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THE BAHRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT.f MONDAY, JANUARY 12, 1920.
: RANDOIPH Mrs. Sarah Scott Died on Friday at Daughter's Home in Northampton. " - Mrs.' fSurali Scott, who lias for a few . years' ' been with ln;r daugiiter, Mrs. Porter, in Northampton, Maps., died on Friday at her home, and the funeral was held there-on Sunday,' and the remains brought here .Sunday night for burial in the fariiily lot. Ih. G. W. Keott, the son, went to epme back with , the body and attend the funeral. Mrs. Sarah ( Worthjiifjton) Heott had reached . the age of 83 yearn and was a long-time resident of thin place, where she had many warm friends, who were greatly ; attached to her because of her excel lent trait of character and kindness to ' all. Madam Scott was formerly from Irasburg, the daughter of George Worthington, jr., of that place. 'She married the late Dr. M. L. Scott in 38.r)7, and in 1809 came to this plitre, where her husband practiced medicine till his death. Three children were -born t this couple, Cora, now Mrs. Charles Hutchinson of Springfield, Mass., Lula, the wife of Charles Por ter of Northampton, Mass., at whose home,, she was at the time of her death, and Dr. George V. vScott, a phy sician in this place. Since the death of her. husband she had been much of the time with her daughters, but was in town each year for a visit with" old friends. For several months she had ' " been failing in strength, and her heart . had caused her much suffering. There ; was a brief prayer service at the home of her son this morning, and the bur ial, took place in Southview cemetery. MARSH FIELD If you want a good laugh, come and hear about "Mrs. .Jenkins'' Brilliant Idea." This, with other musical ana literary numbers, will mhke an inter esting program, which yon will be sure to enjoy. M the Methodist church, on Wednesday evening, Jan. 14.'' Miss Stella Lakin has returned to her work in Keene, K. II., after spend ing the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Lakin. George McCrillis had his ear very badly torn iand Miss Dorothy Parks had her ankle injured Thursday even ing. as the result of a coasting acci dent. s ' The Pythian Sisters, in connect ion with their meeting last Wednesday I evening, gave a reception and oyster supper in honor of J. W. Bouldry, in recognition of his faithful and efficient services as janitor the past year. Mrs. 15.- L- Spencer visited friends in Montpclier the middle of the week. . The installation of officers for the Knights of Pythias and Pythian iis ters will be held next Monday evening. Accepts Challenge, but Not; for "Laurels." DAD! YOUR HAIR IS FALLING FAST "Danderine" WU1 Check That Dandruff and Stop Hair Coining Out. Ugly Mrs. Bertha Ryder Clay, a former resident here, but later living in Bosi ton, was killed by an automobile while crossing the street last week, and the remains were brought here by the fam ily on Saturday and taken to Kast Kandolph for burial. The body was afc cmpanied by members of the fam ily, the husband, a brother, George Ryder of New York City, Mrs. lona Chase Myrick, a sister, of Bos ton,"iid Mrs. Wood of White River Junction, another sister. When quite young, deceased was a resident here, and formerly was well known by the people here. The funeral party - re turned to Boston on the night train ( Saturday. , - Miss Mary Flint of Boston, who has been with relatives for several day here, left Friday for her home. Mrs. John Blane'iard went to Roches ter 'Friday to rem tin with friends for several days. ' , Mr. and Mrs. KImer Monroe left Sat urday for Windsor, where they will pass the next few days with the for mer's brother. Claude Farr' of Hancock came last week and entered the sanatorium for a slight operat16non his foot, hoping by '. this means to got so he could walk soon. Krnest Sawyer has severed his con nection with the 0. A. Allen garage, and this morning i.pened a repair lkp mid 'garage in the vacant garage under the A. B. (Jay livery stable, where he , will conduct business for himself. Mrs. C. B, Hollis, after a 10 days' t-t.iy in N'atick, .Mass., with relative, returned ' home on Saturday. Mr James ' Oney returned from Pitps-iield Saturday, whore she had been with her parents, who are in frail health. , Mrs. Ada Carr went to St. Albans Saturday to pass Sunday with her daughter., Mrs. Mancastroppa, expect ing to return here the lirst of the week. Mrs. Martin EssigmaH and two chil dren camo from Bethel Saturday to visit the former's sister, Mrs. Krnest S;Mvvcr. . Robert Harrison of Burlington was entertained in the home of Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Buck on Sunday. The firemen's ball, held' on Friday night at the Salisbury warehouse, was success and there was a good crowd present. The ladies of the W. R., C. ervcd t'le refreshments, which were very nice and netted them a small amount. Glenn Flint, the ami of Mr. and Mrs. Bert- Flint, is very ill with pneumonia, and great anxiety is felt as to his con dition. . Editor Times: In your issue of Jan. o, 1 notice tnat Mr. ironside concludes his communication of said date bv challenging me to a public discussion of matters pertaining to labor a recent ti tanic struggle against capital," espe cially in the coal region, which chal lenge I accept, not as he suggests", asrf'a mortal combat" for ''the laurel wreath," as I have neither time nor taste for snch sports, especially at this time of un necessary industrial disturbances and consequent increasing cots of living. I accept the challenge solely because 1 am deeply conscious that law and or der and the sacred rights of every in dividual, guaranteed to him by the Declaration of American Independence and her constitution, must assert them selves against the tyrannical domina tion of radical leaders of organized la bor", fostering strikes, riots and even bloodshed. For when in all American history did there exist another auto cratic power that usurped the right to keep satisfied laborers from working when, where and for whom they pleased, to provide daily bread for their families! - Yes, I accept said challenge because I do not believe that liberty-loving Amer icans are obliged to have Samuel Com- j pers dictate' to the government at Washington just what laws she shall enact, or in the arbitrary "class legis lation that he favors, or in his recent bitter denunciation of the press, the courts and the state and federal gov eniments for their noble defense of law and order and the protection of Amer ican industries against murderous as saults of an autocracy that is, if pos sible, a greater menace to the industrial peace and welfare of America than was that of the kaiser's late government in Germany to the peace of Kurope. Finally, I accept the challenge of Mr. Ironside because I believe it is now the opportune time for making law and order and the sacred rights of all men, upon which our republic was founded, the paramount issue in the coming na tional election, as 1 believe the nationi. would follow Massachusetts in her ver dict upon that issue, regardless of for mer party ties, and because I am utter ly opposed to the demand of labor for a six-hour work day, as it would great ly augment the number of the world's starving millions. Leaving all else to the time of public discussion, I conclude this by giving a very small part of a list of coal miners' wages from a large number that has been furnished me, including three dif ferent mines in my' native West Vir ginia, for the month beginning Sept. 13 and ending Oct. 15. These are not the ia ston 1'alliin hair at oneu and rid the -scalp of every particle o dandruff, get a small bottle of "Danderine . at any drug or toilet counter for a lew cents, pour a little in your hand and rub it into the scalp. After several ap plications the hair usually stops com ing out and you can't find any dandruff. Soon every hair on your scalp shows new life; vigor, brightness, thickness ami more color. Adv. Skeleton Market- f TImj skeleton market of the world is supplied mainly from Paris, where ex perts of incomparable skill in this line prepare the bony systems of all kinds of animals for museums and other pur poses. Anything from a frog to a hip popotamus. .. For use bv the student of compara tive anatomy, the skeletons are mount ed witif the bones disjointed and sep arate, yet so wired together as to make 9 complete w hole. Skulls dealt with in this way are taken to pieces by the siniplo device of filling them with dried peas," which are thereupon saturated with water. The swelling of the peas does the work more delicately than hu man hands could do it." Philadelphia Public Ledger. 53,234 TELEPHONE SYSTEMS AND LINES And There Are 28,827,188 Miles of Wire in the United States-Enough to Girdle he Earth at the Equator 1,153 Times." According to the report about to be issued by. the bureau of the census showing the results of the census of telephones covering the year 1017, there are 03,234 separate telephone cystoma and lines. These lines and systems operated 28,827,188 miles of wire in the United States enough to girdle the earth at the equator 1,153 times and connected 11,71(1,520 telephones and SL IT.) public exchanges. The messaaes or "talks" sent over these wires aggre gated the stupendous total of nearly 22,000,000,000, or, to be exact, 21,845, 722,335. Figured on the estimated pop ulation of the country in 1917 this gives 211 messages per annum to every man, woman and child, v The industry in 1017 gave employ ment to 21)2,02!) persons of whom 171,-' 110, or over (15 per cent, were women. The sum paid out in salaries and wages amounted to $175,670,440. .These em ployes operated plants and equipment valued at fl, 402,32!) ,015, which yielded operating and non-operating " revenues of 3!.U,4!l!V)3. - 'The report discusses (.he development of the telephone industry, telephone equipment and traffic; offers interesting comparisons "between the Bell and other systems, and between the telephone system as a whole and the telegraph system; and gives important financial statistics of the industry. Detailed figures are presented for 1017 by states and geographic divisions and compara tive statistics fur earlier years. The statistics for 1017 are believed to be To Prevent Grip Takt Bromo Be sure you get the Genuine Look for this signature aiiiiary C earance ale of Men's and Byos Clothing, Hats, Caps, Mittens, Shoes, -Gloves, Underwear on the box. 30c ( ( . the "exceptional eases" as aiven for one day's labor AMUSEMENT NOTES "Oh, My Dear" at Bane Opera House Wednesday Evening. Notable as have been all tltt New York Princes theatre musical come dies none has everywhere aroused mure favorable comment , from compelent critics than "Oh, My Dear," the sixth New York Princess theatre success, pre sented by F. Kay Comstoek and IV'il liam Klliott. which -appears ot i the liarre opera house, Wednesday night .Jan. 14. Guy Bolton and P. G. Wodehouse have furnished extraordinary book and lyrics, and the melodies are quite be yond comparison. adv. i Musterole Loosens Up Those Stiff Joints Drives Out Pain You'll know why thousands use Musterole once you experience the glad relief it gives. Get a jar at ence from the nearest drug (tore. It is a dean, white oint ment, made with the oil of mustard. Better than a mustard plaster and does not blister. Brings ease and comfort while it is being rubbed on! Musterole is recommended by many doctors and nurses. Millions of jars are used annually for bronchitis, croup, stiff reck, asthma, neuralgia, p'eurisy, rheu matism, lumbago, pains and aches of the back or joints, sprains, sore muscles, bruises, chilblains, frosted feet, colds of the chest ( it often prevents pneumonia!. 30c and 60c jars; hospital size $2-50. figures in previously where exceptional endurnnce was ex erted, to be followed by rest the next day, but these miners worked the full six working days in each week for the month, and their working more, than eight hours per day at the same price per hour accounted for their credit for more work days than there were work; ing days in the month. Here are a few of the long lists I have in hand, giving the total number of days each man worked in that month and the total month's wages and daily average nf each man, as follows: Mine No. 1. machine miners Henry Bowels, 2!) days, $35i.,8 per month. $13.21 average per day. X. Hub inson, twenty-nine days. 351.28 per month, 12.22 average per day. T. J. Siianon, 20 days, .'!40.tirt per month. if 11.75 average per day. Fred Loprest. 30 'days, $102.30 per month, $0.41 aver age per day. David .Sherwood, 30 days, $373.$.1 per month, $12.40 average per day. Mine Xo. 2, pick miners C. C. Coop er, 31 das, $334.87 per month, 10.80 average per day. Harry Stone, 30 days, $285.70 per month, $0.50 average per day. Thorn Shields, 30 days, ii!354.44 per month, $11.81 average per day. (Sam Morosco, 30 days, $204.65 per month, $11.42 average per day. From the above it will be seen that the average daily wage of the nine min er above named for a month's contin uous work is $11.1 Hi, and it eludes the lowest wage received by anyone in the entire list of the three mines I have at hand, that of Fred Loprest, an excep- , tiotially poor miner, anil In nvcrage kT day was $0.41 before the recent in crease in miners wages of 14 per cent. T have selected a full month pay roll because it utterly refutes the state ments that miners are nut allowed to work more than three or four days per week to keep up the price of coal, and lot the readers . of The Times know who, most of all, are repouible for the IhIi cost ol coal and ul living in general. Thanking the Rarre Dailv Times for the irenerous xpace it has given fur statements wilcly deinel for the pub lic good, ami not for any expectant laurel wreath, I submit Ihcir value to the judgment of the public, fully coiwious that if '"laurels" were worihv of any crni s idem t ion, quite enough have already hoen strewn at the writers fwt by intelligent readers of ' The Times, both of Harre City UUor union ists and of many in surrounding town 5. 1. V. Fortn-v. riainfield. Vt Jan. 12, 1020. more accurate than lor any previous census, due to the uniform system of accouins provuiea ior leicpnone com panics by the interstate commerce com mission, which have been in use since Jan. 1, 113. The Bell telephone system controlled . M J2 I. . - i 1 ... ! over lour-uiins 01 ine unai wire mile age, employed over three-fourths of the employes of the industry, paid over four-fifths of the total bill for salaries and wages, and received nearly four fifths of the total revenue. - Over three-fourths of all the tele phones in the L'nited States bore the Hell sign, and two-thirds of all per sons who were "wanied on the wire" were wanted on a Bell wire. The dom inating part that the Bell system plays in the industry may lie further illus trated by the fact that of all the other systems reported, 00.1 per cent reported annual incomes of less than $5,000. Comparisons with previous censuses bring out in a striking way the remark able development of the industry. Dur ing the decade 1007-1017 wire mileage increased 120. per cent, the number of telephones 102.8 per cent, the number of messages 00.5 per cent, for systems having incomes of $5,000 or more. A comparison by geographic divisions brings out the fact that considerably more than one-half of the telephone systems reporting annual incomes of $5,000 or more in 1917 were located in the middle west, while systems and lines reporting incomes of less than 5,000 were found in the largest num bers in the western stales of. the cen tral groups,' The financial statistics of the report show that while the revenue of the tele phone companies has more than doubled during the decade HH17-IOJ7, the ex- penses have increased at an even more j rapid rate. -Much of the increase in expenses was due to increase in salaries and wages paid. These had advanced from 47.4 per cent of the total expenses in 1012, to 54.2 per cent in 1017. For systems reporting annual incomes of more than $5,000 in .,P)17, the average total revenue per telephone was $.'IH.41, average net income per telephone $0.11 and average surplus per telephone $1.4(1. This report of the telephone industry is irt of the' "Census of Electrical In dustries" whkh was taken in 1018, cov ering the operation of the fiscal year faith in the ability of American de- ' mocracy to defend itslf against its j enemies; consideration lor American in-; stitutkms and ideals in the face of a j rising hysteria. The lessons of Russia may be studied, but the fate of Russia does not threaten us. Neither Englaml. nor France, nor Italy has been assailed : by revolution, and these countries have been exnosed to the infection las we 1 jhave never begun to lie. We have no ilium) U'tir lfttta,a Tin flamnrali'nf! iviilua. ion The first census of the telephone in dustry was taken in connection with the decennial census in ISH0, onlyitwo years after the first public telephone exchange was opened for business at Xcw Haven, Conn., on Jan. 25, 1878. In 1800 a census of telephones was again taken with the regular decennial cen sus, but for 1!H)2 and for every fifth year since a census of electrical indus tries, which indoles telephones, has, been taken. The development of the industry, therefore, is shown from its infancy. huge war losses, no demoralized indus trial and social life. We have so little 0 the elements that make for despair and revolt. Yet it is to the sorely tried nations of western Kurope that we have to go for n lesson in how to keep our heads. If our actions are to speak for us, we have less confidence in the sta- tiilily of American democracy than Eng lishmen have in their England or the French in themselves. ' Where shall tolerance of aln agita tion atop? it has been asked. One might rioini Where will the policy of drag net suppression stop? Where will the definition of "radicalism" litopT ,Jt has already been suggested that beyond the expulsion of alien radicals we proceed to revoking the citizenship of natural ized foreigners tlut4 opening up a lim itless perspective of mischief. The spir it of panic spoke at Albany. The spirit of panic has produced a measure like tjie (irahuro bill in Congress.. We are in a state of mind which made it possi- j ble for .Senator I.usk, day before yes- ; terday, to fall upon the nation to con-, stitute itself into a vast vigilance com mittee: , - ; . ' "The only way they can be destroyed is for" the loyal citizens in each com munity to perfect such organization as is necessary and co-operate M'ith the federal, state and local authorities in uncovering and prosecuting these trai tors on much the sme lines as they or ganized and worked during the war to discover and apprehend traitors." j What is this but an invitation to a .national witch-hunt? And putting aside all other considerations, what will be j the practical result of such incitement? The reaction from the present state of panic is certain to leave the American people sick of all anti-"red" Crusades; in which mood the really dangerous m' ditionist will find' liia- opportunity. New York Evening Post. s ' - We have just been taking our annual inventory and find that we are over stocked on agreat many lines, and we have decided to help reduce the high cost of living by giving the public at this time the opportunity of purchasing seasonable merchanidse at greatly reduced prices. " Our Sale is Now in Progress and Will Last 15 Days In our stock you will find Suits that were bought a couple of -seasons ago that are made on good style models', and the fabrics are far superior to any thing that w,e can buy to-day, and 'we can sell these to you at prices that will astonish you. We. also have about three hundred pairs of Men's All-Wool Trousers. These are fromthe Mills stock and are absolutely all wool and worsted. The price on these will be from $2.93 to $8.75, and the values are front $7.50 to $20.00. Bottoms are a little large, but we can reshape them for you in our Tailoring Department and make them strictly up-to-date. Sale closes Saturday, January 24, No goods taken out on "approval. No credit given during sale - Boys' Suits, sizes 6 to 10, All Wool, not the latest style but the best' of material, at $3.95 Overalls, the $2.50 graHe, at ' $2.28 Lots more Suit at . $9.73 And they are good ones, in sizes 34 to 38. Odd Coats at $1.95 and $4.95 Men's $30 and $35 Velvet Collared Overcoats, real nice, dressy Coats, in all sizes, at $22.50 Men with small feet, see what we have for Low Shoes, in Stetspns, sizes 5 ip 6V, at $5.00 , Men's Fleeced Union Suits, $2.50 and $3.00 grades, at $2.19 Substantial reductions on all our Sujts and Overcoats. Boys' $4.50 Shoes ail $3.25 Men's One-Seam Shoes, all sizes, value $6.50, at '.' $4.85 Substanial reductions on all Hats, Caps, Gloves, Flannel Shirts, Wool Mackinaws, and Sweaters. Campton AJl-Wool Trousers, $6.95" Trousers from the Mills stock $2.95 to $9.75 And a few at - $10.95 Values are from $7.50 up to $20.00 a pair. The goods can not be duplicated at any price to-day. They do not make such good stuff any more. We sell Peerless Union Suits. Contoocook Wool Shirts and Drawers, A and Pouble A. $2.95 - - 25c Hosiery at . -ISc ' We have a snappy line of Men's and Young Men's Overcoats. Buy now for next winter, as they are go ing higher. EASES A COLD WITH ONE DOSE Lamorey Clotliin, Co EXSSSES 'Pape'a Cold Compound" Then Breaka Up a Cold in Few Hours. t A CONSERVATIVE'S PROTEST. Relief come instant ly. A dose taken every two hour until three dose are taken usually breaks up 'a evere cold and ends all tlif grippe mixery. The very rlrt doe oen your clowned up nofttrila and the air pat.aye in the head, atop None running, relieve the headache, dullness, feverishnesa, sneezing, orenes and KtilTheos. Don't etay' turTel-up! Quit blowing and snnftling! Clear your congested head! N'otjiing ele in the world give Riioli prompt relief as "iNipe'a Cold Compound." which cwta onlv a few cent at any drug store. It act with out aitance, tg-fe nice, contains no quinine Insist upun Tape's! Adv. I IT EST BERLIN V A. S. Libley spent a little time in Montpelier Saturday. Mian Mary Ramwdcll from Montpel ier spent Saturday and Sunday with her aunt. Miss Corrie Streeter, who ha been quite poorly of late, but was a little bettert last report. Min Ivaloiv Rnmney was in North field hut week. Mi Mary Mugowen, who in still tery ill at Heaton liocpital. at last re port was about the name. Her parents have the sympathy of all their friends in this sad afllii t ion. x Mrs. M. D. Glines upent lat Tues day in Montpelier. K. A. orton was in Montpelier last wct'k. Miss M. t I.ihbey and A. It. Kmer- son visited .Mrs. t.eorge Adams in Xorthfield lat Thursday. Mrs. Charles Patterson was in North field last week Mondav. LIKE -A SATURDAY BATH Lots of Folks Wait Until the Liver and Bowels Stop Acting Take "CascaretsV Tonight Mr. and Mrs. Smith Stratton oh-' t-erveij the SUt anniversary of their marriage at their home in IJennington Jan. 5. Present were nine children, 11 grandchildren and one great grandchild. Don't stay bilious or eonstipated ! Rut don't think of the nasty cathartics, sickening oil, upsetting ealts and grip ing pills of the old days! They're back numbers like candles and horse cars! Take Casearets occasionally fvel splendid always. They are a regular laxative-treat; at without griping and insure gentle cleansing of the liver, stomach and bowels of excess bile waste and poisons which are removed . without inconvenience to you. Casca rets work while you slee;i and their cost is so little. Switch to Cascarets! Adv. Green Trading Stamps We have -started the New Year by giving out S. & H. Green Stamps on cash pur chases. Come in and get your book and save the stamps. Lee and Clara B. Shortt Maxshfield, VL TELEPHONE DIRECTORY CLOSES JAN. 15 Changes desired must be made at once. New England Tel. & Tel. Co. No AJcohs! Or Darigenii rugs GO Teaii ia TJte. Criticiem of Government by Dragnet and "Hue and Cry." Tbere can be but one opinion con cerning the action of the assembly at Albany yesterday in suspending its five Socialist members. The l-'.vening Post cannot be suspected of sympathy for ! the unpractical ideals of Socialism when it declares that the assembly's action is j a sinister' threat agnint the 'funda mentals of democracy and representa tive government. ITnlike Victor Rerg.-r, who was expelled from Congress on hi individual record, the Socialist aM'in- blvnien were not Iwrred as individuals but as adherents of a definite political part y and creed. W hat happened at Albany ia the log ical outcome of a state of mind which would combat enemies of the public or dc with the tlratr tK't instead of with the established procedure of the law. There can he no question of the right and ditty of public officials to bring t!e law to bear on dantcrous, prea:her of sedition and inciters to violence. Such men hae lecn Krting in this coun try and should be brought to brsk. If citizens, the courts can deal with them. If all' . the deportation laws can Ik brought into p!av. lint if the purpose i to strike at the fountaia head of se dition, the drag-net method is not the right policy nor the ultimately prscti- cal policy. It i a procedure which inev- ; itaMy ovrreaches itwlf. which runs to j cce9 as Albany has show n, and w hich, by creating a reaction in the public mind, end in futility. The agents f 1 the dejar1 incut of justice have had am- tie inlcrnist inn for singlinj; out the j h aders. the agitators, th editors end (organisers of ixunniiini-m. The m-n wli?hae been sei-d were not in hid- ; inif. I lie literature tiist lia neen wircl has always been readily accessible. Men and evidence mijrlit have been ciiieily ' rured. Tke methods that are now be ing applied are appropriate for d -aliug, not with a menace from iiidividiil, bfit with the menace of a tetnlution; and America is in no danger of o-evo- -hit ion. ' J It is r.ni out of rotiMiieration fur im- ' prisoned aliens civji a ju-tice is' d'l to tV ma nor i it out of anv jynv,athjr for nnprat"ical Socialist (xleai. bnt out of roni!erat;'n for our 'own nal ions I well beinc that sots r Aferitan opiriion prnte-ts asint a tHtlitjr ul iaDM.; cvn-ideralivn ior our Barre Opera House Wednesday, Jan. 14 mStfeSixih NewrkPrincessTheatre Musics! Comedy, oucces A V! 1-0 bit a a a i a ! :5 :a ! a , -2 Do You Want the best Battery on the market foV all-round ignition work? If so, we recommend COLUMBIA BATTERIES. Our supply is always fresh and "full of pep." Fanners having Engines will appreciate this high-grade Dry Cell. Barre Electric Co. -For Your Electrical Wants- ' , Tel. 98 a- a .. ii a a a a aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa V J I "TlTT JfU rN fv 7 Bargain Specials This Week a a 3 n t: 1 V ':! . l i JrX Ik ' " V . 1$!;? OuyBolfonnPGWodehousc Musics Louis Ailirsch A SparWlnMaflbyFUnaMusIc. ": TBtlkrlhan "OWBoy!" . - Purity Rolled Oat, per packaae 8c Quaker Corn FUikea, per package 9c, 3 for 3 5c Kelloer'a or Armour'a Corn-Flakes, per package 13c, a for ase Sunny Corn, the new and delightful cereal, rej price i9c;lhis week as a trial 17c. We itand behind this article and if you don't like it we wUI j: S be glad to refund pnrehaae price. ' J, ! 2 Goldea Aje Macaroni, Spaahettl and VermiceUi, pkg 9c, 3 for 15c ! ' k See the beautiful picture aiven free t. winners of contest ia coa- K n section m iih the bov. Atk at about it. 11 g 3IcALLISTER BROTHERS, East Barre, Tel. 601 :j - - ... Z . Trices: 30c, 7.c, ?I.tm, i.50, front rows $2.00. plus war fe tax; on sale at box oince Monday, October IZ, :ou to o:uu and 6:30 to 9:00 Announcement I have removed my Insurance Offices to Number 9 Keith avenue, reacof the Holland block. At thi new lnralion vhi mill rrcei the same prvj eriee, tbe mi m (nne and rr'iahle eompant'. v tHe am prninftt and atifafry ttlrjn-nt of rM and iH hat th Mime r-nt Tbe cnly char,-e i the tnratii G. Herbert Pape, Tcleplione 26S-M