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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BAIUtE, VT.. MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1921.
POST 10 WON FROM ST. ALBANS ECONOMY AND MERIT Combined in Hood's Sarsaparilla, ! Blood Medicine. the Score of 24 to 23 Sat urday Night In spite of the increased costs and groat scarcity of important roots, Rinrlp Pninr Mnrcrin With . lierbs-etc-the stHn(,ard of l'"1'' Bnd single roint Margin vvim the tit ()f Ho()d-g savanna have been faithfully maintained, and are to-day the name as when this medi cine was first perfected and offered to the public. A bottle of Howl's Sarsaparilla will average, to Iant three or four weeks, while others last but a week or two, and some even less time. Hood's Sarsaparilla is effective as a blood purifying and tonic medicine and I also after the Flu, (irip, fevers and j other debilitating, blood-poisoning dis eases. It purities the blood, creates an appetite, and makes food taste good. Adv. BOXERS MAY NOT WEAR FLAG OLLIVER SPRAINED RIGHT ANKLE Massachusetts Boxing Commission' Announces Ruling AMERICAN LEGION MADE PROTEST Had to Be Carried Off Floor and Will Probably Be Out of Game The basketball game between Barre post Xo. 10 and Green Mountain post, Nt. Albans, of the American Legion,! played in the Spaulding gymnasium' was a vigorously played contest that j ended victorious for Barre post by one, point, the score ending 24 to 23. To I Harre's big center, Ralph Olliver, it J was disastrous. Olliver in the last pe- j riod badly sprained his right ankle,1 when after making a jump he wrenched t his foot, and had to be carried from the court. The sprain was of a serious na ture, and caused the foot to swell so suddenly that it was difficult furj other players to remove his shoe and sock. A physician was summoned and Olliver was ordered removed to the Citv hospital so that a thorough ex amination might be made. He was taken to his home yesterday. As nivot. he trot the jump nearly every time on his adversary, and not j infrequently made good use of his; great height and reach in blocking! passes, nreaKing up piays, or render ing the ball near the opponent's bas ket after an attempt to score had been made. He was considered the most valuable man on the team and toj learn that he would probably be out of the game for the rest of the season was disappointing to his teammates. The tame was fast with plenty of action on both sides. Barre post's tall right guard. Ball, and center were two bii? barriers in front of the St. Albans basket. Ball several times man aged to wrench his leather "brother" away from a St. Albans player, just as he was about to shoot, and played a strong game in that position. Bjorn, his guard-mate, also sustained an In jun' to his rifjlit side, which will probably keep him from the game for a couple of weeks. Mike Cerasoli. the little fighting Ital ian, who scored many a Hun with a machine gun, was the big little scorer for the local Legion team. He made 12 of the 24 points. At times it seemed as if Mike was playing the whole St. Albans team as he chose to dash down the floor with the ball in preference to passing to the other fast forward, Ilaskett. The first period ended with Barre Legion in the lead, 1 1 to 4. During the interval of the first and second pe riod, Roy Curtis, better known as "Chocolate," and Ouido Calisi enter tained the spectators with a two-round sparring bout. In the second period, Neil Hooker, captain of Spaulding's 11)1(1 basket ball team, took thep lace of Bjorn at left guard. In this period, as dur ing the entire game, St. Allinns insisted on ahooting for the basket from a long distance, and time and time again lost the ball after it had hit the backboard forcefully and bounced back to the floor or the hands of a Barre man. The period ended with Barre in the lead again, 18 to 12. Like Barre post the St. Albans team made several substitutes during the game, especially in the last period. Ei ther the substitutes of the visitors strengthened the team or those of the local Legion weakened theirs, for St. Albans barely missed tying the score in the last minute of rdsv, when a ftil was missed by (lodfrey. The strength of St. Albans was chiefly in Spencer, the right forward. Neiliurg, renter, and Manahan. right guard. Had the St. Albans manager brought along an accurate foul shooter, Barre might have lost the game on fouls lone, for many were called, but few were scored. Amateur rules were the mutual choice of the teams. Barre post Mill meet in the Spauld ing gymnasium some nirht during the week, quite probablv Thursday, a team from the firanitcvillc Athletic club. The lineup: Barre Post fircen Mountain Haskett, rf le. Finn Cerasoli, rf rg, Manahan Olliver, e c. Xe-ilmrg Ball, rg ...If. (J.xlfrey Bjorn, Iff rf. Spencer Substitutes for Barre, Booth for Ol liver, Hooker for Bjorn, Thompson for Ball; for St. Albans, Manahan for Godfrey, Arkinson for Finn, Pollard for Xeiburir, Manahan for Howe, Nei burg for Pollard. Referee. Walker of Montpelier; timekeepers, Wayne Perry and M. H. Manahan of St. Albans; time. 13, 10 and I.Vminute periods. Baskets snot h- Spencer, 7 Tacum Is so soothing and cooling for babys tender skin after a bath with Cuticura Soap. Iiapli Kick rm by Will, Ata-aM:"0ttmUk-ratrlM,D.pl ITS. Hildas 41, llvi " Soldmrjr- wnrr.. aotpat. uintmaac a, and we. itleujn W Cuticura oo iina without mug. Boxers Are Also Asked to Refrain From Making Religious Signs in Ring Boston, Jan. 10. The wearing of the American (lag by boxers appearing , in bonis in this state is prohibited in a ruling announced to-day by the state ; boxing commission. The ruling was , made at the request of the American i Legion, who objected to the. use of I the national emblem as part of ring I rotumcs. The commission also re quested that boxers refrain from mak I ins; religious signs in the ring. ; SOME BOXING REFORMS. g!ljjjjsBiMWMwiinUMiBMj if" lSrn' P. A. LOSES TO WATERBURY. Waterbury Takes the Big End of the 30 to 12 Score. Waterbury, Jan. 10. Last Friday evening at the town hall in Water bury, basketball fans witnessed the fastest game thus far this season on the local floor, when People' acad emy of Morrisville met the Waterbury team. The first period opened with Lease giving the sphere a ride through the rim. After five minutes of play there was no doubt as to who was going to be the winner, for Waterbury did not permit her opponent to lead in any part of the game. Lavanvvay of People's academy starred for his team, with Bob Willev close to him. Both teams were handicapped by the lack of room, for the small hall was overcrowded and it was necessary to line the fans on the sides of the court. P. A. showed good pass work at times, but she was not able to get the full benefit of them for she generally ended with a local player takinir possession of the bull. Coach Annir was the real star of the game for Waterbury. The lineup: People's academy Waterbury Lavanwav. rf rf. Lease Willev, If If. Guild Slatin. e ,c, Randall Standcliffe, rg (If) re, Donovan Gates, lg lc, O'Brien Are Contemplated by Representatives of the Sport. NVw York. Jan. 10. Representatives from 17 states where boxing is legal ised nlet here to-day to form a nation al board of control over the sport. Sessions will continue through Wednesday. Some of the tentative regulations call for a maximum price of $15 for admission to championship bouts and $10 to contests in which no titles are at stake; compulsion for champions to defend their titles within reasonable, intervals, and other reforms tendinir toward uniformity of control through- out the country. Do you have to PUSHyourself to work? When it is an effort to get op in the morning, when you tire easily and can't do a full day's work as you used to do, then you may know that you are not getting the nourishment you need from the food you eat. You need a pure food medicine such as Father John's Medicine which is a natural tonic that acts in Nature's own way to restore your health. It is really a pure food medicine which is scientifically prepared so that it is quickly taken up even by a weakened system and made over into new flesh and strength, and its gentle laxative effect helps to drive im purities out of the system. Many people gain weight steadily under the treatment which this old fashioned pre scription gives. Remember there is no alcohol nor any drugs in Father John's Medicine. AIRPLANE FELL INTO THE RIVER WEBSTER TREE TO HAVE PLACE OF HONOR Two Airmen Believed to Have Been Drowned in Mississippi AN EXPLOSION PRECEDED FALL Men Left Dayton, Ohio, En Route to Key West, Florida IOWA WINNING FAME FOR PARK CREATION WOULD BE DISASTROUS TO COMPETEWITII U. S. In Building a Big Navy, According to Opinion of One Brit ish Paper. London. Jan. 10. Anv attempt by rg, Nomerville lg, Jones Final score. 30 to 12. Referee, Met calf; scorer, R. Donavan, Brown; time keepers. Camp, Swasev. Baskets for P. A.,-Lavanwav 4. Willev 2; fouls, Willev 2, Lease 2. Lease, Randall and Donovan shared in the scoring for Waterbury. POPULAR VOTE FOR PRESIDENT 26,759,708 4.. Olliver 2. Haskett 2, Hooker 2, Godfrey 2. Konls shut by Cerasoli, 4, Godfrey 3, J. E. Manahan 2. Harding's Plurality Over Cox Was 7, 001,763 Interesting Compari sons with 1916 Vote. New York, Jan. 10. Interesting comparisons of the popular vote for president in 1020 and 1010 are made possible by official figures of various state election canvassing boards, com piled bv the Associated Press and made public Yiere to-day. They show a total population vote of 20,750,708, for the candidates of seven parties as com pared with a total popular vote of 18, 515.340 for the candidates of five par ties in 1016. The returns from Tennes see alone are unofficial. Hard i re's plurality over Cox was 7, 001,783. Four years gn President Wil son's plurality over Charles Evans Hughes was 601,385. New York state gave Harding a vote of 1,868,411, his largest return in any one state, as com pared with 780.744 for Cox. Ohio, the state of both the Republican and Dem- Ceradi w-ratie candidates, gave Harding 1,182,- PIMPLY? WELL, DONTBE People Notice It Drive Them Off with Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets wreiu iiruain to mum a rug navy in competition with the United Slates would be absolutely disastrous," say some of the leading weekly periodicals of London, in commenting on the naval climates for the current year. As pre sented in the House of Commons these estimates were fixed at 90,K72,300 pounds. The Spectator condemns the post war recrudesciywe of "navalism" under the caption, ''The Naval Skin Oame." Against whom should we be build ing?" it asks. "Either against America or Japan. We should not be building against both for an alliance between them against Great Britain is incon ceivable. "We want to say most emphatically that in our opinion a competition with America would be absolutely disas trous. We hope the nation will never consent to it. Any suggestion of a "two keels to one"' naval policy as directed against the I'nited States the Spectator dis misses as ludicrous, and it underscores the phrase: "We must not form our policy on the possibility of a war with America." "If ever we joined with Japan against America, we should have sounded the knell of the British empire," the paper concludes. The Nation, which brands biir naval ism as sheer lunacy, also strongly op poses naval competition with the Unit ed States, which it says will have a navy superior to the British in l!24. we cannot successfully enter on a shipbuilding competition with America which has twice our population and four times our resources," this paper (ays and It continues: "Our navalists have put another nail in the coffin of the leafrue of nations. Unless this policy is repudiated at once, it will do more than anything else to keep America out of the league, to im pel her to a political and economic iso lation, developing her full powers of military and naval defense, drawing the South American states into a pan Americanism, fatal to the larger inter nationalism, and depriving the broken countries of hurope of the economic ami financial aid that they badly need, and that only the trade and credit of America can supply. That way lies neither peai-e, nor economic recovery, nor financial salvation." The Outlook, which apologizes for "inflicting on the reader the painful subject of an Anglo-American wax which is rightly not considered think able by most of us," considers that un der existing conditions of mine and submarine warfare, the British fleet, were it twice as big as it is, could not venture into American waters, nor could the Americans, with thrice the number of dreadnaughts they possess. venture to approach the British coasts. " Incidentally, the Saturday Review puts in a strong pica for the sale of the West Indies by Britain to the United States, in order to reduce British in debtedness to America, without sacri ficing British trade interest. State Board of Conservation Has Al ready, Nearly a Score of Parks and is Working for 25 More. Des Moines, la., Jan. 10. How Iowa, generally considered a purely agricul tural state, has won a place among the leading states of the nation in the field of park creation and development, was described to-day to the first na tional conference of parks by Dr. L. H. Pammcl, chairman of the Iowa board of conservation. The address was planned to show how other states may plan similar work and was offered as the keynote of the conference. With nearly a score of parks of va rious sizes already in existence, Dr. Pa mm el declared the Iowa board was working for the establishment of 2" large park areas, each having probably 1.000 arres or more. It sought also, he said, the preservation for the public of the 7U lakes and lake shores in the state, creation and manv "pgrklets" so that every county would have at least one such recreation place, protection of plant life along railroad rights of way, which are the sole remaining stretches of original prairie, and the linking together of all these beauty spots by adequate highways. The Iowa state board of conserva tion was established by the legisla ture with an annual appropriation of $.10,000,000 supplied from hunters' li cense fees. Dr. Pammel said.. The law subsequently was amended to make the annual appropriation 100, 000 and in addition any portion of the fish and game protection fund not needed for the state fish and jrame de partment. The board also was given, jointly with the state's executive coun cil, to which are referred all of the board's recommendations, entire charge of the Iowa lakes. , The first work undertaken was a survey of the state to find out what areas shnulrl be preserved for recre ational, scenic, scientific or historic rea sons. Rnthusiastic co-operation was met from citizens, who in numerous instances contributed liberally to the initial cost of the parks which have been established. Dr. Pamtnel said This policy was encouraged by the board which felt that per cent of the value of a psrk aerrued in the ben efit of the lnoal community. One of the most interesting phases of the board's work, Dr. Pammel re. marked, has ltcen the effort to find and preserve some origins! prairie to show what the great middle west was like in the davs of '40. In dicu''n'T state park policies. Dr. Pammel 'd Iowa's experience showed that parkable areas should be acouired outright and kept in their original con dition as far as possible, only sufficient biiildinir being undertaken to enable the public to use the parks with bene fit. Hiifhwavs to parks were de clared essential, but within them onlv trails should be constructed, he said. Tiptonville, Tenn., Jan. 10. George H. Simpson, captain, and Charles Fish er, pi list of a hydro-aeroplane, making a trip from Dayton, O., to Key West, Fla., are believed to have been drowned when the plane fell into the Mississippi river. The plane was leased by a firm cor poration for distribution purposes to Ohio and Mississippi river towns. An hour after the plane paused over this town yewterday negro farm laborers from a plantation rama in with the story that there had been an explo sion and that the blazing plane had fallen into the river from a height of about 500 feet. i Captain Simpson's home was in Tor ontou and Fisher came from Dayton. O. They left Dayton Thursday for a trip which was to have lasted three months, delivering films at various points be tween Dayton and Key West. UNITARIANS CO-OPERATING. To Cure a Cold In One Day Take Groves LAXATIVK BROMO QUININE tablets. The genuine bears the signature of . W. Grove. 30c. adv. Fourteen Agencies in the Church Get Together for Conference. Boston, Jan. 10. Organirations of the Unitarian church eo-operating for the first time will assemble here to-day in the first regular meeting of the central council of Unitarian agencies. The council is termed a "sort of letigue of nations of the I nitanan htireh" bv Dr. Curtis V. Keese of Chicago, clerk of the council. He char acterized it here to-day as the "big K'est forward step in co-operation eve taken bv the I mtanan Church in the United States." Fourteen Unitarian agencies mak up the new council. Heretofore each has worked entirely independently the others. Dr. Reese said. In the fu ture they will co-operate in all matters in winch they have interests involved but each airencv will maintain inue pendence as regards its own affairs a before. Purposes of the council arc thus et forth bv Dr. Keese: "To provide a point of contact be tween our various denominational so cieties and agencies, through their tec ovnised representatives, in order to fa cilitate understanding and sympathy amonir them. "To study such programs of co-oper ativc tasks as may be submitted, rec ommending measures and methods by which such tasks can be effectively done, and providing an opportunity as occasions arise when the several co operating organizations may discuss their various functions and help one another in defining their separate spheres. "To serve as a clearing house of in formation about the thine that are l-eing done by its constituent bodies throiiL'h which information may be conveyed to each and to the public "To function in other forms of co operative work for which there may be now no adequate provision. The I mtanan central council con sists of some 2." members, being made up of the following: President and secretary of the Amer ican Unitarian association, president and secretary of the Alliance ot I ni tarian Women, president and secretary of the Laymen's league, president and secretary of the l oung reoplc s Ke- liiriou union, president and editor of the Christian Register, secretary of the general conference and the chairman of the council, chairman of the Uni tarian rampaign committee, secretary of the western Unitarian conference, heads of the following departments of the American Unitarian association, finance, publication, church extension and religious education, president of the Meadville Theological school, pres ident of the Pacific Unitarian School for the Ministry, secretary of the Serv ice Pension society and secretary of the Society for Ministerial Relief. CHILDRENS COLDS should not b "doaod." Traat thsm axMrnally with V Vapo Rub, CW 17 Million fan LW Km'4t Tree on Which He as a Youth Hung mi otyine wnen jie iua de cided to Go to Dartmouth College. Washington, D. C, Jan. 0. In cele bration of the birthday anniversary cf Daniel Webster the tree, on which he as a youth hung his scythe upon decid ing to go to Dartmouth college, has been given a place in the Hall of Fame for trees with a history. The nomina-! tion of the tree was made by Frank N. Hancock of Franklin, N. II., which, t. .1.. place of Webster on Jan. 18, 17H2.) .Mr. Hancock has lived near the tree for 00 years. The path from that tree led Webster to Congress and to the office of the sec retary of state. Webster never reached the presidency but he twice refused nomination for vice-presidency and in both cases the bead of the ticket on which he would have been elected died in office. Another nomination of a tree for the Hall, of Fame announced by the American Forestry association is the Wesley oak on the isbj.nd of St. Si mon off the coast of Georgia. This tree was nominated by-James R. Joy of New York City, editor of the Chris tian Advocate. John Wesley and his brother, Charles, arrived in America on Feb. 5, 1730. Charles Wesley served as secretary to Governor Oglethorpe and went to the island to help lay out the town of Fredica. As there was no meeting place both Charles and John Wesley preached their first ser mons on this continent beneath the Wesley oak, which is still standing. A great grandson of Dr. Samuel Johnson, the first president, in 1754, of King's college, now Columbia uni versity in New York City, once owned the land between Stratford and Bridge port, Conn., on which stands an oak nominated for a place in the Hall of Fame by Miss Helen Harrison of Bound Brook. N. J. According to ex perts this tree is fiOO years old. One hundred and fifteen vears nra the Lwis and Clarke expedition camped beneath the Council oak at Sioux City, la., and held council with the Indians. This bur oak is nom inated for a place in the Hall of Fame. for trees by Mrs. Susie Brown of Mar ion, Ta., whose data sent to the Amer ican Forestry association shows the tree was 150 years old when Lewis and Clarke pitched camp beneath its shade. Soil from every state in the union and from each of the allied countries J has been placed about the roots of a i maple tree planted by the Daughters; of the American Revolution at Arka delphia. Ark., as a memorial to the i men who answered their country's call ! in the world war. The tree is nomi-l nafed for a place in the Hall of Fame i by Mrs. Thomas Sloan, historian of thej Arkadelphia chanter of I). A. R. Nominations for places in the Hall , of Fame for trees are made to the i American Forestry association, aecom-j panied with photographs and historical ; data. More-than 300 trees were filed' with the association up to the close of j 1020. ill , I i Governor Hartness Seeks Co-operation He would have Vermont move for ward. So would we all of us. And we're going to assist the gov ernor -the best we know how. -i At the same time we're going to continue to serve the public the best we know how, the which is to provide Men, Youths and Boys with the clothes that are the best that wear the longest that fit the time and the occasion as well as the personand always at a price that is right between purchaser and seller. Just at this moment let us mention Suits and Overcoats that have been selling for $60 to $62.50. Yours at the price of $47.50 You won't do better you can't! Open Monday Evening as Usual. Moore & Owens Barre's Leading Clothiers 122 North Main Street Tel. 275-M To Stop a Cough Quick. take HAYES' HEALING HONEY. It Stops the Tickle, Heals the Throat and Cuies the Cough. Price 3.V. A free box of GROVE'S O-PEN-TRATE SALVE for Chest Colds. Head Colds and Croup is enclosed with every bottle. Adv. f ! MOTHERSJO THIS- "When the Children Cough, Rub Musterole on Throats and Chests No telling how soon the symptom may develop into croup, or worse. And then when you're glad you have a iar of Musterole at hand to friva prompt, sure relief. It does not blister. As first aid and a certain remedy, Musterole is excellent. Thousands of mothers know it You should keep a jar in the house, ready for instant use. It is the remedy for adults, too. Re lieves sore throet, bronchitis, tonsilitis. croup, sua neck, asthma, neuralgia i headache, congestion, pleurisy, rheu matism, lumbago, pains and aches of back or joints, sprains, sore muscles. I chilblains, frosted feet and colds of the i chest (it often prevents pneumonia). Intelligent Rooter. Sim Ford wuz cleanin up his yard, rakin' up leaves an' sech an' burnin' uv 'em, an' afure he nutticed, his hog pen bed ketched an' wuz afire all over, so'st thar want no chsnct' o savin' it, an' Pinm's pig wuz inside; but thar wasn't nothin' he could do about it. The par son come past and ast Sim, '"What, brother," sez he, "is the beacon!" " 'Tain't no much beacon as it is ba con," sez Sim. "t wuz cleanin' up the yard." The parson 'lowed ef he kep on the place would be tolerable clean. Then Maria Ford seen the pigsty froin' and she come a-ninnin' out. "What shell I do? What shell I do!" sez she, "Wall," sez Sim, "you better bring the parson a knife an' fork." "Twa'n't so bad tho.' The pipr come out himself when it gut too hot fer him, and Maria toll Sim she wuz ga& thar wuz some brains on the itlar. anyhow. Life. Wire Your House Now fc Having your house wired by folks who know their business is not a thing to be dreaded. It., can be done with far less muss than you put up with in having your house papered or painted. We have a good stock of beautiful fixtures to -select from. BARRE ELECTRIC CO. Telephone 98. MONTPELIER ELECTRIC CO. Telephone 26 For Your Electric Wants. A pimply face will not embanass you much longer if you Ret a package of Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets. The skin should begin to clear after you have taken the tablets a few nights. Cleanse the blood, bowels and liver with Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the successful substitute for calomel; there's no sickness or pain after taking them. Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets do that which cakimcl does, and just as effec tively, but their action is gentle and safe instead of severe and lmutin?. No one who takes Olive Tablets is ever cursed ith a "dark brown taste," a bad breath, a dull, listless, "no good" feeling, constipation, torpid liver, bad di$ portion or pimply face. Olive Tablets are a purely vegetable compound mixed with oiive oil; you wil know them by their cive color. Dr. Edwards spent years amor pa tents afthcted with liver and boei complaints, and Oiive TabVts are the ....,.,u u.,itw,i. "wr i; any U'Ikwikt. w all ti lira wkujrTi ee. t ww mtxn i tKl Life In. Co. V-. I' luiii.t uciiu j jet! ;kj ajufc. ' -v KZ and Cos 7S0.0.37. Illinois gave them. respectively, I.420.4'0 and .13404 and Pennsylvsnia 1.218.21S and 503,202. Tbe 1520 vote for Kugme V. IVbs, socialist candidate, was 014.680. while in 19NI Benson polled only S8V113. Four years previously, however, IVbs rolled up a vote of '807,001. The social- u-t party vote in Srw l ork state wss 201.1 14. "a gain of 1S7,K0 over Wlfl and of 1.W.733 over 1012. Debs polled only ?S votes in South Carolina and 38 in Idaho, while in Vermont the party filed ; no nom:nation. ! Ir. Aaron Watkins, nominee of the ! prohjhitionUts, polled a total vote of i 17.470, a decrease of 3.1,030 from the i party vote of 1016. Out of a total of more than a million votes csH in North j Carolina the "dry" csndidate received 17. Georgia rave him eight. Greater N'ew York, including New York, Bmn, irn- rrtJ r : Kirg.. Vue.ns snd Richmond counties' 3PQ S COICJ COmpOUnd IS Nothing to Wear. "Freddy's sorial career is mined." ' How's thstf" "The moths (rot into his evening clothes." American Legion Weekly. mm with a total vote of 176,7-fl, polled t.tM0 "dry" ballots. The total vote polled by Parley Christ rneen, farmer-labor nominee, wss 252,431, all cat in H Mates. Cos. the frial:M -labor candidate, received 42. O.'s) yet and MacauVy, Bomioea of tbe single tax party, 5,747. Supposedly Kick Ilea are respectful? v requeued to make an inventory vf tht-ir aw.s and to consid er our kind rf lit inursi(- in make N- 'Ballard, f neral f lit, Montpelier, Vt. Adf, Quickest Relief Known Pont stay stnfTed-Mp! Qirt Mowing and snuffling! A dose of Tape's Cold Compound" taken every two hours un til three d--e are taken uua!!y breaks any ro d ripht up. The rrrx firM, d-e opens rlopjred nos trils and the air pss?es cf the hrad; stops now ninning; relieves the head ache. dj!lries. Irwrriehnes. "I'spe's old Compound" cot only : a f cents at drug t re. It art ' ithout itnc. t-e riire. con tains ao quin;ne ;a.t iinoa 1'sne s! - . 4 January- Sale As we wish to reduce our stock, and turn some of our goods into ready cash, we offer to the people of Marshfield and vicinity, a discount of 20 per cent, for cash, on the following goods. Our entire line of Footwear, consisting of Ladies', Men's and Children's Shoes and Rubbers, Heavy Rubbers and Leggin. All our Sheep-lined Coats, Leather Mittens, Men's Caps, Toques, Tarns, etc. Horse Blankets, and Auto Robes. In our Furniture department, we offer the same discount of 20 per cent, on our entire stock, consist ing of Iron Beds, Mattresses, Chair?, Rugs, Quilts, Couch Covers, Trunks Bags, and Suittses. We have already marked down our Cotton Goods to a very reasonable figure. Remember we give a discount of 20 per cent pn cash pales only. Come in and let us get together we need the money, you need the goods. Lee & Clara B. Shortt Marshfield, Vt ""A : i j Tine N. D. Phelps Co., i t t x t Special Cash Sale OF LEFT-OVERS Among our odds and ends following regular invoicing we find NICKEL TEAPOTS and COFFEE POTS ALUMINUM PERCOLATORS and CUPS ALUMINUM DOUBLE BOILERS TIN DINNER PAILS BREAD MIXERS COFFEE MILLS We are adding to these a new lot of KITCHEN PARING KNIVES From 10c to 35c : : : : : i There are but few of some of these articles, so inquire early if inter ested. The prices will surprise you. i t : Phone. 28 Barre