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THE T3AHRE DAILY TIMES, 1URRE, VT., SATURDAY, MAY 29, 1920.
WELLS RIVER Reception to Department President of W. R. C Wednesday Evening. A rppoption WediicHday evening to Mrs. Gcorjfe Wheeler and lier staff of - Write River Junction, department president of the W. K. C. state of Vermont, was tendered by tlie 'local corps, of which she is a member. A larjfe number of her many friends in Wells River, who arc not members, were present. Punch and wafers were served and music wus furnished in the earlier part of the evening by the Ideal orchestra of Littleton. SOUTH RYEGATE The Ideal orchestra ave it fourth and last social, dance of the season in .village hall last Wednesday evening. A ' good crowd from the dancers' stand point was present. On Friday evening the junior-senior party of tlie Wells River high school was held at tne Home or jurs. uean uochey. Liaht refreshments were served and a most social evening en joyed by all. Fred Bailev of Washington, D. C. left Wednesday for his home, after a short -visit with his people, Mr. and . Mrs. Albert Bailey. Mr. Goodell, secretary to the cover nor, was a visitor at his home in town over Sunday. The local hi"h school won its second game from l'eachani at Pcaoham last Wednesday afternoon by a score ot 24 to 5. Murray Wilbur is working after school hours in the Buck drug store, where he expect to remain during the summer vacation. Andrew Jackson of Boston has been . spending a week with friends in town 1 Fern Hazelton and wife of Spring tield are snendin" a short vacation with his mother, Mrs. Fred Myers. Tre-Memorial exercises were held in village hall by the pupils of the graded schools Friday atternoon at 2 o ciock Memorial day exercises will be held at Wells River Monday, under tlie di rection of Col. Preston post, G. A. R., . assisted by the W. R. C. and the Karle Brock post, American Legion. Dinner will be served to the above and their families in the hall at noon. The sneaker is Rev. Tlajriiton of (iroton, ho saw service iiT the World war, Following this tlie posts will form and march to the cemetery, where appro priate exercises will be held. The outlying cemeteries will be visited by comrades early Monday morning. Woodsville for the first lime in many vears will also observe Memorial day under the guidance of Tracy Itoss post, A. I j. in the years gone by these serv ices were always held at Haverhill, where the Li. A. It. post is situated. In the same manner, (jrntou exercises will be under the care of the American Legion, the Wendell Lord post. Schools throughout Ryegate closed Friday for the summer vacation. The Newbury and Wells River schools will pot close until the lltli of June. (J. ('. Boyce is the new night clerk at Hale's tavern, taking the place of Mr. Maynes, who left about a week ago. - Joseph Buchanan of Rockford, 111., Vis its Town After 40 Years. Joseph Buchanan of Rockford, 111., who left this place about 40 years ago, is making a visit to the old home and his two sisters, who alone survive of a large family. He is accompanied by his wife, and is making the trip in his own car, a large Buick limousine, which is fitted up with sleeping accommodations and devices for cooking meals en route if desired. After u visit in the East he will go through to the Pacific coast, the program for the day where lie intends to make lus future home. GROWN Rev. J. S. Garvin. Rev. Dr. McKinlay and Elder W. T. George visited M. F. McDonald at the hospital in St. Johns bury Tuesday. , A son was born .to Mr. and Mrs. Celeste Rosa Friday, May 21. Mrs. A. Monti of Barre,( the mother of Mrs. Rosa, is with .her. Dr. George Darling and Alexander J. Smith attended the Republican state convention at Montpelier this week. A daughter was born to Mr. and Sirs. K. Chiavodia Tuesday. Rev. Dr. Hatch of Montpelier will fill the pulpit of the Presbyterian church Sunday at morning and evening serv ices, i Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McDowell ar rived from New York City Monday eve ning, having driven the entire distance that dav. They have now gone to Vdr- gennes for a few days to visit their father, Peter McDowell, who has a summer home here. The village schools closed Friday for the summer vacation. Rev. W. T. Bailey left Monday eve ning tor- a six weeks vacation, which it; will spend in Krwin, Jenn., where he expects to give a course of Bible readings. He spent a few days in Phil adelphia on his way, attending the meeting of the Presbyterian church. Allen T. Gray went to Belfast, Me., Friday for a visit to his sister. He will return to South Ryegate before leaving for his home n California. M. F. McDonald, who was taken to Brightlook hospital a week ago, is more comfortable, but there is no marked improvement in his condition. Health Officer Dr. C. 11. Burr of Montpelier made' a brief inspection of the schools in South Ryegate Tuesday morning. Colonel F. B. Thomas to Deliver the Memorial Day Address. Colonel F. B. Thomns of Montpelier, who was in command of the 1st Ver mont infantry at Fort Ethan Allen be fore the regiment went overseas, will give the address in the afternoon, Me morial day. Tn the evening Rev. Don ald Fraser of Wells River will be the speaker, and the Woodsville, N. II., cornet band will furnish music, both afternoon and evening. Following is Program for the atternoon, 1:4.) selections, band; 2:io opening remarKs, chairman; Z-.zu reading of scripture. Rev. J. S. Garvin, prayer, Rev. P. A. Smith; 2:."t5 selec tion, band; 2:45 recitation, Crawford Adams. "In Flanders Field;" 2:."i() ad- I dress, Colonel F. B. Thomas (former commander 1st Vermont inf.); 3:35 song, schools, "To Thee, O County ;" 3:40 reading of Frenchc memorial cer tificates; 3:15 selection, band. "Le Marseillaise;" .'1:50 song, audience, "Star Spangled Banner." Following the singing the procession will form, and march to the cemetery to decorate the graves. Supper for invited guests and all veterans will be served in the opera house' at 5:30. Program for the eve ning: 7:30, concert, band; 8, opening re marks, chairman: 8:15, address. Rev. Donald Fraser: !, singing, audience; II, concert, band; 10, finale. WHITE RIVER JUNCTION RANDOLPH BOSTONiMAaS. A mlnnta from sorfaea or aubway cars-famed for comfort, convenience and court t. RafurnUhed. All tha modern conveniences in every room prompt service moderate prices. European plan, $1.00 a day up-end the unique sestsureut now one of Boston snow pieces, wnere mo choicest the msrket affords is served in quaint snd beautiful eurroundlngs to poriect music TNI rMOUI Auction Sale ON THURSDAY, JUNE 3, '20 at i o'clock sharp Having bought, a residence in Mont pelier and am going to move, there- lore I will sell at public auction MY HOME FARM CONTAINING 60 ACRES, suitably di vided, situated in the town of More town in the Jones Brook section, so called, H miles from Montpelier and al-o Jit-acre wood lot adjoining same .7 Head Cattle Two 2-year-old heifers, 4 yearling neiters, I yearinig bull, 1 pair matched colts, 3 years old, 1 brood sow, several hens. FARMING TOOLS Mowing ma chine, horse rake, spring tooth har row, cultivator, horse hoe, corn plant er, sleds, buggy, wagon, single driv ing harness, pair driving harnesses, car riage pole, stone drag, 7 -H.I. Almo gas engine cider mill, cream nop rat or. grindstone, wheelbarrow, chains, whif fletrees, forks, shovels, iron bars and jack screws, a,lsr 1 wheel harrow. SUGARING OUTFIT .VK) tin. sap tubs, 3 sap holders, galvanired gath ering tub, 3 sap pans, I sugaring-otf pan, 2 heaters and sap spouts. HOUSEHOLD GOODS Kitchen range, beds, chairs, stands, bedding, ta bles and many things too numerous to mention. Salp positive, rain or shine. Terms t time of sale. . W. G. CORDON, Owner. . P. LE FEBVRE, Auctioneer. Mrs. Carpenter and Mrs. Houghton of Northfield were guests of Mrs. New ell Jones on Thursday. Miss Gladvs Chaduick went to Wa- terbiiry on Friday night to pass the week end with friends there. Mr. and Mrs. U. Jr. caxer, who have been two weeks with Mr. and Mrs Hugh Seaver, left on Friday for their home in ilhamstown. Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Metcalf went to irasburg on Friday to pass several davs -with relatives, till Mr. Metcalf is able to attend to business. Mrs. G. E. Cushman and Mrs. F. A Eaton left here on Thursday for Bur lington, where they will pass a few davs. Miss Lawson, the teacher of music the schools, returned on Friday from Kill land. The graduation exercises of the high school will be held on June 11 and during the week there will be some thing for nearly every evening. Mrs. Katherine M. Hall of .Boston closed a week's visit here with her son A. K. Hall, on Friday and left for her home. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis CassiJv of Highland avenue were recently sur prised by a company of friends from the Baptist church, who went in to assist them in the celebration of their 15th wedding anniversary. Two easy chairs' were presented them and a very pleaoant evening was enjoyed. Re freshments of sandwiches were served and the party left with many good wishes to Mr. and Mrs. Cassidy for happiness in the coming years. Mrs. Hattie Leland Kent, who com mitted suicide in Salisbury this week. formerly lived in town, and to some of the people was very well known. Her brother, Mr. Leland, lived here for some time. Miss 'Florence Xeill, a nurse in Springfield, is passing several davs here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Xeill. Pre-Memorial exeri-ises were held at the school building on Friday after noon, in which representatives from the different grades took part. The program was very interesting and at tended bv a large numlier. The school at Beanville closed on Friday with exercines which were at tended by several from here. This school has had a quantity of teachers in the last year, the girls from the training class taking up the work when the teacher resigned. Eleven teachers have been there during the time. A daughter, Jean Elizabeth, was born to Mr. and Mrs. le S. Blanchard. Mrs. William Emery and children have been passing the week with her paints at West ford. Mr. Emery took them over Sunday by automobile, re turning Monday. .Mrs. C. A. Miller and daughters, Glen dora and Rozelln, of llarre visited Mr. ii nd Mrs. L. G. Welch, Mrs. Miller's parents, Wednesday and Thursday. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. M. D. MaHae, May 20th. George Ashford went to St. Johns bury Wednesday, where he expected to undergo an opeiation at Brightlook hospital. Clyde M. Coffrin and children, Hope and Clyde, jr.. of Montpelier were vis- i itors at ,M. I), lotliin s ThursdTty. Miss Grace Hyde of Concord. N. H., ciHne the first of the week to pass some time with Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Mc Kay, her uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Campbell and children and Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Page of Brookline, N. H., arrived here Wednesday to visit relatives. A. S. Clark of Bellows Falls, who has been visiting friends in trtwn, has gone to Waterbury, where he will pass some time with his daughter, Mrs. S. Anderson. A. T. Gray of Sierra Madre. Cal.', and T. P. McDonald of New York City were visitors in town the tlrst ot the week STOWE Come to Burling ton to Live We offer steady employment to desirable families and furnish ' MODERN TENEMENTS at S!,80 and $1.90 per wit. Why not find out more about this opportunity? Write for booklet and fur ther information. QUEEN CITY COTTON CO. BertincWt, V i at 1 EAST CALAIS Washington county farm bureau business meetine. following a fine pro gram, at Waterbury June 3. adv. Harry ( lark and son, Theodore, vis ited relatives in Brownington part of the week. Superintendent llatchelder of Cabot was in town Tuesday visiting schools. .Mr. and Mrs. Eli tharle were in Montpelier on Tuesday. Veorge t lough and family visited at Gardner Poor's in Ilrooktield on Sunday. Ueorge Qalentine was in Montpelier on Wednesday. Mrs. Odrte Cline and daushter. Ethel, visited friends in Orange re cent It. Mrs. Comstork and Mrs. Pelkey of IHainfield visited Mrs. George CofTrin on Wednesday. Robert Keniston and Charles Scrib ner were recent titir in Montpelier. Miss Maltt-I Cliali was a tisitor iu Marhfirld on Wednesdav. WORCESTER The body of Mrs. O. E. Stvgles was taken from the vault in Morrisville to Hyde Park for burial this forenoon. Rev. M. E. Bacon accompanied the party and conducted prayer service at the grave. Mrs. Eunice Pottle was in Water bury Friday and Saturday. Parties from St. Johnslmry hae been here this week considering the purchase of the Green Mountain Violin company factory here. The subject of Rev. M. E. Bawn's sermon Sunday morning will be "The Growing Vision." Homer Stowell of Sutton, P. Q., who has visited Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Boron this week, was accompanied home by his uncle, Jerome Stowell, Mrs. Bor ons lather, lor a visit with his brother1. News was received Thursday of the death on Mav 211 of F. J. Holdeu's sis ter, Mrs. D. J. Tarlwll of Dorchester, Mass., a former resident of Stowe. She was liorn in Weston, April 21, N"H. She had leen in poor health with tu berculosis for over a year. She leaves her husband, two sons, Richard of Maiden, Mass.. and Robert of Iorche- ter; two daughters, Freda and Julia of Dorchester, and mother, Mrs. O. J. Holden of Stowe. who has lieen with her since last July, and brother, F. J. Holden of Stowe, who went Thursday night to attend the funeral. Mrs. Marv Aerv, Mrs. Aniiis So u ire and Mrs. M. W. Abbott of Wa terbury called on friends in town on Thursday afternoon. The la. lies of the Bridge Street Com munity club met with Mrs. Janet Adams Thursday afternoon with 13 present. Work on aprons and linen doilies was furnished and tea was served. The next meeting will lie June 10, with Mrs. H. H. Downer and Mis Susan Downer. Ravmond Mehiu. son of Mr. and Mrs: Henrv McKin, is ill with diph theria. Orlo K. Jenncv of the University of Vermont oeme Friday to visit his parents, Mr. ai,d Mrs. H. E. Jennev. Miss Bertha Goodell of Hartford, Conn., formerly 'of Stowe, is visiting Miss Relecc Huron. Mrs. E. W. Tinkham and daughter. Alberta, returned to Johnson Thurs day night, after visiting relatives in towll for a few days. Mrs. H. L. Call, who underwent a surgical operation at the Fanny Allen hospital last week, is doing as well as can he expected. Mrs. Carrie K. St ram-. w!K recently sold her home to H. J. Foster, is mov ing this week into Mrs. Eunice It !' tenement nn Msin street. I Mr. and Mrs. II. M. Bond of Maple wood -terrace are entertaining Mrs. Bond's uncle .of Bradford, John B. Waugh, for a couple of weeks. Captain Horace French of West hfhunon was the Memorial day orator at Kimball I'nion academy this after noon. - The regular meeting of Submit Wheatley chapter, D. A, R., was held in library hall, West Lebanon, Tues day afternoon. The guests of the aft ernoon were State Regent Sirs. Charles H. Barrett of Claremont, Mrs. Howard Regent, of Samuel Ashley chapter of Claremont, and members of the Thomns Chittenden chapter of White River Junction. A very enjoyable .afternoon was spent. Refreshments were served. Fredrick Farrington, jr., has sold his home on South Main street to Edwin J. Boura. Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Stevens and two sons, Roland, jr., and Paul, left Satur day morning by automobile for Exeter, N. II., to visit their son and brother, Robert M. ' Mr. Perry, who has lived in West Lebanon for some time, has found that Concord is a more convenient center for his work and has moved his family there. Mrs. Frank Wells, who has been a resident of West Lebanon for many years, has bought a home in West An dover and will make that place her fu ture home. Mrs. Gordon Grainger of Somerville, Maw., is the guest of her daughter, Miss Louise Grainger of West Lebanon, for the remainder of the school year, at the home of Mrs. William Plastridge. Miss Maud Burton and Miss Knther ine Franklin, who spent the winter in California, recently returned to the home of Miss Burton in West Lebanon. The case of John Burke vs. B. and M. R. R., in which he sought damages for injuries sustained by coming in contact with a live rail, was settled in favor of Mr. Burke for the sum of $S50 and all costs. The case was tried out, N. If., and lasted from p. m. on Wednesday until 5 o'clock p. m. on Friday. Attorney Raymond Trainor and Muichie & Murchie of Coneord represented the plaintiff Miss Nita Palmer is at home again after a motor trip to Boston with friends from Piermont, X. II. Rev. C. E. White, a former pastor of the Wilder Congregational church, was the speaker in the White church at Hanover Sunday morning. Rev. Mr. Chase, the pastor of the Federated church of Wilder, was in at tendance on the Congregational con ference held at Sharon Thursday and Friday. Adene, the little daughter of. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Bailer of Wilder, narrowly escaped injury when she was knocked down by an automobile, which passed over her. very fortunately, she escaped without a scratch. Clara, the daughter of Mr. a'wl Mrs, B. E. Kibbie, is suffering from a broken arm caused by falling from the piazza last Thursday while playing in a cart. She was taken to the Mary Hitchcock hospital, Hanover, where the bone was set. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Harrington of Claremont, N. H.. were recent guests of their mother, Mrs. Lydia Miles of West Hartford. The Memorial day exercises will lie held in the West Hartford Congrega tion church Monday morning, May 31, 0:.K) o'clock. The address will be given bv C. M. Wallace of Hanover and exer cises by school children. Music will be furnished by the .Sharon band. After the exercises, the procession will form in the following order: Veterans, sons and daughters of veterans and school children, with citizens, and march to the cemetery, where soldiers' graves will be decorated. L. S. Darby of White River Junction was in South Stratford recently. F. H. Johnson was a week end guest of Roland Scribner of Strafford. Miss Huth Stimets of Randolph spent the week end with her aunt, Mrs. C. F. Lazelle of White River Junction. EMERY'S CANDIDACY. And His Relations to Vermont Cor rupt Practice Law. It appears that those papers which have been banging away at Ir. Em ery on the corrupt practices act have drawn fire when they had not expect ed. He has been quoted as savins that the act makes it a crime to employ political advertising, but says he never made such a statement. Ho does not deny, however, the drafting, introduc ing and advocacy of the present act, which has caused so much comment, but says that he hud riot in mind then, lftl)2, political advertising as it is now known, and the interpretation of the act is for the ourt. Then Mr. Em ery cornea back with a statement which forces the question of money in political campaigns in Vermont into the open, and makes it a live issue in this campaign. Mr. Emery says that if he is elect ed governor he will make an effort to have enacted a real corrupt prac tices act iu this state. One which shall, place a limit upon expenditures and make it possih)e for a poor man as well as a rich one to go into politics in this state. . Here Mr. Emery has touched upon a most vital question. Shall we go on Muni tioning the ex penditure of thousands upon thou sands of dollars in a campaign to be come governor of this little common wealth, when the salary of the chief executive is but $3,000 per year? Shall we drift on and on with laws which make it possible only for men of large means 'to become governor of this state? Shall we fai campaign after campaign where money is a. first pub lie offiitT? Shall we continue to al low men of means to boast of pro posed expenditures to get the oflice and let those boasts go unchallenged! If the voters of Vermont are satis fied with the usual regime of the past administrations where money has played so important a part in cam- in Ply in- I paigns and administrations, let them o'clock elect Hartncss, Babbitt or Agan. These men naie large im'Kns aim are speim ing, have threatened to spend or are about to spend much money to be elected governor, as their predet essol s have done. Why Is this Mr. Emery proposes to conduct his campaign upon a modest plait, limit1 conipaign exiicndit tires to a small amount, and leave the verdict with man of ability, integrity and acquaint ance with the state, in he governor's chamber. Mr. Emery has rightly and properly forced into the, campaign the issue of money exiM-uditurc iu Kecking oflice. With the issue, lie will win thousands of voters who are tired of money in politics, ('lenient acknowledges the expenditure of over $ll.tn0 in bis cam paign two years ago. MeCollough spent large sums iu his campaign, Meade and Prouty rau expensive campaigns. The Fletcher and Page senatorial Ma 1LED BY INDIGESTION Restored To Vigorous Health By "FRUIT-A-TIVES- t; ' -ft r : CHAS. r. HARTWEU. South Koyalton, Vermont. "About three years ago I began to Buffer with Indigestion. Food soured in my stomach, causing me to belch ; and I had terrible heart burn, with, pains in my chest and arms. My heart becamo affected ; I had short ness of breath ; the action of my kidneys was irregular, the secretions scanty and scalding. I vas knocked out, and good for nothing, when I read about 'Fruit-a-tives'andsentforabox. I used a few and thought, 'well, they will turn out like all tho other remedies I have tried but to my surprise and gladness, I noticed improvement and 1 continued the use of 'Fruit-a-tives, (or Fruit Liver Tablets) with the result that a dozen boxes made me feci like a different person". CHAS. F. II ART WELL. 50c. a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size 25c. At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TIVES Limited, OGDENSBURG, N. Y. . sue in this campaign. One that over shadows the lSth amendment, the Vol stead act and other dead issues which his opponents are trying to force into the campaign. When large expendi tures of money by men of wealth make it impossible for the pisir man to enter (Hilitics with anything like an equal opjiortnnity, and the law al lows that man of wealth to make his wealth a great political fori, then has. he very foundation corner of our Americanism been shaken. Money in - Vermont politiial -am- (ampaigns were costly and the man ( paigns will be an issue until that i- who stands up and says lie win makej sue is settled, and settled right. Other .such campaigns unlawful by statute and has the courage of his convictions wins the respect and confidence of a large following. x Mr. Emcrv has struck a keynote is- states limit expenditures and bring men into contempt and shame who violate the law. Vermont can setth this question right by electing Mr. Emmy governor. Barton Monitor. MOTHER OF FIRST AMERICAN SOLDIER KILLED IN FRANCE BETHEL Mrs. N. L. Chase and Mr. Eliza T. Miller were in Sharon Thursday to at tend the Windsor county conference of Congregational ministers and churches. Next Monday will be observed as Memorial day with the following pro gram: At !:.10 the procession will form in front of (i. A. R. hall headed by the Norwirh university hand and will march to Cherry -hill cemetery, where the graves of all soldiers there buried will be decorated. Details will decorate graves in other cemeteries. At noon the Woman's Relief corps will serve a dinner in tt. A R. hall to mem bers of the (J. A. R., Sons of Veterans, Spanish war veterans and soldiers of the World war, and the wixe of each of these. After dinner the band will play in the park. At p. m. the procession will form again at ('.. A. K. hall and march to the town hall, where the ex ercises of the day will take place, the school children giving a drill and I nn cipal W. T. Davis giving the oration The Lympus ladies' aid society gave a social Jhursday evening at Wilbur Dart s. Mrs. Alice Gresham Dodd, First War Mother of the Nation, Civcs Entire Credit for Recovery jf Her Health to the Well Known Medicine, Tanlac. Most of Them Do. "What have you there?" "A liooklet entitled, "How to Save "l it wor while ?" "Well, it contains fine picture of old Hen rrauklui, the original thrift expert." Birmingham Age-Herald. Washington county farm bureau business meeting, following a fine pro gram, at Watertmry .lime 3. adv. Paul Richardson has bought the Stephen Richardson farm. Mrs. tbester Kellogir and son. Wal-' lace, of Worcester, Mas.. are isit ing friends in town. i Carlvle Hnr?!l of Warren Us ! bought t lie Hutchinson farm f I an, Lilley and moied there. I Mrs. Emma tJidlins of tamr;dge is; at Charles RatcheUler's. ring for her i sister. Miss t.ertuxle Ear. and Mr.! i (Tiarles Carpenter has returned to Her I home in r.no-loirg f Mrs. Lil.iar Rrv nobis and daughter.! Mrs. t barles Rornn-on. rl '.oidrn ' l and Mr. .n.Y.th of ii.fM fr in I toa Pindar, railing on rrUl i. j 4. W. Uib-i. and M C. M.il,sm A Dutch Monopoly. Trior to the war. Holland's yearly imports f bulbs into this country amounted to more than M.nniMluO. The in!errupti'n of foroin trade, however, resulted in attempt to make Dutch bulb culture an American industry. Due Urgely to our Dutch immigrants, many of whom are skilled horticul turists, these efforts are meeting with sin-cess, as evidenced by the extensive cultivation of tui'ps iu California and the a- hietements of Mr. .Idle Rons, of Maarhuset.:s. in the cultivation of gladioli. ladvuayaS (dr Bslisf la I cJEXIrFGBIi IX A TUBE, FOIL Neuralgia in FACE and ARMS The Beauty of The Lily can b your. Its wonderfalrjr pare. soft, pearly arhite ap pearance, 6 m from ail blrmithe, will be con- Drahi to tbc rsrrfect r beaut of toot tkim and J"n. ComplcxJoa if ros will uHffJj T7 I i B " 1 1,11 ?.iu :v!rw i x "ygr i A FREE TRIAL Setxt add rem and vow will rererva a aod atxd --T,e tab ef "jtLLFOHM" Rdwirl 8cdT Relief wartowt anv a'Mitional cost Mro. RADAAY 4 C 0 ?w Center 5tret. New York ftMy'a R,liml UOUtD -la lUttlea JELLFORM -la TuWa 3Sc, 70c. The follow ing remarkable endorse ment of Tauluc "as given recently by Mrs. Alice Gresham Dodd. at the l!res ham Memorial Home, (iaviu I'ark, V.v- ansville, Ind., which home was present ed to her by the patriotic peopln of Indiana, as evidence of their apprecia tion of the Kcrviee rendered to his country by her son, Corporal .lames H. Gresham, the first American soldier killed in France. Lxperssion of sym pathy were received by Mrs. Dodd from all parts of the United States, and the newspaper of the country carried thej story of the first "war mother. The shock of her son's death resulted in the serious breakdown of Mrs. Dodd's health, but everyone will learn with interest ami pleasure that she is now- in Kplcndid health again. When seen at her home recently she made the follow ing statement, giving the en tire credit for her recovery to the well known medicine, Tanlac. "After my dear boy's death. F had 1 V r -x A t " 4" j ( ' 1 MRS. ALICE GSESHAM DODD, of Gavin Park, Evaasville, Ind. great deal of help from Tanlac, and it was she who adtised me to try it. I am so glad I did, for it proved the ' (I best medicine 1 hae ever taken. l!'H soon gave me a goml appetite and seemed to settle inv stomach so that 1 general breakdown in health." said Mrs. j was no longer troubled with indigestion. Dodd. "At first it was just indigestion, j I don't know what it is to have rheu My food used to upset me and I had to; malic pains now, the swelling and still diet myself very carefully, which wasn't j ness has all gone out of my joints and much hardship. ias I lost all desire to I am able to do the work of the house eat. Then 1 had an attack of rheum- with the greater ease. My nere are tism. with severe pains in my shoul- now steady and strong, I sleep fine at I ders. back aud arms. Sometimes I used 'night, and I feel better in health than ! to suffer a great deal, and my joints iecr before in my life. I shall always would get all swollen up anil stiff, ill grateful for what Tanlac ha done was able to do very little about the house, and at times couldn't even cook a meal. I got very nervous and retlcss. and at night would lay awake for hours, and lost many a nighCs sleep as a consequence. 'A friend of mine bad reccied a for me, and shall recommend it every j chance I get." j Tanlac is sold in Tsrre by the Tarrs " inig Co.. in Northfield by Nat A. ' Wheeler, in Waterbuty by Itrishin 4 j I'.risbin. and in Webster ille by E. H. j Nerney. Adv. CHAIRS BASEBALL Dining Room Chairs. Rocking Chairs, High Chairs, and many other kinds. Come in and look them over. We can save you money. Lec & Clara B. Shortt Marshfield, VI. CODDARI) VS. DEAN ACADEMY at Intercity Park Saturday Afternoon at 3 o'clock CODDABD VS. KORWICH UNIVERSITY SECONDS at Gtddird Caaspat Men day Afteraooa. Memorial Day, at j o'clock Admission. 30 cents Insure your car in The TRAVELERS hi if rv ml fu ii rz-tr i Cat' CO Smashed the Fence and the Piazza Then the house owner brought a good-sized claim for damages and the automobilist had to pay. There was also a nice repair bill on the car both of which the automobilist would have escaped if he had had insur ance. Be wise in time. Telephone today. Paige & Campbell General Agents Phone 268-W STORAGE ff "V BATTERY U A i "T. R." Insulation Beats Re-insulation "T. R." stands for "Threaded Rubber" of course the insula tion found only in Willard Bat teries with the red trade-mark. The insulation that asfs as long as the plates, so that 90 of those who buy The Red Trade Marked Willard have no re -insulation bills to pay. There's a lot more of interest to you on this battery question. Come in and talk it over. WILLARD SERVICE STATION PALACE GARAGE JIS N. Main SU, Amhaln A Dunbar. Prop. IS 3BGQEBI What "Slow" Accounts Mean SLOW" ACCOUNTS mean something more than the mere matter of delay in receiving payment of bills. They mean duplication! of ef- ' FORT, the maintenance of records and addi tional ofikework that would be unnecessary if such accounts were paid within the reasonable specified time. BUT BOST OF ALL they mean that eiTort which might be devoted to necessary tasks es sential to the comfort, convenience and efficien cy that you derive from your telephone service, is wasted on what should be unnecessary tasks. NEW ENGLAND TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY J. II. COWDEY. MANAGER. ,'U I at .MonipuT neinrwij. t