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THE BAHKB DAILY .TOIS, BARRE, VT. ..."MONDAY,. OCTOBER 2, 1922.
ASPIRIN Say."Bayer" and Insist! Unless you see the name "Bfiyer" ou ,H?Vge or on tablet you nre not get ting th penuine Bayer product pre--j-ibed by phyiirians over twenty-two vears and proved nf 'iv millions for Cold tli'ixhiobe - Toothache . .... Lumbago Earache iKliciiinatisni .Neuralgia . Tain, I'ifin "; Aoecpt "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" inly. Each unbroken package contains ;rounr directions, Handy boxes of iwclve tablets ;ut fw rents, iirxtg tfnts also sell bottles of 24 and 100. Aspirin is the trade murk of Bayer -Manufacture of MonoaceticHeidester of Ssl-ylicaciiJ. adv. WEST FA1RLES CENTER Town Loses 0n of Its Oldest Resi dents In Death of Mrs, Rcbekah Lyon. Mrs. Kebekah Lyon pascinl away on Sept. 22 at the age of 92 years. The funeral was held at the Center church Sunday afternoon, Sept. 24, Rev. Ar thur Sargent officiating. J he burial was in the West Fairlee village cem etery. She is survived by two daugh ters, Mrs. John f. Miller of this town and Mrs. Nina Bean of Lebanon, X. H. Mrs. Lyon was a. great worker, both in her own home and wherever there was sickness in the homes of her neighbors. Kh was a raemopr &i hp Conirrecational cliurch at Tost Mills, where she lived for many years. TW 'funeral attendance was au im pressive gathering of relatives and friends and neighbors, including many men and women in mature life who hered Mrs. Lvoh as a friend from early childhood. . " The Riddle. 1 ' The '.v.'iitcr in a railway "refreshment Vnffet came to tho table where a pas terifrcr was seated. ," "Don't tell me," begged the pttHsenger earnestly; don t telll roe, just let me jpess V London . Telegram . The Spark of Genius. "That judge is a human dynamo. He siect.rified the courtroom during t'ie trio!.' .'.'' "And what is he doing i.ow ?" "Charging the jury, "-- Gaboon. The Center school is having the use nf a. set of books and a large assort merit of educational pictures, loaned from the free public library commis sion at Montpelier. ' ' Mrs. Kathleen M. Coleman has closed her house and gone to spend the winter at Newton Center, Mass. . Mr. and Mrs. Elnm Hatch are re joicing over the birth of a son. . Moberg and Beradoll have been working lately at Coppcrfield remov ing machinery from the mines.: Tho frost held off late and a very good crop of corn is being harvested. Artistic Carving. A restaurant 'suffered very much from loss of trade. The manager ad vertised for an "artistic carver. When the first applicant for tho job came, she paid: ,. ' " 'What are your qualifications? "Well, ma'am," he replied, "at my lat place I cut the meat so thin that when a waiter opened the door to let customers in, the draft bicw the meat off the plates!" He got the, job.- -Washington Tost. I After having our theatre re-painted and thor oughly renovated we are pleased to announce to the public a GRAND OPENING under a new policy which starts J it . TO-DAY and are proud to offer NORMA - TALMADGE in her latest "and greatest 1'roduVtion, "SMILliT THROUGH" For two days. Matinee and Evsning The swetest symphony ' of the screen in meat-urea delicate nd spirituelle. This picture shown at 2 -hi. t -.id, :. Also J The Latest News ' Weekly Shown at J:18, 6:V5. :00. And 4 & avfh a Norma, Ta.lmsLd.g'e znSmilin' through' "Three Weeks Off" Comedy. Shown at 2: SO, :67, 9:12. WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY JISSI l.LASKV RtftNTS 04 Cecil B.DeMilles PRODUCTION Thomas Meighan Ltalricejoq "Lois Wilson The .-..ngest Story. Jl mJ) tbt giv..ft cast, the fVemyJi lJ most lavishly beautiful V sJlf'fW'i Y$ production De Mille has V (l f If i eer had. A picture that S'J l fi shows where the present rfy f J M mad pursuit of pleasure , J . ! hi leading. From the J'lCk I J VTr , novel by Alice D m r l jfffl KJlljnC . Miller. Scenario by XJfjlK t vfl Jeanie Macphersoii. M M J rriR 'Xl GicLvr J iu ( Musical Program By Prof. L. W. Howe Matine prices. Children 10c, Adults 17c. . Erening Trices, Children 17c; Adults 22c Which Never Change. Our Show Starts: Mat 2:15, Eve. 6:45. Constipation Relieved Without the Use of Laxativet , Nujol Is a lubricant not a medicine or laxative bo cannot gripe. , When you are constipated, not enough cf Nature's lubricating liquid Is pro duced in the bowel to keep the food waste soft and moving. Doctors prescribe , , Nuiol because . it acts like this natural lubricant and thus replaces it. Try it today. I V T -spoi- V MONTPELIER Cur- RAISDOLPH The'JIVses Clara and Annie Kim- ba.ll fnn'e a partv in honor of Mrs. M, L. Washburn on Saturday afternoon at their home, when they invited sev era! people to piny bridge. Mrs. Wash burn, who is here for a limited time, was the guest of honor and the aft ernoon was very enjoyable to all pres ent. ' Col. Israel Converse chapter, Daugh ters of American Revolution, held its opening meeting with the program committee on Saturday afternoon at the home of Abide F. llarke. with hostesses, Mis Winifred Richmond and : Mrs. Alyce Buck. Mrs. K. T. Salisbury was appointed as delegate of the conference at Rutland, Oct. 12, and Mra. O. II. Temple as alternate. Following this, music was given by a tnree-piece orchestra, composed ot Mrs. Klhi Russell,, Clifford Patch and Clyde Ksterbrook, who gave very acceptably several selections. Rev. R. H. Moore ' was then introduced, and gave his talk on "The Two .Mollys of Revolutionary Times. This was very interesting and recalled history which is not often remembered. Refresh ments were served at the cloe of the program, and a pleasant social hour enjoyed. 'Mrs. Oente (.'arriiran. after a two weeks' vacation from Judge Rowell's passed in different cities, returned to 'sume her position on , Saturday night. Mrs. Nettie Rix was in Tunbridge on Sundav to visit her sister, Mrs. John Morrill. Mrs. R. H. Coy, who came from Xew Canaan, Conn., the last of last week, returned to her home on Saturday, taking with her her aunt, Mrs. W. B Viall, who will pass the winter with her, and the Viail hou.e ill be closed for the season. ' .. Fred Goodwin of Boston has been passing several days with his parents Mr. and Mrs. B. 0. Goodwin, return' ing on Sunday to New York, where his headquarters will be for the fu ture.- Mr. Goodwin still remains in the employ of the same firm but has changed his headquarters. Leonard Slack, who has been with hi parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Slack, for the summer vacation, left on Sat urday for Boston to resume his stud ies for the. coming year. C. W. A. Putnam sustained a shock of paralysis on Friday, which rendered his arm and leg jn one side helpless. Mr. Putnam was taken to the sana torium for care and treatnient.- Miss Alice H. Pine and Newell H tis Married Saturday. A very pretty home wedding took place Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock when Miss Alice H. Pine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Klmer N, Pine of 122 Kim street, became the bride of Newell It. Curtis, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. Bert Curtis of Berlin, at the home of tho bride's parents in the presence of rel-1 atives and close friends, including the member of the Commando club, to which tiie bride belongs. They were unattended. Rev. G. H. Redding of. Trinit y Methodist church officiated. I The single ring service was used. The bride wore a gown of French gray , crepe nd carried a bouijuct of pink , I roses. i Among the large number of useful and pretty gifts received were pres ents of . gold, silver, china, aluminum, cut glass,' tdectrical appliances and linen. The ' bride received ' a purse o gold from the office force of the Ver- mont Mutual Fire Insurance company, where she has been employed since her graduation from Montpelier high school in 1U20. i Mr. Curtis, who also attended the Moritpciier high school, hao been em-1 ployed ; for home time at ' Williams' garage. He is a memlier of the . American Legion, having served over-' seas during the war for a year as a member of Company F, .'107th ammuni tion train, Both Mr. and Mrs. Curtis are very popular among the younger people of the town. ' , '! Among those from out of town pres-j ent were Mr. and Mrs. M. E, Jones, Mr. J and Mrs. Horatio Curtis and Mr. and Mm. A.-E; Martin of Williston, C. B. Goodrich and family .of Richmond, B, -J. Iloag of Grand Isle, Mr. and W. .E. ' Curtis and C. E. Curtis and family of Williamstown, E. W. Vnrnev, Newell Hill, and Master Charles Hill of Bristol. Following the reception Mr, and Mrs. Curtis left for a wedding trip after which they will make their home at Mrs. Mabel Francis jil , i LITTLE DAMAGE TO CR()rS FROM FROST 'Tanliic helped me health two years ago back to good and I am still feeling' fine," recently said Mrs, Mabel the house they recently purchased at I. Francis, highly esteemed resident of 8S Northticld streetA j rjitwrnut svenue. Baltimore. Jin. . ... . "Before taking N'ewell Byam was taken "-orse last week with paralysis, and was taken to the home of his daughter, Mrs. R. W. Morse, in Bethel, where he is be ing cared for by her and a nurse. Miss Lula Hyiser of Plymouth, Mas.; after a few ay here with rel atives, ' left for Boston Friday. She passed a short time with her sister, Mr. Mattie Copeland, and then went to Plymouth, where she is a nurse', doing private work, Mrs. F. A. Eaton, "bo has lieen ill for about ten days, is now reported as improving from her attack of jaun dice. - ' Several developed I portion of the town, but none are very I ill. - Mrs. J. C. Wells, for a long time a resident here but now at the home of her son, John Wells, at Ea?t Ran dolph, is reported very ill with some stomach trouble. caes of ehiek"npox have here among the vounger STOJT'E Cecil Srrilmer, who is employed at Keene. X. II.. is nt the home of his psr ents, Mr. and Mrs. E..C. Ncrilmer, lie cause of injuries received to his foot when a cake of ice fell on him. Miss Rachel Slsylon of Waterlmry passed Friday at tlie home in Stowe. Arthur Pike and daughter. Miss I.izie Pike, of Johnson have visited Miss Nellie Sargent so J other rela tives here this week. Foster YfinDuwn sold, hi tock, machinery and other crsonal projierty at aui-tinB Friday. Mr. Yanlhioen's plans for the future are not com pleted. Mrs. O. S, Smith was a visitor -in Burlington Friday. Ralph Collin., who has been em ployed at Brandon for the fast m?ith. fetumed home Fridav. Miss Pearle Tonne, teacher at west hill, passed the week end at her home in Waterlmry. R. D. Robinson and mother, Mr. Effie Robinson, and 'Gordon (lake were busine- visitors in Barre Saturday. Misa Ellen Sfesrns of Burlington is pending several Hays i'h Mi Mar- jorie Watts. Mrs, Orpha McMahon and daughter. Mis Mildred Mclbn. nt Satur day to visit Mr. MrMabon'a nire, Mim Maude Raymond, and oher ri tivm in Enfield.' X. H. Mrs. Frank Mnrmt and daughter. Agnes, who motored here from Bur Imgtoti. Friday, are r"iet of Mrs. Murrsy's aunt, Mr. V. S. Smith. Mr. and Mr. A'e Forbes, ho motored here from Bridgeport, Conn.. r gyf' of Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Smi'h. M.ss Mrra HeTirk af Mormsiirie pasted t!.e ek end at ti Smith James W. Main of Groton, district deputy grand chancellor commaiidor of the Knights of Pvthias, has sent in vitations to the grand and subordinate lodge officers to attend the district meeting which will take place in Marsh field Tuesday evening.-A banquet will be served by the Pythian Sisters in Marshfield hall at S:3ll o'clock. ' The meeting will be opened by Vineitia lodge of Barre, after which the- in troduction of the grand officers will take place. The address of welcome will he made by Rev. F., E. Currier of Marshfield and the response by Rev. Stead Thornton of Groton." The exemplification of the secret work will be made by E. C. Pitkin of Marshfield and then rema.nks, will be made by the grand lodge officers . Music will be furnished by the Vineitia quartette. The hxlges 'in the district are Barre, Montpelier, Marshfield, Groton, Wet Topsham and Waterbury. The com mittee on arrangements are V. W. Houghton. P. W. Davis and A. W.' Blake of Marshfield. V TJie Montpelier lmlge. of Pythian i Sisters held a special meeting Satur day evening at which regular business was done. During the course of tne evenini it, was voted to ooserve tne birthdays of those persons whose birth days occur in the current month, and the birthday of Mra. Jessie Kelty, the most excellent chief, being Saturday, following: the meeting the observance occurred which was a surprisa to Mrs. Kelty. The remainder of the evening was ' passed 'with cards and refresh ments. . Two men who gave their names as Burt " Laliine and Charles Xeill of Peacham went to Heaton hospital in Montpelier Sunday evening suffering with many lacerations on their faces and hands, one of whom bad a cut from the top of his head down over the right side to the temple while his nose was ut and he had other facial lacerations. The'nien will probably to aide to go to their homes in a day or so. They were driving along the Winooski river road in Berlin near the home of Joseph Bellimeur when their machine left the road and went down the embankment and hit a pole but fortunately they escaped without serione injury al though their car was badly smashed. They were helped to the highway while physician was arriving who moved them to the hospital wnere their wounds were dressed, u . H. Bailey owned the car which was under a New Hampshire registration. SOUTH ROY ALTON Elmer B. Bailey, state agent for the Home Insursnce company, wa a visit or in town Thursday. A reception foT the teachers and freshmen of the R. H. S. was held at the school hall Thursday evening. C. F. Percival of Springfield, Mass., spoke before the South Royalton board of trade Thursday night. The funeral of the late F. T). Brooks was held at the M. E. church Friday, Rev. Wesley Miller of Bethel officiat ing and interment was at Xorth Royal ton. f The annual meeting of the W. F. M. society was held at the M. E church on Fridny afternoon. iis Manraret Coutermarih. who had been spending a few days at her home here, returned to White River Junction Friday afternoon. , C. II. Tarliell of Vancouver vixited his coiiin, C. P. Tarbell, Friday and Sat urday. Sewall Hearing took a load of boy scouts, aeenmpsnied by Judge A. G. Whitham and Rev. F." E. Talbee, to Barnard Friday, where they vi-ited the troop meeting held there that evening. (". H. Tarliell of Vancouver. wn rm Thursday to visit relatives n-i frinn-ta at Chelsea and South Royalton left, here Saturday for Canad. Mrs. Bertram Albro and Mis Kate Wynn Fridav. the medicine I suf fered from a nervous breakdown and was in an awful condition. I scarce ly had strength and energy to handle a broom and my housework was drudgery to me. , ' "The first bottle, of Tanlac made such a wonderful improvement in my condition that I was both surprised and delighted. Ho I stuck to it. and a few bottles built ine up ten pounds and made me feci as if I had never had a sick day. My health has been fine ever since." NOTE Th International Proprietaries "o., distributors of Tanlac, hav on file in thrir oitircs at Atlanta. Ucvrria. over fifty thou, and sirred otatement from rrprtsrntatiia sni-n and wisus from ctot Ktato in tho tni-n and ory Provinc of Canada. Many tf Uierrj ar prrfminrnt pcapfe in this tuy and er.ticn and hve beep previously pub Ik' hd in this paper. Tanlac i sold br all food drunUU. adr Late Corn Suffered Most the Past Week Potato Yields Run from Very JJpor to Good. Wakefield, Mass., Oct. 2, The past week was mostly dry and the days warm, or hot, with yuite heavy frosts at night. Frosts have done but lit tle dunnage to crops because they were nearly all beyond the danger point. In fact, the frost and cold nights have hastened ripening of crops and the coloring of fruits. The " clear weather has 'been favorable to fall farm work. Rain, in suitable amount in northern sections now dry would help pastures and facilitate operations. Lste corn suffered from frost per hap 'as much as, any crop, but has made some improvement in recent weeks. Maine sweet corn yields ranged from poor on low wet lands to good on well drained landsf and was but little hurt by frosts, Pastures have held up well though now shortening down considerably. Potato yields, where digging haa be gun run from very poor to good j there are some pieces that' were on well drnincVl land and ctTe&tvely sprayed end that crew until frot killed the tops. Good yields are the rule in these (ton! and practically no rot. Yield are light and rot varies from little to very heavy rather generally iver most of the potato" acreage on poorly drained land and where spraying was ineffective. It seems likely that less than usual "of tlie potato acreage en tered for seed certification will pass the tests. Weather ihe. past . two necks has tended to check rot. Aroos took, Maine, reports only the usual amount of rot; but elsewhere in New Epgland losses from rot will further reduce net, yields considerably. Prospects for. apple --the past week have not changed much. The prospect for large I ruled States crop together with plentiful fall apples make a.slow demand for winter fruit. No Time for Pets. A farmer and his wife went to town to buy a new clock. "Here," said the dealer, "is something very attractive. At. each hour a bird cornea out from the top and sings 'Cuckoo! For instance I turn this hand to 3 o'clock, and the bird conies out , and sings 'Cuckoo!' three time." , "Don't that beat all!" cried the elder ly farmer, enthusiastically, "Mother, let's have onr." "No, no!" his wife protested. "That sort of a clock might do for folks that 1ive got lots of time, but it'd take me half the forenoon every day to take care of that birl," Harper's Maga.ine. , On the Way. The morning faded into afternoon, which, in turn, was shadowed by the coming of the night. It was cold and grtsy. But the angler moved not, save to readjust his bait. A friend cham-ed to stroll along the river bank. "Helloa, George!" he cried, "How many have you got!" 1 . Ge'orge looked up rather vacantly and replied: "When I get the one Em aft er and four more 1 shall have five." Pittsburgh Chronicle. ! - Unnatural History. , After she had told her pupils about the protective coloring of insects the teacher put the question, "Why do we j find so many worams have a green color? A little fellow ' hehTiip his hand. " 'Cause they aren't ripe yet." he Hid. "When they're ripe they're butterflies." Boston Transcript. ' Wanted to Know. One day Robert rushed into the kitch en and asked his mother what kind of pie she was making. "Lemon meringue pie," she answered. The little fellow disappeared, but pres ently returned. . 'Mother," he said, "what did you say is the pie's middle name ?" Minneap olis Tribune. Evolution. Deacon So you don't water the milk any more't flow's thatf 1 Farmer There's a darn eight more money in watering the gasoline we sell those fellows with the stalled dev il wagons. New York Sun. RESIUOL 5oothinq and He.tirvq lb stop dandruff and loss of hair and promote a healthy scalp, begin the Resinol treatment today TTa-a 1 1 C sSk T"' Uept.kJT Resinol A I.. Ill a. Baltimore. Nd. Your Dollars Do They Go Or Grow? The dollars in your pocket go the dollars in a savings account grow. There. are a thousand or more ways to spend money there is one sure way to save it. The world is full of good things but you can't have them all j nor would you be happy if you did. If you really want to save mon ey you can do it; then if you deposit .it in vThe Montpelier 'Savings Bank and Trust Com- ' pany compound interest will help it to grow. Why not make regular deposits and watch i your money grow ? W How to can tomatoes so they 11 stay firm and solid ' V Tomatoea AJ y tr'rmlk jfif'' Select oolid one. Pi p I 2?rf skin. Dip in cold l VJ1 riJ "S2 Pack whole, to witliin M JltySr,vli jar. , Add no wstw. 5f YVhk "II Jrfc,"'Wj Add one teaspoon lt -. W r-lM VV il K.f. !1S for I'""'- fjee yV t I I IT" -K 1 1 I scalded rubbers in po- M I3z If IL Ft sfrx t ition- Adjuit d sil Cl 1' IrTfln .3? ft'T'-l 3,1 LoraiafXril r I lZi 0000 M,.tW wheel at 3M degree. p I T J DjKti,a for 1 hour. Remove E i N I t . :JH JTS f ijflV ! "1 tiehtly when R',,,. A READ the recipe print ed aboVe. Tomatoes canned this way retain their shape and firmness so perfectly that you can quarter them for salads next winterl And they keep that fresb-from-the-garden taste. This is the result of canning them tho Lorain way, t ' All fruits- and vegetables are put up as easily at tomatoes. All keep their fresh taste, their color, and shape. It is done with so little work, and with out any "pot-watching" what ever. Thousands of women en joy this easy method every summer. Why not you? ' RELIABLE The main front, top, and baae are unbreakable became made of "Angle iron" (drawn and tem pered ateel). AS enameled tbeet metal part are of enamel. ine iron. Reliable Analiran raneea re built to AmericanGm Ateociattott apetifttavtiona. Yon will like their modern featurea, and amooui, eaauy cleaned surface. If you woald like to see samples of Lorain oven can ning, come in today. We'll gladly demonstrate the Lorain Oven Heat Regulator, and give you an illustrated booklet with the Lorain Can ning chart. Get your copy of "Lorain Oven Canning" now! OVEN MEAT KiOULATOH The Lorain Oven Heat Regulator automatically keep your gas oven at any of one of 44 different tempera ture. When you tight the oven bur ner, (imply tet the red wheel at the heat you want The oven will tay at that uniform heat regard! est of change in gat preaaure. ( , By preventing inaccurate or vary ing oven heat, Lorain make every baking viotxMfuL. No more "un lucky di va. Lorain enable you to cook an entire meal at one time in the oven, without pot-watrjiing." It make home canning easier and bet err. Own a Lorain-eouipped fange now! Gas Ranges BARRE GAS CO., Alain St., Barre, Vu 1 Ufl.lJ i ;i 40 No. Main vc-h . - HI B . Yppr?0 ft Advertising is the Sunlight of Business . i To ali that is healthy and yital in business, it means increased strength and growth; but ad vertising is a fierce heat which withers and consumes that . which is unsound. A business , which is not a ; good business should not be 1 advertised. A business which would not benefit from wide- ' "spread appreciation of its -deals had better acquire a new set of ideals. Published br the Barre Daily Time, in po-meration ' witk The American Association of AdTertieing Agencies, j were iitir in Korhenter on Safe Milk For Infant; Invalid aft CfuiJrrn The Ordinal Fond Drwsk for AJ1 Ae QukkLonrhetHome CWicFoiHnains. R icfc M J k , M mi ted Gr ain Est r ct a IVr-derkTabletfca-ma. Hwt-ewto. TAt41 LaitaiioM tni ScltLtatf 1 Teelh Extracted Without Pain have a nw itwvrry for makirg fsle teeth that fit tisrht by now urtiin method, only $is' "I" We do n"t n pirer f r fakir 7 impre"n s ibe new portion wiftrd i4 more j!rs-n and rg fir the ftifr.t. ;2-K go'.a cTiiwa enly $5; otbrr i dentiiits k $10. j Fillmts and bridjrework by lf j new inlay method. Prices reasna- 1 sHe. Dr. Meagher's Dental Parlors I-tft:..-- r.l r attn jrt to Sun '.at .j sfpoinf Are You the Man Who 4 'Never Reads Advertisements ?V ' Some men, who are neither biind nor illiterate, claim sincerely that they( "never read advertse mcnts." Vet, if you could investigate, in each case you would find that the man who "never reads ad vertisements" used an ader tised tooth paste or shaving cream or soap. If he owns an au tomobile it will bo an advertised car. If you ak his opinon of any automobile he will reply in vords that might have been lifted bod ilv from cn advertisement -of that automobile. Advertising has formed his opinions to a great degree. He may have received his informa tion through others who ob tained their knowledge from ad vertising. But it is a fact that no man can escape the effects of advertising even if he does say he "never reads advertisements. Not one of us ever reasoned out entirely from hi? own mind that the earth is round. If we had not read it or heard it we w ould never have known it. In these days of good, truthful, helpful advertising to say "I never read advertisements" is merely your way of saying, "I don't read all advertisements. Published br The Parre Dai! Tiroes, In eo-operalion "ith ITie American Association of Advertising Agencies. I I r