Newspaper Page Text
THE BARHE DAILY TIMES. BAKKE, VT.. TUESDAY, MAY 4, mu.
' BARRE DAILY TIMES TUESDAY, MAY 4, 1920. Published Every Wwk-Day Afternoon b TUB BAJRRE DAILY TIMES. INC Frank E. Lansrlfy, Publisher fJatered at the Pmtofflre at Barra aa Second Claaa Mail Matter SUBSCRIPTION RATES One year by mail tl-M Threw month by mail..., tl.SB Ona month by mail BO emu Sinai, copy.. 2 cents All aubscriptlona caah In advance. MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Auociated I rem ia exclusively entitled to the dm for repuhlkation of all newa dl patches credited to it or not otherwise cred ited In this paper, and aio the local newa publiihed therein. The attitude of the Democrats throughout the country ia quite gener ally that of cold aloofness to the pri mary fol-de-rol. j The news report of the threatened shortage of gasoline even during the coming summer may portend an addi tion to the size of your gasoline bill. The department of justice, Palmer at the head, will have to watch out or Jhe radicals will spring that demon stration while he isn't looking. There if re other days than May 1. , Major-General Leonard I. Wood made '2 political speeches in Indiana last Saturday. For a military man that is Quite a record, for military men are iiot noted for their facility of speech unless it be' in giving the command like ''forward." will follow tho example being set by so many states which are more closely anaociated with the political pulse of the country than Vermont is. Vcr mont's policy should be against in struction or pledging. The town of Barnet, which was re ported in the census returns recently, is one of the smaller towns of Ver mont, largely depending upon agricul ture although being a railroad town and situated on the main line of a large railroad system. Barnet might have been expected to lose population largely in the general exodus to the manufacturing , centers during the period of the war; yet the town fell off only 1.3 per cent in the population fig ures of 11120. To all intents and pur poses Barnet held its own. This is a fact that is somewhat encouraging to those who were fearful about the popu lation of Vermont in the recent census. Of course, it may be expected that country towns which do not have the advantage of railroad location will fall off considerably more than Barnet j but the aggregate loss may be offset by the gain in some of the industrial centers. v Dispatch of United States war ves ids to ports of Mexico to take off Americans who may.be endangered Is thoroughly justifiable but to go fur ther than that in the present conten tion among factions in "Mexico is not justifiable. The United States should pdopt the hands off policy in the pres ent Mexican trouble, only going so far is to protect Americans and their property, if need be. ii 1 California lias a very important task to-day of choosing between two of her prominent sons who are considered as candidates for president of the United States. It is an unusual situation for single state lo have two men promi nently before the people of the entire Ration as potential nominees for the greatest office in the nation, and it must be a somewhat perplexing prob lem for the voters of that state to present one man in preference to the other. The result of the primary will bt watched with more than the usual interest because of the strange situ ation of two prominent presidential candidates in a single state. Frank A. Munsey, the well known newspauer mihlisher. asserts that the day of the five-cent and even of the ten-cent daily newspaper is not very far off. But if the shortage of paper continues to grow at the present alarm ing rate there will be a marked reduc tion in the number of newspapers be fore the price reaches the ten-cent mark. Experts say that at the pres end rate of consumption, there will be no wood pulp left in the continent for the manufacture of paper a quarter of a century from now. The only remedy Is a reduction In waste of paper and the planting of countless wood pulp trees, chiefly spruces. Report from Maryland is to the effect that the price of strawberries will be advanced considerably during the com ing season "caused by the berry crops being substituted by more profitable products." It remains to be determined whether those more profitable products (whatever they are) will join the strawberries in the upward march of prices; and if so what sort of an alibi those more profitable products can show for their advanced It seems that even the food products have taken the convenient course of "passing the buck" to get rid of the displeasure of the public over the advancing costs. As far as strawberries are concerned, the peo ple can easily find a way out of the difficulty of meeting the cost of the fruit. That way is to refrain from buying the strawberries, whk'h are classed as more or less of a luxury any wav. However, if the Vermont growers of the fruit should not show any desire to pro fiteer off their product they will find the usual market for their berries. It would be unfortunate if the Vermont growers should follow the lead of the Maryland producers of strawberries and increase the price abnormally. The Russian bolsheviki have taken a leaf out of tho German book in let ting themselves down easy for military reserves, for they officially tell of "re tiring to new positions" after sharp fighting. It was the custom of the German war censor to announce that the Germans were retiring to "previous ly prepared positions" or "according to a previously arranged plan," or some tiling of that nature. But even that sort of military camouflage did not otnceal the real fact that the Germans never would have retreated had they been able to hold the positions for po. session of which the fighting tonk place. That form of speech may delude some of the home people and exasper ate the other side but it really does not serve any lasting good but on the contrary, tends to lecn confidence on tre part of the home people, once the ruth is revealed. So the bolshevik! may be using language that may lie token a serious reverse. Out of a total of 73 delegates thus far chosen fa attend the Republican tmtiorral contention 371, or more than je-half, are uninstrurted. The num tr of the uninstnicted includes the great state of Xew York, birh ha KS delegates, and alo the state of MiissachiisetU, which ha 3. delegates. The other 3t4 of the delegates already efe-ted are pledged to five rundidatea for the Republican nomination for president, ranging from ld7 for Wi-1 and domn to 14 for rindxir. Thus it seems that the trend of he time ia against instruct inn f pierfjirg of d'e gatea in view of the very unett!ed rordittnfi of ih political situation. If the Venniwit rVpaMn-an are wise they JOYFUL EATINGS Unlea ytxar load ia cfifeated rV eat da aaWraatk erf pajnrul axii.ry, (be for o ting Kkiqid arocJejrfaJ is) tVir Hp to wan T aSX. IVesac to Ut.-rcfr prompt ) atcXBMSa. THE EFFORTS TO STAMP OUT HOG CHOLERA The efforts of federal and state agri cultural authorities to stamp out the cases of hog cholera which have broken out in the vicinity of Montpelier ought tu receive the hearty co-operation of the public, more particularly perhaps the farmers, whose interests are, vitally affected by the situation. It is to the interests of the farmers that , the spread of the disease be checked right ai the, outset. Now is the favorable opportunity because only a few cases have developed and a close watch has been set for the development of oth er cases. But this vigilance will not be of much avail unless the individual owners of swine report any suspected cases of the disease because it will be scarcely possible for the inspectors to make the rounds of the entire district and, possibly, of the whole state in an effort to ferret out the caes. Safety can be secured only through prompt re port of cases. This aid the farmers and all owners of swine should gladly give to the federal and state authorities. CURRENT COMMENT Bonuses and Politics. The soldiers' bonus question, said to be causing congressional leader much anxiety, may bring trouble in the com ing election if nothing is done at the present session. The chances are that the unscrupulous Democrats will assail the Kepublicans for Ignoring the claims of the world war veterans. "Your name will be 'mud' in November." thundered Champ Clark the other day in debate; and, mud or no mud, bonuses have the congressional politicians walking tjiu floor. The "sense of the national executive committee" of the American Legion is "that all servu-e men and women are entitled to adjusted compensation in the form and amount of a bond per month of service." This would require about $l.H'Xi,0OO,O00. If a sum nearly $2,0i0.0OO,(M) is to lie given outright to the world war veteran, it is t be hoped that the money will bp raised by taxation ana nnv or it wmu ibu? urm - j ing a comparatively hiyh interest rate. A bond issue would involve hemy in terest payment through a irksl of year to holder of the bonds so that in the end the bonusea would cost the country much more than what the sol dier would receive. The eoldier them selves oiiffht to oppose a bond issue, for they cannot . desire that the project should cost the nation far more than the amount reaching their pocket. Taxation i to be preferred. It would not m"an more credit iulluttoa and per haps higher prices for the poor. It would, on th contrary, mean an im mediate and not a deferred pavment of the soldiers' claim, and the can cellation of the raiTTing and interest charge would I economical for the treaory. It would be eici-llrnt, too, for the taiparers. f-sjwcmlly the in come taxpayer, to V now ju.t what was gome on and what the money wa to be uv4 for. The argument for a bond toe for boniie i hef en po litical cowardice. Tm- are the thu g Springfield Republican. Seme Cew. i An r.fVal of the t.-wH of h'!,,a in I ira n M ;j.e- winy town nut.hej ' a c-i trw K lti liie 1t ke"T a row hid eT.T-l fa rj'j tie .! re ( t d tV- et3i: I M "! I"! of I. 1 - I JM-t C t - - ' t . f w r ey I w r-H ! t f wt y-i. ' M .eijr rW4 4 H'll. ts vy e . y i to rt--S ; e t r'e c . ' ;- Vj k r -wf's w ,-, re k, !' "--1 a. r-i4 . ! RANDOLPH Mrs. H. L. Hatch Died Suddenly After Attending Moving Pictures. The funeral of Mrs. II. L. Hatch, who died suddenly Salturday nighh, was held from the homo this morning at 10 o'clock, Rev. Eraser Metzger officiat ing, and interment was in the Pleasant View cemetery, south of the village. Miss Caroline Hatch came from Proc tor and Miss Mildred from Springfield, Mass., to be here for the services, and other relatives and friends arrived. Reginald Lyman of Rutland, a friend of the family, wa also here. Mrs. Annie (Chandler) Hatch was born In Nioolans, Cal., 57 years ago, and much of the time since her marriage had .lived in Strafford, where they owned a large farm. Eight years ago they came here and purchased the, place known as tHo Lombard house on Randolph ave nue. Mrs. Hatch was a woman devoted to her home and family and will be sadly missed there, and (the wa near ly always at her place. The family have Ithe sympathy of all, as this afflic tion following so quickly the one of two weeks ago, when Madam Hatch died suddenly, falls heavily upon the members left. The people in town were greatly shocked on Sunday morning to learn of the death of. Mrs. Hatch. It is understood that Mr. and Mrs. Hatch attended the moving pictures Saturday evening and after arriving home and when making preparations for retiring, she remarked that she felt strangely and a physician was called, who did not arrive till after her death. Mrs. Hatch is survived by her hus band, one son, Henry Hatch, who is employed in the postoffice, and four daughiters, Miss Caroline Hatch, who holds a position in the Proctor hos pital, Miss Mildred, who is in the Bay path institute at Springfield, Mass., and Misses Ida and Annie, who are at home. Mrs. Hatch was a past matron of Unity chapter, O. E. S at Straf ford, where until eight years ago they lived. One eon, Robert Hatch, a prom ising young man, was killed in service and his remains lie in France. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Norton were in Burlington over Sunday, making the trip by auto and returning .Monday Col. and Mrs. A. B. Chandler, Madam Vivian and daughter, Miss Vivian, ar rived here Monday to remain for the season. Mari-Oasltle will be opened, and they will take up their residence for the present. It is understood that thev have been passinsr the winter in the" South and have not opened their New York home. Mr. find Mrs. K. S. Rood of Bos ton arrived here Sunday and were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Sanborn over Sunday, and Monday returned to Boston. Henry .1. llatch and daughter, Mi Ethel, of Manchester, X. H., were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ernet Hn-tch over Mintlay, returning nome Jion-dav. iMis Edith Satirt, a trained nurse, who has been Raking care of Miss IlRt tie Sault for eeversl weeks, left on Monday for Derby, Conn. Miss Hattin Sault i very poorly and unable to lie up much of the time. Mr. Shequinne was in Burlington on Sunday to see hi son. Earl, Shecjuinne, who is a U. V. M. student, and who is not in good health at present. The canva for ithe Bethany church on Sunday resulted in a fine balance over tne amount assignee vo mai church in the interchurch movement, aa was reported at the evening service. Rev. F. S. Tolman also reported that his church went "over the top" in the amount asijmed them and he also reported that there were 12 cards signed by tho-c who expressed a de sire to adupt the Christian life. Rev. Moore also reported good success at Khe Methodist church, a they made a canvass for the budget for current ex-pen-ea of the church. Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus MotcaVf of Washington were in town over Sun day, passing the dav with Mr. and Mrs. ,T. .?. Stimets. Mrs. C. E. Lemlle, a siwter of Mrs. Stimet. was also an over-Sunday guest, coming intra White River Junction, where ehe is now em ployed. Miss Amelia Mayo came from Beth el Sunday morning to jwtss a short time with friends in town. Mm. W. B. Viall, who has been in Springfield for the winter, has arrived home, and with her daughter, Mrs. S. M. Minuse, ia at the Viail home for tho present. Itev. W. S. Smithcr went to Berlin Saturday to ake up his supply at the Methodist church for the season, ex pecting to supply there for the year. Rev. Joseph Hamilton was also at Hartland, where he is located for the year in his work. I j. ;. Plumley has sold hU farm be low the stock farm to parties in Charlefown, X. H., who will be here the first of the week to make the writings. BRADFORD Rev. and Mr. ,T. Lambert Alexander left Wednesday for their new pastor ate in Cowansville, Canada. A daughter w a born to Mr. and Mr. Paul D.mock May 1. Mansi! Martin ha botifrht the .Tohn K. Woodward place and has taken possession. Mr, .lohn T. Marshall, 72 rear of nee, died at the home of her daughter. Mr. G. F. Osgood, early Wedneday, the cane Ix-ine acute indigestion and neuralgia of the heart. The funeral was held Friday morning at the house, with burial in the cemetery on the tipper plain. Besides her husband, she leave three children, Mrs. G. F. Os good. Allien .Marshall, who live on the Rucg farm, and Mr. C. Houston of Evansville. Mr. and Mrs. Riisrl! Tyler spent Sunday with her parent. .Mr. and Mr. Will Brook. Miss Pearl B!snehard left last week for rMiringficid, XU, where she will visit her sister, Elira. Mr. Montcflori Daniels and children of Springtieid. Mass., are via. ting her parents. Mr. and Mr. X. W. Cunningham. STOWE , t aw - am ni riot A tilrmuu mat the perfect appearance of bcr cons picxiork Permanent and temporary aktn troubles -e ef corvrra'ed. RcJjcrt un- n- co'-cr and corrects creasy Arts. HjrVy awiiootit. rrh bnrficval reswj as i f se "0 year. - w - K .i-zz m m v,- " T '1 iWSjr BvJM Funeral of George E. Brush Held at Congregational Church Sunday. The funeral of George E. Brush, who died at his homo in Morriaville lues day, was held ait the Congregational church in ritowe Sunday afternoon. Rev. M. E. Bacon was assisted in com ducting the service by Rev. W. T. Best of Morrisvule. A male ouartet, con sisting of H, W. Burnham, O. IL. Smith, A. L. Morrill and C. A. Riley, sang two selections, "Nearer, My God, to lliee and "The Sweet Bye and Bye," accom panied by Miss Marjorie Watts on the organ. There was a profusion of beau tiful flowers, among Ithem Easter lilies, callas, roses and chrysanthemums. The bearers were A. C. Morrill, W. N. Smith, Earl Kenfield and Hayden Brush. There was a large attendance of members of the II. H. Smith Worn an' Relief corps, with which Mr. Brush's mother, Mrs. Emma Straw, is affiliated, and also of members of Mt. Mansfield camp, Modern Woodmen of America, 8. H. Warren, Fred Ploof, B. O. Godfrey, P. A. Voudle, A. W. Col lins and O. if. Adama of the members acting as honorary bearers. The burial was made in the River Bank ceme. itery, where the Woodmen burial serv ice was carried out under leadership of F. R. Billings. Among the friendj from awav were Mrs. A. K. Willey, Mr. and Mrs. W. X. Smith of Schenectady, N. Y., Wyman Brush of Burlington, Mrs. Clarence Brush of Bolton, Samuel Kenfield and niece of Johnson, Earl Kenfield of Hartford, Conn., Mrs. Belle Beardsley of Wakefield, Mass., Miss Hasel Kenfield and Oscar McCa.ll of Morrisville and Hayden Brush of Cambridge. The community ladies' aid will serve their annual May supper at the ban quet hall of the Akeley Memorial building Wednesday afternoon from S o'clock until all are served. The chil dren's May-pole dance will ibe given on the lawn at Unity church at 5 o'clock ami again after supper. . Work will be begun soon on the lots in the cemeteries, under the auspices of the Stowo Cemetery association. Mem bers are notified that no work will be done on Ithe lots until dues for 1920 are paid. . The meeting of the board of civil au thority to revise the cheek list was ad journed until the afternoon of May 8. Would-be voters, especially those who came of age. while absent in the serv ice, should take pains to have their names added to ithe list. The large amount of frost in the ground this spring has made it impos sible to ibegin work on the roads as yet. George S. Gale has been appoint ed patrolman on west branch road and Mark Doubleday was re appointed' pa trolman on the "main road from Morris town to the (Sold brook bridge. Ithe la-st two miles this side of the Water bury line being under the care of a Waterburv patrolman. Mrs. A.K. Willey and Mr. and Mrs. W. Nye Smith, who were called here by the death of the.ir brother. George E. Brush, left Monday for their homes in SchenecMadv, X. . F. E. Smith' and C. O. Burt ret urned Sunday night from a businees trip to New York. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Burnett and three children of Hartford, Conn., ar rived in Slows by automobile Sunday. They were accompanied by Mrs. Bur nett's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. 0. Towne. who have passed two weeks with ithem in Hartford. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Burt, Mr. Fran ce Wright and Mrs. Henry Marshall (f Waterbury were guests at dinner at the Green Mountain inn Sunday. Hayes Walker of Windsor was the week-end guest of Miss Gladys Smith. Mrs. Archie Fisher and little sxin of Woleott are staying with her father a few days, before moving to Willis ton, where Mr. Fisher has employment. At the meeting of the Woman's Re lief corps Saturday, a composite let ter was written to' Miss Martha Curry at the Mary Fletcher hospital and the members of the corps sent tier a poin card shower on Tuesday. Missi Doris Iiabardie, who teaches in Middlesex, and Gordon Moulton of Montpelier visited friends in town on Saturday and Sunday. Miss Geitrude Ober of Woleott spent the week end at C. A. RileyV. Mr. and Mr. Jame Jewett of Hyde Park were recent visitors at Mr. and Mr. A. .1. Maroon's and Mr. and Mrs. Will Smith's. Messrs. Gale H. Shaw. Gordon Bull, John Bosrdman and Henley Bashaw went to Burlington Saturday to wit ness the ball game between Holy Cross college and Vermont, making the trip in Mr. Shaw aitto. Mrs. Mcrtie Barnes has sold her farm in Stowe hollow, formerly owned hv Roy Peterson, to Mr. and Mr. Joseph Couture of Winooski, who took pos session May 1. Mrs. Barne expects to return t6 her former home in Ba kersfield. Mr. and Mr. Silas Stowell went on Monday to Springfield, Mass., where Or) ecor Specia You select $15.00 worth of Columbia Records, paying $2.00 down, then $1.00 weekly until balance is paid. Enjoy your mufic while paying: Red Cross Pharmacy they expect to have employment. Mr. Stowell has rented bis house to Walter E. Shapard, who was called here from Springfield fey the illness and death of his father, James J3. She-pard. Mn, Shopard ia now employed by tha Stowe Butter Package Co. Mrs. Shepard ex pects to come hero soon. Mrs. E. W. Tinkham and daughter, Al.lx.rta tvf .Tikhtuuvn rnsj visitillSf at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. i A. W. Collins, and other frlendd. Albert A. Williams of Waterway, who is recovering from influenza and pneumonia, came Saturday to visit his j aunt, Mrs. a. vv. cwitins. i: !.L 1 Vfoa I some wme 'wiui ni ukuhi, ....... Alvah Magoon, and family, returned to her home in Swanton Saturday; Mrs. Jamea Olson and brother, Don Wilkins, are spending a few day with Mrs. Olson's husband at Montpelier. Gordon Bull, who does cow testing at South Newbury, was the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Bull, for the week end. Visitors in town Saturday included urea r. U A Stafford and daughter. fiua KfcifTord. and W. F. Church ill of Morrisville; and T. C. Wright of Waterbury. S. H. Warren of Waterbury Center spent Sunday with hia mother, Mrs. Jane Warren of Maple street. Mrs. Henry Marshall returned Mon day to Waterbury, after visiting at W. M. Adams' and other frienda. Mrs. Fred West and three children returned to Johnson Monday, after vis iting her sister, Mrs. Bert Nevmty, and family. Conductor IL W. Burnham and Mo torman Paul Kaiser of the Mount Mansfield Electric Tailway appeared in overall uniforms Monday. MARSHFIELD Mrs. Abbia Harvey Paaaed 92d Birth day Anniversary. r A"Mi Tills TTarvev celebrated the 2d anniversary of her birth very quietly at her home in East Woodbury April 19. Mrs. Harvey waa horn in Newbury, Orange county, on April i, 18-28, her father being the late John B. nil Her husband wai Thomas Har- vey, jr., who died in August, 1001. Mrs. Harvey was the mother oi nve cnu dren, ono dying in infancy. Her two youngest children reside with their m,yil,pr t. 'Manleholme farms and with their respective familiee do 11 they can to make her declining years pleas ant. W. E. Bliss, who is brother of Mr. Harvey, and his daughter, Mua Sylvia IL Bliss, were risiting at the farms on her anniversary. Mrs. Har vey received many gifts of flowers, fruit, etc., also many letters and cards, for which she is very grateful. ADAMANT Mr. and Mrs. Clarence White, Azel PIne and on, Alton, were business visitors in Montpelier Saturday. Wiil Hall of Eat Montpelier was in Boys' and Girls' School Shoes We have several good lines to select from, such as the Educa tor, and Boston School Shoe for the misses and children. The Prescott and Franklin for boys and youths. It will pay you to look these over and get our prices before buying. Rogers' Walk Over Boot Shop New Patterns . Our Spring Eagle Shirts are beauties. Their patterns have freshness and original ity. The manufactur ers make their own de signs and weave their own fabrics to give you something new, some thing different, some thing better. Eagle Shirts from $2.50 to $10.00 . F. H. Rogers & Company town recently, delivering nursery stock 2r Charles Stackpole. Hermon Pike was in Plainfteld Sat-day-Chester and Henry Robinson and Roseoe CarrrpbelJ came home from God dard for tthe week end and to attend the May ball at North Calais. Mr. and Mrs. Myrl Lawrenee are wrorking for S. F. Morse in East Mont pelier. Fred Ferris has returned home; from hia work in Windsor. B. J. Hatch has gone to New Hamp shire for a few days on business. Samuel Hatch of Montpelier w a gueet of hii brother Sunday. Harold Orr is gaining from his ojior at ion at Burlington. Capital Savings Bank and Trust Co. Montpelier. Vt. Commencing May 1 and until further notice this bank will close on Saturdays at noon, but will be open for business as usual Saturday even ings from 6:30 to 8 o'clock. Four per cent interest is paid on sav ings accounts. TRUSTEES: GEO. L. BLANCH ARD, Pret, EDWARD II. DEAVITT, Vice-President. II. JULIUS VOLHOLM, Vice-President FRANK N. SMITH, Treasurer. WILLIAM G. NYE. HARRY DANIELS. TIMOTHY E. CALLAHAN. Habirshaw Electric Cable Co. ISTear SeTen Ter Cent Convertible Gold Deb. Bonds Th. totloarlaa; provision eppauc hi Ui. fBdrntur. rnUy anrtotrtbens tha poalttoD cf tha txwvd holder: 'Tale pain ctpaj may b. dciusd tfu. hi th. .vent of default In payment of any teurtahneat of Interest for ninety day aftr tbe doe i f such Isaialanat" Cnmrauiy enakaai Insula wtre and csMm. Flan la located at Tonkara. N. T.. Pride port. Conn , m.md Nprtrraii. N. V Tearhr output mona than fll.00.M. Okwtnmaasj ar, th. larnaw uaere of trie r1r Wttws Electric Co.. Am. Tel. Tl Cm.. N. T. Kdiawo Co.. U. Pm fmiT yaau-e earnhm aarm ewer am eon Ratiara&utd atmlcn 110 Uiaa I tlraea tntas-aan rnrlr.mntB. We art aluxtv pleat J lo discau with you In pencn or by moil your particular intitmenl problem. gnd for crrclar W. thormayMy r--wnerd th tnds for tnvartment. Prfce 95 a-W meci. Mf. i W 7.20 A. B. Durell Sc Co. a af SSa. a Investment Secunties TeUpb, rrt hui sii LtoJ KfprrsfnUlfyo" trt faciei W. ar a arvl ttia -l. rrartr; r-ar-rn, a ar bow ax!ixl il fr firritnry let. Mmm. firm Hfntorirt Ja orn. w l s nn . . . A mm faor EsaV trtsMASMSC ilw. ahouxtm Ui. M4 Mai araah arltil tt both r eratsrsh m4 rriarar'y Vfro. trr ctrr-ta-ar. anwlrur Colt prlrtra. vtltrSi aria b fcasd m mVUnmwt c - n-s-. Quarry Savings Bank Methods We make it a point in every department of this bank to meet the convenience of our customers just as far as possible. Naturally there have to be rules and we abide by them, but we consider with great care the value of our customers' time. We try to give them prompt action. If this strikes you as good business method if you think you would like to deal with a bank that operates on this plan and if, at the same time, you seek a bank of proven strength and well attested conservatism We cordially invite you to talk with U3 in re BANK ACCOUNT. QUARRY SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST CO. BEN A.EASTMAN. Pras. HJ.M.JONES.V-Praa. C.M.WILLBY,Ti D7gCT0R3: Baa A. Eaatmaa 3. H. BoutwU W. G. Kaynolda H. F. Cutis E.L.Swtt H. i. M. Janes B. W. Hooker H. H. Jalt Vermont Mutual Fire Insurance Company of Montpelier, Vt. NINETY-SECOND YEAR Assets $11653,426.00 Insurance in Force, 112,201181.00 Number of Policies in Force, 57750 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 , TO GET AHEAD. LOOK AHEAD JLook for the man who is successful and you will find that he is always looking ahead for the best in life, preparing for the ills we are all prone to. He is preparing for the worst, and is ready to meet it if it comes. TLOOK AHEAD and you will always GET AHEAD Save MONEY TO-DAY, TO-MORROW, and all the time. The First National Bank of Montpelier Member Federal Reserve System Q-U-A-L-I-T-Y Spells Stationery Well do we know the appeal which good stationery offers by its good looks, but the test of the paper is after all in its writing quality, and it takes quality paper to make pen or pencil marks clean and not make the finished letter looks like a smudge. Quality sta tionery is the only kind we sell. Whether low price or high price, the quality-for-price ia all you could desire. Come and see the newest ideas in modern stationeries in their new shapes and styles. Pretty tints, if color appeals to you; conservative in shape if you prefer that. Cheaper and rougher papers for school use or scribbling. Price, 2oc to $1.50 the box Drown's Drug Store 48 North Main Street Bedroom Furniture for Moderate Incomes Teople of moderate income should examine carefully the values in high quality Bedroom Sets we are now offering. And our offerings are dependable. We follow no fads we are conservative. Every piece of furniture on our floors represents true and tried design. Our values speak a lan guage that all can understand the language of Quality and Economy. Auto Delivery anywhere free of charge. A. W. Badger & Co. t .i !"- LI mil i Eil-l ri'aol Tfca, rt-TV 44T-W A NEW AND UP-TO-D VTE AUTO AMBULANCE SBBsBaMaBaBaaByaaa j