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IIE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., TUESDAY, APRIL 13, 1920.
BETHEL Bennett 0. Johns and Mrs. Alice Hall ;' , , , Married. , -. , ; ' Bennett 0. Johns and Mr. Alice Hall !, w ere married last Saturday evening by i.Ktv.- Will C. Harvey. They are keep ; ing house in newly furnished apart ' ments in "the Gilson house on Church 1 etreet. The bride ia a. well-known ! saleswoman at the Brook & Washburn store. She has filled the highest offices in Home Rebekah lodge and is a prom inent Univerealist church worker. The bridegroom is a' stonecutter who f-werked here several years, and eince ' the. granite industty in Bethel broke down has worked at Concord, N. H., Naugatui-k, Conn., and Northficld, be : sides serving in the commissary de partment of the army a year or more ' during, the war. The Black circuit has leased the -Ed i 'munds block for a 10-year poriod with the. notion of buvinc at any time. Or the first floor a picture theatre will be constructed with curtain at the rear and a floor rising gradually to the mui entrance. The first floor recently was Wad for the Abbott dry goods store nd the Cady undertaking rooms. The second floor is, used for tenements and thn Odd Fellows' hall, while the third floor is occupied as a Masonic hall. No change wiJl be made except on ine nrsi floor. Work on, the theatre will be 'under wav at once. The Young People's Christian league will give a May dr party sociable at eveninar. Refreshments will be served and llav baskets will be on sale. At the burial of O. 0. Rogers, the oldest person in. town, aged 91 years vesterdav in Fairview cemetery, F. H Ghamberlin, aged 88 years since Mr. Rogers' death the oldest man in town, had active cnarge as . sexion oi wie remeterv. reonirinsr no assistance in nerfnrminir his duties. Bv the death of O. O. ttogers. the oldest nerson in town is Mrs. Ellen Gilson. azed l0 years. E. D. Gilson is taking the manure from the Bascom house livery stable for use on his village farm. He has used this product 40 consecutive years, moving it hlmseir eacn year. Mrs. F. A.' Edmynds has returned home from the Randolph sanatorium, where she underwent an operation for appendicitis three weeks ago. A son, Myron Edward, weight eight and three-quarters pounds, was born Sunday evening in Northampton, Mass., to Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Khoades. The mother spent most of her lite here as Bertha Rogers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. V. Rogers. P. I). Fitzpatrkk, roadmasler, and C. E. Donaldson, head of the bridge de partment of the Central Vermont rail waywere here yesterday from fSt. Al bans to inspect, the Bethel Granite railway and estimate the time and ex pense necessary to put the road in con dition for freight traffic after three years of disuse. George F. Heaver of Chelsea. Mass, is here on business connected with the opening of the Seaver Shoe company's business here this spring. There was - a sharp revival of the maple sugar industry yesterday, fol lowing last( week's wintry weather, scores of sugar houses in town being places of great activity. Wilbur G. By am and John A. Aid rich began working in the tannery yes terday. They will drive each morning from their homes, five or aix miles away. ' John W. George, a well-known gran ite cutter, who is employed at Concord, N. H., has been at home several days. RANDOLPH Mertoh Rogers, who has been in very frail health for many months, under went a serious operation at the sana torium on Monday morning at 8 o'clock hoping to gain relief from a serious trouble bv His means. Mr. Rogers' daughter was in town to see him a few days ago. ana n:s mtKiier, Mrs. Sarah Rogers, hai been called home from Boston, where she had been for several month!", and is now with the family in Braintree. Mrs. Bonnet, who has. been i town for" teveral months and through the winter at the home of W. W. iSprsgue, left Monday morning for St. John bury, that place being her former home. Mrs'. Bonnet has sold her farm in that place and went to complete the trade. Mrs. Cyrus Metcalf, better known h?re as .loeephine S:imets, arrived here on Monday from Washington, where he resid?". for a few days' stay with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Sti mets. v ' Miss Winifred Richmond went to Royalton on Monday for a short visit with relatives. Rev. Joseph Hamilton . was in Plain field. over Sunday, where he occupied the pulpit of the" Methodist church, re turning home on Monday. It is expert ed thar Mr. Hamilton ' will preach in Mentpelicr next Sundsv. Mrs. M. T. Merrill of Bethel came the last of the week for sii over-Sunday stay w:h her niece. Mrs. Maxham, and returned home on Monday. Mrs. Cooper of Braintree paed Sun day with friends in town, and returned home on Monday. . The friends of A. V. Lamb are much pleased to see him abie to be out fur a littla and know that he is recovering in a measure from his long lilne. Mr. l.atnb is obliged to use his crutch in Walking, but is gaining, and it is hoped wjll be much improved in a short time. Miss Alice Lamb was home over Sun day from her teaching in Bethel. BRADFORD Bernard Bjnrn has purchased the Biod farm from F. II. Bi.kford and is moving there this week. Nellia Clopston and Rose Pieraon are home from Lowell Commercial college (or the Easter art!an.. . Miae Ruby Cerleton returned to Kharoa a'urday, for 'her school opened Monday morning: Harler fcfliaaer is confined to the house with the srr'p. Mrs. Frank Morrill is visiting her on. Charles Morrill, at Littleton. X. H. , W. IT. Noyes ha purchased the t.tiry A. Fulton estate. tjie prnptitr at the bead of North Matin street. Mrs. Jennie-E.-Gaffield of -Waterbury and grandson, Donald fcpenrer of An Imer. Mas., are visiting her sister. Mr. Emma Osborne. Mr. and Mrs. James E. Welt on an nounce the anarriage of their daughter, t'ure R!i, ttt Franklin H. D.vr of Fernet. Saturday. May it. I?l. The last datfe of the season will be beHi in armory hall Friday erenina. Aril I. Eiark's orchestra wij fur nish asuei. WHITE RIVER JUNCTION Mr. and Mrs. Ed. .Stone of Hazen street, who have been spending a few davs with Mr. Stone's mother at North Sherburne, returned home on Monday evening. ' Mr, and Mis. H. L. Hanson of Maple wood terrace left for Washington, I). C, the first of the week to spend two weeks with their daughter. Lawrence Tinkham, who spent a cou ple of days in Boston the latter part pf the week, returned home Sunday. Mrs. H. M. Osgood of Danville was a week-end guest of Mrs. Newell of Haz en street. John Whittier of Montpclier, state supervisor and inspector of , rural schools, inspected the Christian street, Dothan, Central and Rustown schools last week. Dr. 'Adams, a veterinary employed by the federal government, inspected A". E. .Watson's cattle the latter part of last week and pronounced them free from tuberculosis. Mrs. Helen Martin of White River Junction is to be the new instructor of music in the Windsor schools. Mrs. H. II. Miller, Mrs. W. R. Sturte vant. Miss Florence Sturtevant, Mrs Underwood and Miss C. A. Lamb were in Vbite River Junction recently to attend the meeting of the Thomas Chittenden chapter of the D. A. R., which mot with Mrs. H. Richard Miller, jr. The paoor of the afternoon was given bv Mrs. Roland Stevens on "The Evolution of Portraiture." This was most comprehensive, covering a period of 3,fl00 years and beautifully illustrat ed from'the crude works of the early Egyptians, by copies of paintings of the great artists,, family silhouettes, shadowgraphs, daguerreotypes, ambro types and tintypes, to the photograph of to-day. ' Miss Jessie Blunt-hard of White Riv er Junction spent the week end with friends in Wilder. Rev. Mr. Shuniaker of Cambridge, Mass., occupied the pulpit of the Sec ond Congregation a I church at Hartford village last Sunday. Those who heard Mr. Shiimaker, speak very highly of his message, which was on "The New World Conditions, Both in This Coun try and in Europe." Mike Powers of White River Junc tion, who has been a passenger con ductor on the Central Vermont railway for the past 48 years, has been confined to the house for the past few weeks with a bruised foot and suffering from kidney trouble. He was able for the first time since his sickness to walk over town Monday. Waterman A Wilmot, who recently bought the Junction house garage, are building on an addition "0 by 30 feet. It will give them space enough to take care of the summer travel, narry Lovell is the contractor. H. R. Miller, sr.. has bought the Barnes buildinc just fouth of the La- fountain hardware store and will fit it up, for the purpose of storing cars for Stanley Miller. Miss .Alice il. tiiitiert, a registered nurse, has secured a position as resi dent nurse in the chocolate factory in Burlington and left last Saturday to assume her new duties Monday morning. Rev. Charles Bingham, pastor of the Woodstock I'niversalist church, was a' guest Monday of Rev. H. L. Thornton. A. A. Sawyer, manager of Swift A Co.'s plant in White River Junction, and who has been confined to the house for some time bv illness, was able to resume his duties Monday morning. J. W. Hanlcy, general passenger and freight agent of the lentral crmont railroad, N. W. Hawkes, formerly the general freight agent, and J. P. Demp sey, assistant freight agent, were in White River Junction Monday on their way to Boston. J. C. Norton of Windsor was in town Monday. Rev. Mr. Johonett, the minister of the I'niversalist church at Bellows falls, was in town Monday on his way to Woodstock, where he is to deliver a lecture this evening before the Wom an's club: Jay Gibbs of Quechee is very ill with hemorrhage of the lungs. The baaar which was held by the Knights of Columbus of White River Junction last Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights in Gates opera house was brought to a close on Saturday night with a thousand people present. There were good crowds each night, but nothing as large as the Saturday niht audience. There seemed to be the best of feeling all the way through and everyone who attended or who had a part seemed to work to gether harmoniously. The expenses were very heavy and the receipts were large but it will take some time be fore the exact amount taken in or the net amount made will be known. The officers and members of the Knights of Columbus wish to thank the merchauts and others who contributed so gener ously to the bar.aar. Born in 1839 Dr. Caldwell Still in His Office Daily Wonderful vigor of the founder of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. . Millions now use his famous prescription ' Physicians know that good health depends largely upon proper digestion and elimination , and that much sickness results from constipation. No one knows this better than 1 the family doctor, the general pracUoner. T-N.TL W. B. Caldwell of Mon- I J ticello, Illinois, was and is a family doctor. The whole human body, not any small part of it, was his practice. More than half his "calls" were on women, children and babies. They are the ones most often sick. But their illnesses were usually of a minor nature colds, fevers, head aches, biliousness and all of them required first a thorough evacuation.They were constipated. Dr. Caldwell in the course of 40 years' practice, for he was grad uated from Rush Medical College back in 1875, had found a good deal of success in such cases with a prescription of his own contain ing simple laxative herbs with pepsin. In 1892 he decided to use this formula in the manufae ' ture of a medicine to be known as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, and in that year the preparation was first placed on the market. The picture of Dr. Caldwell that ap pears on the package was taken in that year. , The preparation immediately had as great a success in the drug stores as it previously bad in the doctor's private practice. Today the third generation is using it. t Mothers are giving it to their children who were given it by their mothers. Every second of the working day someone some where is going into a drug store to buy it, for Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is selling at the rate of over 6 million bottles a year. Its great success is based on merit, on repeated buying, on one satisfied user telling another. There are thousands of homes in this country that are never with out a bottle of Syrup Pepsin, and the formulator of that prescrip tion is fortunately living to see its wonderful success. Women, children and elderly people ' are especially benefitted , by Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. While it is promptly effective on the most robust constitution and in the most obstinatel cases, it is mild and gentle in its action and does not cause griping and strain. Containing neither opiates nor narcotics, it is safe for t he tiniest babv and children like it and take it willingly. Every drug store sells Dr. Cald well's Syrup Pepsin. Keej a bottle in "your home. Where many live someone is sure to need it quickly, 'I Iwlw ! DR. W. B. CALDWELL TODAY Born Sh.tbrTllle, Me.. Mareb 17, 139 Begin the manufacture of hit famous pre acripUon la In spite of the fact that Dr. Cald tvell's Syrup Pepsin is the largest selling liquid laxative in the world, there being over 6 million bottles sold each year, many who need its benefits have not yet used it. If you have not, send your name and address for a free trial fcottle to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 51 1 Washington St., MonriceUa, Illinois. ROXBURY Miss Piernont and V. A. Fogg, the county agent, will be present. The Windsor lount.v ann Kiireau association has bought for the agent a new rord car. EAST MONTPEL1ER ro5c Ji- tri stirrer at sii'afe Va.l Fndey ght. Aprii 3. Iudy" erri!ra -4v. Windsor County Farm Bureau Notes. Mrs. George Stephens, chairman of the county committee to canvass the town and" ascertain how many would sign tip for the coming of a county home demonstration agent, has pro gressed in her woik insofar as to make it almost a certainty that we wiil have an agent here this spring. ('. .1. Kr'nk of the farmer exchange shipfied two carloads of potatoes from Stockoridge recently. Thee potatoes nttted the farmers $3 a bushel. I tie Windsor coliniy larm Diireau has just shipped nine bushels of certi fied seed potatoes to different localities in Massachusetts, Khode I!and and Connecticut for seed test demonstra tion. Lest year a similar test proved that Vermont grown seed materially improvfd the yield per acre. H. Sinclair f Holyoke, Mas., spent the week end with V. A. Kogg. The gtanpe at Springfield is to hold a farm -bureau night Vedneday. the 14th. Women in the county interested in home demonstration work should pian to attend thia meeting. The Woman's club of Springfield is to at tend iu a body. It is expected tht "Can'tCutOffMyLeg" Says Railroad Engineer dat vat WeM. I my rvfurmt i altov s tS artor ta s-mutat U I mmm tofcl ft t twJ all kimb of uKv and had ma.r few in tft BmaU t Tear, fcot j avail. V irajS- I tmirvd Uf as r F TbRM) N S OlfcTTHF.NT mm mw W- ranrtat imaa-ifta j r r atttfii vfwm fauna ft vmt snama; at amr triinca had faiid t W. Mr wsr v 'ianvtaty rv4 ' Ojs HaufU j Jim avi Bran ! a, j. y. j "It mafeaa ana f prm4 ta aaj t sttwv i 49rr an MPtufHt hm that," start fmm i t Otrtaaxftt fr 44 aoraa a wuiJa, tat U fratni. aat rthwiwi. hrarr. fHfin. i f-i s in ai4 aaifd. .!wdit. asr trhma ; p-e a I tt a fate to w rtta at all rsrta. a r" ird t vf 1 aat faar if a atamc4 aJatl r t-r Vmwtm OnUwat law lat, Uva- N. Adv. NORTH FAYSTON- The committees and selectmen met Friday to locate a spot, in or near the cemetery, where they will have the me morial stone placed. The committee wish to get at the work of grading and laving the foundation as soon a pos sible, before the rush of apring work comes upon them. Mrs. Ijiura Hallou returned (Satur day, after several days" stay in Harre. Her sister and husband. Mr. and Mrs. George Murray, came with her to re main, for a week or so. William Bennett of Waituficld visit ed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Dunbar over Sunday. Miss Gladys Dowens returned Sun day from her home in Warren, where she went to spend a few days visiting. Miss Dowens is working for Mrs. Ches ter Nelson. Richard Brown of Waitsfield was in town Sunday. Charles Wheeler picked some April flowers Easter Sunday. He also saw a grasshopper April I, which was alive and quite lively. Sugar makers report a big run of sap on Sunday. . Henry and Gladys Nelson of Waits field were at their home over Sunday. A. L. Boyce and son. Ervin, of Waitsfield was in town, Saturday on business. Mr. Steadman and family of New Hampshire have moved onto the farm recently bought by them of Fred "Bar telle. Owen Boyce of Waitsfield wu a vis itor at the home of his son, J. P. Boyce, Sunfr.iy. .James Somervill and Ore Wrisley were in Moretown Friday. Nathan Dunbar- was in Waitsfield Saturday. His daughters, Mildred and Beatrice", returned home with him for over Sunday. 1 .lames Oriffip was in Waitsfield Sat urday on business. George Goodel! of White Kiver June tion, who ha been viiling hi siler. Mr. Ernetf Farnhani, the past few days, returned to his home Monday. Sirs. Carlie Nelson was in Moreiown Monday. Mrs." Eugene Griffin and son, Den nis, were in Moretown Saturday. Moses Murphy of Waterbury wa a visitor in town a few days last week. True Affection. STOWE C. J. Shepard, Aged 89 Years, Who Died Sunday, Had Eventful Life. Charles .Tames She.pard, one of the oldest residente of Stowe. died at his late home at the lower village at 1:43 o'clock Sunday afternoon, after a long and painful illness. Mr. Miepard was Torn in Glagow, Scotland, in IS.'JI. He moved with his parents in 1M7 to. London, where he re sided .until he entered the British army in From Ixmdon he went to Ireland, -where he helped put down a Catholic rebellion, thence to the Island of Malta and from Malta to India, where he saw service with the British army during the Sepoy rebellion, which oocurred in iSo", going wih his regi ment through the famous Khyber pass. Mr. Shepard came with the British troops to Canada and at one tima went On an exedition up the lied river after Chiefain Reel, wlio was at the head of a tribe of Indians that mas sacred a band of Enelish settlers. Dur ing .the service, he attained the rank of corporal in the first battalion, 60th Royal Rifles. He married Miss Jane Gibson at Montreal and eame here to live about 47 years ago. He leaves his wife and ix children Mrs. Annie Raymo, Mrs. Effie Wilkina, Leon, John and Walter Shepard of Stowe, Mrs. Mary .lacklin of Shelburne, Nov Scotia, alto 15 grandchildren. Funeral services were held at the house Shis afternoon at 2 o'clock. ter. No. 34. O. E. S., will be held on Wednesday eveninc at 7:3". There will be officers and initiation. Every member is urged to be prsent. Miss Ethel Brink, who was operated on last week for appendicitis at Heaton hospital, is doing well. Mrs. Fred Ploof is visiting hor daughter, Mrs. John Bettis.'at Leba non, N. II. Walter Shepard, who has been em ployed in Springfleld.4Mas., has been here about three weeks 'on account of his father's illness. Miss Dorothy Harris, a teacher in Springfield, is spending a few days wiith her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Harris, her school being closed on ac count of an epidemic of measles. Mrs. Bernice Avers opens her school in south hollow Monday. Mrs. Lirr.ie Benson has returned from St. Johnsbury and is caring for Mrs. A. D. Lang. ; Hayes Walker of Windsor was the week-end guest of Mis Gladys Smith. Miss Lillian Godfrey has returned to her school in Elmore, after passing her taster vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. G.' Godfrey. Douglas Barrows has resumed his studies at S. H. S., after a few days' absence on account of illnes. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Tinkham and slaughter. Alberta, of Johnson were Sunday visitors in town. Miss Mary Stebbins of Bristol, X. II., and Mrs. Frank Parker of Claremont. X. H., were ralld here by the illnea of their mother. Mrs. Cynthia Stebbins, whose condition remains serious. C. A. Riley and son. Roderic, who have employment in Waterbury, passed Sunday at home. rLAlNFIELD The Belgian stallion known as Bal sam Baron will make the season of 1W0 Mrs. C. L. Richardson has returned from Richmond, where she visied her sister, Mrs. Edmund LaRork. Mrs. .A. H. Slayton has purchased Mrs. John Druggji home on Maple street. She will make extensive re pairs on the house. Mrs. W. F. Harris has returned from Keene. N. H., where she visited her j at the Fitield farm in Plainfleld. For son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Dwight ! information call E. A. Carr, Bancroft Harris. jinn. A daughter was born Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. Jay Laraway. " There wa the usual good attendance) at the chun-h Sunday and 147 enrolled! - . c. . ...hnl TI.A mm-inff (.iftlll I ' From the Manger to the t ross. given under the auspices of the Young Peo ple's Comniuniy club, was witnessed by a full house. The annual meeting of Sickle chap- Get the Genuine and Avoid Waste. 'He seems very fond of his wife." "Very. Doesn't even find fault with' the way she's bringing up the children.' Detroit Free Press. Women Made Young Bright eyes, clear akin and a body full of youth and health may be yours if you will keep your system in order by regularly taking C0LDMEDAL ava . mr- ai ir .ar- i w va f : Economy in Every Caks liTEURALGIA Sirs. Brooks was in Northfield Sat urday. , " Charles Bagley was in Northfield Monday. Mrs. Ernest Brooks went to- Warren Monday morning to spend a few days with relatives. Three stonecutters' from Northfield came the first of the week and began work at the quarries here.- J. L. S. Varney left here Friday night to visit his parents and other relatives in- Springfield, Mass, He re turned to his duties at the station here Monday morning. Spencer French was called to Swan ton the last of the week. "Mrs. French has been there the past few weeks with her parents and a baby was recently born to them there. Judge and Mrs. Z. S. Stanton and Miss Jessie Stanton were in Montpclier for the day the last of he week. Mrs.. Lena Dickinson . gpent Sat urday in Northfield. ' Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Hall went to St. Albans Sunday evening, Mr. Hall hav ing sold one of, the bouses owned by his mother previous to her death and was there on business connected with the sale. Mrs. Roy Webster was a recent busi ness visitor in Northfield. Mrs. Bertha JS'ickereon of Braintree was with her daughter, Mrs. "B. C. Hall, a few days last week. ' Mrs. E. A. Stimson was a business visitor in Northfield Saturday morning. Judge Z. S. Stanton was in White Piver Junction one day during the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Ion Spalding were guests of relatives in Northfield for the day Sunday. Mrs. J. L. S. Varney was 'with her people in St. Albans for Faster. All the schools in the west side of the town are to begin Monday, April 1 George Laneor and Miss Lorena Gal lant of Hartford. Conna are spending a few days at the home of his fcister, Mrs. J. L. S. Varney. Mr. laneor is an em ploye of the New York, New Haven 4 Hartford railroad. Mrs. A. L. Lawton was in Northfield Monday. , Mrs." Earl Spalding and little daugh ter were visitors in Northfield Friday afternoon. The farmers have . not had a very busy sugar season so far, but it con tinues rold and sap has been quite plenty the past few days. . Mrs. Ingbridge has returned horns from Brooklyn. N. Y., where she was called by the death of her brother. C. W." Taylor, who was called to Bos ton to see his sister, who was very ill in a hospital, has returned home. His sister passed away before he reached there. Miss Evelyn Dickinson has returned from Randolph, where she spent a few days with Miss Bernice Fielders. Harry Tilden was a business visitor in Northfield Monday afternoon. Mrs. J. L. S. Varney went as far as St. Albans with her brother and 'friend olrtheir way to their home in Hartford, Conn. They visited their parents in St. Albans. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Merrill visited Mr. Keith in Richmond Sunday. Mrs. Ethel Kerr spent several days the past week visiting friends in North field. A two-horse load of people from here went to Braintree Saturday night to attend a dance. J. B. Kidder was in Montpelier Mon day afternoon on business connected with the sale of his cottage at Swan ton to the government fisheries. Dr. E. E. Ellis of Brookfield was at F. H. Merrill's Tuesday of the past week and was called to see Miss Rose Morgan, Friday. W. J. McGraw was in Greenfield, Mass., Saturday and Sunday to visit his mother at the home of his sister. His mother ia in very poor health. - GPirai (pi n fn rnmw 15 fluid Draoht JJ ItJW P till For Infants and Children. Mothers Knov That ill &jM Genuine Castoria Always Bears Signature. S3? V.-.V- mm 5?.C GIJ'3 meet i sinuinu"3 - iStoraachsanoDw Morohlne nort iliriVsNAHCOTICl Senna Confix' Smf L.tf.,f Dcmedyfuf t unsiipau,- and rmn. , ,7M5itmleSi4nstflot av ii m n m. a A i ft I IF Use For Over Thirty Years Exact Copy of Wrapper. th( rnrswii . ww rom mm. It Is Not Enough to have the bowels move. It is more important to persuade liver, kidneys, skin, and bowels to act in harmony and against self-poison ing. BEECHAM'S PILLS act favorably upon all organs concerned in food-digestion and waste-elimination;, they remove causes . as well as relieve symptoms. EECIH1A Pills Largest Sale of any Meaictna in the World., Sold by druggist throughout the world. In boxes, 10c. 25. Licensed Embalmers I now have in my employ Roy Swift, a licensed em balmer of seven years' experience. This will insure the best of SERVICE at all times. M. J. Whitcomb EAST BARRE FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER, TEL. :-W MOTOR AMBULANCE SERVICE AT ALL HOURS or Headache rub the forehead and temples with VICKS VAP0R1 "CUS BOLYOUARO" - 3J'. 60.J3 I H . M. FARNHAM fACTOM Y OUTPUT ttft.OOO OAiLTl if-TaT I 4UtS ltd. 11 .l-.-l ' X 1 Tha world' standard remedy for kidnay, liver, bladder and one acid troubles, the enemies of lite and looks. In aae aloe IS9S. All druffista, three aixea. Immk tW tka Mm CU Mel ee m, Ut Three of a Kind One 1919 Indian electric equipped, guaranteed in per fect running order. $275 cash, 10 per cent additional if sold on time. One 1916 Indian 5175 cash. One 1916 Indian $200 ca?h. new com plete motor. Come in and look them over. A.M. FLANDERS X07 !V. Matt) St. A Six Cylinder Tractor This latest development in tractor Iniildinj is an AVERY, and thrre is every reason lo anpTose that it will prove especially popular in New England. It is eay to that a lgfht weight type of tractor, providing it hat sufiirieut traction. ill be able to ramr more of a bad at tde draw bur than the heaier one tnrraHv used. More of its per i nrd on the Ined. And a light tractor i iheaer to build nI just as limjf lited as a hearr one. Here the poer i inrreased bv addinf to the number of eylmders, a method liih keep the ateipht at a minimum. ' Rmlt aft'r the plan of the well known a-W Aery,"the mnt owl tractor in New England, but with a Wig-er wheel tse. and with engine set well forward to injure pet feot Iml-aiw-e. it eeems rn-t unreasonable to upfo that the Aery f- with its unii.iial equipment will lie accepted in tbia part of the country as the tractor for Ift-'O. Send for Catalog T. KRACKETT, SHAW AND LUNT CO. I Waihingtoa Street, Boston Somerrworth, SH. J. L. AKELET, Barre, Vt POWER WATER LIGHT ill n W m P MS. ' 4 SALE AND EXCHANGE STABLES - MONTPELIER. VERMONT SECOND GRAND ANNIVERSARY SALE FRIDAY, APRIL 16, 1920 AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON SHARP .Will have from 60 to 73 Fresh Horses, consisting of EXTRA .GOOD MATCHED PAIRS ranging in weight from 2.300 lbs. to 3,500 lbs. Also a good many singles, all sizes and colors. We will have from 40 to 50 Acclimated Horses, all sizes, colors, values. 9 ft 1& 5?- " i ti H H AT THIS SALE WE ARE GOING TO GIVE AWAY A STRICTLY FRESH HORSE, WORTH $300 This will be the largest Horse Sale ever held in the state, and we want everybody to attend, whether interested or not. Remember the date, Friday April 16, 1920, at 12 o'clock noon We want all consignments for this sale to be made as far in advance as possible. COMMISSION CHARGED FOR SELLING HORSES: Over $100.00, 8 per cent; under $100.00, 10 per cent.' No horse sold or put through the ring for less than 00 commission. A .commission will be charged for all horses sold, either at private or auction sale on the Grand Auction Day.' Cattle, Hogs. Poultry, Wagons, Har nesses, Farm T00I3 and Other Property, 15 per cent commission. II. M. FARNHAM The Horse Man S. H. FARNHAM, Auctioneer F. A. KEOGH, Clerk N. B. REMEMBER AUCTIONS EVERY FRIDAY. 4 -i n IJ r; H 1 1 t i n In m m. M i m