Newspaper Page Text
THE BARHE DAILY TIMES, BARKE, VT., FRIDAY, JUXE 4, 1920.
NORTH CALAIS Andrew Dunham and Miss Agnes ' -White Married Last Week. A prdty home wedding took' place oil Wednesday, May at the. home of Mr. and Mr. K.'t. Dunham, when, following the strains of a wedding march, played by MIhs Ruth Leonard, their aon, Andrew. Dunham, 'and .'Miss Agnes White, only daughter of Mrs. Sadie Parker of Calais, were united in marriage by Rev, V. M. Engel of Worcester. The double "ring service was used. The couple were attended by George and Jennie Dunham, broth er and sister of the groom. Luna Dun ham acted as flower girl and Nellie Dunham a l ine bearer. They were also sisters of the sronm. . The bride was. gowned in white net anil carried carna tions. Only a few neur relatives wit , nessed the ceremony. A large number' of ' relatives ' arid friends attended the reception ; given in the evening afthe Dunham Home. fee cream and take were serwd. The many useful and beautiful presents testified to the esteem in which the young people are held by their many friends. Those from out of town .to attend the recention were Mr. and -Mrs. Will Hall of MarnhficM. Mr. and Mrs. W (). South wick of Cabot. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Seribner. and Mrs. Darling of Montpelier, Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Ben jamin, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Collins, B. K. Corliss of North Montpelier, Air. and 'Mrs. James White of . Plainfield, Merl Benjamin of East Montpelier. Dr. Barr of Barre was in town Sat urday. ; - Mildred Hackett of Montpelier is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Leo Fayne, Mr. and Mrs. Levi Wiieeler were in Montnelier Saturdav. Mr. and Mrs. Wendolvn Beck of Barre were in town Monda.y. Howard Dodcre and friend from Barre were in town on a' fishing trip ' one day last week. Howard Earle of Graniteville - was in town Mondar. Mrs. Mary Fair was in Montpelier Saturday. ... Ned Chaffee visited his grandpar ents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Boyce, in West Woodbury recently. Mr. and Mrs. Azel Sloan of Adamant are spending a few days at their home here doing spring's' work." Pre-Memorial exercises were held at the Brown sehoolhouse Friday. . Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hoar of Ada mant were in town Monday. Several girls from Montpelier semi nary, with their "teacher, spent the week-end and over Sunday in camp at Lake Kelson. ' Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dailey visite'd friends in Williamstown Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Willis and son, Jack, of East Hard wick were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Nelson on Sunday. Charles and' Rufus Dailey were re cent visitors of their grandparents Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Hoyt, in Waits River. k ' Several from here were in Cabot last week to attend the White-Nelson wed ding. The groom was a former Calais boy. , Frank Hill was in Montpelier Tues dav on business. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Webber and Mrs. Kthel Carr of Hardwick visited their uncle, F.dwin Celley, Monday at the home of f. H. Holmes. Ralph Bill and friend. Maurice Fletcher of Ouechee, were week-end visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs, F. A. Hill. B. C. Farrington of Cabot was in town Saturdav. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Dailey, Miss Georgia Dailey and C. A. Holt took an automobile' trip to Lowell on Tues day of last week. Warren Ainsworth of Montpelier was an over-Sunday guest at the home of his aunt. Mrs. Laura Cameron. Charles Martin of Claremont, N. If, was in town over Sunday. Clothing and shoes at reduced prices at Lamorey's, Barre. W AITS RIVER O. P. Dickey and Mrs. Gertrude Car ter of Eat Corinth called on her moth er. Mrs. Ella Knowles. Sunday. Mrs. Lenora Richardson spent Sat urday with her sister, Mrs. Ciller, it East Topttham. Mrs. I. Ranney of Hardwick visited lift mother, Mrs. tora Nutt, over Me niorial dav. Mr. and Mrs. David Locke of Rut land spent the week end at his farm liere. Mr. and Mrs-. W. Hood and Mr. and Mrs, Martin Tillotson and son spent Monday in uroton. The state secretary, Mr. Lawrence of Springfield, will be here the evening of June 15. Everybody is invited to the hall to hear this state grange officer and enjoy a social time. We are glad to say there is a black smith as near as et Topsham again John Sanborn had to give up on ac count of ill health, but Donald Forbes of East Barre has opened up the ihop. Mrs. J. T. Carter of Lowell, Mass., has returned to her farm for a few months. Her son, Frank, came with her for a few dsvs. Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Toole of West Topsham, Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Fellows and Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Hood attended the Memorial day etercises at East Tr.psham Saturday, going -with Mr. Poob' automobile. Miss Winona Sanborn of East Barre sfwiit Memorial Bay with her sister, Mrs. K. S. Locke. Mrs. (if rt rude 4 rter has moved from here to O. P. Dickey's house, formerly the Divoll place, ' to attend the New England centraJ telephone office. Frank Sanborn. Mrs. Emma Martin and Mrs. Anson Tarker spent Wednes day in Barte. Mr. and Mrs. Weed of New Hamp shire iited Mr. and Mrs. Fred Howe lat week. Memorial services were held at rh of the three, point, Wet Topsham. Wait River and Kast Oranj-r, and there -was an rnthusianl'w beginning for the year's work. New fa.e were seen in each ermcTfgatinu and it i evi dent there wUI be many more n hand nut Sunday. The minister will speak a follows: Ift:.10 . West Tops ham: 1 p. m , Waits River: 3 p. m . t Orange. His subject will be "What Is Your Life?" There is gvd Sim day bw orsranired at Watt River and it is worth while to lie there. It (.(inin'IVfi at lioYInrfc, There will he a hu.mep m-tm2 of the rhurrt, tnite, Wednesday eve wing at Waits finer to dwn- f.'n for the new rr-fii- Rev. Asirern f 'Tiro Bradford i!l he there.. Re Ryer thd. 'He (d-pir gt Oh, mhr did I ever l'Ti ge t hrf vhe Ikst'a t ii i; y- ,er frtmed. H':.Io I".t. BROOKFIELD The friends of 'Mr. and Mrs. C, S. Williams and Mr. and Mrs. George Williams:, now of Royalton, were pleased to have thorn in town with us on Memorial day. . . ' , The . regular meeting of Brookfjcld grange will be held Friday evening, June 4. Mr. and 'Mrs. H. W. Hyde and Mrs. A. B. Rumney were in Randolph one day last week and visited Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lewis in their new home. ' Mrs. 0. M. Upham Was in Randolph Friday and Saturday to assist Mrs. Haggett in getting settled in her new home. - A daughter was born Monday, May 2i, to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fisk ot Bur lington, a granddaugher of Jlra. Adellu i isk of this place. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Upham of Graniteville were at the home of his mother, Mrs.' C. M. Upham, Saturday They enjoyed fishing on the lake for a while. Thomas F. Davis and Miss Jfazel Sumner were married at White River Junction Wednesday, May ' 2(1. They are to reside at F. 0. Ralph's this summer, where Mr. Davis bus employ ment. , - Mr. and Mrs. N. O. Ralph and daugh ter. Norma, of Barre were over-Sunday guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Ralph. , Mrs. Osear Aitkin and two daugh ters of Woodsville, N. H., are guests of her "parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Sargent. W. W. Haggetk- moved his .family Friday to Randolph, where, they are to live for a while. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Pope of Ran dolph were Memorial day guests of his mother, Mrs. Isabclle Amidon. R. Harrington of Michigan, after spending twq weeks with his uncle, X. Callagan, and cousin, A. G. Button, has returned to his home. Monday was a perfect day for Me moruil services and tno town liall was filled "with interested persons to listen to the excellent address by Attorney Martin S. Vilas of Burlington. Rich ard Trask gave Lincoln's Gettysburg address in a very hne manner, his speakiug being very distinct, so that the whole audience could hear every word plainly, which is commendable. The singing was fine and the hall was prettily decorated with flags, bunt- ng and potted plants. After the forenoon Memorial day ex ercises here, Mrs. Laura Hood and Mrs. G. I. Dugan went to Williamstown to e present at the exercises in that vil lage. Mr. and Mrs. Eldredge of Worthing- ton, Mass., who bought C. C. Lewis' house at the Center, moved. there on May 20, but they did not like their new home and only staved over one day, then moving themselves and goods ack to Massacnusetts. the place Is now again in the real estate agent's hands for disposal. Rollin Lewis was summoned from Springfield last week on account of the serious illness of his son, Ralph, with pneumonia. The little boy is now convalescing. Mrs. Louise Clark, ( who has been spending two weeks with her sister, Mrs. E. T. Clark, is, now located in her summer home. Miss Bessie Wheat ley is staying with her. Mrs. Samuel Mills of Ryegate, Mrs. Edith Williams of New Hampshire and Mr. and Mrs. Morey Perham of St. Johnsbury were guests Sunday and Monday of their mother, Mrs. J. B. Perham. and brother, George Perham. Mr. und Mrs. Ernest Sargent of Woodsville, N. H., spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrt. A. E. Sar gent. Mrs. J. W. FollanBbee and Mrs. A. B. i Davis of East St. Louis, who spent several dava with Mrs. A. L. Folia ns- bee, .started on their homeward jour ney the last of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Lewis have rent ed Alonzo Feh'h's place and, have taken possession. Mr. felch has gone back tq Michigan to stay for a while, where he has lucrative employment. Mr. and Mrs. 1. A. Abbott were sum moned to Randolph last week on ac count of the death and burial of her father, Mr. Steele, who is pleasantly remembered by many Brookfield people. Mrs. Jennie rvmith started Friday to go to Lowell. Mass., to visit her grand daughter, Mrs. Guy Littlefidd, and will then. go to Oxford, Mass., to visit her daughter. Mrs. Henry Butterfifld, and family before returning home. Rev. J. S. Clark and family and L. W. Morse and family were in Ran dolph Monday afternoon to be present at the Memorial exercises and call on friends. George C. Smith of East Bethel was in town Monday to attend the Memo rial day exercises.- It doe us good to have the ex-Brookfield people tome back to see us. Among those from here who attend ed the dedication of the new Masonic hall in Chelsea Thursday evening were A. R. Ruinnev, H. W. Hvde. A. G. Bige low. Rev.' J." S. Hark "and Dr. E. E. Ellis. Six Civil war veterans were present at the Memorial day exercises and 12 Relief corps ladies. Four were pres ent who were wives or widows of vet erans and eight loyal women who be long to the corps. Sundar, June 13, will be observed as children's Sunday at the First church. A good program is being arranged. A large attendance marked the pre- Memorial dav service at the church I last Sunday. The decorations, ar ranged by Mrs. L. W. Morse and Frank Harford, were exceptionally beautiful and the music was very inspiring. A Christian Endeavor mx'ietv is be ing organized and will young people and everyone interested of whatever age chould be present to consider organi sation next Sunday evening. June 6, at 7 :.") o'clock. A large number of delegates were n attendam-e at the county conven tion of churches here last (Wednesday and Thiiriday. Fine talks were giv en liv lr. Merrill. Mimionarv I,aii- ha-h. County Agent Dwinell and State Boy," and Girls' Hub Ix-ader Ingalls. It i a verv huy time, but mor bou'd have beard thce fine thing. The committee on entertainment, with the co -operation of the people, proved splendid hoct. CABOT Memorial Exercises Largely Attended Rev. C. S. Adams, Danville, Spoke. The pre-Mfinorial day exercises, held at .town hall; Friday, May 28, were very interesting' and well carried out. The hall was tastfully decorated, with wreaths and flags, the back- of the stage banked with evergreen, from the center ot which was suspended a por trait of Abraham Lincoln, surmounted by two flags. Several songs were sung oy me scnooi pupils, who numbered ot), and filled the standing capacity of the stage, and several recitations also wore given. The' front of the stage was decorated with evergreens, and cherry blossoms. Several spectators were present. Remarks were made by E. D. Waldo,, the exercises closing by singing "America." Sunday, union service was held in the M. E. church. In the absence of Rev. M. W. Hale, the Memorial ser mon was delivered by Rev. E. L. God dard, a good-sized audience being present. Ani orchestra of three pieces, accompanied Dy me pipe orsran and congregational singing, furinshed mil- STOWE Nic. ' Memorial day, coming on Sunday, me usual unserve nee ot t hat day was posiponea until Jlonday. which proved to be an ideal dav without a cloud to obscure the beautiful blue sky. At 10 o'clock a. ni., the veterans, numbcriui? only five, several W. R. C. ladies, four Annual Meeting and Dinner of Lake Mansfield Trout Club. ; The annual meeting and dinner of the Lake Mansfield Trout club was held here Wednesday. One hundred pounds of trout were consumed. Eighty-four sat down and during the day UK), in all, were present. The fol lowing oinccrs were elected: Presi dent, Dr. H. C. Brigham of Grand Rap ids, Mich.; vii-e-president. M. C. Love joy of Stowe; aecrctary -treasurer, O. E. Luce of Stowe., The directors to succeed those retiring are C. L. Me Malum, M. ('. Lovejov, G. A. St.iattoii, C. O. Burt, Dr. If. N. Kingford. The dues voted are $10. Among those, pres ent were Frederick H. Babbitt and Curtis Emery of Newport, gubernato rial candidates; Dr. D. ('. -Hawley of Burlington. Dr. H. N. Kingsford 'and Professor Tibballs, registrar, both of Dartmouth college; Frank Howe of Bennington. ' The report of the secretary and treasurer shows a membership of 20:t, j the members coming from many towns in Vermont and about 40 Jrom other states. In the last HI years 10,!D4 pounds of brook trout have, been tak en from the preserve. Last December 200,000 eggs were placed in the hatch ery, where the fry may be seen by all who care to do go. The assets of t. e r . r ii it .... , ,1 'l nniiiiu uni rmniB nilli-u 111 L a " ""V"' "ya o $10,000; one-year-old bull, 200; " 1 "Vj " , V ' K "V e ght tows, $1,400; two year ing hif river, where exercises by the W. R. C. weru carried out. After saluting the nag, J ever, My iiad, to Thee" was miug, Mrs. E. L. Goddard presiding at me organ. Mrs. Jessie Drew gave a song, "Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep," followed by prayer by Rev. E. L. Goddard. Flowers were placed on an altar and a floral anchor, borne by two - w. k. v. lauies, was tossed upon the water. The school children marched in order, escorted by two color bearers, to the river bank, where bouquets and evergreens were thrown on the water to float away with the anchor in mem ory of the sailor dead. The march was again take up to the cemetery, where the services were concluded, bouquets and evergreen wreaths being placed on the mound for the unknown dead, whose last resting place is unknown. At noon, a dinner was served to the veterans and a few invited guests, the remainder of the people partaking of a basket lunch. At 1:30, the town wag filled with eager listeners to hear a very enthusiastic and stirring address, given by Rev. C. S. Adams of Danville, which was highly enjoyed by all. The "Star Spangled Banner" was sung, there were several recitations, sininiur by a quartet from the high school, a solo by Mrs. Jessie Drew and a duet by Mrs. Carlie Smith and Mrs. Drew. At the close, the audience arose, tendering the speaker their sincere thapks for the excellent address and the exercises closed by singing "America." x Rev. M. W. Hale was called to Lincoln last week to officiate at the funeral of an aged acquaintance. Mrs. Oms Hale spent a few days at S. A. Nelson's. She accompanied the remains of Mr. Hale from St. Johns bury for burial in the family lot in lidui cemeiery. Mr. and Mrs. George Adams of Or leans were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Russell. Don't forget to come to the C'oncre gational church next Sunday evening a; :ju ana hear Kev. John A. Miller and wife speak. They have spent sev eral years in India as missionaries and it is expected to be very interesting to listen to their description of their work, the customs of the natives and many other important facts. Mrs. Horace Jacobs died at Barre City hospital Monday, where she had been a few days for treatment. O. r. Boyles, an aged veteran, was unable to meet with his old comrades On Memorial day. Mrs. Hancock and two daughters ac companied Mrs. Carr here from En land. Mr. Roden also came with them. Mrs. Hancock has rented rooms over Rogers and Currier's store. )rincipa) C. S. Rising and family went to Rupert last Friday to visit their parents. Mrs. M. Dudlev has moved ti her new home in Franklin, Mass. Frank Paquin has purchated the house furnierlv owned bv Walter Sprague and will move there. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Foster were guesls at the home of Colonel H. Foster at North Calais. Henry PresUin from Plainfield is boarding at Ralph Hoyt's. Ralph Witham of Hardwuk visited his sister, Mrs. Herbert Shute. recently. Mrs. Ethel Mrtiolf of Orleans was "a guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. W.Dane, recently. Mrs. William Carr. pat her 80th vear. has come from England to snend 20th. the remainder of her davs with her I- Mr. and' Mrs. Edwin Hall, who went ers, $200; six calves, $400; four hogs, $73. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Smith of Cen tral Falls, R. ' I., motored here on Wednesday,, and are guests at Annus L. Galea while visiting their propertj on west branch. Mr. Smith, it will be remembered, is the purchaser of the F. W. Sears farm and has taken the farmhouse down, expecting to replace it with a bungutow for a summer home. Manager "and Mrs. C. A. Rilev, Mrs. Marv Smalley and Miss Katherine Smalley went Thursday to the Mt. Mansfield house to prepare for the opening ot the house. Miss Edith Derby has returned from Burlington, leaving her mother doing well, after an operation for ? throat troulde. Rollo G. Reynolds, former principal of Stowe high, school and since then of he state board of education and recently a Y. M. C. A. worker in France, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Raeburn R. McMahon Tuesday night, going to Montpelier Wednesday. Mrs. Paul Kaiser lias returned irom a Visit Wltn Iier sisier, airs, waiter Burnett, and family in Hartford, Conn. Miss Laura Wright, who teaches in Cabot was a recent visitor in town. An automobile party, including Dr. and Mrs. .1. A. Robinson of Morrisville and Dr. and Sirs. Johnson. of Water bury, Conn., attempted to drive through Smugglers" Notch Wednesday afternoon. The road beyond the height of land in the notch is not com pleted and is not open for trvel, and hen the car became stalled at the foot of a steep pitch on "Dead Horse hill," McMahon's truck was summoned by telephone from Harlow s, but it was found impossible to bring the car back with that. The party came back to Stowe on the truck and re turned to Morrisville. With the help of. horses and tackle blocks the ear was brought back up the hill. Rev. C. C. Merrill, state, secretary of the Congregational church, will speak at the Unity church Sunday morning. All are urged to attend. The sermon to the graduating class of Stowe high school will be delivered bv Rev. J. Q. Angell of Moultonv ille, N. H., at the auditorium Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Mrs. W. W. Robinson. Mrs. Carrie George, Misses Lois Riley and Kath ryn Rccor and Ralph Tatro have lieen to Iake Mansfield this week to assist at the annual trout dinner. E. M. Houston was in Lowell, Mass., Thursday to attend the Hood cattle sale. Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Rye of Ran- doiim, wno are visiting Mr. rsves brother-in-law andVister, Mr. and Mrs. George F. West of Moscow, on their wedding trip, were jjiven a serenade and surprise party Wednesday evening bv alKiut thirtv of the neiuhltors of Mr. and Mrs. West. A pleasant so al hour n- enjoyed and a delicious treat w served. H. E. Shaw, F. C. Rshau and I. P. Billings have returned from Rutland. where they attended the DeinoiTatie state convention. Mr. Miaw was elect ed one of the eight delegates to the national convention in San rrancism. Cal.. June 28. Mr. Shaw ejiiects to leave for Sffn Francisco alsmt the This Tells You How to Get Benefit of the Best Senna Finest Grade of Egyptian Senna Leaves used in compounding Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. PROMINENT importers and wholesale dealers in crtida drugs and medicinnl herbs gathered from all parts of the world do not hesitate to sny that the market for the better grades of medicinal herbs, roots, oils, etc., is practically confined to the lead ing mauufacturers of the so-called package medicines, who buy only the very best, and that the manu facturers of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup I'ppsin are the largest users of the best grade of Egyptian senna leaves in the world, i The potency of a tea brewed from senna leaves to relieve" con stipation has long been recognized, which makes their use unpopular with most people. In Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin the finest Egypliun senna is com bined with pepsin and other valu able agents, essential oils and pure cane sugar syrup to make an ex ceptionally valuable tonic-laxative for tRe relief of constipation and resulting disturbances of the stomach and Iwwols. The com plete formula is plainly printed in Enplisli, French, and Spanish on every package. Thousands who formerly bought an inferior grade of senna leaves now use Dr. Cald well's Syrup Pepsin instead. It is sold in drug stores everywhere. In spite of the fact that Dr. Cali- not only by the medical .profes- well's Syrup Pepsinis the largest selling sion, but bv the public generally: in fact, senna has been known and used in medicine for more than five centuries. The cheaper grades of senna, such as are usu ally sold at retail, have, however, a tendency to gripe and cramp liquid laxative in the world, there being over 6 million bottles sold each year, many who need its benefits have not yet used it. If you have not, send your name and address for a free trial bottle to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, jtl Washington St., Monticello, Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Robinson and other friends in town. Glenn Kaiticr had the middle finccr of the right hand so badly cut while at work at a saw at Pike's mill that it ws necessary to amputate the fin ger below the first joint. The stick on which he was working jumped, drawing the hand under the saw. The fourth finger was also cut. Steeple Jack Wilder of WaitHfield and assistant are now painting the steeple of the I'nity church aruk mak ing great improvement in the appear ance of this noted landmark. The top of the spire is 171 feet from the ground.. The lines of the spire and bel fry are of benutiful form and propor tion. Mrs. Mary Russell was. among those who attended the meeting of the grand chapter, O. E. S., in Barre Wednesday. seminary were at their respective homes for the week end. . Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hawes of Barre visited at R. C. Atkins' Sunday. ' ! Mr. and Mrs.! Edward Miirphv ofi Barre visited at T. W. Flanagan's over Sunday. MO RET OWN EAST MONTPELIER The closing exercises and eighth grade graduation of the East Mont pelier schools will take place in the village hall. East Montpelier, Thurs day evening, June 10. , . What is Insurance? Gephart says. "Insurance is the as sumption of risk by a group in order that the individual 'may I protected." Are you profiting to the fullest extent from this protection which voir a an. individual can enjoy? National Life Ins. Co. (Mutual.) S. S. Ballard, gener al agent, Rialto block, Montpelier, Vt. Mr. and Mrs. McAllister and Mrs. J. C. Griggs of Barre were in town Thurs day. Edwin Haves visited his sister in Ferrisburg Saturdav. Mr. and Mrs. M." R. Child attended the graduating exercises in Wa'terbury Friday evening. Mis Augie Child, a niece, was one of the graduates. Mrs. Foley and granddaughter. Anna Mae Foley, of Northfieid were week end guests at P. F. Nerney's. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Wilfey and Mrs. Mamie Kerrin and daughter of Mont pelier were guests at F. W, Fiana- Misses Ella and Mattie Somerville of it. . orK! Burlington were guests at W. A. Kings bury's Sunday and Monday. Mrs. Addie Sawyer fell last week, injuring her side quite badly. . Miss Marjorie Fifield of Montjielier seminary was a guest of Miss Marion Ward over the week end. Several from here attended the Me morial exercises at Fayston Monday. Master Dayton Irish of Waterbury is visiting at Harry Irish's. A, J. Neill has purchased a home in Warren and expects to Inove his family there soon. Mis Grace Bulkeley, Mi" Margaret (Joss and Merrill Griffith of Goddard LOW PRICES for Saturday STOP Read This and Ponder Well Note that these quotations are from the world's greatest food experts. "The strength of a nation depends on the health and the strength of the individual members.' It matters not how wealthy a nation may be come, how-large its cities, how vast its armies and navies; if the health of its people is on the decline it will rapidly perish and decay." Benj. Disraeli, prime minister of England.. "The greatest thing we can do to raise the standard of public health in this country, to increase the span of life; and to cause the people of oyr country to maintain the characteristic of youth over longer periods, is to change the diet and use more milk, more green vegetables and less meat." Dr. McColliim of Johns Hopkins Utmersily. '"Milk in the best food we have. Give your children milk, a quart a day foievery child if possible, pint vvithout fail. Plenty of milk will help you give all your children, both ig and little, the chance for health they ought to have. Buy more milk and less meat and your family will be better fed." United States Food Administration. "Milk, more than any other food, combines nio-t completely, and in most favorable form, at the lowest cost,' all the elements needed to pro mote growth and sustain human body. Milk has absolutely no substitute for growing children. It deserves to rank, therefore, as our most impor tant and necessary food." Dr. A. F. Woods, president Maryland State College. "It is impossible to escape the conviction that not only is milk cheap food, but it is a fooii whose value can badly be estimated in terms of dollars and cents." Dr. Rose, Cornell University. "The basis of child welfare is health and physical development, the foundation of child health lies in proper feeding. In its broad aspects, the proiMT feeding of children revolves around a public recognition of the interdejiendence of humans upon dairy cattle. The white race cannot survive without dairy products." Herbert Hoover, United States Food Administrator. They Are the Men Who Know H you value the health and welfare of your family, you cannot dis regard their teachings. Remember, there are six million children, one out of every four in the United States, suffering from under-nourishment, and three hundred and fifty thousand of these die every year from no other cause than improjier diet. . - Milk and dairy products contain a vital substance called vitamiiies that is absolutely essential for the child to grow, and the adult to have perfect health. .32c-34c . ...29c ....27c ....28cj .40c ,23c .62c .49c daughter. Mrs. Will Clarke. She will be remembered as a former resident of this town. Notwithstanding her many years. Jie stood the long journey well. Her daughter and two granddaughter and a gentleman friend accompanied her. Mrs. Nelson Wood has purchased the millinery goods of Mrs. Dudley, Mrs. Celia Farrington of Plainfield was in town Memorial day. Mr. Nellie Ainsworth was home from MonipeJier .over Sunday, return ing .Monday. A. V. Nelson is at the sanatorium at Tittsford for treatment. Mrs. louina Nichols has gone to her brother's home in Walden. Clothing and hoe at reduced prices at La morey', barre. WOODBURY Card of Thanks. T wih in thank my many friends and m hwl, especially ray der teacher, for the unhiiie lig. lUn the many cards and kind letters and thr pres. er! sent me while in the hospital, and wish to say -e think my operation quite a tin-re. - Florence M. Lewis. - Swinisk deed. ""F.veryt hire's going n the dog;" We Tied, prorokej t rpWn. ;ninp, whn hat Jhr pmfitwe a d . "To the line you mean." Boston Iraiscr ;t , Mr. and Mr. Ravmond 1). Bu.izcll of Springfield. Mr. and Mrs. Movt Ie Cell and n.- Robert.- of t luretnnnl, N. H., and Miss Ulie Thomas of Wa terbury were Sunday v isiton of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Thomas and family. Mr. and Mr. Jack Jellyman "and children of Barre were week end guests of Mrs. Jellvman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. II . Baldwin. Mr. and Mrs. (Gardner t elley of Springfield were in town over the week end. Mr. and Mr.. It. E. Webber and rl,i dren of East Barre mere in town Mon day. Sir. and Mr. E. D. Baldwin and daughter. Jettie, of East Barre were over-Sunday gneits of relative in town. .miss rrawis in-etman oi ivarre was an over Sunday' srtie-t of ber parents. Mr. and Mr. R. F. I'o-nnan. Mr. and Mrs. Kreil Weet and rhil Hi-en visited rrlativef in Adamant on Sunday and Monday. Nearly si) th bovs hn have em -ptoymcut out of town visited their re ppaMtivr fcotne over Cie week end. f ar! BatrlirWT was in tn n i HHwsujtj, .Ung after the different pf-tlr-!- I U-'hir; arwl bo- at ri-dutyd prie t Lani'rrj', Barre. last week to Hartford. Conn., were called from Hartford to illiumstow n by the death of Mr. Hall's father. Mr. Hall remain, in Williamstown this week. Mrs. Hall has- returned to Stowe. Mrs. Clare Poulson and little daugh ter. Betty, of lastlewood. S. 1., atV here to ipend the summer with her parents. Rev. and Mrs. M. E. Bacon, and hister. Mrs. A. D. Lynch. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Harlow of East Hardwick have parsed a few days with SATURDAY SPECIAL SALE Pork Roast, It). . . Pork Sausage, lb. Ham Shoulders, lb. It). Veal Steak, lb Irankforts, lb Butter, lb. ....... . Eggs, strictly fresh, doz Compound Lard, lb. 25c Armour's Pure Lard, lb... 25c Smith s Hanover Crackers 63c Corn Meal, 5-Ib. box .... . .40c Swift's Pure Lard, No. 5 pajl $1.25 Swift's Pure Lard, No. 2i pail 7 63c Peanut Butter, per lb. ...".28c Milk and Cream Crackers .20c American Sardines, 3 cans 25c Large bottle Ketchup, each 28c Medium Red Salmon, can.. 30c Pink Salmon, can .23c ! Karo Red Label, 2V;-Ib. can 25c Molasses, gallon 11.00 Pure Cider Vinegar, gal... 50c Raisins, pkg 25c Comet Ground Rice, pkg... 14c Japanese Tea. lb 50c j r-i t. io. i viiccjc, uci iu oct iWh'i'tn Hviko PcifTno Tt, . n- iiti i. rir - it.I i i if line i vAjiirt iu toe BARRE MILK IS MILK FROM HEALTHY COWS J If it'aa MADEWELL it's well made Pillsbury's Best Flour, 'H sack $2.15 Shredded Wheat, pkg 13c I rh' p t. viaii&c i cnuc icn, lJiiiiiv, in bulk, lb 50c r rv-i t i m. Kjitnx leKoe iea, .g-,u. Red Kidney Beans 2 cans 25c package for ..... . ;30cjGold Meda, Hour, bbl.. . .$16.75 , , u ' i " .'o i Pillsbury's Best Flour . . 16.75' i-a-lb. package . -1 Lucky Hour, bbl 16.75 j eaiKe can l uinpKiii : uc nH mfmv nthpr lnw nnM ion Clothing and other Grocer- Liive us a i I MM I l I I M MM Iw- For Vacation Days You'll make no mistake in having an extra suit or two of this comfortable, flexible knit Madewell Underwear. SjHaaaHSSEaaH fTTrrm ell'1 taaallllllaaalSaCaEaaS FOR MEN AND BOYS Cut eitra full and roomy in icvera I sheer, cool fabric for summer Wear Every wearer aays t MADEWELL UNDERWEAR IS BESTi TAUNTON KNITTING COMPANY, Taunton, Ma... Sold in barre by F. IL ROGERS & CO. H 6 1 Ulue Rose Rice, lb 17c rv, PI : nn 1 i aim ennmp, can c.ioa nf TrWinnpH Saturday Bargains CALL AND SEE .6.1c Creamery Butter, lb. Frankforts. lb Western Rib Roast Beef, good and heavy, lb Western Round Steak, lb. Western Pot Roast of heavy Beef, per lb 25c Pork Roast, lb. , . ..10c, ,12c, 35c Monadnock Coffee, lb. La.Touraine Coffee, lb. O Koyt Tea. ia lb. . . . Good Pink Salmon, can . . .25c Py-Li'mon. pkg 15c Stickney & Poor's Prepared Mustard, pint cans 15c Douglas Corn Starch, pkg. 10c, Toilet Paper, 10c rolls, &for 25c- Toilet Paper, 5c rolls. 6 for 25c ; Capital Brand Corn, can ..15ci Golden Tip Beets, can 22c; Blueberries, can 32c i Heinz Beans, large 18c; j Heinz Beans, small 11c I Pillsbury's Wheat Cereal . 25c Pillsbury s Pancake Hour lc Aunt Jemima s Pancake Flour, per pkg 15c Fancy Assorted Toilet Soap. 6 cakes for 25c jcall and you will come back. . o0c .28c Hiddcr Habbep 28-30 Prospect St. Tel. 593-M Orders delivered free BEK0LIG5T "gloctrJcHy or ovary arm " .28c .35c Good Salt Pork, lb. SaH Salmon, the best. lb.. Fancy Canned Corn Fancv Canned Peas Good Coffee, It). Ceylon Tea, lb Large bottle Catsup Medium size Catsup Large can of Van Camp's Pork and Beans Medium size Van Camp's 28c .zzc Dromedary Dates, pkg, Clean All. can zzc Rex Corned Beef, large can 40c Currants, pkg 30c Good Washington Creamery Butter, lb 65c Armour's Xut Olen. lb. ...30c Armour's Certified Oleo. It). 39c 7c,. ; Wilson's Certified Oleo. Ib. 39c '-c;We have k few more Brooms, ; .15c1 va"u'' tnat we wil1 fie1"' 1 43c! Pach. at 62c "-.A- Armour's Best Salt Pork 25c 28c 15c Prunes, lb Lc Our Best Evaporated Apples. per package 35c 35c are talnS orders for Ma j pie Syrup in 30-lb. tubs at. r-i- Rr.on id rer o -c Thev arc good. Trv them. We sell Standard Motor Oils 2 cans Van Camp's Milk . . . 25c at- rr gallon Kellogg Crn Hakes. 2 pkg 25c Standard Gas, per gal. 31c Post Toadies, pkg He and pet acquainted. and many other good bargains, whether you buy or not. f Grshadroui Oanieroifs Store Tri. 273-W 115 So. Main SL Washington St. (Mm orses : norses: r I have .just returned from Canada with another lot of Canadian Horses, ranging in weight from 1,200 to 1,500 lbs., which go on sale at my' stable, Williamstown, at rea sonable prices. J. Thomas Jamieson Williamstown, Vt. Specials for Friday and Saturday BETTERS LIVING CONDITIONS Delco-Light helps keep children on the farm. Jt makes the home bright and attractive and offsets city attractions. Delco-Light proves h great benefit in many other ways. by fur nishing bright electric light and dependable electric power. Write for Catalog. Wt G. Goodwin MONTPELIER. VT. Ladies' White Shoes, per pair $2.75 and $3.00 Men's Brown Tennis Shoes, per pair $2.50 and $2.75 Boys Army Shoes, per pair $1.00 Children's Gingham Dresses, each. . .$1.25, $1.98 and $2.98 98c and $1.98 $5.00 to $7.00 $1.50, $1.73 5. $1.35, $1.50. $1.75 . .$1.75. $2. is, $1.50 . .$1.50. $1.75. $2.00 Ladies' Bungalow Aprons, each Ladies' Georgette Waists, each Ladies' Muslin Waists Men's Work Shirts $1. Men's Dress Shirts Men's Union Suits Men's Overalls $2.00, $2.25. $2.15 Men's Union-Alls $1.75 Children's Hose, per pair 35c and 50c Percales, per yard 35c and 38c (live us a call and save money. Barre Bargain Store Telephone "30 II. ZITEIL Prop. 218 No. Main Street, Barre. Vt.