye troubles. They neslect their . cyea, because the trouble Is not sufficient to drive them an eye specialist, who would, anyway, charge them a heavy fee. As a last resort they go to an optician or to the five and ten-cent store, and oftentimes vet glasses that they do not need, or which, after being1 used two or three months, do their eyes more injury than good. Here is a simple prescription that everyone should use: 6 grains Optona (1 tablet) 2 ounces water Use three or four times a day to bathe the eyes. This prescription and the simple Op tona system keeps the eyes clean, sharpens the vision and quickly overcomes inflammation and irritation ; weak, watery, overworked. urea eyes ana other similar troubles are greatly benefited and oftentimes cured by its use. Many report show that wearers glasses have discarded them after a few weeks' use. It is good for the eyes and contains no ingredient which would injure the most sen sitive eyes of an infant or the aged. Any druggist can fill this prescription promptly. Try it and know for once what real eye com- fcrt is. MORE PLANS COMPLETED. RANDOLPH MONTPELIER f -VJ mmnimmin,tiwmmttumth li i m i is sf W, 17 -'"fl.i. m- v va SB mm Slili LOWJSHOE ELEGANCETirmanifest to:theultimate.ia.-Rarj(onOxorf3jor Sp'ringM 9 144 .The appearance of meriCbaekefJ "up' hy to'pouu ihn in every detail of style, fit and comfort make Ralston your kind of ahoe. (Made on Foot-moulded lasts, theynever slip, bulge) fit pinch. " Style 226. illustrated, is a circular seam Oxford tin Black Tuscan Calf (run metal finish) Fern. ) croft lut. stitched tip. Price $4.50. . .Authority StyU: $4.00 to SO.OO. a hia at ST. 04? THE PEOPLE'S SHOE STORE ADVERTISE IN THE BARRE DAILY TIMES real PERRY & NOON AN Unexcelled Funeral Furnishings HOSPITAL AMBULANCE SERVICE Special Orders for Furniture UNDERTAKE!?? JD LICENSED EHBAXMERS DEPOT 8Q, BARB! I, Btsre. S-1 Tdephen Connections t Mr. Parry, 424-1 Kdwnrd Dumas, a native of this city and son of Mr. and Mrs. .Joseph Dumas, died recent! v at his home in Terrace, Utah. He is survived by his widow and two children. William R. Perrin, well known in this vicinity and the son of the late George K. Perrin of Berlin, died recently at his home in Chicago. Mr. Perrin was 63 years of age. (Sidney L. Dewey and Miss Edna Wet tacli, both of Stowe, were married yes terday afternoon at the Methodist par sonage by Rev. William Shaw. Mr. and Mrs. Dewev will reside in Stowe. lunoan Ramsey pleaded guilty in city court yesterday to intoxication and was fined $5 and costs, which lie was unable to pay and will therefore, serve 20 days in jail, instead. Ramsey was found Tuesday, sleeping under a car in the M. & W. yard. Miss Carrie May Bean of Middlesex and Joseph Hood of Ijondonderry. X. H were married yesterday at the Bethany parsonage by Rev. S. F. Blomfield. Mr. and Mrs. Hood are to reside in Ixmdon-derrv. The listers have filed with the city clerk statistics showing the following facta: K timbers of maple treeB available and not tapped, 4.225; maple trees tapped, 2.(150; pounds of maple sugar made, 3.(00; gallons of maple svrup made, 120; horses, 340; milch cows, 476; oxen, 2; other neat stock. 173; swine, 13S; sheep, 30; acres of tillage land, 1, 173; pasture land, 1,50!); orchard land, 85; forest or woodland, 609. BETHEL W. ( Clifford and Dr. O. V. Greene were in Hardwick Tuesday night to see Program Completed for the High School Graduation Exercises. Commencement week begins Sunday evening, June 7, with the baccalaureate sermon given by Rev. Fraser Metzger m Music hall. Snecial music win D given and the stage will be decorated appropriately for the occasion, weanes day, the exercises of the graduating class trom the grammar to the nign scnooi will be held, and on ThurBlay evening the regular exercises, which are as fol lows, will be held: Music; invocation Rev. Guv Fove Crawford; music; salu tatory. Clara E. Mavo; essay, "A Land of To-morrow," Hazel M. Carpenter class history, Emma N. flint; music essay, "Teacher Training Courses in Ver inont," Christie R. Luce: class oration. Cyril X. Angell; music; gifts to the class, Pearl If. Emerson; music; class poem, Lettie E. Evans; music; class prophecy, Elton E. Stevens; presenta tion of the class gift to the school Cyril N. Angoll, president of the class of 1914; response. Dwiglit L. Adams, president of the class of 1015; valedie tory, Esther L. Ham; presentation of diplomas; music by the Music lial! or chestra. The class motto is. "We Build the Ladder by Which We Climb." The class roll is as follows: Classical course Esther Louise Ham. "Clara Eliza Mayo, I .at in course Cvnl Nichols Angell Helen Gay Blanchard. 'Lettie Evelyn Evans. Emma Mathilda Flint. Ma"ry Ella Priest, 'John Ralph Kpaulding. El ton Eugene Stevens, 'Walter Henry Wheatley. English course Wayne El bert ( lanin, (.race Lovma Howard. AI bert Morris Salisbury, George Godfrey Scott. Teacher training course Kliza beth Esther Beard, Neva Marion Bohon an, Hazel 5Iae Carpenter, Km ma l.IIa Durkee, Pearl Hazel Emerson, Sallie Belle Fitts. Eunice Marlon Gifford, Flor ence Mav Heath, Mildred France How' srd, Doris Carolyn Lwttimer, Christie Ruth Luce, Alyee Ruth Morse, Grace Mabelle Rowe, Laura Belle Smith, Leola Ann Wright." Honorable mention for excellence in scholarship for the course. Mrs. Maoon Montgomerv. who has been passing some days with Mrs. rred Dud lev, was summoned to her home in Brain tree Wednesday by the illness of her husband. Mrs. Brver, who has been for some time in Massachusetts with friends, has returned and is now boarding with her sister, Mrs. Mary Hodgkins, in ner new home on the Highlands, wbo has also with her, Eaton Walcott, her brother. W. M. WEIGHT RE-ELECTED. White River Junction Man Heads North Windsor County S. S. Association. Windsor, June 4. The annual con vention of North Windsor Countv Sun- lay School association was held yester day afternoon and evening in the Bap tist church here. Walter M. Wright of White River Junction, president of the association, was in the chair through out both sessions. Features of the convention were the afternoon and evening addresses of Mrs. G. E. I.add of Woodstock, a daughter; of the late Dr. Cyrus Hamlin, founder of Robert eolleire, Constantinople; con- ?; JLa Bickford'. 8im; . dw,M'' I,?1'!' f?rP,1P01' on elementary work by Miss Clifford went to be with Mrs. Bickford J. S. Booth went yesterday to New York, intending to return in time to at tend the funeral of G. II. Bickford at Hardwick to-morrow. The alumni ball last night was a bril liant and well attended event. To-morrow's events in commencement week, the grammar school graduation in the afternoon and the high school graduation in the evening, are assured of their usual lanre attendance. Rev. John P. Hoyt, who completed his pastorate of the Congregational churoh last Sunday, went yesterday to his home in Xorth Pomfrct. He and Principal E. J. Lockwood are planning to be in camp together on the shore of Lake Champlain during most of June. In connection with the camp will be a house party includ ing several friends of both men. EAST CABOT Mr. and Mrs. Fred Houghton returned Tuesday from a trip to Sutton. Samuel Chandler of Danville was home over Sunday. Charles Austin and family were in St. Johnsbury Thursday. Maynard Hatch of Danville and Er nest Sanborn of West Glover were at Harry Chandler's recently. Gerald, the four-year-old son of Sir. and Mrs. G. D. Morse, caught a trout that measured twelve inches and weighed a pound, not manv davs ago. Some of the older boys would like to do as well. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Paige and his mother. Mrs. Flora Cobb, were callers at (I. D. Morse's and W. I. Abbott s Sun- :1a v. Marion Sticknev of Barre and on adult work by Mrs. C. F. Aldrich of Spring field, and an address by Miss Grace M. Brooks of St. Albans" on, The Text Book of the Sunday School." Mr. Wright was re-eleetcd president; Mrs. H. W. Dutton of Royalton. secre tary and Clayton H. Noycs of Wilder, treasurer. The vice-presidents are the presidents of the district associations auxiliary to the county organization K. L. Miller of East Barnard. Rev. R. A. Hamilton of Hartford, Dr. A. L. Patch of Windsor and Rev. G. E. Ladd of Woodstock. Busy Days for Attendants at Women's Club Convention. Chicago, June 4. Miss Josephine V. Brower, whose name is not unknown in the field of letters, has planned an in teresting program for Juno 13, a part of which day has been set aside for the literature and library extension depart ment of the General Federation of Wom en's Clubs, which will then be in conven tion in Chicago. During the morning session Miss L. E. Stearns of Wisconsin, who is in charge of library extension work, will speak on "The Woman on the Farm." At 3 o'clock in the after noon a conference will be held, with the following program: "Revival of Interest in the Bible as Literature, a Xational Movement," Mrs. Martha Foote Crow, New York; "Folklore,". Miss Josephine V. Brower; "The Xational Expression of American Life in Our Drama," Miss Mary Gray Peck, chairman of the drama section; "the Public and the Play," Mrs. A. Starr Best, Chicago; and "Industrial ism in Literature," Mrs. b'dna Blair, Michigan. Mrs. L. R. MoKinney of Ar kansas and Mrs. A. Hardy of South Da kota will also speak on the Bible; Mrs. Sarah W. George ot Jlicnigan on folk lore; Mrs. George K. Blake of Tennessee on the drama; and other sneakers will le Mrs. A. E. Sheldon of Nebraska, Mrs. Samuel E. Epler of California and Mrs. George T. Palmer of Illinois, who will speak on "Industrialism in Literature." The folklore part of the program will touch on children's games and the Mor ris dance movement, which is endorsed in England bv the Shakespeare Memo rial committee of Stratford-on-Avon. Mrs. Brown, who as Miss Florence War ren of London was the leading instruc tor of the famed Esperanee club, 50 Cum berland market, where the present day revival of Morris dancing began its ca reer, will illustrate the fsteps and figures i of a tvniial Morris dance. Tho library extension conference, under direction of j Miss Lutie E. Stearns, chairman, has as its topics for discussion : "How to Se cure a ."state Jtnrary iraraism ; More Liberal Library Legislation' "The Extension of Available Library Re sources to the Isolated and Less favored Districts"; "The Kind of Literature to Be Furnished"; and "The General Rela tion of Libraries to Clubs." The above topics will be discussed by some of the loading librarians and clubwomen of the country. The principal social feature ot ine di- ennial convention of the General Federa tion of Women's Clubs, to be held in Chi- caso, June 0-10, will be tho reception held at the Art institute, in charge of the social, music, art and decoration committees jointly. On that occasion the entire Art institute will be open to all visiting clubwomen and to Chicago clubwomen as well. The general federa tion officers will receive in certain rooms, although there will be no formal line. In Fullcrton hall at :lo, Allen Spencer will cive a piano recital of two groups by Liszt and Debussy; at 0 p. rn. there will lie a recital bv Christum Miller ot lohn Carpenter's songs, with the com poser at the piano. Goldsmith's orches tra will provide the incidental music for the reception and dancing. A brilliant feature of the occasion will be a pag eant, under the direction of Hyde Gard ner of the Field museum, several hun dred singers and dancers taking part in this classical Greek event, which will lie somewhat of a processional nature, pass- ncr through the rooms and pausing at designated places, where classical danc ing will be given. On the afternoon of the same dav, at 3:15, the music committee of the local biennial board will present Mrs. Lou Wnll Moore in a reading of the "Happy Prince," by Oscar Wilde, with musical accompaniment, music by Liza I-ehnian. At 4:15 there will lie a concert, m which there will be a trio number. Three Rus sian sontrs bv Glinka Herrmnn. with Jo sephine Iarge at the piano. Mrs. Rachel Stemman Clarke, violin, and Miss .Mabel Woodworth, viola. This will be followed by two groups of songs, rendered by Marie Sidenius Zcndt, soprano, with Mrs. Allen Spencer, accompanist. I he third number on the program will be a vio loncello gTOtip by Vera Poppe. Another social event which has to no with the art life of Chicago will be a tea in honor of Mrs. Percy V. Penny backer, given nt the Midway studios by Miss Clvde Chanler and Iirado Taft, The Tr studios will also be open, Mrs. Anna Staeov, one-- of Chicago s well nown artists, acting as hostest. At he Fine Arts building, Miss Magda Heuprmiinn will conduct a tour of the 10th floor studios. Gallery tours will be conducted on June 11. 12, 15 and IB from to 5:30 p. m. each dav, when members of the local art committee of the biennial board will receive and the speakers will be arti-ts and lecturers of note. One of he attractive features presented by the re committee will lie Dr. frank v. Gunsaulus. masterful lecturer upon Rem brandt, illustrated with stereopticon. Manv of the best art shops will hold special exhibitions; Bouillier will have ancient and modern etchings; O'Brien, omen painters; Thurber, Dutch art and schoolroom decorations; the Fine Arts hop, an exhibit from the artists' guild and the Miniture Society of Chicago. REWEDDED TO FIRST SPOUSE. Mrs. Eaton, Who Was Not Guilty on Trial of Murder. Washington, June 4. Mr. Jennie M. Eaton willow of the late rear admiral, and her first husband, D. Henry Ains worth, were married here yesterday. The couple have gone to a summer re sort on their honeymoon. Mrs. Eaton was "found not guilty of the murder of her husband, the admiral, after a long trial in Boston, last October. Fresh Corn On the Cob or Dry Kernels? There's no question as to which you would choose to eat. And there's just as much difference between fresh tobacco in the Sickle Plug and dried-up particles of sliced or granulated tobacco. All the natural tobacco flavor and moisture are pressed into the Sickle Plug, and kept in by the natural leaf wrapper. You whittle a pipeful off the plug as you use it that is why you always get it fresh always get a slow-burning, sweet, cool, satisfying smoke. Economical, because you get more tobacco there's no package to pay for. And there's no waste. All good dealers sell Sickle try a pipeful today. 3 Ounces Slice it as you use it 110TH COMMENCEMENT sermon. College Of the University of Vermont and State Agricultural College The program of the 110th commence ment of the university is as follows: FridHy, June, 1!). 8:00 p. m. .Senior class banquet. Saturday, June J0. 3:00 p. in. Baseball, Vermont "vs. Dartmouth, Centennial field. 8:00 p. m. Kingsley prize speaking, College street church. Sunday, June 21. 4:30 p. m. Bacca laureate President Guy Potter Benton green. Monday, June '22. 0:00 a. m. Class day. Class walk. 11:00 a. m. Department reunions. 2:00 p. m. Class day exercises, Col lege green. 4:00 p. m. Aliimnie club reception, Grassmount. 4:00 p. m. Fraternity receptions. 7:00 p. m. Business meeting, Phi Beta Kappa. 8:00 p. rn. Senior promenade. Billings librarv. Tncsday, June 23. 0:00 a. m. Alumni day. Thl Beta Kappa meeting. 10:00 a. ni. Associate alumni meeting, College chapel. 12:00 m. Alumni luncheon, gym nasium, 2:30 p. in. Annual parade, alumni and undergraduates. 3:00 p. m. Baseball, Vermont vs. Chi nese University of Hawaii, Centennial field. 4:00 p. m. President's reception to alumni, trustees and visiting guests, president's home. 6:00 p. in. Medical alumni banquet, medical college. B:00 p. m. Class reunions. 8:00 p, m. Campfire, alumni and un dergraduates. 0:00 p. m. Fraternity reunions. Wednesday, June 24. 10:30 Commencement day, academic procession,, College green. 11:00 a. ni. 110th annual commence ment gymnasium, address, the Rt. Rev, William Eraser McDowell, D. D., LL. D., of Chicago, bishop of the Methodist Epis copal church. 2:00 p. m. Corporation dinner. 5:30 p. m. Senior boatride to Bluff Point, X. Y. The anniversary classes, the classes of 1884, 18H4 and 1904, are planning for big reunions, the class of 1889 being especially active. GRANITEVILLE. Regular meeting of L. A., A. 0. H., will be held in Gilbert's hall, Friday, June o, at 7 o'clock. Per order rec sec. All members of Victor lodge, No. 41, are requested to meet at Miles' hall Fri day night. June 6, at fi:30 sharp for de gree practice. Per order E. S. Earning a Livelihood on a Single Acre. In the current issue of Farm and Fireside Charles A. Byers writes an in teresting article in which he shows how certain farmers in California are mak ing a comfortable living from an acre of ground ami in some cases from a fraction of an acre. Following is an ex tract from the article: "Sometimes a lot will be planted ex clusively to some one vegetable or to marketable flowers, but in most cases a variety of gardim truck is grown. As an illustration, the tiller of a half-acre lot at Monte Vista during the past sea son tells me that he planted potatoes, sweet corn, peas, three kinds of beans, cucumbers, melons, squash (several va rieties), tomatoes, sweet potatoes, beets, carrots, onions, lettuce, and kale. Rota tion of crops is carefully planned, and in this way the productiveness of the soil is utilized to the greatest degree. "Many of the farmers devote consid erable attention to raising chickens and eggs for the market, and the milk, cream, and butter produced by the col onies are supplied by the Toggenburg or Nubian goats." SMn ef Beauty ) a Joy Fo rover. DH. T. Fllx Oouraud Oriental Crssm or Magical Baautlflar. WEST CORINTH Mr. Nsocsn. 425-1 C. 1 Davis of Springfield. Mass.. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Drew of Barre and . G. Gordon and mother of Moretown were week-end visitor at Arthur Gordon's. Mr. and Mrs. William Ma goon visited in Waits River Sunday. Mrs. Lucinda Msgoon and Mrs. Albert Magoon were in East Barre Tuesday. Mr. Curruth and family have arrived at their summer home here. Mrs. S. A. Mattoon is a little more comfortable. Mrs. H. L. White and Mrs. A. J. With- A Woman's Charm Tan. TMmnlM. freckle. Km, acid bkia Dlintn, ua very Dinii ob beauty, mod do ll detection. It haaftOOd ? tt of 69 jT9, and ll to I) arm I ma tanifit tobf turcit u preprrly made. A pti counter fell ot lunar DUD. !. L. &rr taid to 14; (4 U faftut tna ( pfttJPDt-! m At rmi ladrM WU1 hm there. I McommfDl GnttrfttaiVR Crmm m the 1mI harmful of ail tb akin prppftrtv:ion9.'' For ) b all dmufl'tj nd Fancy Goods DeaUert in th United JJtai, CuuwlA feed Suropw fF,D,T.HOPll; 1 SOU, Prt.pi.37 BrtJtnet .1,1.11 CZitmpn "itZilST P M TO ATfOlVT A (P wwwpw Muni im i j i ss i mi i Beautiful hair, fluffv, lustrous, abun dant and free from dandruff, is one of woman a greatest charms it's her main delight yet many who would be most attractive but for their streaked, thin and lifeless hair, think there is no rem edy and that pretty hair is a gift of nature. Beautiful hair is really a mat ter of care and attention. Parisian Sage, when rubbed into the scalp and applied to the hair, will work woniers you will be surprised and delighted with the first application not only will the hair- appear abundant, soft, 'fluffy, radiant with life, but really doubiy beautiful. Tarisian Sage supplies bair and scalp needs. It surely removes dandruff with one application and cleanses the hair of all dirt and excessive oil. It is an inex pensive, scientific tonic, and contains nothing to injure the hair or scalp. It am were ouainess Tisiivors in rnrre i ues- can op secured irom the Ked tYoss J'har day. macj or at nj dnifj store, Ad vt. Your Winter Supply of Coal can be bought for less money now than later in the season. Save money by ordering now. 'Every pound screened' The D. M. Miles Coal Company, 122 N. Main Street Telephones 133, 417-M For Gromx-vps and Gromtyt-vps They are a logical development of the Indian mocca sin, retaining the softness and comfort of the footwear of the Indian, but improved to meet modern conditions and the requirements of a high-grade, fine-appearing shoe. They conform to every bend of the foot, allowing the muscles to flex naturally. The sole is retanned by our special process, which renders it light and flexible, yet materially adds to its wearing qualities. We cannot too strongly impress the fact that Trot Moc shoes require no "breaking-in." Every Trot-Moc shoe is stamped plainly on the sole "Genuine Trot-Moc Sole" and has the Indian trade-mark stamped on the innersole. Get the genuine Trot-Moc. THden Shoe Company SOLE AGENTS Aldrich Building Barre, Vermont ESS8SS ome thing N The most comfortable Suspender ever worn ; no rubber or leather to rot. The elasticity of the ball-bearing springs will outlast any three pairs of elastic Suspenders. The only Sus pender that can be cleansed without injury; will not slip off the shoulder, also guaranteed for one year. They sell for 50c and 75c, but we are going to put them on sale for this week for 38c Boys' Washable Suits in colors for 50c and 98c A new line of Ladies' Shirt Waists. New York Bargain House, 100 No. Main St., Barre, Vt