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Z TITtt TtARIlK DAILY TIMES. KAKKU. VT.. UliMIMl, JULl ivi.
mi Tnrr- . . . . . . t trtit riini A r TT TT "r r t i a : if rr.r - - 111 T . I '-J $9,751 SPECIAL l$9.75 Any Suit in Our Stock now New Spring Styles Were $20.00 to $25.00 Values $9.75 The Big Store With the Big Sale The Homer Fitts Company $9.75 BARRE DAILY TIMES WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 1914. The Weather Fair to-niglit. Thursdny rising tr-ra perature; moderate went winds., TALK OF THE TOWN EAST CALAIS Funeral of Mrs. Jane A. Dwinell Largely Attended. The funeral of Mrs. Jane A. Dwinell, widow of the late Albert Dwinell, was held in the church at East Calais Mon day, June 20, Rev. C. V, Conner officiat ing. The burial was at Eaat Montpelicr by the side of her first husband, Charles A. Tabor. Her last sickness was due to weakening of the heart muscles and hemorrhage. The attendance of the many friends and neighbors and the pro fusion of beautiful flowers, attested to the esteem in which- she was held. Mrs. Dwinell was SO years of age and had passed most of her life in this vi cinity. She purchased a house in Hard wick two years ago and had since re sided there with her daughter, Mrs. An nie Pierre. She was a member of the Eastern Star lodge of that place and of Moscow lodge, I. O. O. T. She leaves a hnlf-sister in Chicago, one daughter and , two grandchildren in Hardwick, and two grandsons in Milwaukee, who attended the funeral; also a large circle of friends, who mourn her loss and will long cher ish her memory. Mrs. Grace Ladeau and son, Ward, of Boston are at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs; John Emery. Marjorie Haskins is at Fred Burn lam's for a time. t Misses Irene and Esther Dwinell were In Montpelicr Friday. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Lamberton and son of Bethel were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Peck Friday. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Coates are the happy parents of a daughter, Flora Win nie, born July 16. Mrs. Ailce Jacobs of East Montpelier is at L. O. Leonard's for a time. Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Dwinell went to "Northfield, Mass., Monday for a week'8 TALK OP THE TOWN See the new neckwear and ruching at Vaughan's. Clearance sale, coats, skirts and dresses at Vaughan's. Big reduction on all thin dresses. Paris Shirtwaist House. The ladies' auxiliary of the Presby terian church will hold an ice cream party on the lawn of Wtfliam Milne, Patterson street, Thursday evening, for young and old. A program has been ar ranged. ' . "Lucille Love," or "The Girl of Mys tery," the fourth of the series of this feature with Grace China rd and Ford. Other pictures at the Bijou to-uay. Adv H. K. Brattles, who has been upending the past week in Barre, left to-day for Portland, Me., for a few days' visit w fore going to his home at Rockland, Me John McDonnell of Buffalo of the Mc Donnell and Sons Granite company, ar rived in the city to-day for a few days' visit on business connected with tne local plant. F. A. Kenny of Laconia, N. II., arrived in the city yesterday to make a pro longed visit as the giiest of friends. W. G. Rogers left to-day for West Burke, where he will pass the coming few days at Lake Willoiighby. Later he will go to Newport for a week's visit. Miss Jessie B. Watson of 6 Cliff street, who is taking a vacation from her du ties in the ofliee of John B. Kelley at 305 Korth Main street, left last night for Foxburg, Pa., where she will make a three weeks' stay with relatives. She was accompanied by her sister, Mary Watson, who is taking an annual vaca tion from the office of the W. A. Ham bleton Granite Co. M0RET0WN. Mrs. Lydia Goodell has recently sold her farm to Delbert Lawson of vvoou bury and hat. bought the Russell farm of Frank Gray. She moved there last week. Mr. and Mrs. William Smith and daughter, Juliette, returned to their home in New York Saturday, after spending the past two weeks in town. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Emery of Web Pter, Mass., are in town visiting rela tives. Fred Burnham and Joseph Fersons were in Cabot Tuesday. . Mr. and Mrs. Frank Marsh were in Montpelier Tuesday. MANY RECORDS SMASHED At Grand Circuit Meet in Cleveland Yesterday. Cleveland, Ohio, July 22. Records fell J right and left at the second day of trie irrand circuit harness laces at North Randall track yeBtcrday afternoon. In the first heat of the 2:0o pace, Dr. Bums, J., forced William, champion three-year-old pacer of 1013, to a mark of 202, which is a record for a four-year-old pacer. William did the second heat in 2:(TZ. The two heats are the fast est ever paced by a four-year-old or by a stallion. In the third and final heat of the Ohio atakes, the day's classic, Star Winter established a new mark of 2:05 for the event and also trotted the fastest mile of the year on any track. Lee Axworthy captured the Fasig, three-year-old 2:12 class, in two straight heats. The final heat was done in 2:08 and the first in 2:08, the fast est heat and two heats the event was ever run in. Aside from the setting of new marks, the chief excitement of the day came with the first race, for 2:15 trotters. The other events were all captured in straipht heats. But in the first race, aft er Sterling Hall had won the first heat. Duchess finishing fourth. Duchens took the next three with little trouble. Miss Lucv Talbert of Waterbury is visiting relatives in town. Miss Lottie Nelson of Boston is a guest of Mrs. A. II. Booth. Mrs. J. E. Flanagan and daughter, Miss Irene Flanagan, left last week for a visit in Denver, Col. Charles Smith of Bolton was in town last Wednesday. Guy Potter Benton of Burlington is to give a lecture at the Methodist church on Tuesday evening, July 28. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Nerney and chil dren and Miss Margaret Conner o Web sterville were over-Sunday guests at P. F. Nemey's. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Shontell and chil dren visited relatives in Warren over Sunday. Mrs. C. E. Wyman, who has been away for several weeks, has returned home. Miss Irene Child is spending the week in Essex, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. McAllister. ' Rev. G. F. Kenson of Crawfordville, Ind.. who has been visiting- at Mrs. R. Sanger's, spoke at the Methodist church Sunday. ' F. K. GravVs and son, Harold, of Prov incetown, Mass., were guests at Mrs. 11. O. Ward's last week. Miss Etta Neill visited in Waitsfield Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Sawyer and Mrs. A. A. Mandigo were in Montpelier Sat urday. Mrs. Charles Kingsbury and two chil dren of Bellows Falls are guests at W. A. Kingsbury's. Mr. and Mrs. William Conrad of Low ell, Mass., are visiting her sister, Mrs. W. P. Griffin. WEBSTERVILLE. The little Falaee theatre, on the out skirts of the village, will open Thursday night. You are invited to pass a pleas ant hour in one of our comfortable seats. We will 'show you clean, interesting and up-to-date motion pictures. Owing to the opening, there will be three shows every night this week nrst snow at 6:30 p. m. Admission, adults, 10c, chil dren under 12, ik-. TALK OF THE TOWN Middy blouses, 75c to $1.23.' Paris Shirtwaist House. Bargain tables of remnants all through the store, at Vaughan's. Spray your trees and garden with py rox. For sale at the Kempton mil!. In the clearance sale, ginghams, per cales, sheets, pillow slips, at Vaughan's. The L. A., A. O. H., will hold its regu lar meeting m K. of C. hall weunes day evening at 7:30. The school girls' cooking demonstra tion class will meet at 3 o'clock Thurs day afternoon in the Congregational ves try. . Mr. and Mrs. Luther Hngar of Platts- burg. N. Y., arrived in the city yester day to make a stay of several weeks with Mr. and Mrs. George A. Reed of Orange street. ' Dwight Granger of Park street, who has returned from a weeks stay at fair lee kke, went this forenoon to Randolph, where he will pass several weeks with his grandparents. The mid-week meeting of the Congre cational church will be held in the Bar aca class room Thursday evening and will be in charge of Deacon J. C. Griggs A full attendance is desired. George Gove of Eastern avenue re turned this morning from Fairlee laku, where he has been passing several weeks. His mother, Mrs. F.'A. Gove, and daugh ters, will remain in camn for a longer period. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Welch, who have been the guests of Mrs. M. F. Ben nett and H. G. Bennett at 52 Spaulding street since Saturday, returned to-day to their home in Claremont, N. If., where Mr. Welch is employed as a compositor iq the office of the National Leader. The Drown Motor Car Co. unloaded a carload of Saxon automobiles in the Central Vermont freight yards yester day. ' A number of the runabouts have Iready been placed. 1 he ISU.j tsuick touring ear made its first appearance in town yesterday when the same agency unloaded a carload of the new models in the M. 4" VV. R. freight yards. B. Luechini, a member of the North Barre Granite Co., was the purchaser of a real estate parcel sold at public auc tion by Dan A. Perry on Second street yesterday afternoon. There were a num ber of prospective buyers and the bid ding was brisk from the outset. Through his purchase, Mr. Lucehini comes into possession of a large two tenement house and a smaller cottage tenement at the rear. He will retain his residence at, 6 Cottage street and lease his newly acquired property. Ne gotiations were completed this forenoon tor the sale of a parcel of undeveloped land between Websterville and Granite villn for F. H. Rogers of this city. The purchaser is J. E. John of Websterville, who plans to erect a home on one of the several building lots included in the deal. The transfer was made through the D. A. Perry real estate agency of this city. as a IV 1 t And now Tor Your vacation i x X You will certainly need something in the line We specialize in just what you of baggage. will want. X TRUNKS, from the best makers, $4.00 to $20.00. BAGS AND SUIT CASES, all sizes and : styles, $1.00 to $15.00. , : We Can Interest You. The Frank McWhorter Co. Make Your Garden a Place to Live In. In the August Woman's Home Com panion Frank A. Waugh, professor of landscape gardening at the Massachus etts college of agriculture, writes an ar ticle about gardens full of practical suggestions. Professor Waugh says that English and German gardens, esjecially the latter, are always attractive because of the number of Beats and tables ppro vided. He tells particularly of a little suburban garden near Berlin which he ued to visit, where at every turn of the walk there were chairs or a bench in viting one to linger. This, he says,, is as it should be in every garden. "We ought to be able to sit and read, sew, think, gossip, eat, drink and be merry, or just plain loaf!" adds the author. In conclusion Professor Waugh says: "Once more, and in conclusion, let it tw emphasized that the garden, where the family ought to be adequately fur nished. It should not be cold and rmpty, with no place to sit or read or play. It should be full of the proved conveniences of everyday life. Also it should have features which will supply a lively interest to visitors and to mem ber of the family. Yet this furnishing must not go too far. It will never do to crowd the garden with bric-a-brac. If the home grounds ' become a mere uniHeum of Grecian vases. Italian statutes, Japanese lanterns, and Alaskan totem poles they have forever lost tlieir tharacter as a garden and imultaneouw ly their usefulness as a part of the do metic eMablislunent. While the garden furnishings should be ample and ade quate they should lie simple and service able. "In a word, lite problem of furniture for tle garden is in its encenoe preciwlv the iiM as the problem of furniture for the interior of the houe. All the sep arate piece should be ronsifrtrnt in style and eleariv suited to the central purpose of the garden. Thi central rtir- appears eh-arlr to view as Mon as if rei r -I tlie garden as an integral part ot the home, contributing its full share to the daily lite and enjoyment of all, the family and to the hospitality ex tended to tr n-rra." Any suit in Fitts' stock $11.75. Annual sale ofshopping bags at the Vang linn Store. -O. II. Lucas returned yesterday to Washington, after a few days' visit in the city. Goods in this clearance sale: Bed spreads, cottons, towels, crash. At the Vaughan Store. Leon Batchelder returned Inst night to his home at East Calais, after a week's visit in Barre and Montpelier. A limited number of stamped shirt waists to close out nt half price at Miss Rowcll's, 181 North Main street. Miss Elsie Stock bridge of Haverhill, Mass., is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Archie B. Adams, of South Main street. Mrs. Henry Wilkie of North Main street went to-day to Sherbrooke, P. Q., for an extended visit with relatives. Miss Mary CJ. Burns, who has been visiting in the city for the past week, returned to-day to her. home at Bellows Falls. Henry Sanborn, who baa been visiting in the city for the past few days, re turned yesterday to his home at Han over, N. H. Frank Langlois and wife of Prospect street left yesterday for Danville, where they will pass a few days in camp at Lake St. Joseph. Peter P. Fales, who has been the guest of relatives on North Main street for the past week, returned to-day to his home at Wilder. 1 Leo M. Bartlett returned to-day to his home at New York, following a few days' visit in the city aa the guest of friends and relatives. ' Misa Elizabeth Martin, who has been visiting in Barre for the past few days, left last night for Woodsville, N. H., to pass the coining few days before going to her home at Lexington, 3Insa. W. S. Olcy of Portland, Me., who has been spending the past 10 days in the city, left yesterday for Manchester, N. If., for an extended visit before going to his home. George Russell, who has been spend ing a few weeks in the city, left this week for Keene, N. IL, where he has secured employment. Before coming to Barre he was employed Iberville, P.Q. Among those Mho registered at the Burell hotel yesterday were: A. B. Baldwin, St. Albans; S. A. Dodd, Zanes ville, O.; G. W. Orvis, Bristol; G. A. Colburn, Burlington; T. R. Harris, Bos ton; W, E. Leighton and wife, Boston; E. B. Marshall, New York; J. Reynolds, Boston. " The Independent Order of Foresters conducted one of its annual series of dances in the Knights of Columbus hall last evening. There were about 60 cou ples present. The Bianchi orchestra fur nished music for the dancing. During the evening refreshments of ice cream and cake were served. Arthur Gordon is detained at his home on Highland avenue by injuries he re ceived at the Marr 4 Gordon plant off Granite atrcet Monday afternoon just before closing time. Mr. Gordon was in charge of the crane derrick, which was j loading a large bottom base on a flat I car for shipment. The blocking under the stone slipped and pinned Sir. Gor don's foot under the stone. With the aid of fellow workmen his foot was released and he was taken to the office of Dr. W, D. Reid on South Main street. It was found that bones in his foot were slightly fractured and bruises were also inflicted. It will be a few weeks before he is able to resume his duties. Edward Berry, an elderly man who un til recently has lived the life of a re cluse in a little room over 8. N., Parker's harness shop off Depot square, had a bad time with his heart while walking along North Main street yesterday afternoon. Berry was overtaken by an acquain tance, John Bresaw, who attempted to revive his stricken comrade. It waa his purpose to take the man home, but the latter's strength failed him and for a time it was necessary for Berry to lay down on the grass near the Palace ga rage. Chief (Sinclair of the police de partment happened along and it was at his suggestion that Berry was taken to his home on est street. Cobble Hill grange was entertained by the children of the members last even ing, who gave the following excellent program: - Chorus, children; recitation, Florence Summers; recitation, Walter Cunnning; recitation, Fordice Ritchie; recitation, Hollis Curtis; piano solo, Ber nice Davis; recitation, Mary Bassett; TALK OF THE TOWN recitation, Francis Thurston; song, "Lit tle Cherry Blossoms," seven little girls; recitation, Wilson Thurston; piano solo, Elva Bradbury; recitation, Ada Patch; recitation, Harold Cummingsj song, Hes ter Curtis and Irene Ritchie: recitation, George Bassett; exercise. "What Some Girls Like to Do," six little girls; piano solo, Lucy dimming. Ice cream and cake were served to the children at the close of the program. Isaac, Simonds, a liimper employed by Hayes & Barton in Burnham'a meadow. sustained injuries of a serious nature to his right leg while engagea in moving a marker yesterday afternoon, in a manner that is vet unexplained, the marker toppled over and pinned Simonds to another stone. Other workmen em ployed about the hhed were not slow in coming to Simonds' relief and it was on their advice that Simonds was taken to his home. Dr. M. L. Chandler was sum moned to 34 Trospect street, where the injured man resides, and there treated him for a near fracture of the leg bone near the ankle. The doctor was unable to determine the exact extent of the man's injuries, but it is believed that he suffered the fracture of a mall bone in the ankle. Simonds will "do most of iiis lumping around the house if he obeys the doctor's instruction in the next two weeks. Eager shoppers are watching Fitts' values. See the house dresses reduced to OSc at Vaughan's. The McWhorter Co. arc headquarters for mens and bovs slin-on coats. All eoods slii'htlv diimaired will be sold at a discount. Martin's Book Store Regular meeting of the R. C. I. P. A. Wednesday evening at 7 id" in JV. or i hull. Strawberry, caramel and vanilla ice cream at the Red Cross 1'lmrmacy vo dii v. Francis Hull nf Winooski arrived in the city to-day to' pass the coming few duvs as the guest of friends. Galo Bennett of Spimlding street re turned to-day from Worcester, Mass. where he has' been spending a few days Frank Masi of North Main street re turned to-day from Malletts bay, where he has been spending the p&st few days in camp. The Bethany girls of the Baptist hr,.h will hold a lawn social on the church lawn to-night (Wednesday). Col lege ices will be on sale. Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Goodfellow of Et afreet returned to-day from a few weeks' ' automobile tour through New Hampshire and the state of Maine, .Mrs. Edward Curtis, who has been spending several days with relatives m Marshfield, visited at the nome or j-ranic Adams on Elm street yesterday, return ing to-day to her own home in Orange. Miss Minnie Anderson and Ronald An derson of Des Moines, la., arrived in the city yesterday to spend a month with relatives and other acquaintances. Both are former residents of Barre and on this occasion they are making their first visit to this city in eight years. James C. Walker, who has been pass ing several days with his mother, Mrs. Agnes Walker, of Grant avenue, left this morning for Vergennes, where he will make arrangements for the reopening in the fall of Vergennes high school, of which institution he is the principal. Representatives of the Stanley steam er concern of Boston returned yesterday after a few duys' visit in the city. Their trip to Barre was made in one of the large "Mountain wagon" types of the Stanley Bteamer, which will be used by John Ryan of Graniteville on his stage route between Barre and Graniteville. Mr, Ryan assumed charge of the new machine yesterday. The "Mountain wagon'' in use by the Ryan stage pre viously has been returned to Boston. Judson Hughes, who completed his du ties with the People's Lighting,' Heating &. Power Co., recently, has entered part nership with Dean Corliss in a concern, which will have the agency for a kero sene lighting system in this section. The system is something new in this section and already the concern's books show many contracts to install systems about Barre. The means of lighting is accom plished by means of a gas produced by air ana kerosene. At present employes of the concern are installing the system in various stores in Montpelier From Gouldsville, near Northfield, complaints have been made to States Attorney J. Ward ( arver of a number of petty burglaries that have taken place in that vicinity lately, the epidemic of pilfering seems to center around the general store of a man named Cross, who has made repeated attempts to capture the culprits with varving degrees of sue cess. Suspicion points to1 a group of youngsters living in the neighborhood and the Northfield authorities have been instructed by the state's attorney to be on the lookout for a repetition of the depredations. Thus far the night visit ors at Cross' store have confined their ransacking to the cheese department and shelves of canned goods. Sardines and hunks of dairy cheese have been myste fiously missing in the morning. Police headquarters has received in structions from the aldermanic polite committee to enforce to the last letter the traffic regulations set forth in the city ordinances. The new . order of things may mean that a traffic policeman will be assigned to duty and if such an innovation appears necessary, it is more than likely that an extra officer will be engaged. Already the force is scarcely large enough to meet the needs of the patrol servu-ej chicle drivers, includ ing autos as well as teams, will be the first to feel the effects of the ordinance enforcement. Teams and autos that are pulled up to the curbing must be headed according to the side of the street on which they are located. S ith the new regulation working smoothly, all ve hicles not in operation on one side of the street will be headed in a single di rection, while the cars and teams on the other side will be beaded in the oppo site direction. This rule is to be made imperative, if the wishes of the commit tee are respected. On band concert nights, cars are to be parked in single TABLE LINENS We carry the famous "Horse Shoe" Brand Table and Fancy J I Linens. It would be very lucky (aa the name implies) for 1 t you to buy from this line. In the Table Linens, prices range I from 50c to $1.87 per yard, in a variety of patterns, with 5 Napkins to match most of the numbers. . 4 There are also numbers in our Fancy Linens that you I t should not miss: Bureau Scarfs, Lunch Cloths, Tray Cloths, X etc., in plain and elaborate patterns. J X Notice our show windows display. x : : J LET US SHOW YOUYOU WILL I FIND IT PAYS TO TRADE HERE ., i HENRY W. KNIGHT, Barre, Vt. f - Successor to Veale & Knight WILLIAMST0WN. The Rural Good Luck club will meet with Mrs. Frank Jeffords on Saturday, July 25; subject, "Northern Africa." Charles Guild, who was taken to a Burlington hospital for an operation a few davs ago, is making a good recovery and will be able to return home in a few days. The ladies of the M. E. church are to hold a social with Mrs. Eugene Reynolds next Friday afternoon and evening. All are cordially invited. Miss Ruth Bruce is at home from the Mary Fletcher hospital, Burlington. Mrs. Philena Davis, who has been at the Monument house for some time, has gone to Chelsea for a visit to her sister, Mrs. W. H. Beckwith. Miss Marion Lasell is in Richmond, taking orders for some of the publica tions of the Success company. The baseball game of the season will be plaved Friday afternoon when the lo cal team will meet Chelsea for the de ciding game of the series. Each team 1 ha one game to its credit and the rub ber game will surely be a hot one. The local team has been playing good ball of late and deserves good support. EAST CORINTH SOUTH BARRE. All members of the South Barre grange are requested to bring their by laws to the meeting Thursday evening. The program will consist of a piano duet, a recitation, three readings and a song. ; Miss Jennie Card of Lynn, Mass., la spending her vacation in town. She is boarding at Mrs. C. W. Jewell's. Several from here attended the ball game at Barre Saturday. Miss Cora Bell Wilson is visiting at) H. A. Jackman's. Mrs. Cora Haynes of Poultney is vis iting at her brother's, Walter Haynes. Miss Laura George of Dover, N. H., i9 spending a few days with her aister, Mrs. G. S. Miller. Capt. Chamberlin and family have ar rived in town for the summer. Miss Ivy Johnson is spending a fe' days with Miss Dora Taylor of Lyme, N.'H. Sir. Sleeper of Lancaster spent Tues day at W. T. Jackman's. Mrs. Maud Vorthen ot yuechee is spending her vacation with Mrs. M. A- Miller. Mrs. Wilson is spending a few days with her daughter, Mrs. C. W. Jewell. Edward Everett is working at Brad ford. Mr. Whitcomb and family of East Or ange spent Sunday at Lewis Heath's. PLAINFIELD Roy L. Gale has resigned his position as clerk in Drown's drug store at Barre and returned to his home in this village, where he will remain for a few days, later visiting friends in Burlington and vicinity. - . file. TOO LATE TO BE CLASSIFIED TO RENT Lanre icreened furnijhed hmon on Lake Champiain : oi inning; ominin bearh. dork. arire. modern plumbing. Apply to Dr. Melville, 68 So. Main afreet. SU Al bana. Vt. J0lf WANTED iA competent middle-asrad wom an deaim place to do gwerai nouaewora. Apply by letter to K., care Tunc ornra. TO RENT A ftve-roem upataira tenement on I rcmont atreet. inquire -v iremnm atreet. I"" TO RENT Two or three room fumirhed for light housekeeping- at 72 Franklin atreet : telephone 75-W. 10t Regular meeting of Hiawa- a lodge. o. 2U, I. IP. 11. r., ill be held Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock in Mile' hall. Iet every member be prrwnt at this meeting, as business nf preat importance ill be transai ted. Per order; N. G. 1 "The Lessons af Youth - are the ones that last; and the habits of the bov become the characteristic of the man." Start an endowment to-day : for your boy to be turned over to him when he is able to awume the premium. ' It will tearh him to save and make him , realize his own value. National Life Ins. j to, of Vt. (Mutual.l S. S. Ballard, general a'ent, Lawrence building, Mout pelier, Vt. DREAMLAND THEATRE AN ALL-FEATURE PROGRAM Let No Man Escape (A to-prt feature) This1 is an ex citing and eenatimal police drama which shows the efnViemy of our up-to-date police departments in handling anil rapturing men who break our laws. September Morn A ripping, screaming remedy Otter Features Admission Fire Cents PAVIlfON THEATRE SEE AMERICANS FIRST "FLYING A" FEATURE FILMS The Lost Treasure (In three parts) A mystery of Cripple Creek, featuring Edward Coxen and Winifred Greenwood, supported by a big cast, in a thrilling western melodrama Rebecca's Wedding Day A riproaring, screaming Keystone comedy ADMISSION 5 Cents to AH Everybody Likes HCE CREAM especially when it's such luscious, pure ice cream as "Velvet." The ingredients used are of the purest, which account for its rich, smooth, creamy taste. Band Concert Tonight Come in during or after the concert we've plenty of room for you and plenty of efficient help to look after your wants. Here is a partial list of the many good things we offer: ! X X X fiRAPE LEMONADE ; t.C.G LEMONADE, made from freah fruit. K POLR r.C.G IMPERIAL E; LEMON A1E FLOAT t HOCOLATE FI PT.E CHOCOLATE Fi nr.E MAI.O CREME ... M'T CHOCOLATE FlTKiE LEMON CREAM SHERBET CARAMEL MALO CREME 6UND CRAPE JUICE HIGH BALL GRAPE RICKEY CRAPE PINCH ORANGE PUNCH FRUIT FLOAT STRAWBERRY FLUFF .... riNEArPLE FLirr 10c : : : : : I Drown's Drug Store f 48 No. Main St. DRUGS AND KODAKS POISON For Bugs, Worms, Flies REYNOLDS' PARIS GREEN (in tin.) CARONA ARSENATE OF LEAD. BUG DEATH DR. WILLIAMS' FLY OIL FOR CATTLE AND HORSES. Sprayers of all kinds. C W. AVERILL & COMPANY Telephone 500 Barre, Vermont