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THE BAHRE DAILY TIMES, BAIUIK. YT. FRIDAY, ' NOVEMllElTs Wia.
r QUESTION: How can I serve a good mince pie at small cost? ANSWER: The very lowest cost the very least amount of work and the Very best mince pies are all possible with ! NoneSuci MINCEMEAT "LIKE MOTHER USED TO MAKE MERRELL-SOULE COMPANY SYRACUSE, N. Y. Cause for Mirth. Old King Coal is a merry old soul, A merry old soul is he When you consider the size of his mil, Why in the world shouldn't lie be? v Boston Transcript!. c TAMPERED WITH MAILS. chopped? not ground -Most sausage meat is ground, but Arlington Meat is chopped just as mother used to chop it in her old wooden chopping bowl. y And what a difference this makes in the taste and di pestibility. You '11 agree that there is something about Arlington Sausage that you don't find in others. The secret is the h6mcly, old fashioned way it's made. Arlington Sausage in one pound cartons is sold by the better stores. " Prepared by the makers of Ar lington llama and Bacon. John P Squire & Company Boston. MscHuctt Edmund F. Donnelly, Postofflce Clerk, Held for Grand Jury. Boston, Nov. 2. Fostoftice inspeo tibrs, in bringing charges of tampering with the mnils against Edmund F. Donnelly, a clerk in the tlTanchester, N. H., postoflice, to-day said Donnelly was able to smell money in envelopes. They described how, with two test letters, he tore a small opening in the tdge of the envelope, put the lit to nose and sniffed, took bills out and then put them back because they were too small. The inspectors, James Sullivan and Timothy Breenahan, asserted that they recoverded from Donnelly's home a quantity of merchandise of fine quality, which had . been sent in par cel post packages. Donnelly was arraigned here and held for the federal grand jury. SOUTH WOODBURY tttbluAl J4 Neil Tassie was a lisiness visitor in Danville last Saturday. Mrs. Jennie Strong is ill with grip. A daughter was. born to Mr. and Mrs. A. L. .Ainsworth Wednesday Oct, 25. - ' , Joseph Barcomb has sold his farm, known as the George Ijtwson farm, to Floyd Dana Barnes of NewYork, who has' taken possession. Mrs. A. P. Ainsworth recently spent a week with her sister, Mrs. Frank Emerson, in. Barton. Leonard Wells has moved ijito Mrs. Myrtie Lance's house. B. H. Benjamin and Neil Daniels were business visitors in Hardwick on Saturday. Joseph Barcomb has moved his fami ly to Barre. . Mr Sarah Wilbcr of Williamstown is working for Clarence Bill. Mrs. Flora Blake returned Sunday of last week from a visit of several weeks with friends and relatives in Plainficld, Tunbridga and vicinity. Mrs. Agnes Dickie of Barre is spend ing a few days with her daughter, Mrs. Neil Daniels. V " W. M. Clark of Montpelier was the guest pf his daughter, Mrs. A. L. Has kell, on Sunday. t Margaret Winters of Krre spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. A. P. Ainsworth. .Archie Bullard and family visited at R. B. Tassie's last Sunday. 1 i TrvmBsmmMmmmmmmmmm tr - r 1 ; ? II Qrand Prize WoritPi Fair 1915 lOOipure" "I have had out food chemists in the Forecast Food Experiment Station ana lyze and test the Mueller VLacaroni prod ucts, and again it is the same thing 100 per cent pure and wholesome." C HOUSTON GOUDISS Publisher "Forecast" - America' Leading Food Magazine 1EJU1 OTS SAY "BAYER" when you buy. Insist! Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on tablets, you are not getting the genuine Bayer product prescribed by physicians over 23 years and proved safe by millions for Colds Toothache Neuritis Neuralgia Headache Rheumatism Lumbago Pain, Pain Accept only "Bavcr".paclarg which contains proper directions. Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 UbfeU Also bottle of 24 and 100 Pnij-giata. Aipiria to U trtfe (Mr ut Jr HaihcMf t ataoweUeafiaeMrr hafjUtta BEGINS 35 YEAR SENTENCE Raymond E, Wilson, Ab ductor of 11-Year-Old Rosalie Shanty , LITTLE GIRL STILL IN NERVOUS STATE No Effort Yet To Have Her Relate Story of Her Wan - dering in Wilderness Muskegon, Mich., Nov. 3. Rosalie Shanty, the 11-year-old swimming star who was kidnaped Sunday and aban doned in the pine wilderness of Man istee county, probably will be brought back to Muskegon late to-day or to- ;,1 at the child's I home here to-day. Rosalie's condition had improved Jate lat night to such an extent that physicians believed she could be brought to a hospital here. The girl wa still in a highly nerv ous state, however, and no effort was made to gain from her 'the story of jer to days' wandering through the forests. The abductor of the girl, Raymond K. Wilson, entered Mar quette prison to-day, where he was sentenced to serve from 3a to 40 years. k , j . ,y - NORTHFIELD Mr. and Mrs. Lewia Rock Celebrate Golden Wedding Anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Rock celebrated their 00th wedding anniversary Tues day very quietly at their home, receiv ing many cards and letters of congrat ulations and best wishes. In the eve ning the members of Northfield grange, Northfield lodge, No. 19, I. O. O. F., social Rebekah lodge and the G. A. R. gathered in Odd Fellows hall and g.ve them a party which was a complete surprise. Mrs. Raymond Giflin ren-( dered a vocal solo, "We Jept tae Golden Rule," after which President Charles A. Plumley presented the worthy couple with several gold coin.i, with' the best wishes of the mem bers of the organization, showing the high"esteem they are held in. Both Mr. and Mrs. Rock responded very feel ingly. A poem was read by Mrs. F. J. Houston'" which was written especially for the occasion by Mrs. Alice Newell of Worcester, Mass.; a former resident of Northnetd, and a very dear friend of Mr. and Mrs. Rock. A letter of congratulations froinRev. and Mrs. C J. Paddock of Acton, Mass., formerly of this town, was1 read, after which refreshments were served A very handsome wedding cake was made bv Mrs. Charles Radcliffe and a Hal lowe'en cake, by Mrs. Charles Milne. The wedding cake was cut and served by the bride of 50 years. The eve ning was a most" delightful one, and the host and hostess received the best wishes and hearty congratulations of all present. Mr. Rock is a native of Northfield Falls and was born in 1852, Mrs. RoekJ whose maiden nam was Clara B. Stev ens, was born in Fletcher in 1853. On Oct. 31, 1H72, they were married by Rev. William Hazen, for many years pastor of the local Congregational church. Mr. and Mrs. Rock have spent their entire life in Northfield and have very large circle of friends jnd acquaintances, who extend the heart iest of congratulations, and wish for them many more years of health and happiness. They have always been very active in the various organiza tions of which they have been members for many years. Mr. and Mrs. Rock live with their daughter and huHband, Mr. and Mrs. James Giflin, on Main street and are In good health, both being able to enter into the activities of the lodges, and are Imth interested in Northfield and its welfare. Harry M. Wood. Harry M. Wood passed away on i Wednesday evening at the home ol his aunt. '.Mrs. Belle Stone, on Central street. Some over a yearago he had an attack of the flu. from which he never recovered entirely, complications developing and for the part six beks he has been confined to his bed. Fu neral services will be held Saturday afternoon from the home at 2 o'clock. The deceased is a native of North field, having been born here 57 years ago. the sn of Milton G. Wood and Betsy Currier Wood. When a very young boy he went to It.-pton to liv, and for many years lived in Dorchs ter, Mshs. After the death of his motn rr a few years npo, with his sister, Mi lena Wood, he returned to North field to make his home with his aunt, Mrs. Stone. Aside from the sister the deceased is survived by one brother, George M. Wood, of New Haven, Conn. Mr. Wood was always very much in terested in the I'niversalist church, and as long as his health permitted waa an earnest worker in all the church activities. He was a very fa miliar figure on the streets and Aiad many friend and acquaintance he had made since returning, to Northfield. who will 1 sorry to learn of his death. Mrs. Mary Herlihy left Wednesday morning for New Ilsven, Yri., where she expects to pend the winter with her daughters, Micses Mae and Agnes Herbhy. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Jlyii of Ran dolph were in town Tue tay to attend the golden wedd ng annjverry of Mr and Mrs. Lewis Rock. Miss Mildred Marthy reumed her dnties in K. S. lake's store Monday, after several months' absence. Mrs. Delia J. G .dy. ho ha be.-n at the home of Mr. M M. Curtis for several months, left Wednesday morn ing for lyominMer. Ma.,- where Ur experts to spenl the, winter. The msnv friui of Jvdin MoCor mirk will be pleased to knnw it.st he was able to ride down utreet We !nr day. and l in h.s tore for a v-ry hort time. He is steadily gsin;n;. Mr. K!cr Akey and n. IVnshl. of Burlington hav he n spending a cou ple dajs with hr fal'fcr, John ky Mr. Frank Foley returned Tuesday 'ght from Bnrlirgton, where ri Si 188 N. Main St., Barre; Vt. "The DayligHt Store" 188 N. Main .St., liarre, Vt. - "The Daylight' Store" oats G i km v. "Blouses have changed they have changed from Western styles to East ern styles Byzantine embroideries on crepe weaves Egyptian bandings and metal embroideries Persian and Batik designs in allover patterns on s"oft, drapy silks crepes with Russian embroideries and striking 'metal cloths. Prices range from 5.93 to 9.50. Waists of crepe de chine, canton crepe In more conservative models are the waists of Canton crepe, crepe de chine and heavy Georgette in navy, black, brown, henna and other shades many beaded and embroidered at 5.95 to 8.93. Blouses hand made The hand made blouses are most at tractivebeautiful drawn work and fine thread laces on the finer quality of French Voile. Price 5.95. complete in assortment of styles complete .in assortment of colors complete in assortment of sizes This is a remarkable coat and dress season and no wonder Probably never in the history of the retail coat and dress bus;ness have so many charming styles been brought out There seems to , be no limit in variation of models -there is great diversity in fab ricsthere is a wonderful cojor range and the prices are most moderate for coats and dresses of such high quality and style. With so wide a choice of models materials and colors is it any wonder that our garment section has grown by leaps and bounds. coats - i ' ' , '. " ' " , '. ' Coats of tweed, herringbone weaves and plaid backs in the mannish tailored -models on swagger sport lines or conservative models, someplain others fur trimmed at 29.50 to 55.00, Wrap Coats, beautiful affairs of deep, soft pile fabrics, lined with soft crepy silkj and trimmed with ' rich furs at 39.50 to 65.00. . - . " ' - ' -' ' -' ' ' - dresses Wool Dresses of wool crepes, Poiret twill and tricotine, bloused and draped or straight line many with Russian embroidery Silk Dresses of Cantor, crepe crepe satin and velveteen beads, metal ornaments and embroid eries feature the trimmings many of the models are beautifully side draped ; others straight line. Prices 13.50 to 55.00. dress skirts j 1 The most stylish models of the season :n prunella cloth. In brown, navy and black with multi-colored stripes in bril- liant or soft toned shades. Pleated styles, smart in appearance. Most prac tical garments for street and office wear and most attractive when worn with' sport togs for sport wear. Prices 5.93 , to 8.93. '..' ' Dresses ill kjm ' ! mm-- m-Sm'- . : i it sweaters Here you will find assortments to meet your every requirement. Heavy pull over styles for hiking and all out door sports the stylish Tuxedo with brushed wool revers and the lighter weight slipon in many fancy weaves and colorings at 3.95 to 10.93. Misses' school frocks A buoyant assemblage of smart new styles. The new wool frocks are effective affairs of twill, serge and shepherd checks. ; Some have , a dash of French red lining, sleeve or pannel ; some have striking em broideries in Rusian effect and still others are attractively braided many styles to choose from. Size 8, 10, 12 ancU4. Prices 5.98 to 7.95. Misses' school coats Spirited alike in styles and fabrics, vieing with the coats for women in smartness. Utility coats for rugged use as well as the softer fabrics for dressy wear. Many fur trimmed. Sizes from 8 to 1C. Prices range from 7.95 up to 22.50. Another lot of "Forest Mills" Fleeced Union Suits " - Regular prices 1.59 and 1.75 each 98c Heavy winter weight fleeced garments in two styles Dutch neck, elbow sleeves, ankle and high neck, long sleeves, ankle. There are all sizes in the lot from 36 to 44. All are perfect goods. f 79c and 89c Fleeced Vests for 59c Also made by the celebrated "Forest Mills"-In two styles high neck, long sleeves and Dutch neck, elbow sleeves. Heavy weight, fleeced for winter wear. ' " 1" m. '7'rn -'Jr'ii' More new hats These weekly arrivals of new hats and new trim mings keep the interest up and for Saturday we have prepared another special showing of hats at 2.95, 3.95 and 4.95 About all the shapes and about all the colors that one could wish and the prices are way below what you would have paid earlier in the season. . .. Mi . ir4 tveimi wp nri showine many clever new styles in felts, velvets and Velours, for school wear and general wear. And the prices are most reasonable from $1.95 to 4.93. x a Baby clothes Dainty, fine and inexpesive Everything for baby from pretty little soft soled shoes to a French crepe de chine bonnet fleecy woolen underwear, dainti ly trimmed bootees nursery furnishings from pillows to fetch ing little crib puff s and carriage blankets. Knitted goods, little tie on and coat sweaters, knitted toques and caps little mittens to match everything that goes to make the litle one comfortable. '1 Wen with her mother. Mrs. J. C. Mc Carthy, who is In the Fanny A Men hos pital receiving treatment. Mrs- Mc Carthy is improving and expects to be able to return home in a few days. Mrs. Charles Monty did Tuesday after a short illness. The funeral ws from the home Friday morning, witu services at St. John's Catholic church, Rv. J. A. Lvuch officiating. Burial will lie in Calvary cemetery. The de' ceased was horn in Jewett City, Conn., April 20, 1SW. About two years go Mr. Montr came to Northfield and pur chased the farm known a the A. W. llolton place on the Cnion Brook road, of the late E. U Kerr. The following year he wa married and Mrs. Monty came to Northfield, to make her home. During her short time in this town she has made many friends and apiaint anees who will be sorry to hear of ber untimelv death. J Tar' k; . r '.J - j II I For tnfartt. Children The Original Food Drtr.k for AH Area-Oiickf-unchtHJme Office Four.tama. RkhMi'.k.MaltedGrainEitractta Pow der fc Tablet forms. WfHbiir-Ttw i teTAroii laitatioas asi Ssbxtitvtea EAST MONTPELIER , (West Side) The members of the Crescent club wUh to extend their sincere thanks to Mr. and Mr. K. J. Sparrow for their gift they received from the procarda of their whist party. C. E. Anderson and dauihter, Jo- jsephine, motored to C-raftsbury Sat- nrdny and returned liome on .-Minuay. F. E. Morse and Ceorge Brooks of Montpelier were recent caller in town. Mrs. Alice- Jacobs visited at Will Foster's a few days lasl week. Several from here attended the ! whist party at F.. J. Sparrow's Tuen day evening and all reported a fine time. Mr. Charles Willard and Mr. Lot tie Ormlee were in Montpelier on Tuesday. A. D. Kimball fpent the week end in IlardwHk. Crescent chili will meet with Mr. Arthur Tarker Nov. 9. Will Darin left Mftndar for his home in We-t llfdford. M-., after visiting- ibis brother, Walter Hais, for the pat few wees. I The Ofnrit club will give an en tertainment at the More S( hoollioHe Nov. 17. Ladie ill give a two-act p. ay, enti. !.!. "." a Man in the H"tle." The chili quilt will be dn p.e.1 f. liefrohmenta will I served. The ermmanity weeting for Nrm- Ke will be held at Morse achoolhouse Thursday evening, Nov. 9, instead of Tuesday, the usual time. This meeting will lie" achievement day for the bust ers' crop and canning club, also for the Heiagon Sewing cluh of Calais, which will join with us at thir time.. Teams from both these club will give demonstrations and an exhibit of their work will le shown. Mason S. Stone of Montpelier will be the speaker of the evening. Fvefvone h cordially in vited to lie present. WILLIAMSTOWN Board of Civil Authority Meetings, The board of civil authority will meet at the town clerk'a office t Saturdar afternoon and evening from 2 until i and 7 until ; for the purpose ! of giving the freeman's oath and plac ' inir all names on the checklist that are eligible. '.. C. F. McAllister, Town Clerk Williamstown, Vt., Oct. 23, 1022. CABOT Come to the service at the Metho dist church next Sunday evening at 7:30 and hear the story of "The Mid- night Exodus of the Israelites from Egypt. It will te interesting ami instructive. There will be sjiecisl music. , Rev. ad Mrs. R. II. Moore and son of Randolph and Rev. L. R. Collins of Randolph Centex were callers at th Methodist parsonageg recently. ' " tJaToumne Coffee r0 " "IFWB, Wi ffTniil. lM! .J V. V. Qinby C.mpany . , - '" Csc-,.