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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, 1920.
BARRE DAILY TIMES WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, 1920. Published Every Week-Day Afternoon b THE BARKE DAILY TIMES, INC. Frank K. Lungley. Publisher Entered at the Postoflice at Barre as Bacon d- Class Mail Matter subscription rates One year by mail 14.00 Three months by mail 11.28 One month by mail BO tent, Binirle copy I eenta All subscriptions cash in advance. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press b exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all new dis patches credited to It or not otherwise cred ited In this paper, and also Uie local new published therein. King Christian is perhaps the "mel ancholy Dane" of the present day. It would be quite a joke on Delaware and perhaps a little one on' Vermont if Sliasiasippi should turn around and ratify the suffrage amendment in time to be the 30th and the dec i ding state. ''Bridal couples still remember south em Vermont as a Gretna Green," re marks the ltrattleboro Reformer. Some of them, no doubt, are very forcibly re minded of it when they get to the di vorce court. Not all, of course but some, it is safe to say. Poland is giving a demonstration of what a determined and well-guided re sistance can do to the bolshevik peril. The Russian reds' army' facing the Polish legions has been forced to seek peace negotiations after having met with real opposition in Podolia. The German government's promise not to send any more regular troops into the Ruhr district without getting the allies' permission does not explain the vast accumulation of three-inch guns and airplanes in various parts of Germany, contrary to the terms of the armistice. That latter matter is some thing which needs a little more light. with the rush of popular favor with which his announcement will be re ceived. Hoover clubs weTe in the proc ess of formation all over the country even prior to the statement of acquies cence and even though the old-timers in the party tried to laugh him out of court" when the name of Hoover was first mentioned for the nomination They tried to ridicule the idea of Hoov er's becoming a candidate because they feared the popular acclaim for one of the greatest men developed by the war and because they well knew that Hoov er is an independent thinker and re fuses to be chained and shackled. Not only is he that, but Hoover is head und shoulders above the other candidates for the nomination (by either party as regards fitness to be in the White House in the period of long-drawn-out reconstruction following the war. Jt is for the country to do the rest, now that ho has announced himself recep tive. RANDOLPH Down in Washington they are call ing Vermont's junior senator the "pa triarch", of the Senate, as well as the alarm clock of the upper house. Ap pearances are probably against Senator Tage, for he is only 77 years of age. As to the other feature it was always known that Page was as regular as a clock whether it be regarding the time of his arrival in the Senate chamber or hit rote once he was there. HOOVER THE CANDIDATE. Herbert C. Hoover's decision to be a receptive candidate for the Republican nomination to the presidency definitely paves the way for a movement which is destined to sweep over the entire country. Heretofore, there has been a strong feeling of doubt whether Hoov er would agree at this time to run for the presidency, and there was the add ed confusion as to the party with which he might be correctly aligned. His telegram to the Hoover Republican club of California disposes of both these doubts at one and the same time I Hoover is a candidate and Hoover is a Republican. On these statements as a basis will be founded a campaign of great strength and no one can safely foretell the result. Others in the Re publican party have been campaigning for months, even years, and some of them have succeeded in acquiring a few pledged delegates from scattered parts of the country; but the vast 'bulk of the delegates still remained unchosen and, therefore, unpledged when Hoover made hit statement of acquiescence with the plans of the Hoover club of California. Hence he enters the cam paign without a great deal of handi cap as regards the lateness of his en try. It is almost certain, too, that whatever handicap he may be laboring tinder at the start will be made up Silver Cross' circle of King's Daugh ters held their regular meeting at the home of Mrs. John DuBois on Tuesday afternoon. The usual business of the meetinir was conducted, and commit tees were appointed to look after the convention if it is new Here in June A wreck north of the station on Tuesday afternoon delayed passenger service "for several hours. The trains due here at 1:07 and at 2:50 were can celled. A freighit engine, while taking the side track north of the station, went off the track, leaving the cars on the main line, and a wrecking train was called here to tret it back, and it was several hours before any trains were passing. ilrs. Lihbie Maritelle left Tuesday for Springfield, where she formerly lived for many years, expecting to return home about Saturday. Mias Mildred Hatch, who has been passing several days here with her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Hatch, left on Tuesday morning for Springfield, Mass., to resume her studies at Bay path institute. Ruth Pecue left Tuesday for White River Junction, where she will pass several days with her aunt, Mrs. Mary Whitney Hanrahan. Mrs. 'V. P. Flint and her grand daughter, Miss Lucy Seribner, left on Tuesday for Springfield, where they will visit Robert Flint and wife for a few days, returning home in time for Lucy to resume school the first of the week. F. P. Dodge has sold his house on Elm '!reet to E. H. Frink of Churlotte, who has come here to enter tho em ploy of the Sargent, Osgood A Koundy Co. Possession will be given about June 1, Mr. Frink bringing his family here to occupy the place. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jerd moved on Tuesday, from the Rowell Addition to the Blanchard house on Randolph ave nue, which they recently purchased. Joseph Wells, son of Mrs. Cora Litch field, is in the sanatorium, where he The big thing to-day is our Easter array OF CRAVATS Bright and gay, and you will say, it's not too much to pay, when you see the way it embel lishes the whole struc ture of your appear ance. 75c to $4.00. F. H. Rogers & Company has bad several operations for mastoid abscesses. It is thought he is improv ing, ihoujrh very slowly, for he is yet iiite ill. PLAIN FIELD You are invited 'to a sugar social. which will be held at the parsonage Friday afternoon and evening. Dough nuts and sugar will be served for 25c. adv. Rev. Jocph Hamilton of Randolph will preach in the M. h. church the first and second Sundays in April, as Rev, A. W. Hewitt is on a trip through some of the western anales on impor tant educational work for Vermont. A short Kaster program will occupy part of the Sunday school hour next Sunday. MRU For stubborn skin troubles Resinol Eveninievcre.well-establishedcases of eczema, ringworm or similar affec tions, Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap usually relieve the Itching at once and quickly overcome the trouble. This imple, efficient treatment has been widely used for many years. For sale by- all druggists. Next Sunday r? ' master ij ounuay g the one day in the year that every shoe wear , er has a new pair of Boots, Oxfords or Pumps. Walk -Overs have always been the people's choice in every country of the world, and this season they cannot be equalled. Why? Because we have added so many new stlyes to our stock that you are sure to find just what you are looking for. We are sure we can please you. Let us try. Rogers' Walk-Ovti Boot Shop Banking is Business ! We are merchants in credit; bur officers are practical business men. The whole spirit of the bank is to know busi ness in order that it may serve business. Capital Savings Bank and Trust Co. Montpelier, Vt. TRUSTEES: GEO. L. BLAXCHARD, Pres. EDWARD H. DEAVITT, Vice-President. H. JULIUS VOMIOLM. Vice-President. FRANK N.SMITH,.Tre8urer. WILLIAM O. NYE. HARRY DANIELS. TIMOTHY E. CALLAHAN. Don't Lose Your Grip The man who tackles the job with a smile, determined to make the most of his opportunities by giving a little more than he gets and do ing his work a little better than is expected, is tightening hi3 grip on the forces that make for success. He is. developing character and Vision; he is holding steady; he will not lose his head and he is bound to win out. The chances are nine out of ten that this man is a steady saver; not a miser, but a consistent, u ifty producer who realizes that only by saving can the necessary capital be made available so that his am bition and effort shall be suitably rewarded. 'Don't lose your grip; strengthen it through systematic sav ing. Let.U3 help you -do this. Open an account to-day. The Peoples National Bank of Barre 1 per cent National Bank Protection for Your Savings 4 per cent S ! GHOTON The Orotorr Manufacturing; company has purchased the blacksmith shop of Allen K. .Smith near the bridge. The company plans to use a purt of !he building for sawing lumber, the other part for blackAnntli work. Mr. and Mrs. Frank .Sandpr and on, Charles, of Woodsville, N. H., were guest of relative here and at Rick cr'a Mills, over Sunday. Mrs. Reta McAllister was an over Sunday Rucst of Mr. and Mrs. L. 11. Whitefiill at South RyeRate. Miss Viola La pare, who attends school at St. Johinbury, came to her home here Friday for the Easter vaca tion. She wai accompanied by Ellen Whitehill of St. John.bnry, who will pas her vacation with Mr. and Mr?. Jackman Jones, her grandparent. Mrs. D. A. Morrison was a visitor in Barre Friday and Saturday. Mr. Ernest Richards went 10 Mortt pelier the lant of the week to visit rel atives. ' Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Smith are enter taining their son. Capt. Dwiht Smith, IT. S. N., and friend, MU IK at rive Wilson, and Mrs. Wilson, her mother, of New York City. Mrs. H. L. TilfoUon left yesterday for St. .Tohnsbury, where she 'will pass several days with Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lord and family Mr; and Mm. J. T. Fellows have purchased the .Tames Hurton place on North Main street. Mr. and Mrs. Burton went to Rt. Cloifl, Fla., a year and a half ago and are so well pleased with the climate that they decided to remain there permanently. (i SWCE to Take The SSr CANDY y Cathartic J Easter Eggs for Everybody particularly the Children T The Eggs with the wonderful centers. HE purest, most delicious Chocolate - coated, Cream- filled dainties ever offered. Packed in almost life-like Bunny Boxes, and just loaded down with Fruits and Nuts. 15c, 25c and 40c Also complete line of Liggett's and Apollo Chocolates 45c to $3.75 1 Russell's, The Red Cross Pharmacy Intelligent Co-operation ! co-operation among groups of individuals is what builds up a city, makes a community indus dustrially powerful. Co-operation with all our customers, regardless of the size of their accounts, is what this bank aims at, and it is through this sort of helpful service that the Quarry Savings Bank & Trust Co. has grown and prospered since its estab lishment. Please feel free to consult us in confidence at any time relative to business, as well as financial problems. QUARRY SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST CO. BEK A.EASTMAN, Pr. H.J.M.JONES,V-Pre. CM.WILLEY.Traa. DIRECTORS i Ben A. Eastman J. M. BoutwcII V. G. Reynolds II. F. Cutler E. L. Seott H. J. M. Jont B. W. UoUr H. II. Jackson Vermont Mutual Tire Insurance Company of Montpelier, Vt. NINETY-SECOND YEAR Assets $11,653,425.00 Insurance in Force, $112,201481.00 Number of Policies in Force, 57.750 Policies written under Mutual or Paid-Up Plan at actual cost no profit Consider this fact when placing your Automobile Fire Insurance If you are seeking Insurance, see our Local Agent McAllister & Kent Agents for Barre, Berlin and Orange TURN YOUR FACE toward the sunshine of life. There are no hard times for those who always smile at difficulties and you'll find that happy people always SAVE MONEY. Test this out by coming to this bank. The First National Bank of Montpelier Member Federal Reserve System j g i & YOURS?! i I ft, u WHO PAYS We pay the taxes on all money deposited in this bank. It makes no difference wheth er it is deposited to your credit on a check account or savings account, and there is no limit to the amount. j It Pays to Do Business With a Trust Company Money deposited on a check account in a National Bank is taxable against the de positor April 1, 1920. Don't Get Fooled on Taxes This Year il G fir 14 1 ft Drown's Drug Store Easter Means Gifts "She," at least, demands special notice on Eas ter; she expects you to send her some little token of your love for her. Such tokens are best illus trated by candies and perfumes, a large stock of both of which we have, in packages selected par ticularly for Easter. She'll love such gifts as these, and love the lover who sends them. CANDY Candies. Chocolates, all mixtures and assort ments, plainly and decoratively packaged. Won derful qualities, clever gifts and not at great cost. Place orders early. PERFUMES Perfumes in fancy bottles will make wonderful little Easter gifts, representative as they are of the natural flowers of which they are made. Dainties to the dainty girl gifts that she will adore. See that she gets them. We issue certificates of deposit, payable on demand, and pay interest at rate of 3 per cent each month the money remains with us. Call on us for full particulars as to how this will help you. raoite Savings B & Trust Co. JOHN TROW, Pres. FRANK F. CAVE, Vice-Pros. CHAS. H. W1SIIART, Trcas. n k l! H r Small Shipment of Cedar Chests Just in. Tetter select jours while we can supply you ! Genuine Tennessee Red Cedar Chests are decidedly scarce almost unprocurable during the unprecedented de mand for them throughout the country-. We are extremely fortunate in having received a small shipment (just a frac tion of our order) last week. They are beautiful Chests, superbly finished, richly marked and handsomely designed. See them and select your chest before the stock is ex hausted. A. W. Badger & Co. l Ttarrs m4 Lswosri Esstwliswn: Fmml AttmtiM U Tfcta Wwb TL 44T-W A NEW AND UP-TO-D ATE AUTO AMBULANCE tf-wssVitoaUs. m &inMBiMiiev