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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, August 31, 1914, Image 6

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r r , r r -r-r TIIE ha II RE DAILY
i, i
m HI
Tonight at 8 p. m. will bring to a close
Lamorey s
Great Cut Price Sweeping
At 158 North Main Street, Barre,
Out Sale
and right here we wish to express our sincere and heartfelt thanks to all
those who contributed to making this sale one of the greatest stock-reducing
successes ever pulled off in the Green Mountain state. A special
list of never-to-be-forgotten bargains will be placed upon sale to-day. Be
on hand early, as it certainly means a genuine saving of dollars and
cents to you.
Specials for Today
$15.00 Suits at $7.50 , $5.00 Raincoats at $3.49
$20.00 Suits at 10.00 $7.50 Raincoats at 5.35
$25!oO Suits at 15.00 $10.00 Raincoats at 6.95
$3o!oO Suits at 17.50 $15.00 Raincoats at 9.90
$3500 Suits at 21.00 $18.00 Raincoats at 12.69
$40.00 Suits at 24.50
$1.50 Shirts at $1.19; $1.00 Shirts at 77c; also one lot at .59c
50c Work Shirts at -42c
A lot of Overcoats at one-half price.
Sweaters and Mackinaw Coats at good reductions.
Come! Come to-night !
iamorev s
Cut Price Sweeping Out Sale at 158 No. Main St.
P ' -m m ' t
W E. Vail returned to his home in
Burlington Friday after a week's vaca
tion spent with relatives in town.
Leon C. Smith left yesterday on a
business trip to Boston where he will
purchase fall and winter merchandise for
Bovles & Smith.
Prof., and Mrs. H. R. Roberts returned
Saturday night from Sargentville, Me.,
where they have been spending the sum
mer. Congressman Plumley returned to
Washington Wednesday after a few
days spent at his home here.
' During the past week workmen have
ben engaged in putting the track at the
fair grounds in proper condition and the
fair officials now report that the track
is in the best condition it has been for
News was received here Saturday of
the birth of a son Thursday to Mr. and
Mrs. Lynn E. Hill at Atlantic City, K. J.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Hill were former
employees of Cross Brothers company,
and left Northficld only a few months
Miss Mildred House spent Sunday at
the home of her parents in Berlin.
(ieorge Carpenter has purchased of
the Talbot estate a double tenement
house on Cro6 street extension.
.Charles -A. Flumley, commissioner of
tases, returned Friday from a business
trip to the northern part of the state.
The OiKl Fellows have a force of ear
enters at work repairing their block
which was damaged to a considerable ex
tent during the recent fire. They are
also building an addition to the rear of
the block.
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Pray visited
in Hardwick Thursday and Friday.
Mrs. Alvin Clark and children of Barre
are visiting her niece, Mrs. Allie fate.
Mrs. Fred fiokey was a guest of Mm.
,Theo Clark and Mioses Betsey and Elsie
Clark, Thursday.
f r-tt Alina llmnhletr returned home
from her trip to Littleton, N. H., last
week Wednesday.
Miss Bertha Johnson is visiting he
aister, Mrs. lister Knapp, in Cabot.
Henry Cate. who is ill with typhoid
fever, in a little more comfortable.
Mrs. Arthur Stevens and children, who
have been visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. fi. Xye, left here Thursday for
Brandon on their way home. Mr. and
Mrs. Nve took them in their auto.
The Closed Market.
The increasing stringency in financial
markets for the last few years, with
the lowering quotations on standard se
curities, now appears exceedingly for
tunate. Tf this world war had struck us
at the high figures of 1906 the ensuing
panic would have been incalculable.
Brokers and bankers and moneyed in
stitutions would huve popped on every
It remains to be seen how well we
shall get through the trouble when our
market reopens, as it some time must.
The additional currency, liberated by the
Aldrich-Vreeland act, as modified by re
cent amendments, should prove of great
steadying force. And by the time the
market opens the financial leaders will
undoubtedly be in readiness to sustain
it against any drastic bear Taiding.
With the volume of securities that will
inevitably be unloaded on us by reason
of European necessities, it is probably
wise merely as a business proposition
that we are not openly floating war
loans here. We shall have about all we
can do to finance our own institutions,
do our own business, and buy back our
own stocks.
How great the ultimate decline in list
ed values in this country will be de
pends on the length of the war and the
exhaustion of the world's resources.
From a short combat the world should
soon recover, and particularly would the
Cnited States convalesce readily. But
a long war would drug us iu the mire
of poverty. The world's capital is rath
er fluid commodity. The unloading of
securities already alluded to differs not
greatly fiom a foreign loan, since it re
leases money abroad for investment in
home war bonds.
The world's wealth is thns like the
water in a series of connecting lakes.
It gravitates toward the spot of great
est depression, and no barriers which we
ran set up, like the president's wisely
attempted interdiction of war loans, in
the long run prevent money from going
where the demand for it is greatest.
The depletion of Europe's wealth will
raise the demand for ours, and this raise
will fall on ourselves, showing its ef
fect in house rents and business enter
prise of every sort. It will, for example,
delay the electrification of Amerion
railroads 20 years, and of every other
improvement which lies within the reach
of 4 per cent money, but scampers out
of the sight of that commanding 8 and
10 per cent.
VYe are probably in for a period of
high interest rates, like that which fol
lowed the Civil war in America, with
all the servitude which those lay on in
dustry and trade. The country was then
young and could stand it. The fertile
fields of the West were just opening up
for settlement. But to-day, apart from
war conditions, we are facing economic
problems not unlike those of the older
nations of the world. High rates of in
terest, like high taxation, will accentuate
the burden. Boston Herald.
Men's SLOP Caps for 69c
Men's $1.00 Dress Up Shirts, 79c. Men's 50c Dress
Shirts, 39c Special lot of Shop Worn Shirts, 50c sell
er, 29c Men's job lot, 50c and 25c Suspenders, 10c a
255 North Main Street
Spoilsmen Rampant.
John A. Moon of Tennessee, the chair
man of the House committee on the
postoflice, which expends over $2OO,00O,
000 a year, has discovered a grievous
situation. "Able-bodied men who have
no earthly reason for being there under
this administration" to quote his ex
act words are beneficiaries of the pub
lie bounty, and Moon wants it stopped.
But what is the nature of this largess
to able-bodied men? They are holding
places, to which they had come by long
training and experience, as assistant
postmasters. If they were cripples or
invalid and must be supported, Mr.
Moon implies that he would not turn
them out, but that able-bodied men
should thus lie down on this adminis
tration for support, passes his under
standing. -
This is the old and nearly ineradi
cable spoils idea. A place under the
government is a sinecure to be pased
around among friends. And so long as
this is the idea, the volume of work will
be adjusted to that theory. The world
hires doctors, lawyers, builders, station
agents, eomjpositors for the work they
do, regarding it as no offense that they
should take the pay while still able
bodied. But under the government, it
is so different!
Mr. Moon will doubtless vote to take
over the telephone, telegraph, and ex
press business bv the federal govern
ment, thereby displacing a regime of fair
play for one of patronage. He evidently
thinks our civilization could stand up
under the strain. State Treasurer Mans
field announces with becoming solemnity
that he shall never appoint a Republican
where he can rind a Democrat that will
perform the required duties to Mr. MShs
lield's satisfaction. If his own perform
ance sets the standard, this ought to be
easy. Boston Herald.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Wilson Outwitted By
Friends on 25th Anniversary.
Fully 50 of th friends of Mr, and
Mrs. Guy Wilson surprised them at their
home Saturday svening notwithstanding
the wet weather, to celebrate with them
the 2.r.th anniversary of their marriage.
The original plan was to surprise them
at Nestledown cottage, their summer
home, but 1!4 hours of continuous rain
fall convinced the promoters that the
party mu.it be at their village residence
and bv the use of proper strategy thelr
presence at the proper place wbj nevun-u.
Music was furnished during the evening
by members of the Italian orchestra,
fruit punch, ice cream and cake were
served, and a presentation of a purse
was made with fitting remarks by Wal
lace Batelulder. Ouy Wilson and Abbio
Fisher were married at the Fisher home
Aug. 20, 18S0, by Rev. K. 8. Fiske, now
of Montpelier. Their whole married life
has been spent in Bethel, where they
fill a large place in the social and re-
lioir.na lifn of the community. It was
a oleasant coincidence that their daugh
ter, Gladvs, and their son, Paul, were
both graduated in this anniversary year,
the one trom Middle bury college and the
other from Dartmouth college. They
also hav a younger sou, Harold, who is
still in the graded school.
Charles T. Wl ite is foreman of the car
penters on A. J. Robinson's contract to
renovate the Methodist church at White
River Junction. The men with him ard
VVIwurrl Holden and Daniel Abbott of
this place, Bert Whitmore of Randolph,
Kenneth Stimaon and Leon Leet of Roi-
hurr and Ben Steinberg of Ogdensburg,
x. y.
Paul Wilson and Robert Bnndy, who
lately went to the Canadian Northwest
by way of Montreal and Winnipeg, write
that they have employment, in me pruv
ince of Saskatchewan.
S. M. Washburn and A. B. Washburn
went to New York yesterday to spend a
week in the dry goods market.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Moxley of New
port, K. H.. are guests at Frank E. Wal
Rev. R. W. McClure went to-day to
Conway, N. H., for a fortnight s vaea
Guy Cleveland, formerly of this place,
now of Woodstock, made a record of sev
en punctures and blow-outs on an auto
mobile trip from that village to Roches
ter yesterday.
The Bridegroom's Share of Expenses.
In the "Home Problem" department of
the September Woman's Home Compan
ion a girl who is going to be married
soon w'ants to know what Die bride
groom's share of the wedding expenses
are to be, who orders the carriages for
the wedding party to drive to the church,
and who select the clergyman. The edi
tor of the department responds as fol
lows: "The bridegroom pays for his own car
riage to ride to the church and is ac
companied in it bv the best man. The
Isame carriage is used for the bride and
! groom when they leave the church. The
'proom a!o provides the clergyman's car
riage, pays for the license and the min
' inter's fev, which i anywhere from five
'dollar to fifty. The groom sometime
; provides flow ers for the bridesmaids and
jmaid of honor and always sends the
j bride her bouquet. It is customary for
him to give his best man and the
ju'hcrs prwwnt. which usually take the
'form of carf pins or cuff link.. He alo
'gives the bride as lovely a gift of jrw
elrv as he can afford.
Miss Cora Osgood, who has been here
for her vacation, returned to Pike, NIL,
Sunday night to resume her work there
early in the week.
Mrs. Lucinda Cleveland returned from
a two weeks' stay with her daughter,
Mrs. H. A. Skinner, in Boston .Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Fitts and two
daughters, who were the guests of Mrs.
Henry Fitts on Saturday, went to their
home in .ortu neaaing, jiasa., cuuujr.
Mrs. Moses Spaulding returned Sat
urday from a three weeks' stay in St.
Albejis with her son, Frank Spaulding.
Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Rodee of
Mitchell, S. D., who have been at Enos
hurg Falls for two weeks, arrived here
Saturday to pass several days with Mrs.
Homer White, who is Mrs. Rodee's sister.
A daughter was born Friday night to
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Ordway, who live on
School stree.
Miss Flora Corwin of Boston came on
Saturday to visit Mr. and Mrs. A. H.
Mr. and Mrs. IL L. Patch, Bishop
Evans and several others left here Sun
day morning for Claremont, X. H., to
attend the camp meeting now in session
Miss Neva Claftin closed on Saturday
night a two years' term of service in the
drug store of V. A. Grant nd went to
her home in Bethel to take a anon rest
before taking up other work.
Miss Ret Galvin of West Brookfield,
Mass., who has been in Rochester for a
visit with friends, was entertained on
Saturday by Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Whit-
eomb and went from here to oreester,
Albert Laing, who is employed by the
Anti Saloon league of Vermont, spoke
on Sunday morning in the Methodist
church and in the evening delivered an
illustrated lecture before a union service.
Mrs. W. S. Smithers, and her son,
Otis Smithers, were in town from Thurs-
lav until Saturday with Mr. and Mrs.
H. .1. Smithers, and went from here to
Orleans where Rev. Smithers is now
Miss Fern Fargc, who has been at
Richmond and vicinity for the summer,
came home Saturday and is now with
her parents on Pleasant street, in the
Lynch house.
"Rev. Frederick Leeds,' who is now lo
cated at Shelburne Falls, Mass., with
an Episcopal church, left here Saturday
to attend hi service on Sunday.
Mrs. .1. E. French returned Saturday
from Middlebury where she had been for
a week with her son and other relatives.
The Methodist church will join the
Bethel Gilead Methodist church on
Thursday in a picnic in a grove in that
Edson Emery left here on Thnrsday j
with fnrl Wiliiams, who has been here
from Ware, Mass., with an automobile,
for a short stay in that place and either
nearby cities.
Many Friends Extend Congratulations
to Bride at Mayyille, Midi.
News lias been received from Mayville,
Mich., of tho wedding of J. Julius Chaf
feo to Mrs. Vernonia L. Thoiuaa, which
occurred Aug. 2(5. The bride is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ichabod Thom
as of North Duxburv anil has lived near
ly all her life in that vicinity. The
groom ha a large fruit orchard in Day
ton, Mich. Tho wedding took place at
the home of tho groom, only immediate
relatives being present. Among thorn
were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Chaffee of
Silverwood, Mich., Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Chaffee and two children of Dayton,
Mich., Mr. and Mrs. Wilder Thomas and
Miss Eliza Thomas, dnughters of the
bride, from North Duxbury. The house
was beautifully decorated with flowers.
After tho ceremony ref re&hments were
served. Mrs. Chaffee's many friends
here join with those in Mayville in
hearty congratulations.
Mrs. E. E. Linnell of Lowell, Mass.,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. Samuel Baird,
Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Baird and Mrs.
Linnell were driven in the Peuse car to
the old Thompson home in South Fays
ton. Philip Shonio spent a part of last week
traveling and at the Morrisville fair in
the interests of his stanchion business.
Mrs. Amelia Atkins, who has been
quite ill, is more comfortable. Mrs. Sa
rah Blair is wit It her, having returned
from, Randolph last week.
A tennis club has beeu organized, with
the following oillcers: President, Nor
man Frost; vice-president, Paul Swasey;
secretary and treasurer, Burton Luce;
court manager, Carl Evans. A fine court
has been made at the rear of the Green
Mountain house.
Mrs. S. V. Wheeler and daughters are
visiting in Barre.
Mr. and Mrs. Kimball Kennedy have
returned from a visit to Alburg.
Orlo Ayers has in his employ, O. C.
Chaver, an expert plumber, who will
have charge of that end of the business.
Mr. Chayer is licensed in two states and
is considered very efficient.
Mrs. F. E. Atkins and Miss Ollie Som
erville attended Saturday the annual
Avers picnic on the Sanford Eddy farm.
W. B. Clark, cashier of the Water
bury Savings Bank & Trust Co., was
confined to the house a part of last week
by illness.
Kev. W. E. Douglass, Miss Alice Doug
lass, Miss Welthy Boeker and W. H. Sea
bury of tiiis place, C. .1. Greene of Waits
field and Miss Dtrrothy Boeker of Prov
idence, R, I., were among last week's
visitors to Camel's Hump.
Miss Margaret Keefe and her cousin,
Miss Marion Keefe of Boston, were
guests for the dav on Friday of Miss
Madine Boardman.
Miss Vera Powell and Miss Marion
Winslow, former teachers here, are the
tniests of Miss Lena Wallace.
Walter Carr is moving his goods into
one-half of one of the Knowles & lownc
new houses on Randall avenue. The oth
er house will be occupied by Mr. and
Mrs. Knowles an.l the other side by Dr.
and Mrs. Goodrich.
Miss Julia Parker, who has been the
wiioat of friends, has returned to her
home in Brookline, Mass.
Celia Thayer, who ha? been quite sick,
has gone from Dr. James' home to that
of her niece, Jliss Mehuron.
A. E. Edwards is visiting his wife's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Bur.zell,
in Bennincton.
Mrs. C D. Robinson delightfully en
tertained the Shakespeare club and home
guests at her home Wednesday in honor
Of her guest, airs. iMia rienry oi ocue
nectady, N. Y. A delightful time was
Saturday evening at the village hall,
Howard E. Kershner, who is a lecturer
for the Prohibition national committee,
spoke on "Limelight on the Liquor Prob
lem." The pastor. Rev. W. E. Douglass
nreached at the Methodist Episcopal
church yesterday. In the evening there
una a snecial service. "An hour with
Charles Wesley and his hymns."
Dr. and Mrs. 1.. K. liraves oi ew
York are at their home on Main street.
James Seutakes of Burlington is a
guest of V. K. Dueas at the toncora
candv kitchen.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Barr of New ork
have been guests of Mrs. A. G. Schotield
at Luiden farms.
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Edward have gone
to Saranac, Mich., to attend a, reunion
of the Edwards family.
Unexcelled Funeral Furnishings
Special Orders for Furniture
. Resolution! on Dt sth of Mrs. J. F. Hast
1 He the member of the Wahingtnn 1 Mit Vera Eaton was
tmintv TVpulv Sh!(i aoialM,n
Miss Marie Chandler has been a re
cent guest at Wallace Campbell's.
Herbert Ouohman ha been in Wood
stock and Windsor recently on a bus
iness trip.
Rev. Clifford Newton ha tendered bis
resignstion as pastor of the l"niveral
irt church, to take effect Sept. 1.
Mi Mildred Holland ha gone to Rut
land, where she has a position with the
Cahee Hnise Furnishing Co.
Mrs. Karl Bean, who underwent a se
rious operation at the Fndolph sna-
jtnnum. is quite rrTnlonni'.
I Hiram Campbell died at his home on
Sunday afternoon from a tr"k of apo-
! I.lf .
crm rjitnn was in i"in
in Wf-ek..
Earl Joslvn was home from Boston
several davs last week.
Miss Beatrice Benedict of New Haven
has been the guest of her cousin, Prin.
Williams, the past week.
Miss Eva Annie Bisbee was home from
Barre last week.
Mrs. E. E. Linnell of Lou ell. Mass., is
spending several weeks at Hugh Baird's.
1 , i; 1.' 1:. 1.
.Messrs. James ana vtuuam kiikiwu
are truest ot tneir sisicr, .rs. n. .
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Baird of ater-
bnry pent Thursday in town.
Mrs. James A. Me 11 has returned irora
Charles Redstone has returned irora
Doris Moriarty has returned from
Miss Etta Brown has returned from
Mr. J. B. Regan of Bethel is at O. A.
Bow en'.
Tuesday night, Sept. 1, at the East
Barre opera house Moving pictures, best
comedies snd dramas; American and for
eien views. Nothing to offend anyone.
All come. Don't miss it. Pictures life
sire. IVors rqien at 7 o'rloi k. Admis
sion. 10 and 5 cents.
The rVmcrtie bgsl voters of the city
of Barre are herehy warned to meet in
Mile hall on Friday, the 4Ui day of Sep
tember. IfM, at 7: .V o'ehv in the
evening of the sid dy, for the purpose
of rlerlmg deb-gates and alternates to
the Democratic state convention to he
h-IJ at Burlington. Vermont, on the 2M
day of :-j.tmbcr. I9H.
AIo t rlert deVpttes and alternate
in the second ditnt lVm-rtie mn-ersT-..-n
tn be h-H at Burlington. er-
on the ill dy of September, 191.
A! to elect a citv committer fr the
DEPOT B4. BAftaa
m.t.nr 3.rr!M. berebv esr.rr. vm- Mr. and Mr. Jon. of PhilMelphia are
pathv to our brother rfficrr and pre- at H Ve Rolnn farm,
ident of our a"rtmn. John F. Hast- 1 1- l.Tjther fnn.r a gt -
irr. in Ei-e rvnt dewth of hi wife, and ee... Aho.it V .iled ti .-!-. of
. v. -I.!- .i.i tm time olTered bv t:e 'amilr.
, l..tni were r-Uved w ith fnw f"r tSe mTH
imra ini me. irt ; -r-i tl
FV it further re.ten. tn.t a rpy o. I ' . " 7"'- . " . ,v,. U-n rr two rear. Alw transact any
ne torwrjea o our rim' "-- " ' - - - ,
m.rr.rd reilted i a of ft to 4 in '-' t""i- '
for of th s.r.C!e m,. j 'f ))
M. M.brl V,rsr i i. rZ fend. M'!... K U. fP.MN.
m Rutland ' t bairir.aa IVww-r.t ity Com.
TH W C. T. t . ff H.n-vk t w.tk I F. W i At KV.
tbese resolutiem
j re-'fx-r-ted a 1 worthy pt-ibnt and pub
' lotted in the county prr.
. C. tirf-.
V. H- Mrrnil.
W. J. F.oyce.
" 'oT,mitt ow KliitB.
fetPIjer, Vt, Aug. CT. 1?!.
I beg to inform the public that I have
decided to continue doing business in
Uarre and have succeeded in renewing
my lease for the same store, located at
171 North Main street. I have just re
ceived a new stock of Men's and Boys'
Clothing, Furnishings and Shoes for fall
and winter, which I will place on sale
at moderate prices.
I have always conducted an honest
business and aim to give satisfaction
and will continue with the same inten
tions.' I have in my employ experienced sales
men and in their behalf I extend a cor
dial invitation to the public to visit this
store and inspect the merchandise.
I also extend thanks to the public for
their past patronage and hope that you
will again be among those who appre
ciate good values at sensible prices.
Yours for good merchandise,
Barre Clothing Store
M. Chandler, Middlesex Meat Man,
Struck by Suburban Train.
Ll M. Chandler, a Middlesex meat deal
er, was struck by the suburban train on
its way from Barre to tins city, nuiur
day morning, and might have been killed
had not the train slowed down for the
grade crossing and, therefore, was going
with little speed. Mr. Chandler was con
siderably bruised and his scalp was cut,
but no bones were broken.. He was
taken to the Wells River station and his
wounds attended by a physician, after
which he was able to continue his jour
nev. The meat cart was left on Barre
street, in charge of Mrs. Chandler, while
Mr. Chandler crossed the track to the
Mills stoneshed and it was while return
ing from there that he stepped onto the
track iu front of the train.
The new high school building is to be
dedicated Tuesday, Sept. 8, the opening
dav of the fall term of school. An elab
orate program is to be given in the
evening, preceded by a reception in the
afternoon. Speakers already promised
for the occasion include Joseph A. De
Boer, Principal E. S. Abbott, Raymond
Colton and Mason S. Stone.
The September term of county court
has been postponed one week because of
the political conventions whij-h come
the week of Sept. 8. However, court
will be formally opened by a judge on
Sept. 8. according to law, and then will
be adjourned at once.
The funeral of Armon Tavernia, the
young man who was killed when he was
thrown from his bicycle in making a
nharp turn, was held yesterday from St.
Augustine's church. Six schoolmates of
the deceased ncted as bearers. Burial
was in the Catholic cemetery.
George W. Eadd of Worcester has filed
a petition for divorce from his wife,
Alma Carter Ladd, of Stafford Springs,
Conn. .
Misses Ruby and Una Allen of Ran
dolph visited at George Farr's last week.
Miss Leah Blair has returned from
Brandon, where Bhc has been for several
The Olive Branch society met with
Mrs. Katherine Fifield last Thursday. A
good time is reported.
Mrs. George Marsh has returned from
her visit to various places in Kew Hamp
shire. A large crowd gathered to see the
horse race on Monday. Owing to an ac
cident to one of the horses, the race was
not finished.
The Olive Branch society furnished
dinner at the town hall Monday and the
receipts were about $25.
Mrs. Wesley Burke and daughter of
Brattleboro are visiting at George Tay
lor's. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Jones attended
the Jones reunion in Randolph last week;
Miss Mabel Buttles is in Warren for
a few davs.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Buttles of Bethel
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. John But
tles recently.
Dance in gymnasium, Graniteville, on
Thursday evening, Sept. 3. Riley's or
chestra. Admission, 50c; ladies, free.
Mrs. Etta Tinkham and Miss Phyllis
are at Manchester. 2i. H.. for a time.
Mr. and Mrs. George Morse and chil
dren have gone to St. Albans to visit his
brother, Frank Morse, and wife.
Mrs. Betsey I'tton of Cheshire, Conn.,
is a guest at Charles Austin's.
Mrs. Vanade Blake and Miss Grace
of West Danville were callers at Harry
Young's, Thursday.
Mrs. Jennie Dana was at Harry
Young's recently.
Mrs. Eugene Hall and Hiram Gilmsn
are visiting at the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Ed. Taquin, at Lower Cabot.
Mr. and Mrs. O. K. JleCosco ot west
Danville and Miss Pearl Odekirk of Bos
ton spent Friday at Robert Barrs.
Thouund of peoP1 suffer from er trou
bles, because they do not know what to do.
They know soma good home remedy for every
other minor ailment, but none for their eye
troubles. They neglect their eyes, because
the trouble is not sufficient to drire them to
an eye upecialiat. who would, anyway, charge
them a heavy fee. As a hut resort they go
to an. optician or to the Ave and ten-cent
tore, and oftentimes get gluses that they
do not need, or which, after being wed two
or three months, do their eyes more Injury
thsn good. Here is a simple prescription
that everyone should use:
grains Optona (1 tablet)
t ounces water
Use three or four times a day to bathe the
eyes. This orescription and the simple Op--tons
system keeps the eyes clean, sharpens
the via Ion and quickly overcomes inflammation
snd irritation ; weak, watery, overworked,
tired eyes and other similar troubles are
greatly benefited and oftentimes cored by its
use. Many report show that wearers of
glasses have discarded them after a few weeks'
use. It is good for the eyes and contain no
1 1. . l. I A t-jnM f V nu.1 .Ml.
inRmmi, wnivu ..ju. -
Itive eyes of an infant or the aged.. Any
druggist can BU this prescription promptly.
Try it and know for once what real eye eont
fcrt is.
Residence Service
Within the City
Two Party Line.
Only your bell rings.
Only 25c per month more than
six party line.
The Vermont Tel. & Tel. Company
Mrs. Fd;!h Spewer
UM-etirg was enjojed f aui.
1 f-4. w "w.i
Wire Up
and be up-to-date. If you lo not B
electricity, you are not modern. If yoa
do not progress, you retrograde. Thera
is ao standing sti'.l. We wiU f araiek
for ftore, home, or factory.

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