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THE BARRE; DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., SATURDAY, JULY 3, 1920.
For the Kiddies KIDDIE KARS WITH TRAILER 1 . , Something new in this line. A trailer that is . just like real ones.- f ADJUSTIBLE KIDDIE KARS This may be raised or lowered to four different heights, for a small child, or a big boy. BOYCYCLES ' With ball-bearing wheels and pedals; large rubber tires and adjustible seat and handle bars. TRICYCLES In different sizes. For the Baby Some very good styles in Strollers, Go-Carts and Sulkies. For the Grown Ups During the hot weather now at hand, a Re frigerator, that will keep your food sweat and pure, and also save ice, is a thing to be desired. We have just such a Refrigerator. In many sizes and prices. .ri B.W.Hooker&Co. UNDERTAKERS BEST UP-TO-DATE MOTOR AMBULANCE SERVICB Cit ratal urn u hondrivm ambuUncea distance calls at rmmkl TALK OF THE TOWN The Woman's Ready-to-Wear Shop Are You Prepared for Your Vacation? Exclusiveness A Feature of the Distinction in These Lovely Silk Sport Dressed. REFLECTING AND EXPRESSING THE NEWEST IN MODELS and the color combinations are most attractive. Fashioned of RAJAH SILK, CREPE DE CHINE In models that will please taste preferring severe lines and for those preferring more elaborate types. Verfr Modest in Price See Our Wonderful Group of Voile Blouses MILLINERY In latest accepted styles in Hats and Materials for r-.aking Hats, is at the disposal of those who purchase Hats here. The Mrs. Shepard Co., Inc. 2 CANDY SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY " Strawberry Fudge, per lb 49c 5 Jumbo Salted Peanuts, lb 35c n Have you tried our Delicious Ice Cream 7 vanilla, Caramel, 4 Chocolate and Banana navors. ah spoons ana dishes, sterilized. BARRE CANDY KITCHEN, INC. The Home of Pure Candy For the Camp and Picnic ! Fresh-Made Peanut Butter, lb 35c ! Sandwichola in jars, per jar . . ..- 15c Olive Relish in jars, per jar 25c I I Olive Butter in jars, per jar 15c j i Underwood's Denied Ham, per can 25c, 45c j i Deviled Meat, per can 6c, 12c j Dance, Montpelier armory, every Saturday night. Carroll's orchestra. Special tar after. adv. Sibley Young, a student of the Uni versity of Vermont, is now visiting at bis home on Hill street. Just received at Heath's, another large shipment of wall and ceiling pa per. 94 North Main street. Community club dance, armory, in Montpelier, Tuesday, July 6j Carroll's orchestra. Price, 75c per couple. adv. For the most complete line of fire works of all kinds, call at. building opposite Park theatre, Depot square. H. A. Kendall and Blar Mariani. Huch Cole of Oramrn ntrpnf laff 4 him morning ior ucean Harbor, Me., to act asbest man at the wedding of a claws mate of the University of Vermont. Herbert McMinn of Brookfield, who nas oeen visiting witn Harre relatives for a few days, leaves for Detroit, Mich., today, where he has secured employment. Charfcs Maiden, an instructor of the United States vocational school, No. 6, at Nashua, N. H., is the guest 0f James A. Thomson at his home at 76 Brook street. Mrs. A. Canton and daughter of Que bec arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Canton on North Main street yesterday to pass two or three weeks with Barre relatives. John Durkee of Fair Haven, a former chief of police iu Montpelier, was a business visitor in the granite district yesterday, together with F. H. Mahar, a slate manufacturer of Fair Haven. Miss T.nmgp Dnslincr of fhfl war rik insurance department of Washington, U. L., arrived at her Home on Wash ington Btreet, yesterday to spend a two weeks' vacation with her parents, Mr, and Mrs. J. J. Dashner. Charles Collins and Max Mann, two young Barre men now engaged in the machine shops of Springfield, arrived in town yesterday to pass the holidays at their homes, the former being the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Collins of 2rt Spaulding street and the latter the son of Dr. and Mrs. W. F. Mann of 115 Orange street. Mr. and Mrs. Paul V. Waterman and children of Montclair, X. J.. are visit ing at the home of Mr. Waterman's parents. Mr. and Mrs. D. S, Watermnn, of Washington street. Mr. Waterman has resigned from the faculty staff of the Montclair Military academy und expects to go to Milwaukee at the foil opening of school. He, together with his family, will spend the summer in Barre. At present Mr. and Mrs. George Ogden of Montclair are guests of the Waterman family, having accompanied them to Barre for a few weeks' vaca tion. Mr. Ogden may be remembered by some of the alumni of Goddttrd seminary as "Fat" Ogden, popularly connecte'd with athletics at the schoul but a few years ago. Fire Chief John Heney requests that anyone ringing a general alarm for a fire wait at the fire box until the ar rival of the department, that the fire men may be directed immediately to the scene of the fire. Quite frequently the men are misled as to the location of a fire by chimneys or engines emit ting volumes of smoke. This hap pened yesterday when the department was responding to the Bradford fire, a cloud of smoke from a Barre 3l CheUea engine which was blown over Avers street, causing the firemen to believe the fire in that direction and to go up Avers street before the fire was discovered. Drivers of automobiles or vehicles, many of them, appeared to be unaware of the law preventing ve hicles from running over lines of hose at fire, or at least were at the fire vesterday. Such acts av punishable by law. A number of Barre people, including many granite manufacturers and quar ters' visited either on Thursday or Fri day the ruins of the N". Tellapgi gran ite shed in Northflcld, which was de stroyed by fire when lightning struck the building Wednesday evening. Not only the shed was destroyed with thou sands of dollars' worth of stock, but also a box car filled with finished prod ucts. The company's loss was exceed ingly greater than it would be with. freight cars moving something like normal. As a matter of fact, this con cern had thousands upon thousands of dollars tied up in large mausoleum stones, and an especially large amount in the Woolworth mausoleum stone. A!wut one-half of the stones have been shipped to New York, but the other half was finished and has been for weeks, yet because of the freight tie-up no shipments could be made. Stones with Egyptian hieroglyphics and Sphinx statues, work which will be bard to duplicate, lost their value when enveloped in flames. Besides this extraordinary contract was another large mausoleum, finished and await ing shipment, together with another destined for South America. The fact that they were completed and rcjime total losses to the Tellaggi firm through no other reason than that of freight tie-up seemed more than doubly unfortunate for the company. There was one large pile of rough stock, just outside the shed, which remains unharmed. SUNDAY SERVICES AT THE CHURCHES Tlmea end Placet of Worship and Subject! of Sermons. i MEAT DEPARTMENT Fresh Hamburg Steak, per lb Boiled Ham, lean, per lb., 20c; per lb. Pressed Ham, per lb Fresh Sliced Dried Beef, per lb Bacon, Whole or Sliced. Green .Mountain Brand Sausage, per lb. . . I 25c Wa IOC 33c 75c 30c I. FRESH VEGETABLES Cucumbers Lettuce Radishes Bunch Onions String Beans New Potatoes FRUIT Cantaloupes Pineapples Oranges Bananas Strawberries Lemons DRINKS Pick Beverage Moxie Grape Juice Clicquot Ginger Ale The Smith & Comings Co., Inc. i ncfhei rxW7EmM DAYLO HELPS rPHE $10,000 contest picrurt ! la our window. Tht winning answer win hare aomething to say about Daylo. Wt offer yon our set-rices in firing all tha Daylo Information wt can. Wt carry cample fins ( KwaS Dsyle 4 Uf-H4 Tragstsa Brurit far kMpiaf ..S1 fMt (. v t m pisi rn, It Oil VMI fHIH usy U. It i ' -' I ; , at. S sp: r vita nww hlaskt as ca- ut r&its Barre Electric Co. Tel. 93, Barre Montpelier Electric Co. Tel. 26, Montpelier Church of the Good Shepherd David C Huntington, rector. 10:30 a. ni., morning prayer and sermon. 12 m., Sunday school. Public invited. St. John the Baptist Episcopal Church, Websterville David C. Hunt ington, rector. 2 p. m., Sunday school. 3 p. m., service and sermon. All wel come. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Service are being held in the Worthen block every Sunday. Sunday services, 10 and 11 a. m. Everybody welcome. Congregational Church Dr. F. L. Goodspeed, pastor. I'nion services with the Methodist people in this church during month of July. Sunday school as usual. South Barre TJniversaliat Church Frank O. Hokerk, pastor. Sunday serv ices: Divine worship at 7:30 p. m. The Sunday school will hold its session at 9:30 p. m. Christian Science Church Service at 10:45 a. m., Sunday. Sunday school at 12m. Wednesday evening service at 7:30. Reading room open on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday from 3 to 5 o'clock p. m. 7 Summer street. Graniteville Presbyterian Church W. K. Archibald, Ph. D., pastor. Divine worship at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m. The pastor will preach morning anl evening. Regular Sunday school work ers' meeting at the close of the evening service. Washington Baptist Church Dr. Christian Petersen, pastor. Sunday school at 2 p. m. and the pastor will preach at 3; topic, "Comfort for the Sorrowing." We invite you to come and worship with us ir this homelike church. East Barre Congregational Church James Ramage. pastor. Morning serv ice at 10:30. There will be patriotic music by the choir and a patriotic ser mon by the pastor. Church school at 11:45. Christian Kndea-vor service at 7 p m. Prayer service Wednesday eve ning at 7 o'clock. Italian Baptist Sunday School Services at 3 p. m. B. J. Lehigh, super intendent, lesson, "David in Camp and Court," Sam: 17:11-18:9. The buttons will be awarded for perfect attendance April to July. The V. P. S. C. E. follows immediately after. You are cordially welcome. Websterville Baptist Church Dr. Christian Petersen, pastor. Morning worship at 10:30; topic, "A City Be sieged." Evening service at 7; sub ject, "The Moral Value of a Hunger Strike." The pastor will preach at lioth services. Sunday school at 11:30. Will every scholar please i-ome! The Pilgrims will sing during the services and we invite the public to come and worship with us in the little church with the big welcome. First Presbyterian Church W. Mc.V. Kittredpe. pastor. Morning worship at 10:30 with sermon by the pastor from the theme, "The Source of Our National Greatnesa." The Sabbath school meets at 12 m. Evening worship at 7, with sermon from the theme, I he Man Without a Country." Sermons for both morning and evening are of a patriotic nature, and an earnest invitation is ex tended to worship with us. The mid week service will be omitted because of the chautauqua. Hedding M. E. Church B. J. Lip- sky, paittor. Morning service at 10:. H), a union service in the Congregational hurch. Sermon theme, "Ihe Highway to Happiness." Evening service, weath er permitting, on the lawn in front of the Methodist church, a stereopticon lecture on "Americanization." Service will begin at fi o'clock. Sunday school at 11 :4S in the respective churches. Un ion prayer service at 8 o'clock Thurs day evening in the Congregational vestry. First Baptist Church Bert .1. 1 high. pastor. Morning service at 10:30 o'clock. Communion following this service. Bible school at 12. Young peo ple's meeting at 6. Sunday evening at THIS W03IAN FEELS YOUNG AT SEVENTY Old age comes early to those whose blood is thin. When the blood loses tone there is a gradual loss of vigor, strength and endurance. The nerves become weakened and functional disor ders, such as stomach trouble and par tial paralysis, may result. The eye loses its luster, the color leaves the skin, the tdioulders are stooped and lines of suil'ering streak the face. Treatment withTa tonic that is non alcoholic and free from injurious drugs will help to restore the body to health. When the blood becomes plentiful and well-oxidized, the system is fortified against the invasion of disease germs, signs of old age are erased frVm the face and. new vigor and ambition are felt. If your blood is rich, you may reach ripe old age as gracefully as has Airs. Clmrlotte M. Mather, of No. 11 A I3ea:on street, Somerville, Mass. Mrs. Mather is the mother of fifteen chil dren. She is seventy, looks sixty and says she feels younger than she looks. She hasn't always been well, but was fortunate in learning of the right tonic In time. She says: "Some time ago I had a severe at tack of pneumonia. Instead of gradu ally regaining my strength after the disease left, I seemed to stand still. I began to think that I should always be a burden on those about me. 1 had se vere headaches and attacks of extreme weakness when it was impossible for me to move. My appetite was poor and there was a burning sensation in my stomach after eating. Sometimes this was followed by a sharp, piercing pain. "I was sure that I.had a good many years of health before me. and when the prescribed medicines failed to help me I bought a box of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I had heard of the remedy from friends. The first box helped me so much that I continued taking the pills until I had completely recovered my health. I no longer have headaches, my appetite is good, and the stabbing and burning pains have left me. I feel now that I shall live almost as long as my grandfather, who was a hundred years old when he died. I cannot speak too highly of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, for I know that they are an excellent tonic." Write to-day to the Dr. Williams: Medicine Co., Schenectady, X. Y., for' the free booklet. "Huildirig Up the i Itlood." Your own druggist sells Dr.! Williams Pink Pills, or thev will be' sent by mail, postpaid, on receipt of price, 60 cents per box. Adv. 8 o'clock, weather permitting, a stere opticon lecture on "Americanization" will be given on the lawn of the Meth odist church and the people from this congregation will unite with the oth er churches for this lecture. Trayer meeting Thursday evening at 7 o'clock sharp. First Univerialist Church Frank O. Hokerk, pastor. Sunday services: 10:30 a. m., regular quarterly communion. 11:43, Sunday school. No further meet ings of the junior league will be held until after vacation. The junior choir will meet for rehearsal on Wednes day at 1:30 p. m. If the weather is propitious, there will be a grove service on Sunday, July 11. This will be the last regular service until after vaca tion. If weather in unfavorable, the nervice will be held in church as usual. Rockland Reading Framingham Leominster Hyde Park Wakefield Good Goods Adams Company Specials for Friday and Saturday Attractive for July 4th Good Service Ladies' Silk Hose Specia values at prices that look good. . Were Now $2.00 $1.39 $2.50 $1.59 $3.25 $2.25- $3.50 $2,98 These prices for Friday and Satruday only. Includes Black, White, Colors. Camisoles Wash Satin Camisoles of exceptional qual ity in several styles, all sizes. Were Now $1.75 B2.25 Children's Underwear Children's Drawers, Gowns and Slips. 20 Disconut Specials in Ready-to-Wear In our Ready-to-Wear Department you will find some special values that are sure to please. New and pretty things for July 4th. Friday and Saturday only. Ladies' Suits 8 only 50 Discount Ladies' Sweaters All styles, colors, combinations of colors, all sizes 20 Discount Children's Coats 33 1-3 Discount Ladies' Tweed Coats 5 only $o0.00 regular price at $15.98 188 N. Main St. The Daylight Store Vermont Gardner Clinton Wobum Plymouth Kecnc, N. H. Barre, Vt. PLA1NFIELD tuvia Page and Lois Batchelder are attending the Ep worth league institute at Montpelier seminary this week. Mother Nature was smiling on Wednesday, when over 150 people gath ered in Henry Batchelder's woods to attend to Mothers' club picnic. After all had partaken of their lunches, to which the mothers added hot coffee, a POST MILLS Rev. Arthur II. Sargent officiated at two weddings at the parsonage tha lt week in June, as follows: (ieorge I'lark Patterson of Warren and Char lotte May Bragg of Fairlee were mar ried June H and Robert Carr of White Kiver Junction and Florence M. (iriggs of Lebanon, N'. H., were married Jun I 27. The summer camps are being filled and the Post Mills people are glad to I welcome the voung people again to j their neighborhood, homes, church, Oid Home week and fair. Word has come to the Od Home wesk committee that both the master of th state grange and the master of the na tional grange will he at Post Mills for grange field day or the day of the fair. The master of the nstional grange will be in Vermont nnK' three days in Aug ust and Post Mills is fortunate in curing him for one of those days. Summer School KUSSE Shorthand j Typewriting DnnllfOQniniT II uuunnuuiiii& ii ec. i Session 8 to 1 IB LL9 If short program, arranged by Bessie l'arnham, was given as follows; Sung, by chorus of young people; reading, Alice Batchelder; recitation. Clayton Bartlett; recitation, Carroll Farnham; song, little Martell girl; reading, Alice Bartlett; recitation. Joe Welch; recita tion. Bernice Kitfigerald: recitation, Walter dimming; reading, Mr. Bald win; singing of "America" by all. Ice erpara, candy and peanuts were sold, which netted the club $2."j. (tames were engaged in by the younger people, undf r the direction of (race Batchelder and Alice Bartlett, for which the following prizes were given: Two-legged race, Ada Rublee and Walter C'ummmg; three-legged race, Walter dimming and Thomas FiUgerald; sack race, Law rence Poulen; horse race, Frank Fri berg and Alhinas Martell; tug-of-war, Walter dimming' side; smile, Ad Rublee. Thanks are due to the com mittee, also to the honorary members, otherwise known as, the fathers, and especially io Kuscoe and Clem Bart lett, who did so much to make the pic nic a succe. The next club meeting will be held at (iertnide Maxfield's Thursday afternoon, July 8. Flags, horns and pistols at Martin's Book 8tore. adv. Closing out sale of white and colored hats at less than cost. Mrs. Birnie, 4 Laurel street. adv. ii mtwwaw wr mi mi Special for July 4th Fancy Native Fowls, per lb 50c Spring Legs of Lamb, per lb 45c Forequarters of Lamb, per lb 35c Roast Veal, per lb 33c, 35c, 40c Pot Roast of Veal, per lb 22c Pork Roasts, per lb 33c, 35c, 38c Western .Beef Roasts, per lb 35c, 40c Bacon Strips, per lb., 35c; Sliced, per lb. 45c Fresh-made Pork and Beef Sausage, lb 2Sc Corned Pork Spare Ribs, per lb , 20c Corned Pigs' Legs, per tb 10c Wax Beans, String Beans, Ripe Tomatoes, Let tuce, Bunch Beets, Green Peas and Rhubarb. Plenty of Finnan Haddies. Houghton & Robins 1 4th of July Specials At Our Fountain 95c CHOCOLATES, 69c Cherry, Strawberry, Caramel and Vanilla Ice Cream Brick Ice Cream, Neapolitan, S5c Quart Brick EXTRA SPECIAL Aladdin Thermalware Jug $18.50- 1 Gallon Turnbuirs Ice Cream 3.00 S21.50 WEEK-END SPECIAL, BOTH FOR. . $20.00 You can buy your Ice Cream Saturday and eat it Sunday. No packing, no ice. Ask us how. "SKEETER SKOOT" for your fishing trip, 35c and 65c Kodak Films, all sizes Red Cross Pharmacy e Prepared for July 4 Our store will be closed Monday Best California Lemons, doz. Saturday 30c Oranges, Grapefruit, Watermelons and Can taloupes. Ginger Ale by the bottle or by the case. Granulated Sugar to-day, per lb 24c ! Brown Sugar, per lb 22c j BAKERY DEPARTMENT j We can only suggest that you order your Bak- ery supplies early, as this is a very busy depart- j ment. . . , i Ladd's Cream Bread keeps fresh; Cash and j Carry, per loaf 14c Raisin Bread, per loaf 12c j Graham Bread, per loaf 15c j MEAT DEPARTMENT We have some good values in Spring Lamb, Western Beef, Native Veal and Native Fowls. Everything in Fresh Vegetables for Saturday, j Cold Meats for lunches and sandwiches. ! FISH DEPARTMENT We expect plenty cf Mackerel and Fresh Sal mon. Halibut and Lobsters for Saturday. j Native Berries are at their best now. Just received Currants in bulk. Special price ; by the box. j The R D. Ladd Company