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THE IUnitK DAII,Y TIJIKS, 1SAMIK, VT.,' MONDAY, JANUAKV, 10, 1921.
Interest From January 1 Deposits made on or before January 13th will draw interest from January 1st The Montpelier Savings Bank & Trust Co. "The Old liank on the Corner," Montpelier, Vermont. Depository of the State of Vermont. WATERBURY iTom Home-Grown Wool Mrs. Hayden Spun and Knit Many Articles. Mrs. M. V. I. Ifuyden, who in 78 years of age next June, believes that oik keeps one young ami certainly practices what slie preaches. resme earing for her house, with its round of three meals a day, slu? lias irom wit wool of their own sheep last year knit 12 rairs of mittens, 10 of which were lined; two pairs gloves and three pairs of socks. The wool was carded in Har tnn Mrs. Havden has 2.1 pounds of hury and Kennedy of Duxbury are at home nights until the rush of commit tee work begins. The Community club lyceum series final entertainments will be the Zedeler symphonic quartet on Jan. 21 and on April 1 Davis, the magacian. The Com munity club has brought to town two good entertainments ami the following two are expected to be even better. Mss Maude Wilcox of St. Albans is a guest of her sinter, Mrs. W. 1!. Clark. Representative Bulkeley of Moretown was a visitor in town recently. A number from here attended the opening sessions of the legislature ana STOWE At the annual meeting of I nity church, Friday evening, L. L. Harris was re-elocted president," A. K. Straw was elected secretary and Miss Nellie Sargent, treasurer. The above-mentioned officers and M. C. Lovejoy, II. W. Harrows and E, C. Scribncr constitute the board of trustees, A sharp discharge of electricity was experienced at the central telephone of fice early Friday evening. As a result, three telephone lines were put out of commission. The flash of lightning was noticed in other parts of the village. At the recent annual meeting vf the Community church, a vote of thank was given Mr. and Mrs. Emery C. Mow er for. a generous gift to the Unity i church ladies aid, the balance of which ha been expended on some of the im provements of the Community church His friends in Stowe are, sorry to hear ot Mr. Mowers continued ill health. ' Frank E. Asquith has sold his farm on west hill, formerly known as the J E. Rush farm, 'to Messrs. Marsh of Fort Ethan Allen and Norman of Richford Mr. Asquith has purchased the Harry Kuss farm., formerly known as the I,y man Clark place, and will take posses sion Jan. lit. A Tough Nut rolls. She has spun and twisted and col-j 'H-ard the retiring message ot uover- ored the yarn and has many orders;""' v ,., u,u inniiKmm uu,- u. head for her home-knit good. At ''''.'"V.?: " rhrisrtmas time she knit mittens, dou- t'arry y. VUi.teiiui, candidate lor co ¬ ble ones, for each of her1 great-grand- hildren. As the oldest of these was only four years old, the size of the mit tens can be judged. Mr. and -ns. tiay- len have seven grandchildren and seven 'reat -gra ndch i Id re n . The funeral of Mrs. 15. O. Woodard was held from ner late noine r i m;i v ifternoon, Rev. Knapp, pastor of the Spifeopal church in Montpelier, olli iating. The bearers were Frank rowne, Frank Pntton, E. 1.. Joslyn, rthur Snow, fi. E. Wallace and W. M. leotor of customs, whose candidacy is receiving favorable editorial comment. Mr. Whitehill is running in the Water burv Reeord a series of "Thumb Nail Sketches of the Legislature SOUTH ROYALTON Mrs. Nellie Barker met with an aeci dent" the first of the week. While at her ris-tcr's. Mi . IVrry Adams, she was knocked down by a cow and quite seri ously injured., Miss Helen Adams, a teacher of the ireene. Among those present irom mil jngii school here, had her mother from f town were Mr. and Mrs. Wiliam ' Massachusetts as her guest the nsst Murphy of Exeter, N. II., Mrs. Oishorne ; Week. Miss Carrie Godfrey has been con fined to the house the part week, wth an attack of neuralgia. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Paine of Ran dolph have been visiting relatives and friends in town. Ralph Hibbard of Springfield, Mass., was a recent visitor in town. C. E. Keith of Albany, X. V., was in town on business last Thursday. Thirty new books, including fiction and non-fiction, by some of our best authors, have been added to the library here; others have been ordered and will soon be placed there. Mrs. Annie Fowler is substituting in grades 5 and 6 of the graded school, for Mrs. Blanche Ellis, who is not able to take up her duties as teacher yet. Mrs. Horace Whitney has a daugh ter from Massachusetts visiting her. Julian Goodrich of Montpelier was in town on business Friday. SOUTH CABOT f Montpelier and Mrs. G. M. Wood rd of Barre. The Woman's Benefit as. ociation of the Maccabees, review No. 1, attended in a body and gave their itual work both at the house and lit he cemetery. Those in charge of the ork were Mrs. Alice Hill, commander; j Mrs. Bertha (mien, lieutenant com uandcr, and Vr. Lulu Griflith, sct- eant. This was the first time tins ervice has been given in town and it i-as much complimented by those who ttended the service. Among those who thought of those t the Vermont state hospital for the sane during the holidays was the iris' Friendly society of St. Paul s hurch in Burlington, which sent a box f gifts for those who were without. Mrs. J. E. Crossett, Mrs. Philip Shon , Mrs. C. C. Holmes ami daughter, trf. M. J. Maloney, Miss Nora Griflin nd Mrs. George Grandfield of ravston ere among visitors in Burlington Fri- ay. Thursday evening at the meeting of aul Dillingham lodr. "o. .11. K. of P., i he following oUtr elected, to installed probi! two weeks: haneellor commas'. yde Dc Forge; ice-chancellor, IIr V Lewis; prelate. lark Young; master of work, George .eighton: keeper of records and seals, V'arren Ttobie; master of exchequer, eorge Long; master of finance, E. E. ampbell; master of arms, William oung; trustee for three years. to slic ed himsclfr red Backus. Doris Moriarty and Irene Bruce left rv Thursday for Bellair Heights, Fla., j here they have tacured employment ! the Bellcview hotel for the winter ason. . Mrs. A. C. Huntley of B.dton spent! Byron Eastman went to Marshfield riday with h.r parents, Mr. and Mrs. . Monday to work in trench s sawmill. 1. V. B. Hayden. 1 Arthur Batcheldcr of PlainfiYld i: During vacation, Lloyd Squires ap- here on business Thursday. nanon jiongnion oi v oousvuie, : was an over-Sunday visitor at his oyed. Norman Hamel is back at his grandfather's. n, wnere ne was ior some ume em- .Mr, lizzie invw ol .Mornsville was loved for fours years previous to his i at S. E. HoiiL'hton's a few davs th High School Notes. A reunion of the Stowe high school orchestra was held at the home of Dor othy " Barrows Saturday afternoon. Those preent were Hildegarde Smalley, .Louise Morgan, Hortensc Shackett, Dor. othy Barrows, Miss Southard, director, Donald Douglass, Richard Chase, Clif ton Stafford, John Boardman and Douglass Barrows. Dainty refreshments were served and all went to the movies in the evening. The orchestra furnished music for the assembly Friday morning. EfTie Sleeper, Kuthrvn Record and Hildegarde Smalley, students at the l niversity of ermont, visited school Monday. Erva Denton of Morrisville was also a visitor at school Monday. Superintendent C. D. Howe was a visitor at school Thursday and gave an intelligence test in the upper classes. The program for assembly Friday morning was in charge of Beatrice Pike and Dorothy Shepard. Mrs. C. E. Hay ward gave a short talk on thrift. A duet was sung by Mabel Sleeper and Floy Collins and he program closed by singing "Lets tight for Stowe High." '"v.. (OwtfrSU MRS. CLARK COULDN'T CLIMB UP THE STAIRS Every Joint in Her Body Ached With Rheumatism At Age 70 Says Tanlac Seemed to Give Her New Lease on Life. V never slept more than half the nigW and even then my sleep was reatlesl and disturbed. "My digestion was so bad thai shortly after meals I always- had f terrible hurting in the pit of my stom ach and in my side, and I got bo had hardly any strength for anything "I had not finished my first bottle oi Tanlac before I was feeling better, and by the time I was through with the second bottle I was going up and down the stairs as well as anyone. J now feel well and hearty, have a splen did appetite and sleep like a child at "I am now seventy vears of acta but I have never in all my life found a medicine that helped me like Tanlac, did," said Mrs. Harriett Clark, of 71 j Grant n-treet, Bangor, Maine. l sutlered for years with rheunia- night. Every bit of my rheumatism it tism, indigent ion, nervousness and gen-: gone and I just feel like I have been eral weakness. Every joint in my given a new lease on life. Tanlae it body ached with rheumatism, and it j Just grand." was so bad in my .knees that Ij Tanlac is sold in Barre by the Barrj couldn't go up and down th stairs at Drug Co., and by the leading druggist all. My sufferings were such that I j in every town. Adv. BLUE COSMETICS. PLAINFIELD Don't miss seeing "The Doctor" by the North Montpelier Dramatic club Tuesday, Jan. 11, in opera house. adv. Artist's Wife Tells of Using Scotch Liniment For Relief of Pain Mr. and Mrs. Ellie Barnett were in j Danville Saturday with friends. Everett Kdder of this place and Ave lyn Ingalls of Montpelier were united in marriage Tuesday evening at Marsh field by Rev. Mr. Furness. The itenr in Thursday's issue should have read that C. N. Plumley was at W. O. Southwlck's over Sunday, in stead of at Fred Xeedham's, and Mr. Goodine of Lanesboro was the guest of Fred Needham Sunday. ' Edgar Kidder went to Littleton, N. II., Thursday on business for a few days. "r- ....... , - -j f j ' ;ared much at home at the Watcrbury j B n, where he was for some tme em-jU., American expeditionary ining the rces. The welfare committee of the Corn- unity club. Mrs. H. D. Hopkins, Mrs. rnest BrUbnn and Mrs. Ralph Iut- m, have tabulated the following use- 1 articles which were given out at lirifctmas time: 27 pairs shoes, 70 pairs ockmgs, 8 pairs rubbers, 84 suits tin- relothes, 2 shirts, l. yards outing nnel, 8 pairs mittens, material for ree dresses, 8 spools of thread, 3 pairs ershoes, 3 pairs leggings, 1 mght wn, 3 grocery orders, 4 one-quarter-rrel sacks of flour, 8 one-eighth sacks. bushels potatoes, 1 pair pants, 1 ess, I waist, I hat, 1 sweater, also booklets, 3iH) bags candv and 21 bas ts fruit. Helpers for this commit - were. Mrs. Campbell and Mrs. Wal- tein. At a meeting of Perry Ahlrich post, nerican Legion, No. til, the following icers were elected: Commandi-r, Dav 1 Svmes; vice-eommander, Richard re; financier, Eric Graves, adjutant. 3. Flannery; war rik eommrttee, i irton Luce. Meeting will be regu-1 ly held. iir. rrea nounay. wno n reen a t of her sister, Sirs. B. H. Joy, has urned to her home at Simth Royal- first of the week Mrs. Goodine was in Lanesboro for a short stay Monday. Mrs. James Cregg and little daugh ter Phvlfis, of IVacham Visited at jC. M. Imberton's H"edrie,.tlay. flcrliert Jlansome of Littleton ,N. H., was at E. F. Kidder's the first of the week. NORTH CALAIS Come one, come all, to the masque rade ball, Jan. 14 at Memorial hall. Come, boys, and don't forge your irirl. Oystersywill be aerved. Prizes given as usual. adv. Many who have visited AVest Point, Va., are familiar with the delightful darker Studio where they saw many beautiful portraits and Virginia Views. , The manager's wife, Mrs. B. Benton Barker, knows about Mysterious Pain Ease, the Scotch Liniment. We quote from a letter from Mrs. Barker she wrote: "We have been using it for a number of years. My sister, Miss M. G. Lourie of Brooklyn, N. Y., and a number of her friends have been using it. I have recommended it, and have two or three families using it." So it is the users who recommend Mysterious Pain Ease to one another. Pain is usually from inflammation. Mysterious Pain Eae relieves inflam mation and that is why it gives the de sired relief in so many different trou bles where pain is present, like pain from neuralgia, lumbago, stiff neck, muscular colds where the shoulders, chest and back muscles are in pain, pains arising from inflammation, mus-1 cle cramps, neuritis, rheumatism and sprains of all kinds. j Mysterious I 'am Ease Is a liniment' formulated by a Scotch doctor. He' used it in his practice and in fact be came famous on account jof it. It did take out pain so quickly that people thought there was something mys terious about it and so the iiiiimcfit was named by the grateful sufferers who used it. Mvstenous Pain Ease is sold by all leading druggists. Any druggist can get it from his jobber. Adv. Colored Maid Makes Profitable Biui- nesa from Simple Preparation. The ingenuity of the colored race in marketing for their own people is in disputable. White people have had it demonstrated to them several times within the last 10 and 20 years, par ticularly in regard to those ingenious commercial ideas for the beautifica tion of the colored woman. The latest wrinkle seems to have come from Cuba. A white woman vis iting down there last winter brought back word that she had never seen anything more inventive than her very black V'uhan maid's way of getting face powder for herself, and that she understood the dressy Cuban negresscs all used the same mwder. Cuban darkies, she told her alert cofored maid here, used white folk' rouge on their cheeks, hut over thnt, instead of applying white or pink face powder, they rubls'd on a powder made bv pulverizing a small cake of a well- advertised bluing! The result was very much more attractive than if they had used the face powder nold to Trliite women. The not, however, bluing cosmetic be -applied even could to a is pi tifier for a decidedly black belle. Her northern darky listened atten tively and was much impressed. A short time afterward she gave notice. She and her sister were starting a beauty parlor for colored ladies. Her former mistress inquired into the nature and success of the beautv parlor some time afterward and found it flourishing. The most successful thing about it was its sale of an ex-j elusive face powder for very dark colored ladies. The powder was put j up in nice round boxes, with a ravish- j ing black beauty on the cover, and was highly scented. j Otherwise it was Wing ground to a j fine powder! Aliout five cents' worth ! of bluing filled a box, and 10 cents would surely cover the added cost of : scent, pasteboard and picture for each ' box. But the retail price was and it goes like the proverbial hot cake. New iork Evening Post. for it. While waiting for the bridal party to march down the aisle, the poor bridegroom actually needed physical support, his knees were shaking so. The best man was discouraged and dis gusted and finally in diypera'.ion leaned toward the bridegroom and whis pered in his ear, "If you'vo got cold feet, I'll marry her for 10!" Indian apolis News. Choosing His Ailment. Wife (with newspaper) John, H sayg here that there have arrived from France a thousand cases of champagne for medical purposes. Why, where ar you going? Husband To telephone my doctoi and ask him what champagne will cure. Boston Transcript. ner and I'm to respond to the toast, None but the brave deserves the fair, j "Sorry for you, old top. You'll have j to prove that Baxby is an utter coward or that ne isn't getting wnat is nis due." Na-shville Tennessean. Best Man Willing to Be Accommo dating. He persisted in saying that he was going to be calm, cool ana collected when he was married, but on his wed ding morning he nearly had nervous prostration when he couldn't find the ring. The best man produced it. "Then he went to the church without the li cense and the best man had to return aire Opera House i All This Week Well, Love Is Blind. ''We're giving Baxby a farewell din- CASTORIA For Infants and Children In Use For Over 30 Years Always bears the Signature ASPIRIN Name "Bayer ' on Genuine Blooded Stock Bates Musical Comedy Co. And Feature Motion Picture Attractions Opening Bill Here Comes the Bride With Vaudeville Specialties and the Five-Reel Comedy Fixed by George Also Calling His Bluff One Great Big Gala Week A Riot of Laughter, Song and Dance The Biggest Show for the Smallest Price in Years Prices: Balcony 35c, Orchestra 50c, PJus the Tax. Seats Not Reserved Box Office Open at 6:30, Cur tain at 8 O'clock. Come Early and Avoid the Crowds Senatorial Warning! Unless rou see the name "Bayer" on r-arkape ir on tablets you are not getting gmuine Axpirin pre scribed by physicians for twenty-one years and proved safe by millions. Take Aspirin only as told in the Bayer pack age for Colds, Headache. Neuralgia, Kheumat it-m, Karache, Toothache, Lum bago and for 1'ain. Handy tin boxes of twelve Bayer Tablets of Axpirin cot few cents. Druggist alo sell larger package. Apirin is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoaceticacid ester of Nalieyicarid. Adv. j I. B. Eldredire was in Rsndolrh re- tly, attending the annual meeting the Camp Randolph so iot ion, of i h be is one of the dim-tors. Representatives Wheeler of Water- a BLISS tmfvi ( SPHERES Onr t ITIob TsMets TiVea nV Lack of aarr-ssi pooe food. Ifiif frvtMML "d mfitfaf worry or c-n CK HEADACHE, fclLIOL'SWSSS. YkFEP&IA. CONSTIPATION. kHJ ATUM d STOMACH 4tarn. rmtm tim ar si b4 rmhs from t STIVE HEfrPS TABLET. BOHit ACK GUARANTEE mi nek tea. O. BUL CU. WAltt, Ow C. a CASCARETS 'They Work while you Sleep" Politeness Lone Drawn Out. From the Congressional Reeord it sppesrs the Senate wing of the Cap itol i flapping politely as Usual. "I had not finished," protests the enator from Carolina. "Does the sen ator from Connecticut deire to take men off the floor lefore I have fin "I beg the senator's pardon." purrs Connecticut; "I thought he had fin-Ul.ed.- "1 lug the pardon of the senator frcra Virginia," also purr North Caro lina, ami Virginia purrs back: "I supposed the senator Irom North Carolina had finished." N'.nh Carolina hasn't finished. Far- It her along a v;v from Ohio sdtlres-ws 'the chair: "Mr. I'Toskb nt I -Jn-t let me fni-h this."' says North Carolina, "spd I ill yield to'the sen , tr in a m;mite. ; ' f was just piing to sk a tje t ion," ' !. Ohio,. "Will the senator just withhold it a moment "XVitain'y ." Ohio ithhuM. After alont 2T(ni m. anr-t. I t c:u.!lrg th li'g:nir of enator' tar-! 1,A rou ' f.I iin.l" t.M It' ?.i ard asking rtbr nits.- to j m id ' yo.jr liier and bom-eU! Von 're' b!!;oii'. t.n.e. it occurs to a Nebraska that ieonstipa'ed. untnirg il hat y.ii there's some votii.g business. , jrwd i Craret to n:cht sure. Wske -Mr. Twdent." (.k. up Nehru- up vita y.air bead ar. ejes fright, ka. "a fvirl.anx -:ary iteju.ry." ;p elastV. nerve eatr. Vr!d pnne; ; I he Mfia'.r w.u -.ate jt mts the your stomach, tongue and breath right . lf:ring -n irxTotire ii!ve. t JM- i r g c.fTir'sr. ( n kat i the 'l'lilsUirg 1VV. peti-I:r.g tn.-tioa: den I'se Ca-&rrla t it s A1t. to, to. , :-o If you were buying a horse and he was just a horse you would have to take for granted the things the owner said, and then wait for experience to show if he had spoken the truth. But if you bought a horse of blooded stock that had a ped igree, you would not have to take the man's word for it. The pedigree would show his ancestry and race and give you an idea of the animal's capaci ty for speed and endurance. It's the same in buying ad vertising space. Some publi cations sell ujust a horse" and. you have to take their circula tion statement with a pinch of salt. The Barre Daily Times is blooded stock. An A. B. C. statement is the pedigree that tells you what to expect in the way of speed and endurance. BljjoM Tflneattire Where Everybody Goes Presents for To-day Only d &ammounljiriuni Jesse LLaslcy presents T7TTJT7T cm 14 City Sparrow Some rhiiken!" they leered ".loy hound" spenders, bunting "night life" here sh e.laneed. And the girl, soul siek a the blighting cheapness, smiled and chirped; tlrt-n hurrie.l "lutne" to her drab little room. tme day. a real man took her aay-.n to the deep, green eoun'rj. Filled her life with a love she bad neer hoped to know. Why did she lae dim a ne and run away? A storv that warms ..tir h.urt to a happy glow. Also THE LATEST NEWS WEEKLY and 1 HE LOOKED CROOKED " TO-MORROW Will Ropers in THE STRANGE IJOARDER k.sW. M-tJsV. ..tmS- rtWfH,ll i t