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THK BAKKW DALL.Y TIMUS, ' asn.tit V 1., W .Ux JKSDA W ' J UL. 1" .' 21, '. 1920.
i - 1 v 4 1 "lfffl f- 1 The Dessert Question Comes up every day to the busy housewife and is an especially troublesome proposition on the hot days of summer, when puddings, pies or cake mean hours of work in the kitchen. t Solve the problem the' modern way, the most satisfactory and economical way, by serving that most delicious of all desserts--- - CE- Its Wonderful Food Value Makes it an ideal dessert from an economical viewpoint. It is cheaper than cake or pie, many times as wholesome and is so easily digested that the best medical authorities prescribe ice-cream when no other foods are allowed. Coon's Ice Cream Is Pure The absolute cleanliness in every manufacturing process, and its uniform richness and delicacy of flavor have made it the standard for quality in New England. Settle your desert problems by serving Coon's Ice Cream. x Our dealers can supply you with Coon's Ice Cream in cartons (o lake home. COON ICE CREAM CO. Incorporated. Manufacturing Plants Lewiston, Me., Manchester and Portsmouth, N. H. Burlington and White River Jet., Vt. SOUTH CABOT C. B. BouMrv i mming his family to Marshfiflil into a house he loii;:!it some time ago. L. l. Hall was in IVm-ham few dT lat week. . Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Mre were in Montpelier lat Thursday. What came near IxMiijf serious ac cident occurred lt Sundav, when W. ('. Hall of Marslificld, who was visiting at W. O. Noiithw ick's. was kU ked in the etomacli ami cide ly a horse, in juring twn rih. When he was firt found, the accident wa thought to liae been Mill more serious than it de eloped. Avery Atkins of Hardwick visited his brother, Nelson, one day lat week. Mrt. Orvis Shaw and con,' Frank, were in St. .lohnnltury Saturday to have the bov's ear treated. 2 1 "'''c'''""'? i r Nuj oi i in; ; Mu. U. PAT. Off. For Constipation CONSTIPATION not only causes the generation of poisons, which are carried through the system by the blood and attack it from within, but also by thus lowering the general stamina makes the weakened system an easier prey to harmful germs from without. Nujol works on an entirely new principle.- Without forcing or irritating, it softens the food waste. Jhh enables the many tiny muscles in the intestines, con tracting and expanding in their normal way. to saueeze the food waste along and out of the system. It is absolutely harmless and pleasant to take. Try it. "cguL Clock as won Miflll NEWBURY A Tribute to Robert Meserve, Who Died July 16. By the death of Robert Meserve, the town has lost a citizen of ster ling wrth, who was connected with it during his entire life. He was the third and lust aurvivor of the six chil dren of William Hnd Susan ( (Thomp son) Meserve, and was born January Kith, 1830, on Lcishtim hill, in a house not now standing. Later the family lived on the place now owned by Clark Holmes. Here the father died in 1851. The mother wag in frail health, and homes were made for the children in kind families. Robert found a place in that of Deacon Freeman Keyea, where he attended the district school and Newbury seminary. As a youth he was faithful and industrious and, ai he grew older, he was gradually in trusted with ,the management of the farm. When the Civil war broke out, lis was one of the first to enlist. from Newbury, in the Bradford guards, which formed Co. U of the 1st Vermont volunteers, serving three months, being mustered out August 15, 1861. This company had part in the engagement of Big Bethef, the first battle of the wa,r. Of this company, he was the last survivor in Newbury. His second Kervice was a sergeant of Co. H., 12th Vermont, 1K12-'.1. He was first lieu tenant of a company of militia, which existed for some years after the war. His brother, Amos, next older than himself, enlisted in Co. C, 3rd Ver mont, and was killed in a skirmish at Lewisville, Va., September 11, 1801. He wan the first aoldier' from Ver mont killed in battle, and the only one from Newbury, w'hose remains were brought home for burial. Mr. Meserve had charge during sev eral years of the farm of Deacon Free man Keyes in Newbury and later of the Henry Keyes farm in Haverhill, one of the largest in New Hampshire. Jle was a faithful husband and thing prospered under his hands. In 1888 he returnedto Newbury and bought the Colonel Jacob farm, where his ison, Milo, lives. For some years, being infirm, he had spent his time in the families of his son, enjoying a peace ful and honored old age. He married in 1872. Margaret, daughter of Andrew and Margaret ((ialbraithi Dunnett, a young woman of noble Scotch characteristics. She died in 18!I0, and he married in 1804 o Miss Farrar, who lived only a few years. By the first marriage, there were three sons, William A., a lawjer 'in Nebraska. Frank and Milo of New bury, and a daughter, Nettie, who died in childhood. His three sons were with him in his last days. He is also sur vived by four grandchildren. Mr. Meserve was a modest, retiring man of excellent judgment and kind ways, a man who knew his own mind and was well informed; a wise and dis criminating reader, but who never held o- desired public office. During his en tire life, till the infirmities of age pre vented, he was n regular attendant of the Congregational church of Newbury. His death, on the morning of the 1 6th. was caused by general failure of the Vtal powers. The funeral serv ices, at the house of his son, Frank, were attended by a large concourse of pcple, and were conducted by Rev. Mr. Ives, assisted by Rev. Mr. Brock. He was a member M Washburn post. No. 17, and 13 veterans of the Civil war attended the services. EAST ORANGE T Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Burroughs and son, Harold, and Mr. and Mrs. Collin Daftine of Barre visited at W. M. Pres cott's Sunday. Ben Goodrich of Chelsea was a busi ness visitor in the place Friday, Glenn Hutchinson was a -Bradford visitor Monday. O. A. and H. A. Prescott and Miss Nellie Bailey visited at A. CI Coleman's in East Barre Sunday. Mr. and Airs. A, C. Coleman mid Mr. and Mrs. Roy ColenriiJ came home with llicm to at tend the 3 o'clock service at the church here. Rev.' Mr.1 Chapman gave a very interesting sermon. Miss Sulerson of Canada is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Mary Ann Bishop, for a time. Mrs. Kate Brooks of Boston came July 13 to spend the summer at her home here. Her daughter and grand son, Mrs. Bettie Lyon and Master James, of Boston came this week Tues day f,or a few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. While and Mr. and Mrs. Farle Prescott and sons, Stanley and Harold, of Lyme Center, N. H., called on A. E. Preacott and wife Sun day. , Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Walker of Conoord, N. H., are visitiag Leon and Mrs. Mary Ann Bishop a few weeks, also old friends. Mrs. Walker will be remembered as Miss Mabel Bradbury of this place. Mrs. May Hutchinson of Manchester, N. H., has been visiting relatives and friends here the past few days. . Mrs. K. L. SaniXu went to Burling ton Saturday to visit her husband, who is there for treatment. R. H. Blake carried her as far as Barre. Vernon Coleman of Joston and hiR mother, Mrs. A. C. Coleman of Fast Barre, were over-Sunday guests at the latter's brothers," O. A. and H. A. Prescott. ' 1 Delbert Hutchinson and Miss Smith, Mr. and Mrs. St. John and Mr. and Mrs. Kd Hat-knell and four children of Bradford visited at O. L. Hutchinson's Sunday. GROWN Lightning Struck Barns But Did Not Set Fire to Them. During the heavy electrical storm on Monday afternoon the barns of R. T. Heath of East Ryegate were struck by lightning. Considerable damage was done but no fire started and no one was injured. Mr. Heath' and family resided here until two years ago and are well known in the vicinity. SOUTH. ROY ALTON A young son has been added to the family of Mr. and Mrs. Alvah Cob leigh. the little feHyw arriving Mon day, and his business weight is just seven and one-half pounds. The Andrews family -are- spending the month at their cottage on the shore of Lake Champlain. Frank Prescott of Lowell, Mass., is superintending the work on the James Johnson farm during the illness of Mr. Johnson. Hon. Heijry M. Jewett of the depart ment of justice, Washington, D. C, was a guest of his cousin, Miss Harriet Keyes, for a few hours the first of the week. Mr. Jewett spent some of his boyhood days in Newbury, and the old town will ever be dear to him. He left Tuesday morning for New York City- Miss ('race Bliss, who has been visit ing Miss Keyes for the past few wtks, returned to her home in Calais Wednes day. The Modern Woodmen did a lively business last Monday evening, four or five new wood-choppers being added to their quota. We judge from the noise that it was very solemn occasion. And that reminds us. Fatty Bajley was there, so it must have been very solemn, indeed. CABOT All persons interested in Old Home ftk are requested to meet at I. O. G. T. hall next Thursday evening. A community chautauqua will be held in connection, commencing Aug. 7. Sun day eicluded. More particulars la'er. The funeral of Ottis Flint, who died at the Randolph sanatorium of blood poisoning, was held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'lock in t':J Methodist church. The services were conducted by tTie Odd Fellows, Mr. Flint leing a promi nent member of that organization. Over a hundred members of the different fraternities, to wlidv Mr. Flint be longed, were present at the services, several coming from nearby towns. Miss Rosetta and Rernice Flint, who accompanied their sisters, Misses K'd wina and Monetise Flint, of Randolph on an automobile trip to Franklin, N. H., returned the last of the week. Mrs. Rose Godfrey and daughter have returned to this village to live. Mrs. Theron Dw and daughter, Minnie, have returned from their visit in Mastoma. N. H. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Hewitt are spend ing a short time at Yarmouth, Cape Cod. Mass. Henry Wight, who is at the Ran dolph sanatorium, is improving. Mr. aid Mrs. Edwnrd Hope hae re turned from their trip to White Plains, N. V. EAST CALAIS Mr., and Mrs. I. Nv;Hall were at Topsham yesterday to attend the fu neral service of George Hall, whose sudden death occurred Saturday night. A daughter was born Friday to Mr. and Mrs. David Will. Miss Grace Hall returned Monday from the hospital at Hanover, X. H., where she underwent a surgical opera tion a week previous. She was ac companied by her mother, Mrs. Jean Hyde, and thay are guests of the lat ter's brother, D. X. McKay. Dr. and Mrs; H. L. Tillotson passed the week end at their cottage at Groton pond. ' Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Heath and Mr. and Mrs. Pearl Heath of East Ryegate were visitors in the place Sunday. Mrs. Margaret Markham is in Wells River for a few weeks caring for her niece, Mrs. Charles Temple, and in fant child. Mr. and Mrs. George Eastman were called to Woods ville, X. H., the last of the week by the illness of their sou, Harry Eastman. News has been received of the mar riage Saturday of Mrs. Lillian Page of this place and Mr. Chalmers of Mon roe, N. H. C. 'H. Hendry and C. J. Bailey have purchased the stoneshed belonging to the estate of the late Albert Checchi. Ralph Foster returned yesterday from a ten days' stay with his people at Melrose, Mass, His mother, Mrs. Mary Foster, Miss Julia Foster and brother, Irving Foster, and wife are planning to come here at once to make their home. Raymond Forhan and Mis Elsa I.ea ven worth were oter-Sunday visit ors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred McDuffee at Waits Rier. Mrs. Rita MeAllister is taking a va cation from her work .in the Groton Times office and is visiting her sister, Mrs. C. A. Miller, of Barre. Mr. and Mrs. D. M. McKay, Mr. and 'Mrs. J. T. Darling and I.ee Frost mo-1 tored to Hanover, N. H., on Sunday Mrs. Coolidge on the lawn of the home of John Coolidge, the governors fa ther.. An' address was given by the governor. Mrs. C. J. Freeman, with her daugh ter and youngest son, reached here last week from their home in Crowley, La., to spend a few weeks at the home of the former's father and sister, 8. G. and JJary Butterfield. Mr. Freeman stopped in New York on business and the other two sons, Paul and Barton, who have previously accompanied their mother here, are at a military camp for boys in North Carolina. G. R. Andrews of Northfield was a business visitor here Monday. Mrs. Emily Tilden and son, Master William Tilden, and her half-brother, Master Albert Averill, went Saturday to Needham, Mass., and with her sis ter, Mrs. Harvey Wiggin, and others are to spend a couple of weeks at the beach. CHELSEA FOX BURY Mr. and Mrs. t litTord Bliss were in Greensboro the first of the week. Mrs. R. C. fioodcll i) I business visitor in Montpclier Saturday. L. O. Leonard is on the sick list. Mrs. Leon Bliss was in Montpclier the last of the week. Duane George was a recent visitor in Hardwicle. Vern Wheeler and family were vis itors in Greensboro on Sunday. Roena Nelson of New Hampshire was a visitor in the village recently. Mrs. Lee Keniston and daughter, El len, were in Montpelier on business Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Will Leftler of Burling ton were visitors at C. R. Dwinell't over Sunday. A daughter was ls:m to Mr. and Mrs. Manard King on Sunday. Children's day exercises will be held at C'nion church on Sunday. Itnon Hopkins of Calmt is the guest of Mrs. C. D. Balentine, his daughter. Rev. Mr. Boles of the Vermont Do mestic Missionary society was in town recently, in the interest of the church work here. Mr. Sowles was a recent business isitor in Barre. Mrs. Id Tilden and Mrs. Emily Til den were in Barrr Friday afternoon to sell the Tilden brothers' automobile. Mrs. H. G. Andrew was a business visitor in, Northfield recently. J. H. IVnny and his mother, Mrs. Nancv Dennv, motord here from Northfield the last of the week on busi- I ness connected with the estate of the late Mrs. M. Warner, Mrs. Denny's! sister. I Chief of Police Jerry Donahue of Northfield was here on business one day the last ofthe week. j Mr. Wright motored to Northfield on business last week. Mr. and Mrs. Moses Bell have sold i their idace. known as the Braekett place, on the Warren road, to Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Sullhan and Mr. Bell has ; taken the place further up the Warren road, the old Ctishing place, which j he owns and has recently been occupied t by Mrs. Oney. He expects to move j there as soon as Mrs. Oney's goods; i are moved out. Judge, and Mrs. Z. S. Stanton and daughter. Jessie, and Mr. and Mrs. J. ! B. Kidder motored to Plymouth last , week Thursday to attend the recep- ; tion of Governor Coolidge of Masa-j chusetts, who is the Republican eandi- j date for view-president. The occasion ' was an "open house," to which Gover nor Coolidge, as a native of Plymouth.; had extended a general invitatitn to all Vernmnters and each guest was greeted individually by (Jovernor and Merlin E. Goodwin is working during the summer vacation for George Tuth- erly. Leon E. Taylor of Montpelier wa in town over Sunday visiting his broth er, George. M. Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. Goss and son, "Bill," of Barre were guests over the week end at the home of the for mer's mother, Madam Ann E. Goss. Mr. and Mrs. Fred E. Goodwin and sons, Elmer and Vincent, are visiting friends and relatives in New Hamp shire. Earl T. Doyle and John L. Eastman are doing the haying on the John Stan lev farm, which is now owned bv W. H. and W. F. Hathaway. Madam Catherine I. Griffin, who has been 'spending a few months at her home near the South Washington church, has gone to the home of her son, George F. Griffin, in Chazy,- N. Y., to remain for a time. Dr. Walker, who spent several weeks in town last season, arrived in town Friday evening for a mtmth'i vaca tion from his dental work in Cam bridge, Mas., and during his stay here will be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Leon E. Grant and Mr. and Mrs. Josh ua F. Grant. Hale K. Darling left Monday morn ing for Woodstock, where( he w ill be engaged in the trial of two case this week before the county ttiurt. Arthur McCue returned last Thurs day from Portland. Me., where he was called about three weeks ago by rea son of the serious illness of his broth er, who he reports is now on the road to recovery. Norman H. Hill has contracted to eut the hay on the Leslie A. Bragg farm in Washington, and has already com menced on his contract. Mrs. l.ouis E. Densmore of Boston is a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. (). Fay Allen on Court street. Mr. and Mrs. John W. Sprague, who had been guests of their parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Sprague, for the past 1 WAS AT A SWaiBlOVfPUl It may eem to you that the tire that had the swell blow-out is be yond hope of repair, but we are quite apt to tell you differently. Various makes of tires are con structed by different methods of manufacture, and the repair man must have the proper knowledge to be able to heal them properly. We have it. The Shop That Gives Your Dollar a Long Ride. J. J. HASTING VULCANIZING S 371 Worth Main Strer: Tuberculosis THE chief factor inlfighting this dread scourge is keeping the body stronger than the germs. By feeding the tissues and enriching your blood the body is made stronger than nor mal enabling you to improve and your body to gain the strength needed to beat off the disease.' For your body's safety take The Food Tonic Give it as directed in milk. In three to six days improved appearance will be noticeable. Bovinine since 1877 has been prescribed by physicians and sold by drug stores everywhere. Try. Bovinine, it is not only a food ' tonic, but a blood and body builder. Six oz. bottle . . . .70 Twelve oz. bottle . . 1.15 THE BOVININE COJ W.IInubmSU,Ntw York Jill three weeks, left last Thursday, for Boston, for a brief visit with friends, after which they returned to New York City, where Mr. Sprague enters the employ of the Western Electric Co. as an electrical engineer. Many School Children are Sickly and take cold easily, are feverish and constipated, have, headaches, stomach or bowel trouble. MOTHER GRAY'S SWEET POWDERS FOR CHILDREN Used by Mothers for over 30 years Are pleasant to take and a certain relief. They tend to break up a cold in 24 hours, act on the Stomach, Liver and Bowels and tend to correct intestinal disorders and destroy worms. 10,000 testimonials like the following from mothers and friends of children telling of relief. Originals are on file in our offices : WhTol MOTHER GF AT S SWEET POWDERS FOR CHILDREN at different TS-iBl A "I think MOTHER OR ATS SWEET POW. DKRS i'OK CHILDREN arc grind. They were rwommonded to my sitter by a doctor. I tin rivtn them to my littlt three yetr old fir I who u vary puny, and tiit it picking up wooderfully." Get a package from your druggist for use when needed. f Not Accept Kay Sabstilatc lor MOTHER CRAY'S SWIFT POWDERS. timet for put Bint yetrt, and tlwtyt found them s perfect children 't medlc'no and very satisfactory to evtrycMc." Warner's Safe Remedies A Constant Boon to Invalids Since 1877 Waraar'a Safe Kidney and Liver Remedy. Warner's Safe Diabetes Remedy. Warner'a Safe Rheumatic Remedy. Warner's Safe Asthma Remedy. 3 warneia oaie nervine. I jl Warner"! Safe Pills, (Constipation and Biliousness) -5sl The Reliable Family Medicines Sold by Parre Prujr Co. and all loading drujrg's'fi- (Sample sent on receipt of ten cents. WARNER'S SAFE REMEDIES CO, Dept. 625. ROCHESTER, N. Y. SHOE SALE For the next ten days, we will give you a DISCOUNT OF 107o on any Shoe in our store. Our entire stock is at your disposal. We have a good line of Shoes and have not marked them up to the top notch. You will find some good values here, with a 10 per cent discount added. We need the money, you need the Shoes. Come in. Let us get together. LEE & CLARA B. SHORTT Marshfield, Vermont BIJOU THEATRE A Healthy, -Happy Wife is the p-eatet inspiration a man an have and the life of the family, yet how many home in this fair land are blighted by the ill health of wife and mother! It may be backahet. braUhr, the torture of a di-plarenient. or tw.me ailment jeuliar to l r ex whii h makes life a burden. Kery woman in this rendition hMiI.I rely upon I.ydia; K. rinkbm" Vegetable t nixuid. j made from roots and herb, to restore hr to health and happine. Ad . PROTECT YOURSELF Look for th aber mark ea cry tablet t)f tb Caauin IT 1 ivm Made in Tablet Form Only Don't Accept Substitutes Presents for To-day Only BRYANT WASHBURN That ftnial Paramount Star in ' "Too Much Johnson" From Willfsm Gilleft's Successful Play of the Same Name. It's the Bilest Farce Since Congress Staged Prohibition A Picture .Made for. Laughing Purposes Only. It blows the roof from the happy (?) home and an J bsre. the i!e. of the well known "Worm Cilje I M n." Pure delM for the lad.et. Let him come if he dtret. AUt The 11th Episode of "The Lost City" and Burton Holmes Travelogue - To-morrow OLIVE THOMAS in the Select production "OUT YONDER" A vivid colorful loe dream set mid the ruiied wenes of tne rocky ref in the Ailantic. A pity of thriilt and throbt. "A Restaurant Riot"- Two Act Comedy Alto MATINEE at 2:13; Admission EVENING, 6:43 and 8:30; Admiion. .C hildren, 10c, Adults, 13c, Tax paid ..Children. 10c. Adults. 20c, Tax paid c wwjffw y -ajwy"