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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., FRIDAY, APRIL 30, 1920.
e MAINE WOMAN HAS V GAINED 29 POUNDS When She Began Taking Tanlac Was Almost a Nervous Wreck In Perfect Health Now. 'When I began taking Tanlac three months ago I was a nervoua wreck and weighed only 104 pounds, but I now weigh 133 pounds and have never felt "better in my life," waa the remarkable statement made by Mrs. Bethel R, Leonard, 3 Wilraot street,, Portland, .Me., while discussing tue menu vi me ... . j, 1L. medicine a few evenings ago. "Could sit here all night," she added, "and talk about the good Tanlac has tlon me and then not tell it all. Five years ago I commenced suffering from v nai was cauea comjmrawwi vi nun bles, but as no one seemed to under . 1 1 i i . . : c 4 ...... stand mv case or know what to do for me. I kent sroinir down hill. i spent some time in a hospital, was un der special treatment for two years and did everything possible, but I kept getting worse. My nerves troubled me ' more than anything else, and it was almost impossible for me to get any sleep at all, fori would just roll and toss ironi one ame oi me neu iu me other all night long and if I did happen to drop off to sleep I would wake up with a start almost frightened to death. Why, even the ringing of the front door bell so completely upset me 1 had to have it taken off, and there V ere days when the talking and noise around the house would almost drive m distracted. My appetite was ex tremely poor, and I did not eat enough it would aeem for a baby a slice of toast and cup of tea being a hearty meal for me at any time. It had been fiva Teara since I have been able to - do my housework, for it waa all I could do to even walk across the floor or stand on my feet. I had terrible pains all over my body all the time and sumetimes these pains were so bad it seemed like every bone in my body was splitting in two, and my head would ache so I thought lota of times it would burst open. 'I decided to try Tanlac after seeing where it was benefiting so many other people, and to my joy I began to im prove on the very first bottle. I have taken six bottles in all and the benefits I have received are move than remark able. My nerves are in such perfect condition I can hardly believe I am the same person. Why, just the other night I chaperoned 200 school children and the noise made by them never dis turbed me in the least, l nave naa me front door bell put back and you could ring it off without its upsetting me, and sleep? Why, I can sleep the whole night through without ever waking up and someone has to call me every morning. The pains have all gone out sof mv body. I don't know what it is to have a headache and my appetite is to good 1 rat cnougn lor two people oiid still I am hungry all the time. Tanlac has proven a wonderful bless ing to me." Tanlac is sold in Barre by the Brr Drug Co., in Korthfield by Xat A. Wheeler, in Waterbury by Hrisbin A lirisbln, and in Webt-terville by E. H. Ncrney. Adv. hen you feel to "blue" that r s the ky kioka yellow, you need ir-r-itfl a nun?? PILLS A slufgfsh Hr and poorly trtinc kin- til to deatroy ford poisons, wt.xh 2ec: u. mind a wtll a the bnd7. SaM wbara. tabasm, I0&. 85. BEICOLIGBT ECONOMICAL IN OPERATION Delco-Light costs no more to operate than the old coal oil Jamps. One gallon of coal oil gives you four times as much light when used for fuel in Delco-Light as it gives in coal-oil lamps. Write for Catalog. W. G. Goodwin MONTPELIER. VT. Tfcere' a Satife4 lr Near Ywt RANDOlPtl Odd Fellows Celebrated 101st Anniver sary of Their Order. The local Odd Fellow lodge gave its observance of the 101st anniver sary at the hall on- Wednesday night, with an attendance of 250. At 8:15 the company sat down to the well filled tables 'and for a time weTe Ibusy in partaking of the numerous delicious foods which were on the tables. At the close, O. J. Marcott, who sat at the head of one of the tables, arose and proceeded to give a description of the lodge of Odd Fellows, the number of members in the state and world and the amount expended in the relief of those in need. At the close he extend ed a hearty welcome to all present, and as he was seated, Rev. F. S. Tolman, the pastor of the Baptist church, him self a member of the order, arose and responded to the welcome in a very pleasant manner. The Patch orchestra was present and contributed in a huge measure to the success of the meeting. Rev. K, H. Moore, also a member of the order, was then called upon and gave an excellent talk upon the work and meaning of the organization. Miss Urace Fiske was called and gave a vocal selection, which was appreciated and upon being recalled, she sang a second selection, which was enjoyed by all. Miss Merle Allen was her accom panist. Following this, Rev. Fnaser Metzger was introduced, and as usual was ready for the occasion. Not having a personal knowledge of the order, not being a member, he spoke only from observation of its work, but in the highest terms of its principles. Miss Lucille Grant was called, and, as usual, delighted the company with her selec tions, for she also was recalled and gave a fine number for her necond piece. Mis Edith Marcott was her ac companist. Mr. Sturtevant, who is here this week, assisting Rev. Tolman iu his work, was called, and it was found that he al.no belonged to the or ganization. His remarks weTe very en. joyable. Mrs. Bigelow of Braintree then gave vocal selections, which were en joyed, this being the first time some of those present had listened to her voice. After a short time the com pany disbanded, with the remembrance of a pleasant evening. George and Daniel Rogers were sum moned to Bethel on Wednesday night by the death of their mother, Mrs. Matilda Rogers. Deceused wa-s a for mer resident in town, ana tor a long time also lived in Braintree, where her husband, William Rogers, died about eight years ago. Mrs. Rogers was here last (Sunday to see her sons, ana on Monday was taken ill, and Tuesday night died. Mrs. Rogers was about 50 years of age, and is survived by three sons, (ieorge ana naniei or tins piace and Henrv of Rovalton. and two daughters. 'who lived with her. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Rogers went Thursday to be present at the funeral. The remains of Mrs .lohn Lvnch were brought here on Thursday for burial in the .South view cemetery. Mrs. Lynch died in Worcester several week ago, but the remains were placed in the ault to await comfortable weather. Mrs. Lynch owned the place on Pleas- nt street now owned bv Mr. rargo, and for manv years Jived in that house. Mrs. Carroll Granger left Thursday for a week's stay in Manchester, N. H., with her daughter, Mrs. James M. Langley. News has been received here of the accident which Mr. Lucy Mann re ceived in a fall, breaking her arm. Mrs. Mann is now at her home in Spring field. Misses Bertha and Marv Morse, now of Springfield, came on Wednesday to look up their household effects and fic WJ( have a part of them shipped to Spring- ere they have now gooa posi tions. lla Bradish Oilman, who has for neariy three years been In New Ha ven, t'onn.. has come to pass the next few months with her parents on the farm near Randolph Center. Mrs. M. T. Merrill, after a short stay here with relatives and friend, left Thursday for her home in Bethel. Mr. Martin Sumner of Braintree was visitor in town at the home of her father, A. H. Flint, jr., on Thurs. day. Mrs. Walter Carpenter of Tunbridge, who has been at the sanatorium for a serious opreation. was able to leave there on Thursday and went to her home, somewhat improved. WOODRURY Mrs. Thurston of North Calais is a guest of her daughter, Mrs. Klizaboth Carr. Fred Clodgo is cutting lumber for Charles LeClare. Fred BiK-hanun has moved his fam ily to North Montpelier. Charles Weeks of Hardwick was a Smidsv visitor of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Weeks'. G. A. Hatch was a buines visitor in Montpelier Monday. Judge Dnna was in Montpelier the firt f the week. Fred Wwln has moved his family from E. R. Fletcher's hoie into on" of C. H. t'tley'a tenement near the qnarrv. Herbert Weeks of Calais was an over-Sunday gut of Mr. and -Mr. Fred Week's. Hugh Itovi left Thursday for Springfield, where he ha employment. Mrs. Oma Buwll of Springfield ar.d Oiie Thomas of Waterbury are guesrs c-t their parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Thomas. Herbert HKi of Adamant visited Satnrday at his brother's. Victor Hmd. Mrs. Bertha Tarker and daughter. Roe. ami Ralph Baiiey pent the wwk end witn their psrents. Mr. and Mrs. G.Mrge Bailey, in Willmnis'own. Carlo Mats met with a painful acci dent Monday at the Woodbury quarry. Although no bone were broken, it will be some time befor he is out again. GRANYILLK Mi- TUmda Hubbard i vititing in Warren. H. H. Hubbard was Montpelier las, week. Clarenoji Vinton of Barre visit -d friepd in town recentiy. Mrs; Jnwph igon went t t. Al bans last wk to visit her daughter. Arthur Biil has biotJ bi tm i.y onto hirle R,!wkVi plate ia North Ho'low. Carl Part'h i owing fci fatni'v into '.he hou-e la'e'.y ranted by Seth W:!ii Panih has rtarwJ from Vrren. Wr he ks brea working in mwrinj. W.'.i St oe t vvr. from Sslls-bu-T lrt i4 Ins itrm l-e. rrk Wiio w in a;.bunr over tkc ek etL E. MONTPELIER CENTER Mrs. J. R. Young returned home ' on Sunday, after a visit of two weeks in Montpelier with relative and friends. She has gained some in health while away. Mrs. Young and Mrs. Whitchor each received a card from Mrs. H. M. Farnham of Montpelier, who lived here many years and is regent of Marquis de Lafayette chapter, D. A. R., and was in Washington, D. C, to attend the great meeting last week. Mrs. Furn- Iham wrote of great doings there for itheir entertainment and one reception that wan a regular crush, attended by ovr 4,000, and teas, etc., too numerous to mention, with very inspiring pro grams at the meetings. Mrs. Young was the delegate to go with the re rent from this chapter, but was unable to do so. A. G. Whitcher was in Barre Sat urday with a load of pork and pota' toes. . The listers met Monday at the town clerk's office to ign off the abstract and post their notices for all who wish to appeal trom appraisal, ana Satur day, May 1, they will meet in the same place at 1 p.m. to see anyone who wishes to appear and appeal. . Mr. and Mrs. Harry Vincent had several relatives from Montpelier up Sunday to eat new sugar, including George Caustic, uncle of MVs. Vincent, who spent the winter in Florida and recently returned much improved in health. Harry Daniels was in Newport on business lastVeek, returning home on Friday night. The west side cream team has had a hard time getting through to North Montpelier creamery ever since the big blizzard and ha on four horses part of the way, as the mud is so deep. Nearly everyone feels the calamity that, befell when the sawmill and grist mill at the eajst village burned April 8. There is so much more travel necessary now in order to get feed and it also hurts trade at the village. Mrs. John Willard, who returned last week from Boston and Dorchester, Mass., where she spent the winter with her on, Earl, left April 28 for Winni peg. Manitoba, to visit her husband at his headquarters, where she visited last fall and came home while Mr. Willard came with her for a short va cation. WORCESTER John Hovev of Skowhegan, Me., is visiting at Will Withani's. Mr. and Mis. Arthur Carr of Wright -ville visited at Aran Brown's recently. Mr. and Mr. Frank T. Budor and family left town Sunday for an in definite stay. Miss Cora Chamberlain spent the week end with her parents in Mont pelier. Miss Gladys Grey of Querhee is vis iting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Grev, frs. Sophie Wiley has returned to her home, after spending t lie winter in Montpelier. Clarence Wheler was a business vis itor in Calais Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Grey and lit tle daughter of Worcester, Mass., were at Forrest Grey' the first of the week. A few from this place attended the lecture bv Dr. Wilfred I. Grcntcll at Montpelier Monday night. Mr. and Mr. Fred Howison of Port land, Ore., are visiting in town. Harold Hutchinson of Waterbury and his mother. Mrs. Harry Hutch in son of Montpelier, spent the week erid with relatives in town. High Figures for March Imports and Exports. F.x)rts for March were the second largest on record and a new figure was set for imports, according to a state ment issued to-day by the bureau of foreign and domestic commerce, de partment of commerce. The value of exports for the month was $20,000,000, which is second only to the total of !2KjO0,(Km for June. 1010. The export for February were $tM.nt)fl,000 and for March a year ago, jiiOS.OOO.OOO. For the nine months end ed with March, goods were exported to the extent of 1,000.000, or more than a billion dollars in excess of the $4,0K.'i.OOO.O0O recorded for the corre sponding period of 1010. Imports for March totaled $44,000, 000, exceeding by IW.oOO.noO the high record of January, 1020. The total im ports in February of this year were ?4t!8.O0O,(KK), and in March of last year, 2fif.000.0ii0. For the nine months end ed with March, imports totaled M.710. 000,000, or approximately a billion and a half more than for the corresponding period of the previous year. Imports of gold amounted to 1 ". 000,000 in March, and to aoo.000.000 for the nine month ended with March, against 2R.0oo.tMfl for the nine mouths of the previous vear. Exports of uold in March were "valued at $47,000,000, and in the nine months' period of this year at $400,000,000. against only $.0. 000.000 last year. Silver imports were SO.000.000 in" March and $7,0OO,000 in the nine months, while silver exports were $14,000,000 for the month and $151,000,000 in the nine months ended with March. Saturday Only Strictly Fresh Eggs Nearby, per dozen 4Sc Fancy Dairy Hutter, lb. . . .67c Creamery Hutter, th 68c Wilson's Nut Oleo, lb 32c Wilson's Certified Oleo. lb. 42c Swift's Premium Oleo, lb. .12c Swift s Nut Oleo. lb 32c Large pkg. Rolled Oats ...30c Pur Lard. lb. only 25c Cnmrjnund Lard, lb 23c 5 lbs. Pure or Compound Lard for $120 I Jirge can Tomatoes IRe Salmon, can 20c and 30c Pears or Peaches, can ....43c Everyday or Libby's Evapor ated Milk, per can 14c Good Round Steak, lb 33c Roast Pork, Roast Reef. Ham, Sausage, Frankforts and Beef to Stew, all at right prices. Small Roneless Smoked Ham. per lb. only 30c Smoked Shoulder, lb 23c Also a good line of Overalls at 12.00 Call and see our quality and prices. Louis Romamos 59 Prospect St. Tei 31S-W WHITE RIVER JUNCTION Edwin Smith, who is a teacher in one of the high schools of Springfield, Muss., is spending the week with his mother, Mrs. Robert Smith of Gate street. Mr. and Mr. Harry A. Kidder have leased the southerly side of the "Ar mory" house, so called, on Court street, Woodstock, and are to move there soon from White River Junction. Mr. Kid der is to enter the employ of W. G. Maocarty of the Central Market. Mr. and Airs. Guy h.. trench,' resi dents of Woodstock for the past year, plan to return to White River Junc tion sometime iu the early part of May for a permanent residence. 11. B. Chapman of Woodstock has been appointed census man of the de partment of commerce for Windsor county. Mr. Chapman will have charge of looking after the manufacturing plants located in the county. Clyde Wood, who has been spending a Week at his home in South Wood stock on account of . illness, lias re covered and on Tuesday returned to his work in White River Junction. Miss Christie Royce of Bridgewater Corner wan a visitor in White River Junction recently. . ' ' On Sunday, Stay 2, at 7 p. m., there will be held in Gates opera house a service for the purpose of presenting the ''Memorial from France" certifi cates to the relatives of those of our townsmen who lost their lives while in the service during the recent war. A cordial invitation is extended to all the people of the town to be present at this service. The White River Bible class of the Methodit church held a reception on Wednesday night in the church to Rev. Robert Heseltine, who has returned as the pastor of the church for another year. J he reception committee was composed of James A. Stacy. D. M. Bond and George A. Blood. 1 he pres ident of the class, William S. Pingree, presided at this reception. Mason S. Stone of Montpelier was present bv in vitation of the committee. Mr. Stone spoke upon Japan, a country he had visited. M. Park Osgood sang a solo, Miss" Dorothy Hamilton and Miss Alice Barlow sang a duet. Sherman Carpen. ter also sang a solo. At the close of the entertainment, refreshments were served. W. E. Xichols, who was an employe of the local telegraph office in the serv ice of the Central Vermont railroad, but who was promoted by ;tho com pany to train dispatcher with head quarters in New Ijondon, Conn., Mas a visitor in town the middle of the week. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Nichols are spending the week in Boston. L. K. Heaulac of Rutland was a re cent visitor in town. Fredrick House of Hartford. Conn., wa a visitor at the home of his sis ter. Airs. Frances Taylor of Bridge street, recently. Mrs. George Handy of West Hart land was. called to Philadelphia. Pa., recently on account of the serious ill ness of her brother-in-law. Mrs. K. K. Bnmforth of Bristol was a recent guest of her brother. Burton Shepnrd. and family. Walter Burnham of Medford, Mass., and Dr. Arthur Kurnham of lebanon. V. H., were recent guests of friends in Hartford. Miss Kdith Stearns of Medford. Msws., who has been the guest of her aunt, Mrs. I.. G. Trumbull, the past month, lias gone to Randolph, where she is an attendant at the Randolph sanatorium. Harry Hudson has closed hi black smith shop at White Kiver Junction for a short time, and is ai his home in Oiiechee. where he is taking a much needed rest. The Common Duty. A national program for stimulating production as a mean of insuring ta b!e financial and business conditions will be put forward at the eighth an nual meeting of the ( hanibcr of Com merce of the I'nited States, to be held at Atlantic City from the 2tlth to the 2(th of April. This meeting has been designated an increased production convention. It will bring together representatives of the more than 1,."!(HI commercial and industrial bodies composing the na tional chamber's membership, for a thorough discussion of means of in creasing output to meet the universal demand for Rimds. The world problem today 1 pro duction. F.vcn in the I'nited States, where the national life was little dis turbed by the war in comparison with less fortunate countries, increased pro duction is necessary for the solution of great problems. The duty of America is to produce. The responsibility lies on all alike, the manufacturer, the merchant, the farm er, the worker. I lie contrirtuiion ot each of these will be laid before the meeting for se in preparation of the program of increased production. The Nation's Buines. Good Trades for Saturday Beef Steak, lb. 3."c Boiling Beef. Ib 15c21c Roast Beef, lb 28c Frankforts, lb 2.1c Bacon, lb 38c Pork Sausage, lb 29c Ham Shoulder, lb 23c Salt Pork, lb 2Sc Pork Roast, Ib 3oc-37c Cheee. very rood, lb 38c Fresh Ecus doen . . Dairv Butter, lb. . . . Swift Pure Ird, No, Pure I-ard, lb ....48c fJSc 3, $1.2.1 26c I Compound, lb Nut Oleo. lb .23c' . 32c i Helmet Coffee, lb 43c ground, per Ib 43c Haedad Coffee. Ib 43c Good bottle Catsup 15c White House Coffee. Ib. ..30cjGood can Corn and Peas 13c Roval Club Coffee. Ib 38c frost Toasties. pkjr 11c Reims, all kinds, Ib 10c; 3 pk. Quaker Corn Flakes 2oc Sun Maid Seeded Raisins 23c 1 2 cans Van Camps Evapor Sunbrite Cleanser, 2 cans . .7c! ated Milk for ....... . . .23c 3 boxes Matches for 23cl Just think of the value of milk rharrL ran I.C SOU t for your 23c Milk & Cream Crackers, Ib 20cil-ard Compound, Ib. 2ac Also manv other low priced I-arge n Pork and Reans loc on clothinff. Give us a call and cans American Sardines 2oc save monev bv doing your Fancy Dairy Hutter, Ib. .. .6. c trading with nd many other Rood bargain. Hidder Habbep 28-30 Prospect SL Tel. 393-M Orders delivered free EAST CORINTH , Sunday, May 2, is to be fathers' day at the church. AH fathers are eape- cially invited to tie present. Now the traveling k getting better, we hope for a large increase in church attend ance, although the last few Sundays it has been quite good. Dr. and Mrs. Downing have been spending a few days in Burlington. The Home Projects clubs is to give an entertainment May 6 that, judg ing from the posters, will be a really entertaining affair. This week seems to be moving week. Robert Hodge is moving to his farm. Clayton Peck is moving into the house he has ju.st purchased of A. C. Jackman, where Mrs. Eliza George had lived the past few years,' and Mrs. George goes into the house across the htreot, where Mr. Peck has been living. Mrs. JIary Foster of Melrose, Mass., with her daughter, Julia, and her son and his wife, has been visiting at A. C. Jackman's. Grace Thompson is working in the store this week, helping take the in ventory. George F. Butterfield has purchased Mrs. C. S. Bailey' Ford ear and he say he hopes soon to be independent of trains, whether they run early or late time. Ralph Carter left Wednesday to act as railway mail clerk. Toledo, 6., being one end of his run. Leslie Welch is to work for him on the farm and Mrs. Carter taken the rural route here. The snowstorm of WTednesday was a little unusual for the time of year, but not quite equal to 1874, when, May 1, logs were drawn to mill on sleds and there was a foot of snow. Newberry Case Hits Republicans. ''In the outcome of the Newberry case in Michigan the Republican wer 'hoist on their own petard'," observed Ralph ' Gordon, a Democrat of that state. "It will be recalled that the corrupt-practices act under which Sen ator Xewberry was tried was pasted by a Democratic Congress and that the House passed the bill in such form that it applied only to elections and not primaries. When it went over to the Senate, however, the Republican amended it so that it should also be applied to primaries, the argument be ing that if the act was to be effective in the southern states it must be ex tended also to primaries, because pri mary elections in the South are equiv alent to the general election, there be ing no effective Republican opposition. Georgia Democrats opposed the amend ment vigorously on the ground that they did not want federal interference in their elections. When the measure went back to the House in it amended form, if I remember rightly, the only two member to vote againet it . were Samuel W. McCall of Massachusetts and Martin W. Littleton of New York, the latter one of the attorney in the Newberry case. It is a strange fate that the Republican party, which had amended the corrupt practices act to include primaries, should be the first to auffer from it." Washington Post. Fooled the Grocer. "Half a dozen black hens' eggs," aid the grocer. "You've got me! I can't tell black hens' eggs from any other kind." "I can," said ithe boy. "Mother told me how to." "Well, here you are," Kaid the grocer. "Let me see you pick out half a dozen black hens' eggs." , The boy selected six of the biggest in the box. ''These are black hens' eggs," he said, and the grocer, feeling that he had been "done," took the money cf fered for them and let him go. Boston Transcript. A Younj Waj. "Pa, does ihe echo always come at the end of a word?" , "Invariably, my son." "It doesn in the word 'eco-nomi- cal." Boston Tranxript. BARGAINS for Saturday Western Round Steak. Ib. .S.jc Roast Pork. Ib. ...36c to 39c Frankforts. lb 23c Cream Cheese, Ib 38c Fresh Eeps, doz 31c Creamery Hutter, lb 68c Dairy Hutter, lb 66c Salt Salmon, whole, lb. ...20c Salt Fork, lb 26c to 32c Corn Starch and Gloss Starch 3 for 23c Corn 2 cans 28c Shapleeco Coffee, lb. . 4. . . .47c Compound I-ard, lb 26c Pure Lard, lb. 26c Export Horax Soap. 3 bars 28c Call Tel. 184-W for your or- ders, 50 Hrook street. We de liver free. We will try to sat isfy you. B. P. Shadroui For Saturday Western Round Steak, lb... 33c Good Chuck or Shoulder Clod for pot roast and stew, Ib 23c Frankforts. the best, Ib. ..23c Salt Pork, rood, heavy, lb 28c Salt Salmon, the best, lb. . .ISc Codfish Hits, lb 20c Good Drinking toffee, fresh I Try and see. J. G. Shadroui 113 S. Main SL TeL 273-W Begin to Purify Your Winter-Blood Grandmother' Old-Fashioned Sulphur and Molassea Old It.. But Not So Well A Thl Sul pherb Tablet Sugar Coated. Through the winter the blood, ac cumulates poisons because you do not perspire enougfi, because you do not live in the open air, and because you eat more meat, musb and other rich foods. Every spring we feel sluggish, constipated, liver and kid ney ills beset us, colds and chronte coughs,, pimples, bolls and carbun cles, all evidence of Impure, thick, ; sluggish blood. Kuipnerh Tablets (not suipnur taD lets) are composed of extracts of roots and herlis, combined with sul phur and cream of tartar and no better physic, blood-tonlo and blood cleanser has ever been developed. Every epring thousands who already know their value take them to purify the system of Winter Poisons. Now is the time to begin, so you won't be attacked by serious aliments when Spring and Bummer come. Sold by all druggists 60c per sealed tube with full directions. STOWE At. a special meeting of Sickle chapter, No. 34, Order of the Kastern Star, the following officers were pub licly installed by Miss Ruth Collins, past matron, who wa assisted by Mrs. Inez Burnham, who acted as in stalling marshal. Worthy matron, Mrs. "Minerva Tinkham; worthy pa tron, Harry W. Burnham; associate matron. Miss Marion Pike; secretary, pMrs. Maude Pike; conductress, Mrs. Theiss Robinson; chaplain, Mrs. Rox ona Jocko; marshal, Mrs. Alice Burt; organist, Mrs. Ethel Sears; Adah, Mrs. Agnes Jenney; Ruth, Mrs. Janet Ad ams; Esther,' Mr. Amber Maeutchan; Martha, Mrs. Iola B. Douglass; Electa, Miis Ruby D. Shaw; warden. Mrs. Mattie Sanborn; sentinel, Mark Dou bleday. A short musical program was enjoyed, consisting of solos bv. Mrs. H W. Barrows, Mrs. A. D. ' Lynch and H. W. Burnham Refreshments of popcorn and candy were served and a social hour was passed. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Moran are parents of a on, born Tuesday. , Mrs. O. S. Smith of Moscow, who has been very ill for several days with an attack of gall stones, is more com fortable. Mrs. S. A. Stebbins, who is suffering with an attack of appendici tis, remains about the same. C. O. Burt is on a business trip to Boston and New York. F. K. Smith ex pects to meet Mr. Burt iu New York to-day. Lynn Pratt, who cut his wrist recent ly while working at F. E. Smith's shop, still requires medical attention, the wound not healing very well. William Jones of west hill is ill with heart trouble. Mrs. E. N. Foss. who was called here bv the illness of her sister, Mrs. S. A. Stebbins, has returned to her home in Morrisville. Mrs. C. C. Moodv and little daughter of Waterbury Center are visiting Mrs. Moody's aunt, Miss Jane Tonilinson. Miss Verna Stockman has gone to Northfleld for junior week at Norwich university. COMMlAoi & LtWla, Druggists Saturday Saving Sale Help Cut the High Cost of Living We have a new shipment of Heinz' jrood.: Heinz' Spaghetti, large can 17c Heinz"vSpaghetti, small size 13c Heinz' Baked Reans, large. 17c Heinz' Baked Beans, small .13c Red Label Karo Syrup, can. 23c Blue Label Karo Syrup, can 13c Fancy Table Molasses, gal.. 83c Everyday Evaporated Milk l ie 2-Minute Oat "Food, pkg. ..13c Douglas Corn Starch, rkg. . .Sc Aun Jemima Pancake Flourllc Armour's Rolled Oats, large 2 lc Armour's Rolled Oats.small 12c Armour's Corn Flakes, 3 packages for 21c Arm & Hammer Baking Soda lc Mazola Cooking Oil, qt. ...Oc Mazola Cooking Oil. pint . .33c Armour's Salad and Cooking Oil. per can 33c Van Camp's Soups, per can 10c, 3 cans for 2.Ci Best quality Orange-rekoe Tea, H-lb. packages Pure Janan Tea. H lb Salada Tea. Black and Green. 1,2 Ib Fancy Plain Chesr lb. . New Sage Cheese. Ib. . . . Washington Creamery Butter, per lb Hominy Grits, pkg Sunnycorn. per package 1 Strictly Fresh Eggs. doz. Ot. cans good Tomatoes Porterhouse Codfish, lb box 30c Purity Muffin Pancake Corn Meal. 15c package for. .10c Monadnock Bread Hour, 1 sacks for $1.70 Onlv 1 sack to a customer. All kinds of good CofTees at ' j a mark down. We have a full j line of Rice's Flower and Veg-t etable Seeds. ! CAMERON'S STORE WAHIM.TON f TRtET . IR - TABLETS - I 32c! 32c .3Sc! .37c! .10cj .13c I IT.I . ITcl v .ISc!' i Wealth Extracted from Rubbish. A city of seventyfive thousand per sons "throws away or partially utilizes, according to vigilunce of its govern ment, 100 tons of rubbish daily. A 1 new city will utilize much of its rub,! bish in filling depressions, but older j cities have been making this waste a source of revenue by sorting and treat- j ing it. I An Englishman' has invented a "re-1 fuse recovery plant" which a nutnlwr of cities are using. In this plant cin ders are washed and molded into con crete blocks for building; dust is con verted into fertilizer; tin cans and bot tles are cleaned and made usable; and paper and rags are sorted. One English city has discovered that every hundred tons of its rubbish muy thus be made to produce $100. Aber deen report thai in one day it col lected and cleaned S.'IDOn worth of dis- j carded bottles. A week's jam jar col- i lection netted Sheffield $(ii)0. And bo ; on the tale runs. It would be a valuable idea for Con- j aress to install a "rubbish converting plant" in connection with the givern-1 ment printing office. And this is not intended as a flippant joke cither. It is a serious joke. These voluminous gov- j eminent document, many of tlicm! Worth nothing and destined for the fur- ! nace without reading, nitght be -taken' at once from the printing office and the valuable paper in them reclaimed , without the necessity of sending them 1 by mail to their destruction. Thus both the paper and the expense of I mailing would be saved". j In this way some of ithe waste of, the "leave to print" foolishness might ; be obviated. Apparently Congress will not stop the waste at its source. But the rubbish converter might easily ap peal ito statesmanship of a certain or der. Minneapolis Journal. Keeps Her Guessing. I don t see how lie keeps nis wife. ''In suspense, I guess." Boston Transcript. J At Our Expense n SANITARY FLOOR ENAMEL The New Coaling for Old Floort , KYANIZE Sanitary Floor Enamel is tlie newest and fine coating produced to make eld floor new. It is a blend ing of Ihe highest grade vsmish and permanent colors, so that jrou can paint and camuh in one operation. It is easy Jo apply, dries overnJnkt with a beautiful durable ciloss and it can be V: washed repeatedly without losing ib luctre hence it is extremely iMt sanitary. Comes in eight plsasing and permanent colon. ' V I'a Jntt Wrtaf Ynn'visReen T.no1cfn?fcr Here'i Our FREE OFFER A full half-pint can, any color, if 3'oa will buy from us a rood 25 cent trush to apply it. Enough to enamel your pantry .floor or shelves. Don't Fail lo Try it , SMITH & CUMINGS, 'Barre, Vt. Centennial Field University of Vermont Plays HOLY CROSS, Saturday, May 1, at 3:30 o'clock Admission, 30c plus tax Bijou Tlieatre , TWO DAYS Monday and Tuesday Twice Daily, at 2:15' and 7:30 The Big 'Artcraft Special with All-Star Cast 44 Male and Founded on J. M. Barrie's famous play, "The Admirable Critchton" SPECIAL PRICES, INCLUDING TAX: Matinee 25c, Evening 35c, Children 15c One show at night 7:30. Attend the Matinees New Dress Goods We have a good showing of Fancy Voiles in a variety of colors and figures. Aristo Batiste is another popular dress goods. We have it in a variety of colors. We have the largest stock of Percales in town. Fancv Ginghams in Plaids and Stripes. Tailored Hats for ladies and misses at attractive prices. Come in and see 6ur new goods. We can please you. LEE & CLARA B. SH0RTT, Maihfield, Vt. A. B. COFFIN Carpenter and Builder. Tel. 764-W Res. A6 Johnson St. This Laxative Is Now in Half a ; Million Homes Tbiy regulate their health with Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin WHERE there are women and young children and, elderly people it is i.?ffaya-i well to have n mild, gcntio-acliiig laxative like Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin bandy. Tiiis is a combi nation of sirnplo luxative herbs with pepsin which docs oil that is required in conslipution and docs it with safety and comfort. It is 'free from nnrcotics and may be ' given to babies. Half a million -mothers have it in es many good American homes, and these fami lies are healthier for it. Every drug store sells Dr. Caldwell's Syrup I'epsin. In spite of the fact that Dr. Odd well's Syrup Pepsin is the largest selling liquid laxative in the world, there being over 6 miZiion fcottlcj sold each t year, many uho need its benefits hate not yet used it. If you have not, send your name and address for a free trial bottle to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 511 Washington St., Moniiceiio, Illinois, DR. CALDWE LL'S SYRUP PEPSIN THE PERFECT LAXATIVE Tactful Remark. Knapp Your friend Banks dined with nie lust night. What a dull dog lie is: i Knox Uh. tiiat depends on what j company he's in. Boston Transcript. Burlington Female