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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, April 07, 1921, Image 3

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'II n f
Days More
of the Great Shoe Sale at
Clothing Company
We have sold n large number of pairs during this sale. We still have a large assortment to choose from. DON'T MISS
v , this chance to buy Shoes from S3.00 to $5.00 cheaper on the pair.
6.50 shoes and oxfords 5.00 Boys' and Children's Clothing Sale is Still on at the Union Clothing, Company
4.50 SHOES and OXFORPS 3.50 j Do not miss this chance to save dollars on your boys' suits, as we are giving some big discounts
4.00 SHOES and OXFORDS. ; 3.00 S8.50 SUITS. . . .... $6.50! v SPECIAL
10.00 SUITS ' - 7.50 " ., . .
12.00 SUITS. ... . . . 9.00 35 Children s Spring and Fall
$15.00 SHOES and OXFORDS $10.00
$13.50 SHOES and OXFORDS. ,...9.00
$12.00 SHOES and OXFORDS. . . ....... ... . . 8.50
$11.00 SHOES and OXFORDS. . . . . 8.00
$10.00 SHOES and OXFORDS:.,.. . 7.00
9.50 SHOES and OXFORDS 6.75
9.00 SHOES and OXFORDS. 6.50
8.50 SHOES and OXFORDS.,............ 6.00
8.00 SHOES and OXFORDS. . . . . .... ..... 5.75
7.50 SHOES and OXFORDS ..... 5.50
7.00 SHOES and OXFORDS 5.25
Depot Square,
Poy Scout Shoes
75 Pairs in this lot, the sizes run 8y2 W13V-2, the
price was $3.00, sale price J52 OO
13.50 SUITS 10.00
15.00 SUITS.. 11.50
16.50 SUITS. 12.50
18.00 SUITS..... .....13.50
'20.00 SUITS 15.00
22.00 SUITS...., 16.00
25.00 SUITS...... " 17.00
Sizes 3 to 10, in fancy mixtures, cut in the iates:
styles. , ".'''
$8.50 and $10.00 COATS .$5.00
13.50 COATS 6.95
15.00 and 16.50 COATS. .7.50
Phone 599-W, Barre
t . in
Steamship George Wash
ington to -Have $850,000
The Great Vessel Was Used
, for Transport Serv
ice in War
llpftton, April 7. The steamship
Ceorjte Washington is scheduled to de
fart from this port to-morrow or Sat
urday for Newport News, where the
vessel will be refitted at a reported cost
of .$850,000. The former German liner,
which was used as a transport during
the World war, has been berthed here
more 'than a year. The machinery and
boilers have been overhauled.
A bronze tablet will be placed in the
suite occupied by former President Wil
son during; his trips to Kurope in 1918
l'oiP. It is expected that the ship will
be placed in commission by mid-sum-incr.
Gertrude Jerome went to Hanover,
N. H., last Saturday.
Byron Eastman visited at Mr. Lyon's
in Marshfleld over the week end.
Klva Walbridge of St. Johnsbury has
oeen nsning ior a lew aayi ai ner
aunt's, Rosie Houghton.
Mrs. French has finished work in
Marshficld and returned home.
Flora Hodgden of Cabot visited at
George Jerome's over the week end.
Ellie Harnett and X. M. Stocker were
in Greensboro Sunday.
C. X. I'lunilry of Marehfield is here
for a few days.
Byron Kantnian visited his sister,
Mrs. James Cassady, in Walden the
first of the week.
Manter Frank Hodgden Is stopping
mi t filler .it-iuine . tur a wuiir.
Mary anil Ralph, children of Mr. and
Mrs. YV. 8.. Williams, are sick with
scarlet fever.
Mrs. Sarah Fullam is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. W. W. Haggatt, and
family in Randolph.
Mrs. Laura Hood, who has been
staying in Barre since the last of De
cember, arrived home Sunday.
The regular meeting of the Woman's
Relief corps will be held Saturday aft
ernoon. It is expected there will be
initiation work
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Blanchard of West
Brookfield were in town Saturday on
There have been 88 dogs licensed in
town. Six of these were $0 dogs.
Mrs. Carrie Benham is in poor health.
suffering with rheumatism.
Miss Ella Benham has not been wor
ng in the store for several davs on
account of the illness of her mother,
Mrs. Carrie Benham.
The listers, P. O. Reed, W. K. Hug-
gard and F. L. Flint, started on their
listing work Friday, April 1.
CTiarles M. Holden ha boutrht of
Clarence W Clark 25 acres of land.
which joins his farm on the east side,
making a fine acquisition to his pas
ture. Miss Faye Beard came from her
school work jn Torrington. Conn., to
spend last week with her mother, Mrs.
Alice Beard, and sister, Elizabeth
"ilerton E. Chase lost one of bis
nic work horses last week. It was
sick with pneumooia. Mr. Chase's
losses did not come singly. He lost a
litter of seven pigs. The mother was
cross and killed all but two. Those
were taken into the house, but the
good care did not save them. They
Mrs. Ursula Chase is visiting rela
ives in Berlm.
Mrs. Sarah Brigham goes to Xorth-'
field this week to spend several days
with her son-in-law, Irving Cadf, and
Dorothy and Granville Ellis, who
have been spending several days with
their grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Brig
ham, returned to their home in Korth
field Sundav.
Loss of- $!?5,000 Sustained
May Be Blow to Two
Lyndonville or Concord.N.
II., Had Been Previ
ously Considered
Three Residents of Dro
niore, Ireland, Taken from
Their Homes
Church Notes.
Next Sunday is temperance Sunday
and the pastor will give a three-minute
talk on "A Dry Vermont," alas
a short address beside the sermon on
"The Congregational World Move
ment." The Easter offering amounted to $10.
The choir is rendering some fine mu
Wells River, April 7. What may
prove to be a disastrous fire for both
Woodsville and Wells Rivpr occurred
at 0 o'clock yesterday muftiing when
the Woodsville fetation was entirely
gutted by fire. Starting from unknown
cause in the lower waiting room, it
spread to the basement, where a large
number of storage batteries were
stored and which wa well soaked with
oil. Inside of fifteen minutes the en
tire interior was aflame and all hope
of saving the buuding was lost.
ronf, which was of slate and made fire
fiehting difficult, fell within thirty min
utes of the time of the starting.
The first notice of the fire was giv
en to F. P. Learned and it was stated
that it was in the waiting room. He
went down with a fire extinguisher
but was driven out by the force of the
flames and even found it impossible
to reach the upper floor again. Those
located in the dispatchers' room and
several in the superintendent's ottioe
were compelled to jump from the win
dows, so fast did the flame spread.
Mr. Ashley was considerably hurt, due
to his leap from the window. Both
Train Dispatcher Learned, Assistant
Superintendent Kidder and the opcr-,
ators lost considerable personal prop
erty. The actual fire damage will reach
in the vicinity of $35,000.
For a long time the railroad has
considered tlie advisability of moving;
the general offices from Noodsvijle to
either Lyndonville or Concord and it is
thought that this will prove the" very
best excuse for so doing. The rail-
tion and after a short talk by Lawyer rATl"nn TATTVTT.
R. V. Smith on the duties of a police- K( 1 1 1 1 H S H I 1 1 I l I I
man, what he can do and What hf can't ' L)J 11 JJU 1 J U l U
these twelve men were sworn in and j
presented' with nice shiny badges which)
in themselves should make all parties j
who nave no respect for the law take
notice. So now we are well protected,
without doubt the hold-ups. the breaks
and the shooting affairs will cease and
we will once more become a quiet,
peaceful village, with Charles Paige
still chief, but surrounded with twelve
brave deputies. j
the local schools opened after the
Easter vacation on Monday last with " ""
a full -corps of teachers and scholars, j (""nnurxr TTYR II"
A baseball field has been secured ml!LKUVVA 1 VlL,Z
it is hoped that there is enough talent ARE SUSPECTED
in me scnooi so mat we win ne ante
to put a fairly good team onto the
field .when the season opens.
Preston Lyster of Edmonton was a
recent visitor at the home of his broth-
0I TT T. T v.tn. rt li 1 j naiM Tl,,,.
. - t . A - . 1 C '
iwii men uaie nH seen earn outer ior
over twenty years. Mr. Lyster is at
tending . McGill university.
Mrs. Samuel Hutehins, who has Iwen
ffuifined to the house for several weeks
on account of sickne-s was able to be d of 1)mauir collnt Tv4-one, were
out for the first time lat Saturday. ,
Cork Jail Hunger Strikers
Removed to Military
Belfast, April 7. Charies Slevin,
Jolfn DeviiiH and Daniel Dohertv, resi-
sic on Sundav roomings, the sermons ! d men seem to favor Lyndonville
touch everv-dsv themes of Draetlcal ' as the logical place while outsiders
living, audiences are increasing with i think of Concord, N. H.
shou d be w th ' pi" tney are moved.
Hael Abbott returned to God da rd i rood traveling. You
seminary, Monday, after passing the us, if not "already. Bring the chil- j will prove one. of the wort blow tn
Easter vocation with her parents. j dren and if they speak out in meeting j thee two places that has occurred fur
John Barnett of Greensboro was at! it will be a good example for their gnd many years.
Mr. John George entertained at an
afternoon tea a few friends in honor
of Miss Campbell, R. N'., who returned
to her home in Richmond after a few
weeks' tisit at the home of Mrs. Dr.
Mrs. TT. T. Baldwin was a recent vis:
itor at the home of her brother in
tK.jM' Mr. 'Eraser and son are visiting at
J" ' il. 1 - t l . i. ; t- i.i
ine dome oi ner peopip in oruoMvn,
V. V.
Last Wednesiliv afternoon Mrs. John
Bone entertaine.l several ladies at aft
ernoon tea in honor of Mrs. Henry Car
ter of Boston.
Miss Dorothy Rowden is spending a
recess from her studies at Simmons
college with her father, Thomas Row
den, of this place.
Mr. and Mrs. Hetherington and
daughter of Massachusetts are spend
ing a week at the tavern renewing old
aciiin;'itsnces. Many will remember
Mr. Hetherington as having a store
where Kilburn Powers is now located.
It Is reported that twenty-two busi
ness men of Woodsville have pur
chased the Woodsville News from Mr.
Thayer, that they will remove same
to other quarters and place the paper
in charge of Mr. Heath, present owner
of the Groton Times, and Mr. Thayer
of Hardwick. Mr. Thayer, the pres
ent owner, will remain in his present
location and conduct a job print.
Mr. and Mrs. Oilman, who have been
wintering at the tavern, left Monday
morning for their home in Lancaster,
if thev are. it' Bailey is home for a week's
vcatinn trum Worcester J ecli, w here
he is taking up an electrical course.
removed from their homes lajt night
by armed men, and their bodies were
found outside the village to-day. It is
believed they were -victims of reprisals
for attacks made upon crown forces
Tuesday night.
Julian Carpenter of Timhridge. and
Annie Fowler of this town were mar
ried at Bethel March 30 and are to re
side in Randolph.
A Mr. Bates of Boston, who was
looking at farms with the intention of
purchasing one, was in town Thurs
day. The depot at Royalton Center was
broken into last Wednesday night, but
nothing of value was taken.
Miss Grace Beverley of Lawrence,
Mass., is a visitor in town.
Earje Hibbard of Windsor was a re
cent visitor in town.
W. M. Ikey had an auction of bouse
Cork, April 7. Nine aurvivora of th
famous hunger strike conducted in th
Cork jail by Sinn Fein prisoners last
autumn have been removed from the
jail to the detention barracks connect
ed with military headquarters. Thia
step was taken by the authorities be
cause of the sensational attempt about
two weeks ago to rescue soma of the
At the time of the attempted jail de
li vexr, all the prisoners were in the jail
hospital, where they had been under
going treatment since declaring off
their hunger strike. They were immedi-1
ately taken to their cells and confined
as ordinary prisoners. Relative of the
men alleged they were mistreated, ami
were assigned ordinary prison fare,'
w hirh. they declared, was endangering
the lives of the hunger strikers. A;
woman relative of Michael Burke, one j
of the men, charged that he was placed ,
in solitary confinement, and that the i
authorities had refused to give her per-!
minion to see liim. j
Back Ached AH the Time
Jamoitown, N. T. "I wrenched my
back and my kidneys became to in
active, that ther
Q riM not Ihraw ntt
I the po4iotiouo
matter In toe
proper way; then
rheumatism iet
In and my back
ache-d all the
time. I was not
able to do any
work to speak
of for over a
year. But by the
1 ir systematic use
of 'An-uno' I hare been completely
cured of my aliment. I do not have
any aches or pains and ran work
with ease and comfort. I have rec
ommended Dr. Pierce's An-uric (antl
urio acid) Tablets to many of my
friends, and all agree that It Is the
best medicine they have ever taken,"
-W. H. CULLEN, 12 Institute St.
M' L.J
hold goods, farming tools and tock
last Thursday.
Judge A. (i. Whitham and wifo spelit
the week end with their sons in White
River Junction.
Mrs. W. M. Ikey and children left
for Warren, Mass!, Saturday, where
they are to make their home. for th
Miss Sara McGuire, who went to St.
Albans Friday, returned home Sunday
A union service was held at. the M.
E. church Sunday morning, when Rev.
(J. Ernest Robbin9 spoke on Sunday
school work.
Harold Barker of Burlington is at
i his home here for a short stay.
HitgirWhitham of White River Junc
tion was in town Sunday.
Miss Bessie Bliss of West Hartford
was in town the first of the week.
Misses Edwinaand Hortense Flint
of Randolph spent Sunday at their
home in this village.
Norma Clifford of Peterboro, X. H.,
was a recent visitor "in town.
Guy Whitney, who has been visit
ing relatives in town, returned to Low
ell, Mass.. Saturday. ,
Dr. E. J. Fish has so far recovered
from his recent severe illness as to be
able to tun his car about the streets.
Miss Eddy, a teacher in the Randolph
high school spent the weec end with
her parents, W. L. Eddy and wife, of
Dairy hill.
Cliff Joslyn has a brother from Illi
nois visiting him.
Peter Peterson is visiting his broth
er, Nicholas Peterson.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Blisi of Bthel
were visitors in town the first of the
week. . j
Robert Lewis of Strafford, who was
at one time a student of the S. R. H.
S,, was a visitor here the first of the
week. !
Rev. F. S. AValkley of Gaysvillc held
a "story -telling hour" in the Congrega
tional vestry Monday afternoon and
gave an illustrated travel talk on
"Snapshots of Palestine" at the same
place in the evening.
A surprise party was given Helen
Southgate at Mrs. W. C. (,1iristie's (Ml
Tuesday evening, it being her birth-Jay-
' -
Outdoor and Indoor workers, sub
ject to exposure or heavy toil, find
relief in Sloan's Liniment
BEEN at T ork all day, standing oit
your feet, lifting heavy weights?'
And now you're all tired out.
Kever mind , if you arc wise you have
a bottle of Sloan's on the shelf, at horns
or in the shop. Put a liUle on, without
rubbinr, and quickly comes grateful
warmth and relief.
Good for rheumatic pains, neuralgia,
sciatica, lumbago and the host of ex
ternal pains that are all the time com
ing. Helps break tip colds, tool
It's comforting to Iteep it handy.
Three sizes 35c, 70c, $1.40.
I s5s-a rvn-t ffeirtf
JLJ.1 &J.JL 1 IXX 1. 1 VenerrrJ
his uncle's, Ellia Barnett, Monday.
L. A. Blake of West Danville and
Frank Walbridge were visitors Sunday
at R. M. Houghton's.
Mears. the patrol man, began his
Job Monday. The mud is fast drying
up, making the roads very good.
It has been decided that Wells River
should have a chautauqua and in or
der that the two towns need not con-
Social dance, run bv J. P. I-awler. rli't, it ha been decided that Wells
school hall, Washington, April 7; 8 to River will hold hersin the late fall
1 ; 75c per couplo. adv.
Can you do it now? If you cant,
there's something wrong.
Many find coffee a disturbing
element, so wisely leave it oft
and use
Postum is a pure
cereal drjnk con
taining nothing thai
can possibly disturb
nerves or digestion
bull find its turn
has a delightful fla
vor that fully satirficr.
'Tlicrcs a ReasoiiJbrPostum
Made by Postum Cereal Co. Jnc.t
Battle CreekiMich.
ror tnis purpose arrangements nave
I ben entered into with the Swathmore
! Chautauqua corporation, which is to
put on a three-day entertainment in
village hall at a date that is acceptable
to both parties. Over fifty of the rep
resentative men and ladies of the place
have guaranteed the success of the af
fair. To this end there was held In
Hales tavern last J-riday evening, a
business meeting of these people, who
elected the following oftii-ers to whip
the thing into shape and to see that the
public in this vicinity become aware
of the fact: President, R. E. Farwell;
secretary and treasurer, S. W. French;
committee on publicity. L. D. Smith.
Mrs. D. G. Farwell. M. F. Buck; com
mittee en arrangements, A. B. Wood
man, D. G. Farwell. P. H. VanDyke.
The following were also elected to
serve in or.k-r to secure .more signa
ture to the contract and thus make
it a greater success. J. F. HaleaWen
dall Hark. S. W. French. Without
I doubt this will prove lo be one f the
easiest thing that the people of Wells
River have attempted to put on. If
' we all wrk together it Mt bound to be
j a success,
New ton Darling, who last winter pur
J based what i known as the George
j place on the Hull's pond road, suddirn
. ly Hied la--t Saturday eveninjt from
an absee.s in the throat. He had suf
j ferel seiersl davs with what he con
1 sidered a quiny throat and did mt call
;a doctor iin! ;l te Iste. Funeral sen -,
i. es were lifM Tuesday and burial was
i n the lot at M"Indes. He leaves a
jwife and thre chil.fren.
j Miss Georgia Mowre. who has hen
j attending srlnwd t Boston, is spnd
! inf a week's -ai"ii with her p"ple,
Mr. and Mrs. .1. A. Moire,
i Miss l'l'rtiV Glvnn and B. Smi'li
spent the Ka-tcr ii-ess with friends in
Ihie l the tuimernu. hJd iui that
haie ben reported, the br'ik jt-to the
Rurk drug st-ire arid shooting affair at
tee Powers rla-i it was dwmM that
Wells River was iM proteed proper-)
ly when we n!y ha 4 cne nfliirr who!
'ted as rtief -d f.Mi trther. n !
Sst TVitot ;?it t!,e fnisee.s jra'h- '
erej tTctier - ef tbe younger genera-J
John Dunn and family have moved
into the tenement house of F. L. Bat
ten and Mc. Dunn is working for Ir. '
Bmten. I
Mrs. Fairbrotlicr is omewlist bet
ter and it is hoped she will get up
Ella Cole is ill.
Mrs. Helen Bailev Hoyt of fct. Johns
bury and two children spent a f"w
davs wiih Mrs. Belle Allbee rei-ently.
How pi Sargent will soon finish for
O. II. A nice anu e peers to woi k mi I'lW . ..
tircens-f- 1$ Wtv
for A. J. ticbSir
Mrs. B. C. Jennings and Madine re
turned from Boston -'attirdav night.
wett and Laurence are getting
ready to repair the Davis plafe which
they bought.
,frs. Ruth .Tohnsen visited at Dr. S.
1i. Darling's in Hardwick last week.
I)ra M. Cote was in Hardwick Mon
day. Elsie I'mlerwnod returned to her
school work at Lvndon institute Mon
day. School began at Hardwick Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Irons anil Mr. and Mrs.
Ved I'nderwood were in St. .lohnbnry
Ethel Rii!.ell went back in her
school work in Burlincton Saturday.
' Viola I.aRock of Hardwick visited
Dorothy Cote Saturday.
Mrs. Fliza Farrington of Walden
spent ST"r!T at C. H. Stevens."
Mrs. S. A. riulbrook was in Hard
wii-k Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Hart sun were
in Hardwick Mndav.
Followed Advice of Her
Druggist's Wife and Took
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Chicago, III. "I was in bed with
female trouble and inflammation and
w.-.hj had tour doctors
The Universal
Daily Habit !
EVERY man, woman or child in this city
who can read, reads some daily news
paper every day.
It is as much a habit with them as eating,
or talking, or walking. c
The newspaper is their point of contact
with the outside world and with each other.
but none of them
did me any rood.
would have to
have an operation.
A druggist's wife
told mt to take
Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable
Compound and I
took 22 botUea.
never missing a
Jose and at the end
of that time I was perfectly well. I
have a six room fist and doallmy work.
My two sisters are taking the Com
pound upon my recommendation and
you may publish my letter. It is the
gospel truth and 1 will write to any
tne who wants a personal letter."
Mrs. E. H. Haydook, 6S24 St Law
rence Avenue. Chicago, III.
Because Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound saved Mrs. II ay dock
from an operation we cannot claim
that all operations may be avoided by
it, but many women have escaped
cperations tjr the timely use of this
old f shioned root and herb medicine.
Yen can hardSr reaiia
the wonderful im
provement lo yourakin
aad comp'nboa your
mirror wiU rrrrat to you
srter sini Gaurau4Oirma!
Don for the fsrst time.
W I Sc. Ur Tfmi Sim
You are cordia'ty iriited to rone
in and lo-k our mir n?w p.ds (..r
spring and summer wear. roniiir.2
of Sport Skirts. Shirt Waists and
Smorks. t.ingham. Percale. Prints.
Voiles Poplins, rtc: Curtain N.Tim,
Lacp i nrlains. Shades and manv
other things ycwi may need
Remember we arry a Ltw of Vi)
linery fr ladies, Btsrs r,J cad
t'-.ir prices are rifl.t. Ce-ine is,-
In every other city of any
size, other newspapers are
printed and other people
read them in the same intens
ive way. In the great
stretches of rural communi
ties the newspapers from the
cities radiate out through the
mail boxes.'
North America is literally
bound together and welded
into a continent with com
mon knowledge and com
mon impulses by its 30,
000,000 daily newspaper, cir
culation. Newspaper readers have
come to look on the daily ad
vertising as part of the new.'.
They turn to their news
paper when they want to
buy, ju.t as they turn to it
for the ball score or'the lat
est developments across the
Iocal perchants know thb
and they know they can
build a "larger volume of
business at less cost through
the newspaper than through
any other means of contact
with possible customers. .
Manufacturers and dis
tributors of trade-marked
goods are also coming i 3
learn that North America is
a series of marketseach
differing from the other in
opportunities to sell goods.
Each good market can be
reached by newspaper ad
vertising at low cost and
without wasted effort in bar
ren localities.
For this reason the news
paper has become the great
est medium for national al
vertising, just as it has al
ways been the greatest me
dium for local advertising.
The national advertiser
can best cover this market
or any market through the
j Mafrre -4 AilrtiHn are isrtr-S w ori far a raer
j w4 th. fc-. k . -aiianal A 4 . T1 ng an J tW spaa-."
i la l" Kama mt AS-msata. t W arM Rajiluc. l
Lee & Clara 15. Short.
:! irld. ; erwect

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