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TIIK I3ARRE DAILY TIME$. .BARRE, VT.. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1920.
This is FertI!izerYar THERE is a strong probability that next year's crops witf be short when compared with those of 1920. The far sighted farmer will plan to get the great est advantage from high prices, that are sure to follow, and insure greater yields by using larger applications of ESSEX Fertilizers on his money crops. ESSEX Fertilizers mean economic pro duction because they are made from Bone, Blood and Meat Meal, mixed with agri cultural chemicals, and high-grade Pot ash imported direct by us from Germany. They provide plant nourishment con stantly from seeding time until the end of the growing season, and supply plant food that is available specially adapted to your crops. ESSEX Organic Fertilizers are thor oughly dependable. Their quality insures results in terms of profitable yields. Order your supply today. ESSEX FERTILIZER. COMPANY Branch of Consolidated Rendering Company Boston Massachusetts 4, X MtVA JLIaJteVIMaeVftJr "Resinoi GRAY SQUIRREL CLOSED SEASON For Two Years Purposed By Vermont Game Commissioner PROHIBITION OF KILLING OF DOES And Appropriation of $5, 000 for Educational Work for Department Thug far two-' reports have rcachnd the Btate library from the printers showing that they are ready for dis tribution. These are of the state treas urer and commissioner of flh aud game. The latter makes the following rec ommendations to the legislature: Au thorizing the commission to set aside portions of public waters as a part of a game refuge or wild fowl sanctuary; appropriation of $5,000 for educational work in eo-operation with agricultur al and educational department; in creas in fees for hunting and fishing licenses. Amendment mnking clear provisions of reciprocal licenses; changing date of quarterly reports of town clerks; pro viding an increase in compensation for wardens to correspond with in creased cost of living, changing open season on fur-bearing animals and al lowing raccoons to be taken by dogs under certain conditions. Return of the so-called "buck law" and Jin earlier open season for taking deer; a closed season for two years on gray squirrels; changing open sea son on" English snipe, plover and shore birds. Providing for open Beason on ruffed grouse, some changes. Amending l.iw for taking brook trout (under section 0373) on August 1 instead of Sept. 15. will soothe that itching skin The first application of Resino! usu ally takes the itch nnd burn riphtout of -rczema and similar skm-ailections. This gentle, healing ointment seems to get right at the root of the trouble, restoring the skin to health in a sur prisingly short time. All drnvtfsts sell Resinnl Ointment and Retlnol I Snip. For free umple, write Ucpt. b-R, Keiiuol, J Baltimore, Md. WATERBURY i At the Congregational church Sun day, the pastor, Rev. Kdward C. Jlaves, will again be in his pulpit and vill have for hi subject. '"A Watch word for the Xew Year." The Indies' Union of this church will hold their annual meeting Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. B. R. Demeritt. The wom an's missionary society will meet on Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Hen ry Burbank. At the Wesley Methodist Episcopal church the pastor, Rev. George 11. Lock preaches in the morning. At the Methodist church at the Cen ter, J. Garfield Sallis, pastor, services will be held both morning and eve ning. The joint installation of the officers of Emerald Rebekah lodge, nml I Several Men Injured in Collapse or Mentor tooge, jo. oi, win dp urm Tuesday evenin. District Peuiity Ida Baldndge Mill Ilouston of Xorthficld and District The Bnldridge mill on the Lee Holt Denutv F. B. .Thomas of Montpelier farm fell n Tuesday of this week, in will serve as installing oflicers. ! firing three of the four men working Dillingham grange installs her oOfi-j there, Mr. Houghton's injuries being cers Saturday evening, also works the the most serious as he is suffering from third and fourth degrees and has a I four broken ribs. Mr. Baldridge and supper. It is expected that District Mr. Taylor received only minor in- SOUTH ROYALTON of Denutv and Mrs. M. J. Corliss will be present to install the officers. Queen Esther chapter, .0. E. S., So. 7. had nineteen petitions from Waits field at its regular nicotine Wednes day evening. The social time which followed had for its main attraction a Christmas tree with a gift for each one. Mrs. Herbert Farnham and children, who have been with her mother. Mrs. W. J. Boyce, have returned to their home in Morrisville Mr. Farnham was also a week-end guest at the same home. Snpt. M. W. Chaffee wai kindly re membered at Christmas time both by pupils of the rural schools as well as those of the graded and high schools. The Waterbury high and graded schools re-open Monday morning and most of the rural schools alo. I June Linwood Roberta and sister, Vivian, went Sunday to Bethel, to the home of their brother, Irving, where Miss Vivl- i an will spend tne remainder oi ner school vacation and Mr. Roberts will go on to Woodstock. Mrs. Lawrence Adams' sister from Wilder is visiting her. Miss Annie Fowler is spending the holidays in town, with her parents. The Congregational church Sunday school gave their Christmas entertain nient Wednesday evening of this week. Mrs. . I. Hale, who nas been con fined to the house with a hard cold, is able to be out again. Miss Clara Christie of Hanover, X H., was in town Wednesday. Miss Doris Heath of Sharon is a vis itor in town. jl x s tmNcmtfSatijbdM CK Emblem cfSetrfadu -e Everybody knows Buick builds six-cylinder Valve-in-Head automobiles. .r- that Buick sold its entire 1920 out-put long before the end of the season. that Buick has sold a large percentage of its 1921 schedule. that Buick users are Buick salesmen. that Buick car values are 100 per cent. Added to their recognized high service value the new Buick models possess a distinctive beauty. Their graceful lines and handsome appointments merit the pride which early buyers have expressed. Nineteen Twenty One Buick automobiles have more improvements than any Buick models in the past five years and 192 1 models represent 25 greater used car values. Many of our spring deliveries are already contracted for. Thousands have been disappointed during past years because of the shortage of Buick cars. The matter of present purchasing should receive the immediate consideration of motor car buyers I 3m i J j !! i; the high grade j I n ! I cuiam ucaua. BOOKLBT Of CHOICE PHCIPE3 J; SENT FRE I Walter Bakcr&Coltdni 3TBll)nEDI7ea-DORCIr.3TS,nS9. g ; Bokers Cocoa isor Robust frtcn S and all who must have a great deal oi tissue duiiu ing material to repair the waste caused by physical and mental labor. It is delicious, pure and whole- i some, and is made by a i pertect mechanical pro cess, without the use of chemicals, so preserving U1C CAVi UloILt. 1UTU1) aroma and color of m. RANDOLPH it Was Frank Chandler and Not Mrs. Chandler Who Died in Brooklyn. News has been received here of the death of Frank Chandler, instead of Mrs. Chandler, which was at first sup posed, the latter having been in a serious condition mentally and physi cally for a long time. Mr. Chandler had been poorly in health tor about a; week, and ten "days ago he contracted pneumonia, from which he did not ral ly. Frank H. Chandler was born at j the Chandler. homestead in Randolph, Feb. 13, 18311, the eleventh of thirteen children born to llham Brown, ana. Electa Owen Chandler. He was edu-j cated in this town, after which he be-. gan the manufacture of church organs, in Randolph Center. Afterwards he went to BellovR Falls. In 180!) he es-; tablished a piano and music store in : Brooklyn, X. V., which is now the old- est store of the kind in the city'. He; enlisted in the 4th regiment, Vermont j volunteers. He was employed in the armory at Sprinpfield, Mas., and was inspector of ordnance in Xew York! Citv for several years. He married,! Aug. 28, 1872, in Randolph, Miss Xar- eissa , Davis, who, as before said, has been in a serious condition for a longj time. One son, Frank Chandler, was i born to them, amkhe is now dean of I the University of llncinnati. He1 fs ; quently visited his brother. Col. A. B. : ("handier, and many here prized his acquaintance. The funeral was held. Thursday at the Lafayette avenut Pros- 1 byterian church, of which he had l nig been a member. The remains will be j placed in the vault in that city, and in the spring will be interred in South-, view cemetery here. i H. G. BENNETT Barre, Vt. The news of the death of Miss E. S. FoRg reached here on Wednesday. Miss Fogg closed her house Xov. 20 and went to Portsmouth. X. H., for the holiday, and from there to Chicago, where her sister, Mrs. Howe, resided. During the fall and summer she had not been well, having a trouble with her heart, which increased and the best medical skill could not save her. She was placed in the Presbyterian hospital, where her nephew. Dr. Fran cis Straus one of the rexident physi cians, Mas present. ,The funeral was held Monday, and interment was in Chicago. Foster Sprnirue, the representative elect from this town, was taken sud denly and seriously ill with paralysis on Wednesday, from which he had not rallied at the latest accounts. Miss Mary Wedewood of New Ha ven. tVrnn., has come to pass the holi- . dav here with her mother, Mrs. W. F. Wedgwood. j Dr. and Mrs. If. S. Clark of Dan- j vers. Muss., were in town over Christ mas with the former's mother, Mrs.' S. C. Clark, and the mother of the! latter, Mrs. Emily Hastings. J A daughter, Pauline Addie. was born ; Sunday, Dec. 2ri. to Mr. and Mrs. T.atph iH'iimann of Amherst. Mas., grand-1 daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. (i. PiH-j nam. j H. .T. Smithers is taking an enforced titration from his niail route this week,' and Perley Terry is sulwlituting fori liim. I Mrs. Florence Allen of Bethlehem, X. II.. is the guet of her son, (ieorge j Allen, and family. ; C. Stedman Chandler of Keene. X. ' II., a student at the Kent school, t on- , necticnt. is the guest of his father, A. K. Chandler. I E. X. Rising has gone to Lawrence. Mass., to isit hi sister, Mrss. A. F.I (iroer. ( Mr. and Mrs. Harry Morton and! their son, Richard, have returned to their home in Hyde Park, Mass. j Mi Prudence Wells visited at the home of C. .1. foodrich in Richmond ! the flmt of the week. Miss Lillian Rye of the Ameriin Epre company, Xew Haven. Conn., iited her parenfs, Mr. and Mrs. E. r. Rve, from Friday until Sun I.iy. JTARREX WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT. BUICK WILL EUILD THEM Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wk.cld 'and two children "petit Christmas at P.o,!, Palmer in Randolph. Flotrm-e Pierre, who teache ir W terbtirv. U ;end:n? the h-Mj nh her frnt. Mr. and M". Will Ptrr-r. C H- scoor vi' bti-:n s i'!tr in M-ntp-ler lat wk. i G. A. R. Bram. R"fu Rhinni and Vann ! and fn!y prt imly at 'rfs'rte Va!ii in WithV!d. ' M 4ie Tra-k spent t"hri?ros rn ; F.wHrster. I Vis Ixwin M;Tr aed fnd of F.-'W"nd were twtst gwst at W. H. TrV. The ViHare lTirrr-Tewwnt . .rty iii : an f'frtim!i! at tSe tca L:i irtdj trurig, D. SL After Ch Clear a nee Sa M The height of the selling season is now past and I find that I have more goods on hand than I need at this season of the year; therefore I have decided to inaugu rate a Big Cut Price Clearance Sale, which will include everything in my store.' This price slaughter will begin ondays JaooaryvS and Will Continue Two Weeks In offering these big bargains to the public, I am in a position to give extra good bargains in all lines more than your money's worth. Read the few sample prices gi ven below and then come to my store and see the endless supply of goods from which you may buy. FIRST DAY Men's and Ladies Shoes, to clean out, each. $1.00 Men's Heavy Wool Hose; prices from43c to 75c pr. Men's One-buckle Over shoes; to clean out, per pair $1.15 Men's Civilian Shoes, reg. ular price, $7.00, sale price $3.35 13 per cent discount on Light and Heavy Rub bers TJ. S. Make. Ladies' Dress Shoes brown; high heel, sale price $5.98 Ladies' Bungalow Aprons; $1.98 value for $1.25 Men's Fleeced-lined Union Suits; regular price, $3.50, sale price $2.59 Men's Wool Mixture Un-t ion Suits; regular price, $4.00 sale price $2.75 Men's Flannel Shirts; to close out for, $2.75 10 per cent discount on all Men's Hats and Caps . 10 per cent discount on all Men's Dress and Work Shirts' 15 per cent discount on all Children's Coats and Suits Few Men's Suits to Close Out at Cost. If You Need a Suit Come in and We Will Save You Money. Men's Dress Stockings ; prices from 19c to 49c pr Ladies' Slip-on . Sweaters, ..$5.50 and $6.00 Tricolette Blouses, to close out for . .$3.98 and $6.98 20 per cent discount on all Georgette and Crepe de Chene Waists Ladies' Blue Serge Skirts ; to close out for.... $3.98 Ladies' Bath Robes; to close out for.- $5.9S Children's Bedroom Slip pers; to close out.... 98c 5 Ladies' Bungalow Aprons ; . $1.25 value for 89c Ladies' Coats to close out for $16.75 Ladies' Bungalow Aprons ; $2.25 value for $1.69 Men's Wool Union Suits; regular price $5.50, sale price $4.79 Men's Fleeced-Lined two piece Suits; reg. price $1.35, sale price .93c 15 per cent discount on all Men's Coats Men's Overalls, $2.50 val., sale price $2.00 Men's Neckwear; prices from 25c to 98c Men's Leather Mitt3; to close out 9Sc, $1.10 and $1.39 Boys' Slip-On Sweaters ; brown only ; to close out for $2.75 Men's Sleeveless Sweaters, blue only; to close out for $1.75 Men's Work Pants, from . . .$2.75 to $5.50 Men's Dress Pants, from $3.00 to $1.98 leather Hand Bags; $13 value; sale price. .$10.50 Leather Hand Bags, $6.00 value; sale price $5.00 Ladies' Heather Hose; in green only ; to close for 98c Ladies Union Suits $2.50 value, for . .$2.20 $2.00 value for .$1.79 Percales, 36-inches wide ; to close out, per yd., 18c Plaid Gingham ; assorted colors; to close out, per yard 22c and 25c Poplin Dress Goods; to clean out, per yard.. 17c 27-inch Outing Plannel ; to close out, per yd.. 20c 36-inch Outing; to close, per yard 30c 36-inch Cotton; to clean out, per yard 24c 54-inch Suiting; in all col ors; to clean out, per yard $1J25 Toweling 25c value, sale price 19c 20c value, sale price 17c 50c value, sale price 22c $1.75 value for. .$1.60 Ladies' Scarfs $5.50 value for $3.98 Bath Towels; regular 65c value, to close out, per yard 50c Dress Plaids ; to close out, per yard . . 34c Blue Chambray, 1-yard in piece; to close out, per yard, at 19c $3.00 value for $2.29 Misses' R i b b e d U n i o n Suits; to close out for ! Scrims 40c value, sale price per yard 19c j35c value, sale price, per 1 yard 18c Boys' Stockings; 50c val.. for 38c $1.35 j rant Goods; 98c value, t sale price, to close out, Ladies' Petticoats to j per yard 70c Men's Sweaters; prices.. Boys' Stockings, 35c val.. $1.25, $1.50, $3.00, $5.98 Men's Army Shirts To close out for $3.75 for .29c Close out at 10 per j per cent idscount j Blue Serge ; $3.50 value, to - : j close out, for $2.75 Babies' Crib Blankets; to close out for 95c Blue Serge; $2.00 value, to close out, at $1.65) 25 per cent discount on Ladies' Suits; to clean j all Ladies and Misses' j 10 per cent discount on out for $11,751 Dressy i all Children's Shoes. Don't Forget the Date and Place Barre Bargain Store H. Ziter, Prop. Tel. 730. 248 North Main SL, Barre, Vt. (