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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, June 10, 1920, Image 5

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Garden "and Lawn
This is the time of year to be thinking
of fixing up the LAWN and GARDEN
with suitable FURNITURE for the
A LAWN SWING will be a great joy
to the children, affording them many
hours of pleasure, as well as delighting
their elders.
What is more beautiful than an Arbor f .
or -; . - '-.- :
Settee of Cypress Wood
for the garden? They improve the
garden a great deal. A CHAIR to
match is very fitting.
Then the Porch Ham
mocks, Shades .
to insure comfort and privacy, RUGS,
CHAIRS and ROCKERS. In fact, we
carry all the things that make living
on the porch a delight.
The Old Reliable
City rata tmmt bone-drivra ambulance; diaUnca call at naaonable
Portable Range
A small ELECTRIC RANGE at a small cost.
A clean, even heat to cook with. Range is equipped
with two burners, oven, and switches.
Call and see them.
Barre Electric Company
"For Your Electric Wants"
Telephone 98
All for a good time Friday. Clan
Gordon hall. Don't mins it. adv. ,.
Lloyd Bentley of Morrivillc 1h pass
ing & day or two with Burro acquaint
a in (a.
Mrs. W. II. II. Smith of Marshfield
was the guest of friends in the city
yesterday, -
Danes in Rowland hall every
Wednesday and Saturday. Landi's or
chestra. adv-
Miss Clara Spear of Thomaston,
Me., is visiting Mrs. James Sector at
her home, 41 Merchant street, for two
Eecnlar meeti'mr of Col. J. B. Mead
circle, No. I, Ladies of the G. A. R.,
j-rinay afternoon at in auxiliary
hall, Worthen building.
Harry Campbell and wife have re
turned to their homer on Jefferson
street after making a brief visit with
acquaintances in Morrisvule.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Collamer of Shel
burne arc visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs, George Collamer of 40 Kim
street for a week or 10 days.
Long-distance and general trucking!
truck is also equipped to carry parties)
will seat between J. and 20 people." All
pneumatic tires. Granite City Bottling
I The N. D. Phelps Co. Inc.!
Freezers, 9
I Refrigerators
Comfort in hot weather means so much,
i See our line.
I Phone 28 - - Barre, Vt.
Haddock, per lb 15c and 18c
Cod, per lb 13c and 18c
Mackerel, per lb 23c
Finnan Haddie, per lb 17c
Lobsters, Alive and Boiled. Boiled Crabs.
Buy these nice fresh Vegetables while waiting for
your garden to produce. They will give zest to your
Crisp Red Radishes, to make your salads pretty.
New Bunch Beets, tops can be used for greens.
Treat jourself to New Potatoes for dinner to
morrow. Head Lettuce and Green Cucumbers.
Buy Rhubarb now, while tender, for preserv
ing, 10 lbs. for 25c.
Miss Doris Kastman, a student at
Mt. Holyoke college, arrived in Barre
this morning to upend the summer at
the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
T. H. Cave, jr.
A large shipment of Rheuma has
been received by E. A. Drown so that
all rheumatism sufferers can be siid-
plied promptly in future. Money back
if it fails. adv. .
Special sale of two-, three- and four
burner Kerogas oil stoves, the best in
Barre. Largest line of new and see.
ond.hand ranges in Barre. Get prices.
L A. Prindle, Worthen block.
Mrs. C. E. Webber of Boston, a ren
resentative of the Corn Products Re
fining company, is demonstrating the
merits of the companv's products at
a. i. f t ' . r .
me r ji. ufon store mis wees.
Alumni of Kpaulding, students and
faculty the event of the school year,
the alumni concert and ball. Come
early and enjoy the concert, beginning
at 8 o'clock. Howland hall to-night.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Smith, who
have been residing in Oklahoma City,
unia., curing tiie past year, arrived in
Barre yesterday to s'pend a month
with relatives. Mr. Smith has been
attending a chiropractor' school while
in Uklatioma tity.
Will R. Page, John Trow, Mr. and
Mrs. F. A. Slayton and two sons,
Steve and Fuller, yesterday went to
Plainfleld to attend the funeral of
William Mears, one of Bar re's oldest
citizens, who ied at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. N. D. Page, in Plain
field early this week.
George H. Collamer, wire chief of
the Barre district of the New Eng
land Telephone Co., and Miss Ida M.
Cook, chief operator at the Barre tele
phone exchange, are to-day attending
a general conference of telephone su
pervisors, managers, wire chiefs and
chief operator at the Van Ness house
in Burlington.
Mr. and Mrs. K. I- Noyes completed
yesterday a six-day auto trip through
the White mountains to Bangor, Me.,
and return. At Bangor they attended
the commencement exercise of Mr.
Xoyes' alma mater, the University of
Maine. Their return trip included a
visit to New Hampshire state college
at Durham, X. H., where Mrs. Noyes'
daughter, Muriel Chamberlin. is "en
gaged as a member of the college fae-
Goddard's baseball squad to-day
weni to iMnooslti to meet St. Mi
chael's. Those to make the trip were
Wood, McMahon, Tolli, Steve Slay
ton, Fuller Slayton, Freeman. Swe'n
tor. Kcjley, K. Sullivan. A. Sullivan
and Thompson, together with Coach
Joseph Ieahey. McMahon, the left
hander, pitches against St. Michael's
to-day. Stee Slayton against I'. V. M.
seconds to-morrow, and Americo Polli
against the Barre town team Saturday
afternoon at the Goddard campus.
George Stone of the Montpelier road
was brought into court the afternoon
of June 8 on a charge of non support
of his wife. He pleaded not guilty,
so bail was fifed at f2K), which fiis
tUrney, A. A. Sargent, furnished.
Yesterday morning the rase was
brought up again for a partial hearinx
Jitdae E. L. Scott presided at the court.
which rld that the respondent should
pay E. R. Davis, attorney for his wife,
Delia Stone. $. a week until further
hearing and order of the court. The
rase was held open.
A very enjoyable entertainment was
given last evening at the 'arltoii
school, east' hill, when the children
presented the play, "The Magic ( ur
tain." It was ery well acted out and
pleasing as well. The most important
feature was the daifin f th Vir
ginia reel, which brought hearty an
plause from the audience. The s hool
room was prettily decorated with
jack-o-Ianter and Ii!c. Refresh-
ments of rake and lemonade were J
served. The music on the victrola
was very fitting for the entertainment.
On Friday. June II. the school ilo-ra
for the summer vacation. Much praise
is given the teacher. Mi Cornel
Dewey, as thia completes the aixth
year she has nerved as the competent
teacher at the Carleton school.
Auction sale at City Auction Mar
ket Saturday. See adv. adv.
All set for the Spatildlng Hlumni ball
to-night. If not, get in line for a good
time. adv.
Regular meeting of I. O. O. L., M. U.,
will bo held in K. of P. hall Friday,
June 11, at 6:45 p. m, sharp Nomi
nation of officers.
Will the children of the Italian Bap
tist mission take note that on Tues
day, June 1ft, the annual picnic of the
Bible school will be held ? The children
are asked to meet at the misaion on
Brook street at 2 o'chfek. Attendant
to escort them to the picnic grounds
will be there. Every scholar connect
ed with the mission is urged to be
Next Sunday is children' day and
will be observed at the Baptist church.
The pastor, will speak to the children
or the iJihle sciiooi at lOi.m will tne
mother see that their children are
present! In the evening, a program
will be rendered by the children. The
decoration committee asks all the
friends who have flowers of any kind
to bring or send them to the church
on Sunday morning.
Miss Claribel Morse, who has been at
Mary Fletcher hospital for seven weeks,
was able to return home Friday.
Several from here attended the an
nual meeting of the Washington Coun
ty Farm Bureau association at Water
bury on Thursday of last week.
Arthur Shepard, who ha been visit
ing hi parent, returned to Hertford,
Conn., last Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Mott of Red
Creek, N. Y., were 'guests of relatives
here the past week.
" Mr. and Mrs. Xi. H. Sleeper, G. G.
Sleeper and Mrs. Laura Weir were in
Burlington Friday. ' I
Airs. C. . Ward and three children,
accompanied by their guests, Mrs. J. C.
DelaMonte and daughter, Miss Katha
ryn. left Monday for lx Angeles, Cal.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. McAllister re
turned to Vergennes Saturday, after a
brief visit ith relatives here.
Rev. and Mn. W. R, Davenport were
in town Tuesday evening, Mr. Daven
port giving an address at the M. E.
church, after whi-h the first quarterly
conterence was held.
J. D. Bidgood of Montpelicr, who
was taken suddenly ill while visiting
at M. R. Childs', is better.
A party was given Theodore Atkins
Friday evening in honor of his 22d
birthday anniversary. .The evening was
pleasantly passed with games. Refresh
ment were served.
Theron Evans received a severe
wound in his face last week by a limb,
while at work skidding logs in Warren.
Richard Shepard was in Montpelier
over Sundav.
Mr. and. Mr. Edward Burke and two
little girls of Barre are visiting rela
tive in town.
The struggle for success use up vi
tality in America at a greater rate
than any other thing. Fighting to
keep away from the poor-house, we
sjiorten the distance to the grave.
Especially in middle age, at forty or
thereabouts, do we become impressed
with the necessity of laying up a com
petence and with that feeling in time
come worry, nervous breakdown, neu
rasthenia. The entire system feels the
result of the nervous strain. The di
gestion resents things that it accepted
betore, the heart palpitates on slight
exertion, the muscles of the back ache
after a Any' work. Your blood Is
thinner and not so bright a red.
When these things occur, whether
you are fourteen or forty, you need a
tonic. Dr, Williams' Pink Pills suit
most people's need, because they are
non-alcoholic and they, really build up
tne wood and strengthen tne nerves.
They are useful for growing children
and lor men and women whoae nervous
energy has been overtaxed.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by
all druggists, 'or will be sent by mail,
postpaid, on receipt of price, 60 cent
a box, by the Dr. William Medicine
Co., Schenectady, N. Y, Write for the
free booklet, . "Disease of the Nervous
System." Adv, ,
Hook And Eye.
The examination of minute livinir
creatures br.tizt strange contrivance
to light. Look at a bee's wingunder
strong microscope, then look at a
dress that fastens by means of hook
and eves. The two winirs on each side
of a honey bee have to be hooked to
gether before the owner spreads them
wide for flying, making one big wing
of the two. Then, when it return la
den with honey, to the hive, and packs
Into the chamber with ntjriads of oth
ers, it unhooks both pair and let
them down out of other people' way.
Ort the strongest magnifying glass
within reach and watch the bees in
your garden hive when they hook their
wings together to start on the day'
work, then watch those which return
unhook theirs. It is a fascinating occu
pation. Reflections of a Joy Rider.
In the bright lexicon of youth there
is no such word as jail.
Never too late to start.
A ditch in time kills nine.
Autointoxication is the cause of more
accidents than any other variety of in
temperance. Where there's a car there' a wav.
Ton't jump a bridge until you come
to it.
One good ride deeres another.
New York Evening Post.
Word was received here last week of
the death of Rev. Allen Judd, which w
curred in Quincy, Fla., after a short ill
ness. He was the brother-in-law of
Mrs. Sarah Cushinan of this town, and
was very well known here as he and
his family had spent many Hummers in
Vermont. One summer Mr, Judd had
charire of St. Marv's Darish in North
field. The deceased is survived bv his
wife, one daughter, Miss Myra, of Quin
ry, Frank and Donald Judd of Des
Moines, la.
Warren J. Greenwood, son of Mr. and
Mrs. William Greenwood of Northfteld
Falls, and Mis Mabel R. Penell of
Swanton. were married Wednesday
morning in the Church of the Nativity,
Kev. iu. m. Salmon performing the cere
mony. They were attended by Mis
Helen T. Penell and Aloysius Penell,
sister and brother of the bride. A wed
ding breakfast was served at the
bride's home at which about 60 rela
tives and friends were present. After
a two weeks wedding trip they will re
side in Montpelier, where the groom is
employed in the freight office of the
I entral Vermont railroad. Mr. Green
wood is a former member of the 101
Ammunition train, 26 division, and saw
service with that outfit in France. Since
his discharge about a year ago he has
been employed in the freight office at
Northfield, receiving his transfer only a
short time ago.
Hilanion Walter, aged 84 year,
passed away Friday night at th home
of hi daughter. Mr. W. W. Hart-
well, after only a few weeks' illness.
Funeral services were held Sunday
morning from the home, Rev. F. f.
Clark officiating. The remains were
taken to East Burke for burial in the
family lot. Mr. Walter has been a
resident of Northfield for about eight
vears, coming here with Mr. and Mrs.
Uartwetl. He was a very active man
for one of is age and mad,e many
friends and acquaintance.
Mr. and Mrs. Heflerman and sister,
Mrs. Mullin, of Montreal have been
spending a few days in town, guests
of Mr. and Mr. Alex Eddie. They left
here for Old Orchard beach, Me., ac
companied by Mrs. Eddie, who will be
their guest for a short time.
Newell Byam of Randolph, a former
resident of this town, was a visitor
here last week.
W. H. Houghton was called to Bak
ersficld last week by the serious illness
of bis father, H. C. Houghton, who died
the following day. Mr. and Mrs. Hough
ton spent the winter in Northfield at
the home of their on on Vino street.
Charles Quimby, who ha been in In
dia for the pat few years doing
branch work for a large concern in the
United Stales, has returned, after three
vears' absence and is visiting in town.;
Mr. Quimby was a Norwich man.
For the Onlooker.
"Who was it that wrote the line: 'A
little learning is a dangerous thing'?";
aed the old fogy.
"Must hae been some man who was
trying to run an automobi'e for the
Crst time," replied the grouch. Cincin
nati Enquirer.
I An interenting exhibition of what
f has hern accomplished by the girls in
II the home economic ilae at Spanld-
trig during the Tear, umler the in-
ftriKtkn of Miss Marion Psc. was
given in the room of the rla.ses at
I nnon. A Ai-fB girls in their white
I ra and aprons -red rcfrchnicnu
. 1 fif umnA vm-Im. anil Lmnn..!. ,
visitors who came to inspect the work I
done hv the la during the year.)
Tairtr hijh tu-boi girls and alaout I"',
nrl in th eirfLth frraHra hare t.l n !
J j the home emnomK murse th'S year
1 1 amoving cookinir flurina lite fir-t hall,
I of the jear and devntirg the ein.l j
I half to iw ins. Y.uli kigb whrnj pirl i
I I wbo has taken the eonrse had n eihi
jtion dre which sh r.tr nl'ted brr-
! self, ftT tnskire t"n article of nn-
! I 1 ) . . . - L.l I
a!w. TWe c t in tUr !" hae'
f.'ed "t their Mwsiis with f.-ur '
ipg rmrl'OM. an i':tv fatirrn anj
all tfce , iinsent fwc.rj it dr
ba MrM. -1 nium at tlr
l rc- , t ! rear i
Better Quality
And "Vforth More
The superiority of these
improved corn flakes win
immediate recognition
because of more attract
ive flavor, firmer texture
and greater satisfaction
in nourishing value.
ull like these best of all
corn flakes apd
ATry Tells Why
Madefy- Ftastnm Cereal GxIncBattle Creek Mich.
Rockland Reading Framingham Leominster . Hyde Park Wakefield
Adams Company
Boys' Wash Suits and Blouse
Wash Suits that Wash
With the youngsters' clothes having to be washed so often, it is a great deal
of satisfaction to be absolutely sure that they will stand the frequent tubbings.
KAYNEE Wash Suits are made of the best material. They can even be boiled
without fear of the color fading. We give an absolute guarantee that the col
ors will not streak or fade with washing.
Smart Styles
Good Colorings
SIZES, 2 to 6
PRICES, $2.25 to $5.00
Kaynee Blouses
Ideal Blouses for boys. Made of the best
sunfast and tubfast materials which
can be boiled without fading. They stand
hard playing and save hours of mending.
We have an attractive assortment of Kaynee
Blouses we want you to see.
SIZES: 6 TO 13
Prices, $1.50 and $1.98
Sturdy little togs for growing youngsters,
Made of good materials and carefully fin
ished, Kaynee Rompers will stand hard
playing and tumbling and will save mend
ing. They, too, are sunfast and tubfast
can even be boiled without fading, which
is quite an item with little folks' clothes.
Prices, $2.25 and $3.98
188 X. Main St.
The Daylight Store "
Plymouth Keene, N. H.
Barre, Vt.
Understands Him Thoroughly.
"Tlir't Mr. Nuptial with thr man !
Same old huotwiid. rh?"
"S r n, am old hixband, only re
nmped.' Harard I.mpoun.
FOR a real Ice Cream
treat extraordinary, go
to the dealer in your
locality who displays the
Turnoullvgo. J
The famous Turnbull
formula, rich cream and
milk from the best-kept
dairy herds of Vermont '
and the cleanliness of'
the m'odel TumbuU
plant are the things that
take the kr cream with tha
taste that eve tantalize. ;
Aflf tKe firat taate ywH
remember the ame nU
out tryinf.
j. c. mxBiii ca !
Fresh Fisln
This is the season for Maine Salmon and
Mackerel, 1 to 3 lbs., per lb 25c
1 Salmon, per lb 50c
Steak Cod, per lb 15c to 25c ;
Flounders, per lb 15c; Dressed, lb., 20c
Haddock, whole fish, per lb., 15c; Boneless, lb.,25c
Halibut, if any Friday, per lb 45c to 50c
Lobsters, Alive or Boiled. Also Fresh Boiled
Occident Flour, costs more and is worth more.
We are unloading a car to-day.
The Smith & Cumings Co., Inc.
The Red Cross
Pharmacy '
The F. D. Ladd Company
t a?. rr " f' ifi Vjj
iff (wni"t7 f.r ta tra Wr r.
313 North Main Street
Barre, Vermont
al jaaii.ri$.

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