Newspaper Page Text
THE BAlUtE DAILY.- TIMES, IfAHRE, VT., SATURDAY, JUNE S, 020.
Try this better way of listening Come in and let us give you Mr. Edison's Realism Test. It's for folks who wonder whether the New Edison give' them all there is in music It brings into play your musical taste! Your temperament! Your musical experiences! It makes you forget you are in a phono graph store. 2&NEW ED "The Phonograph with a Soul Noted psychologists from American universities tried the Realism Test with amazirjg results. . ' . You'll find it thoroughly fascinating and remarkably helpful. We fxc glad to give it at any time. Takes only ten minute. So drop in when you are near. i ' . Ask about our Budget Plan. It buys your Nrw Edison vtthout "squeezing" your income. r - DR6WN'S drug store 48 -No. 'Main St., Barre, Vt. BON 223 TREATING POLIO VICTIMS. Good Progress Has Been Made in the Work in Vermont. Under the direction of the Vermont state hoard of health, the seventh year of work in the prevention and after cure of the disease known as polio myelitis, Honietimen called infantile jmralysis, is juwt getting under way. l)nrin the month of May, cHnics have I icon held in nonie of the leading cities throughout the etate hy Miss Bertha ' K. Ueisbrod, who ha heen for the last i'nr in charge of the after-care work poliomyelitis in Vermont. Mix Weisbrod wan asuinted by Minn Mar jorie Hiekok, who joined the depart ment the first of May. It was the purpose of theae clinics to reach the patients who had already been treated during the lust year or two, to see how they were getting jtlong, and also to give any patients who have not received treatment an opportunity to lie treated. The clin ic were, held in Burlington. Rutland, Montpelier, ISt. .lolimbiirv. Barton and St. Albans. The attendance at the clinics was gratifying to the workers, who fed that the people of the state are gaining confidence in this work and are more willing to make use of the help which the state is trying to give t hem. Very little run he done in this work during the winter, Itccause it is so hard for the people to get to the clinics. Hut the patients are given instructions to follow and many, with the help of their relatives and friends, are able to improve greatly by follow ing these in- met ion. Then, when they come to the clinics in the summer, they are examined and given further aid and advice. Sometime during the slimmer, fur ther clinics will te hpld, at which a lecialist in poliomyelitis. Dr. Frank OiK-r of Boston, will lie present and assist in the work. Dr. Olier is the man who performed most of the op erations la-t nimmer upon Vermont children who were afflicted with polin mrelitis. and these operation have all proved highly successful. It is expect ed that lr. OWr will be in the state having their crooked limbs operated upon, braces fitted to them to make them stable, and given crutches. If one has not walked for years, or ha never walked, it in quite a joy to get about, even with braces and crutches, though it may seem a poor way to those who have never had to sit all day in a chair, or crawl on hands and knees. One little lady of five years, who had never walked until this spring, but Uwho, after some months in Boston last winter, is gradually learning how to walk, remarked that "it's fun t get around Rke the other kids.' Another kind of operation that has been of wonderful benefit, especially to deformed feet, is the transplanta tion of the tendons of good muscles to help take the place of paralyzed ones. Muscles are very much like rub ber at a tension if no muscles are par alyzed, the balance of pull around a joint is equal. If. however, as is ho often the case in poliomyelitis, the mils- j cles on one side of the foot are para- i lyzed, anid those on the other are strong, the foot is pulled toward the side of the good muscle, and the child walks either on the inaide or outside of his ankle, depending on which side the paralysis has otvurred. A foot of this sort, especially as the child grows up, is not only a handicap and ugly, but is very uncomfortable. Quite a number of patients at these clini'x were ones on whom this tendon transplantation operation had been done, and the excellent results proved that the operations were worth while. When the paralysis has lieen so severe that there are not enoimh muscles left to hold the bones in place, then it is necessary to use brai-es in order that the fluid's hones may grow as normal ly as possible. If a child is allowed to grow up crooked in lody. it will be as difficult to make him straight a in the case of a large tree that lis been twisted and bent when it was little. More encouraging, however, than even the interesting and successful op erations were the results shown in some cases where the parents had un tiringly and intelligently carried out Dr. Ineft's instructions as to how to brut! luck all posihle muscle E. MONTPELIER CEN TER for clinics during tbe Utter part of .,r,,,i. all(i revent deform i v. Man .Inly or the early part of August. ,)f xhr. psrpnt!, have said thst'to come ' ( r,wforrt fnmih vi nen nr coiio-s omi.-c in - , ,.j,,j,K Bnl see what nnliappT 1 to nil. patients .. that they w ill j OMMjjt ;n, of proper care have caused, gave them a new impule and fuller determination to continue a ra'lier tedious treatment and eontin iimI watchfulness. iMN-au-e. wherever defcirmity has ever lf-n, it is apt to recur. AFPEAL TO JUDICIARY. To Aid ia Discouragement of Commer cial Fraud. Aiianttc rity. N. I , lime I.--An ap- jw the ooiHirtuiiit v to see him. D liobcrt V. Ijovctt, hKo a polio rxw'it from Bo-tou. who las been coming to Vermont in innm-ct hoi with this work inr since it was started in 11- state, w ill not lie able to come here thi sum mer. lh Obcr is his aociate in the work. The clini'-s held in the vsri-ius parts vf the state during the month of May were m-t interctinff. as well as l-rc-ricial. Parents and guard:en were in Unwted and advied how fo tke an- t . V 1 1 J . . . 1 1 I ,., ,r .--n ..., . -. , , , ,h i1IlM.j.rv f the rountrr te invent is. that clvWren rr'lit grow ' up as strorg and a. straight. f 1 j 'd m dmrajment of commer. ia) and as happy as N.ibl-. The pat sni I fraud thrxut'h impoit wm of adequate who came, however, were tt.rf all inl j srnten'-es was re-oinmrrded to di to ,1rcn. f..r there was large r-n-nt ,,, ,,,,;, f ,Trdit 'mm over 1 i vcars of age. I . , , . .- To one atien iing .l.ni., f..r m Trn ,: '""ffi and Hie fir.f time, it might win remark - j pr.vMv-ut inn comm it tee. able that a pattcnt ! hxked nni hi s. , KJdy of rortlarvd. Ore., pre rw uniW-red by two frace. and jwniii;; tfcp rrTt oa nre msran-e and Ij.l.'ifvl to ue cru'ebes in er.Vr t ' prr v rrI ton d : walk. V.ked ltte one ,f ihe hspp t lhi yenr. if we witness fallinj t riti in the woihl. Hut -si-i pr s-e-. a'-n" will required .!v that !idd w a re Kn coul.J ! nl irTi.u and iitceil;ci'.t. w!k at all lt yvar, aid had j w h w iJ find t be ay f t he tr h rf - j a!keI rr thr-e t fr xesrs iititil ; iitble umc m-nraiK in:ret aidi trpon and given U-' ad r"i:t.e and pnl.r nl h1 - are em r 'tri'tt b.l !' n wfff jila I met! j tna-f Se txaj" danje est n wt.d cls.; Lii jcr bf ft-i 'r at w le f ta-(u. Mrs. Kay Tillotson and two children of Middlesex were guests at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. . Badger, last Friday and Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. John Buck and Mrs Charles Codling and sister. Miss Wright, and Mr. and Mra. Badger and son, r.rnest, and Mr. and Mrs. hitch er enioved the fine field dav at Wa terhury of the Washington county larm nureau xnursdar. mere was much of interest to be seen and heard. Spring work ia nearly done and the recent rains make the prospect of heavy hay crop aeem very good. W. A. Hall and son, Carl, were both quite ill with grip and core throats few- davs, but were out again this week. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Thresher of Mid dlcset were viaitors at !. H. Lvford'a last Sunday. Arthur t'olmrn and daughter, Mra. llarrv Townsend, were in Montpelier last Saturday and Mmse Kdith and Carrie Hollister returned with them and visited until Tuesday. Andrew Johnson went to his camp at l'eacbam pond nv auto Sundav. and Monday went with his team, carrying his boat. He did some apring a work around the camp with the help (jerald Mason, w ho 'went with him. C. A. Badger returned the middle of last week from a trip to Springfield Mass., where he went as president of the ermont Maple Sugar Makers as rociation, to make plans tor a verr large exhibit at the New F.ngland States exposition the coming fall. Miss Florence Miles, teacher at the four ifjrners, weul Saturday to her borne in Clover, returning Monday night. The pie-Memorial dav exercises 'at the four corners school Friday after noon were verv good and reflected much credit on both the teacher and scholars. The program was long and varied and wa much enjoyed by a nmnlter of the ladies of the district. Miss Goldie C'aawTord is in Woro noeo, Mass., with her sister. Mrs. .1. Barnes, who has a daughter, born May 24, and which caused great rejoicing at the Center in both the Barnes and es. Mr. and Mrs. Strong and son. Car roll, and Mr. and Mrs. Crawford at tended the field day meeting Thursday at Waterlmry of the Washington coun ty farm bureau. STOKE Fred H. Lawrence, Native of Stowe, Died at' Meriden, Conn. Fred H. Lawrence died at a hospital at Meriden, Conn., May 23 of cancer of the Htomuch and tuberculosis, from which he had fuitTercd for the past two years." Mr. Lawrence was born in Kl niore in 1HH2. He had lived at Palm er, Mass., for nine years and was a resident, of Bristol, Conn., where he died. He aerved three years as a sol dier at Fort F.than Allen several years ago. He leaves his wife and a son, 11 years of age; his father, (ieorge Lawrence of llarrisville, fl. I., five brothers, William, Edward and Alfred Lawrence of Stowe, Martin and Leon Lawrence, who have made their home with the deceased nt Bristol the past, year, and a Bister, Mrs. John Davia of Stowe. WHITE RIVER JUNCTION RANDOLPH I Mr. and Mrs. Mark A. Smith of ! Miss Madeline Martin Died at the San- Honeymooa Reading. "Feidia jilted Maud and married an other girl, but Maud had her revenge." -How?" "She sent the bride a book to read on their honeymoon Stevenson's 'Travel with a donkey'.' lt-ton 1 ranscript. A pageanf, '"Levaiia," given by five hundred people at the MontelaiV (N. J.) high school open air theatre was j written and directed by (Jeorge S. Har I ris, the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Harris of Stowe, who is a member of the Montclair high school faculty. The pageant, which takes its name Lev ana. from the goddess of education, is sym bolical of the educational' develop ment of a high school youth. The production includes scenes from the "Odvsaey," "the VicRr of Wakefield," "The Rivals," "Treasure Island," "Hamlet and Klainc," "Midsummer Night's Dream" and "Robin Hood," and won much praise for the author. J The proceeds from the pageant will be ! used aa the gift of the school toward fiie two memorial bronze tablets which are to be placed in the high school building, one in nuvyiory of Randall Spauldjng -and the other in memory of the high school boys, who died-in the service for their country. Arr. Harris was gradnated from Stowe high school in 10("i, from fhe I'niversity of Ver mont in 1!MH. He has since taught in the Spaulding high school in Barre. at Morristow n, K. J., and instructor for several summers at Kamp Kill Kare St. Albans bay, and is now teacher of Knglish at the Montclair school. Mrs. Ruth Robinson of Richmond is visiting her son, W, B. Robinson, and family. Mrs. Alice Whittemore, who has passed the winter in Xortbfield, came Thursday to visit her brother and w ife, Mr. and, Mrs. Andrew A. Royce Mrs. Whittemore was for two months with Miss Edna Parish, who died re rently in Xorthtiifld and was brought here for burial. Cornell Kilcy of St. Albans, who is in Stowe for the week end, will pass next week on Mt. Mansfield. Mrs. C. A. Tomlinson has returned from a visit with her parents in Jeri- Mrs. A. D. Alger is visiting friends in Wo4aott. (ieorge Colby Bartlett, who was married to Miss Alice Tyndall of Bur lincton Wednesday evening, is the son nf li. K. Bartlett "of Wolcott and for mer resident of Stowe. Mr. and Mrs. II. W. Rawlin have re turned from a visit with relatives in Winooski and were accompanied home by their granddaughter, Miss Rena Lander. K. K. Campbell of Waterlmry was a business visitor in town Thursday. John Whittemore of Boston is the guest of Mr. and Mra. C. O. Burt. R. 0. Batch of Johnson was in tow n Thursday. Miss Helen Houston was at horns from Middlebury Friday. Mr. and Mrs. 'W. A. Knight are par ents of a daughter, born Friday' morn ing. Mrs. Benton Harris and little son of Bellows Falls and Donald Harris of St. Johnsbury are visiting their par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Harris. Following the opening of commence ment week of Stowe high school with th sermon to the graduating class by , Rev. J. O." Angell at the Akeley Me morial building Sunday evening, the junior-senior reception, to which all are invited, will be nem at me auonori um Tuesday evening;, (lass day exer cises will fe held at the auditorium at 2 p. m. Wednesday and the gradu ating exercises will take plai-e at the same place at 8 o'clock Wednesday evening, Rev. fi. H. Locke giving the address to the class. Thursday eve nine the senior class ball will be held at the auditorium with music by Lan di'a orchestra of Barre. Friday eve ing the annual meeting and banquet of the Stowe High School Alumni as sociation will be held. The switch board at the local tele phone exchange was out of commis sion Thursday aiternoon ior nearly two honrs, and again Friday morning, caused bv a broken wire. Washington, D. ('., after a visit to Mrs. Smith's parents, Mr. and Mrs. IL. L. Hanson, have returned to their home in Washington, I). C, The Loyal club, which has been push ing the drive for the raising of funds to help the state fo raise the WO.noo which must be raised if we are to have the proposed tuberculosis preventorium and who were asked to raise as their appointment $70(1, has gone over the top. The commencement exercises of the West Lebanon high school took place in the Congregational church Thurs day evening. The exercises were opened by music. Then the members of the high school, to the strains of music, miicchcd to their seats in the. front part of the church and the membbrs of the graduating class led by a marshal were escorted to seats on the platform. The program was as follows: Prayer, Rev. II. L. Thornton; salutatory, "A Plea for the Simple Life," Helen French; address to under-gradnates , Klizubcth Davis; class will, Thomas Gallagher; essay, "Athletics, Clayton Harwood; piano selection, Helen Pliimmer; ora tion, "America, the Hope of the World," Harold French; presentation of gifts, Lila Hosking-Anna West; valedictory, "For Value Received, I Promise to Pay," Helen Keating. Su perintendent Sawyer of the Lebanon schools presented the diplomas. One of torium Last Thursday. Miss Madeline Martin, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Klwin F. Martin of thia place, died at the sana torium Thursday afternoon, after an illness of three' weeks in the sana torium and as many more weeks at? her home. Miss Martin had been teaching in the Peth district and was obliged to give up her school on ac count of illness. She went to the san atorium on Wednesday and underwent a serious operation, from which she had not the strength to rally. - Miss Martin was born in Braintree, Dec. !, lSOd, and had resided with her par ents most of the time since that time. She was graduated from the teacher training class of the Randolph high school in 1010, and since that time had been teaching. She was active in grange work, and had many friends. She ia survived by her parents and one sister, Mrs. Farl" Matthews of Lynn, Mass. The funeral will be held at the home on Saturday, Rev. Fraser Sletz ger officiating. - A son weighing 8V2 pounds was born Friday morning to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hatch. The child is named Robert, and is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. II. K. Richardson and ft. L. Hatch of thia place. ; Misses Father and Laura Hutchin- the gifts of the class) was a parse of on of Boston were in town over Sun V'fk I A fBtmrt hn wrfora mt asAwf 3 nn-liM fee viwfft. ntiwiiira m4 Eiw4. Ail thy a4sra 1 1 wii n fT evM n amaai Mmee wuJ-af anrsa. H " - .' 00 "T B tfca mw " . tniMi a" T . H tv mnM aSjoraa NORTll CALAIS Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Law son weie in Morrisville Thursdsy. W. J. DaiW was a business visitor in Montpelier Tuesday. Levi Wheeler visited his cousin, D. J. Persons, in North Montpelier on Tuesday. Mr. Tersons is very ill. I.aui'a Wing and children of Fast Calais were guests of Mrs. S. F. Dailey Tuesday. Mr. and .Mrs. waiter rniun were i called to Walden recently on account of the illness and death of his cousin. Mrs. Hannah rforge Mann. Miss Rubv Tfbbetls visited her sis-1 ter. Mrs. Kay Leonard, over Sunday. Neal Chaffee and Mrs. Alice Daniels were in Woodbury Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. tTande Young visited t the home of D. J. Persons on Fri ay of last week. ' On Saturday, Mav 2fl, altout 2."0 grave of the old soldiers in Wood bury and Calf is were decorated with new- flag" by the Sons of Veteran. tJeoree White expects to go to Urst- th boro soon to live with his son. Dr. i Bvron White. Mrs. tura Cameron will go to' South M'oodbury to hord with Mrs. Mertie l-ance for an indefinite time. F-dwin Smith visited friends in I!ardwi-i last week. Memorial day exercises were held Monday. Mav 31. at Memorial hsll anl here was a large attendance. Dinn-r i eerved by tbe W. R. C. for thoe of the order and their families. Kn gene Clause of Richmond delivered the addreva and an interesting program l carried out by the school children. eniting f pa I not k- ong. a flag drill and msny excellent rrcilst !n. Mr. and Mr. Dennis Law son were in Montpelier Monday. With the joining of summer, real es tate in thi town is undergoing some rbanre. Mrs. 1-anra Cameron fca sold her place n Mr. and Mr. Horary IXmieU. who took immediate pne--. Mr. Runday fro H-Uton houfht the W Parker an ill property. Jerry l-mirr Ka boiifhl votne land n tbe TBib.y hill of Harry IhvnteU. It i report"! thst Jame Irle of Parr Soofht what ts known ta La lUAttf flare. gold to Samuel French, the florist of Lebanon, w ho had been very gener ous in his help at beautifying the school grounds. The whole class "gave evidence of their proficiency and that they had earned the diplomas which they received. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Miller are the happy parents of a baby boy born Fri day morning. They are to name him I"on. In the death of Nellie L. Brooks at Maiden, Mass., on fhe 1 1th day of May, there passed to her just reward and a higher life a saintly character beloved by all who knew her. She was born in town, where she always lived until re cently. May 20th, 1844. and was tbe youngest child of Justin C. and Sarah (Trumbull) Brooks. Her education was acquired in the public schools and Til den seminary. She was never married, but after the death of her parents, she presided over the old Brooks homestead now -owned by Charles M. Cone, for a number of years, and made a home for herself and brother, Willis H. Brooks. I'pon his decease, she succeeded him as the postmaster at Hartford, and she continued to hold tbe office for 32 years. Had the wish of the patrons of the oflice been alone considered, she would have held the oflice until her physical disablement precluded it, but the age limit fixed by the government terminated her tenure of the oilice. Hed devotion to duty, her punctuality in its discharge, her cheerfulness and foibearance in serving the public, and her clean record as a government ser vant, set a high example that may now well be praised and considered. During the latter part of her residence here she lived with her sister, Mrs. Sarah B. French, in the Jiouse next to the old homestead. Miss Brooks united with the Second Congregational church here in lHtl.'l, and she always continued a consistent member, living a true Chris tian life, sustained by full faith in its eternal principles, devoted and perform ing life's work in a spirit of humility and without ostentation. She was the last of the old Brooks family, at one time prominent in town, and the Brooks of Louisville, Kv. Possessed of a quiet l '"P .M.,w'c ni nature, a cheerful disposition, a 'n-' .reshments were furnished for the erous and charitable spirit, and a warm and open heart, she was beloved by all, and that she was not only a friend to, but also a friend of, every one in the community where she lived so long is the tribute to her memory. Alfred Davis returned to his home in Hartford village, having spent the win ter in Johnstywn, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. John Q. Adams of Sum mer street, Hartford, are the happy parents of a son, weighing eight and one-half pounds. Itinerant Herself. The maid Mistress has a new hus band. The cook Do you think he'll stay! Boston Transcript. day with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Hutchinson, and Tuesday re turned to Boston. Mrs. Blanche Sparhawk Curry, with her husband, has arrived here to at tend to the vacating of the Sparhawk house of its furniture, recently sold to George Wills. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Emerson came last week from Went worth Location, N. ., to visit their mother, Mr. C.Alden, at the home of A. J. Cur tis, i Dr. H. W. Holden, Mrs. Kdna Fair, banks, Mrs. G. C. Stevens, Mis Y Harriette Hay ward and Miss A. F Clarke have been in Barre thia week to attend the grand chapter , 0. E. S., held in that city. - Charles Chadwick, administrator of the Pauline Hyzer estate, has sold the home place at Randolph Center to John Taggart and his sister, Mr. Jennie Duke and Carrie B. Taggart of Waverly, Mass. Mihs Helen Merrill left on Monday night for Denver, Col., where she will continue in, the same line of govern ment work as she had in Washing ton. D. C. Mr. and Mr. V. D. Griffin and two ons of Manchester, N. IL, have been the guests of Mrs. ,W. F. Wedgwood for several days recently. Gerald Phillips has been re-engaged to teach in the commercial depart ment of the Randolph high school the coming year. Mrs. Clarence Cole i quite ill, threatened with pneumonia, and in care of a trained nurse. Mrs. J. M. Langley of Manchester, X. H., has- been at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Granger, for a few days. "k aon, Irwin Homer, was born Tues day to Mr. and Mr. Arthur Aseltine at ' Randolph Center. Member of the Baptist rhurrh gave Miss Valentine Packard and Miss Bea trice Pinney a shower at the church on Tuesday night. They were both recipients of a rocking chair and a na re- eve ning. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holman an nounce the marriage engagement of their daughter. Miss Mildred. Viola, to DeMille Grout Garey of Medford, Mass. George C. Linton has sold his farm and tools purchased of FJmer Wash bur, adjoining the A. A. Gilman farm, to Frank Powell of Woodstock, the price being $7.tXK). Mr. Powell will at once occupy the property. Good Church Mas. Visitor And do you sit here day after day painting nothing but animal pictures! Artist well, on rrmays i paint nsn. Boston Transcript. "THE KIND THAT SATISFIES ' QUALITY XV ' , Quality Comes First It isn't a question of quantity with us. but quality. Not how much, but how pood. r That standard, and our efforts to main lain it. is responsible for the superior ice cream that has set the pace for richness in butter fat. deliciousnes rf flavor and absolute purity. r: W hen better ice cream ia made, Kent will make it. ; Your dealer can supply you at the fountain, or by the pint or qaurt packed in cartons to take home. Kent Ice Cream Co. Burlington, Vt. Thone 25$ ii t. STOP Read This and Pon'der 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, pj matters not. how wealthy a nation mny 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 Kngland. "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 our country to maintain the characteristics of youth over longer periods, is to change the diet and use more milk, more green vegetables and less meat." Dr. MeCollum of Johns Hopkins University. "Milk is the best food we have. Give your children milk, a quart a day for every child if possible, pint without fail. Plenty of milk will help you give all your children, both big 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 most 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 a cheap food, but it is a food 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 proper feeding of children revolves around a public recognition of the interdependence of humans upon dairy cattle. The white race cannot aunrjye without dairy products." Herbert Hoover, United States Food Administrator. They Are "the Men Who Know If 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-nourishnient, and three hundred and fifty thousand of these die every year from no other cause than improper diet. Milk and dairy product contain a vital substance called vitaminca that is absolutely essential for the child to grow, and the adult to have perfect health. BARRE MILK IS MILK FROM HEALTHY COWS :ssJ TWO DAYS ONLY MONDAY and TUESDAY The Famous Play - "CHECKERS" One of the best productions of the year, with all star cast. Two shows only each day, at 2:15 and 7:30. Spe cial prices, including tax: Matinee 25c, Evenings 35c, Children 15c. ill 8 I Horses! Horses! 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 Ladies' White Shoes, per pair Men's Brown Tennis Shoes, per pair. . Boys Army Shoes, per pair Children' Gingham Dres.es. each. . .$1 Indies' Bungalow Aprons, ca h .. Ladies' Georgette Waist?, each Ladies" Muslin Waists Men's Work Shirts Men' Dress Shirts Men's Union Suits Men's Overalls Men's Union-Alls Children- Hose. it pair . . . rcrcales. per yard ..$2.73 and $3.00 . .$2.50 and $2.73 $4.00 3, $1.98 and $.2.98 9Sc and $1.9S $3.00 to $7.00 $1.50. $1.75 $1.23. $1..T. $1.30. $1.75 $1.75. $2.4 S, $1.30 $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 $2.00. $2.25, $2.43 , $4.73 . . .."55c and 30c 35c and iiSc Give us a call and save money. Barre Bargain Store Telephone 750 II. ZITEK. Prop. 218 No. Main Street. Barre. VI. 1