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BENNINGTON, VERMONT, WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 1919.
FACE THREE QjCoIburn Didn't Hang His Hat on the Ceiling BENNINGTON BRIEFS I O'CEDAR MOPS DRY MOPS and cedar oil polish. The Drysdale Store MOTH-PROOF Cedared Paper Wardrobes in all siz es 60c to $2.00. CARPET SWEEPERS and SWEEPER VACS. Bissclls of course in all .wanted grades $4.00 to $10.00 Sani-Health Bed Pillows Matting Covered Boxes Muslin Covered Cushions. Striving to create a more cheery atmosphere in Your Home Sweel-Home Well you're not apt to grow lonesome whilst doing this stunt for all around the country side, innumerable Queens of the Household are mighty busy nowadays brightening up and rejuvenating their various domains consequently topsy-turveydom reigns supreme in the opinion of the poor, helpless benighted men folks. GO TO IT MADAM, FOUR-AND-TSVENTY-DUST PANS this store of service to your majesties is prepared as never before to rend er no end of assistance by furnishing broad assortments of delight fully homey looking furnishings for all sorts of home-nests cottage or mansion bungalow or farm-house. RUGS and other Floor Coverings are gathered here is most satisfying abundance practically all -the really desirable sizes, colors and fabrics. WILTON RUGS AXMINSTER RUGS VELVET RUGS BODY-BRUSSEL RUGS TAPESTRY RUGS ART RUGS RAG RUGS GRASS RUGS KLEAR-FLAX RUGS MATTING RUGS LINOLEUM RUGS FIBER RUGS. Carpet Sizes 6 by 9 to 11 3 by 12 feet. Scatter sizes from 18 by 36 inches to 4 by 7 feet. -, - frjT Nil 11 Tl I In most instances, due to early contracts, our prices are considerably less than manufacturers recent prices wolild permit.' Investigate! 11 ai i rvclM 11 IIILWtJ Suitable Patterns in Linoleums Printed or inlaid for kitchens, bed rooms, halls and all sorts of rooms at quite considerably lower prices than have prevailed for a year past. BRING in your measurements and let us give you. an estimate. CHINA AND JAP MATTINGS CREX PRAIRIE GRASS RUG BORDERS COCOA AND RUBBER DOOR MATS PIAZZA RUGS are assembled in pleasing assortments. Window Shades, Curtains and Draperies All gathered most lavishly in both simple and the more elaborate effects. VOILE MARQUISETTE SCRIM AND NET CURTAINS AND CURTAININGS. SUN-FAST SI LKS AND MADRAS FOR OVER DRAPES. CRETONNES AND ALLIED FABRICS TO BEWILDERMENT. BRENLIN, HOLLAND AND OPAQUE WINDOW SHADES in a score of sizes. TAPESTRY, REPP AND UPHOLSTERY MATERIALS. CURTAIN AND DRAPERY POLES AND FIXTURES FROM A TO Z. BLANKETS COMFORTABLES QUILTS AND MATTRESS COVERS at easy prices. PORCH SHADES AND OTHER PIAZZA FIXINGS are now arriving. Why not ttroll through our second and third floor ieclicni ? Be atwied offnding innumerable tuggettiom for beautifying ) cur home Alexander Drysdale & Son He couldn't. He couldn't even raise his arms high enough to comb his hair. Queer? Not a bit. It was Mr. O. W. Co burn of 3 Eben St.. Rut land. Vt, and he had been suffering from rheumatism in both arms for use it? He sure did. And now he' .says: 'i didn't think anything would ' help nie but after taking Goldine for ( just one week. I could throw bcth arms above my head." 1 If you doubt Goldine, ask Mrs. J. three years. The Joints had stiffened C. Flanders of 16!j Baxter St.. Rut and his arms were practiealy useless, i land, Vt., how it helped her when she Then some one told him that he could "was suffering with kidney troub'.e and get relief by using Goldine. Did he ; rheumatism. 0::l'tK jr. -ji tViiiiU tirny Martin Vincent Alvln HuMi rtrnjnniln St.-lnlwrc (OTHER SATISFIED USERS OF GOLDINE) Remember you can always get GOLDINE at:V. L. Gokay's Drug Store, Bennington, Vt. GOLDINE may also be obtained at Thorpe's Drug Store at Hooslck Falls, N. Y. AMMUNITION TRAIN CITED FOR EFFICIENCY Kept All Branches of Service Sup plied at Second Battle of the Marne. j The 101st Ammunition Train to, which a number of tha Bennington j boys who enlisted early ih the war were attached, wits officially commend ed for the efficiency of its service at the second Battle of the Marne. When he returned home a few days ago Paul Jewett who t.aw service with the 101st brought with him an ofliclal copy of citation which Is reproduced a follows: Headquarter, filst Field Artillery Brigade A. E. r . France. Auk. 8, 1918 Front: Commanding General, Dlst F. A. Brigade. To: Commanding Officer, 101st Am munition Train Subject: Operations during second Battle of the Marne. j 1st: For the first time in the pres- j ent struggle' American units have! been engaged in the offensive war fare. The ability to supply ammuni tion under these conditions is the final l test of any ammunition service. This test was fully met at all points by the i ' pHyed will continue to be a fine ex ample for any military organization, and a matter of lasting pride for tha members "of the 101st Ammunition train. By Command of Brigadier General Aiiltman V. B. Luther, Captain. F. A. Acting Brigade Adjutant. France, August 9th, 191$. C. O. 101st Ammunition Train to all ranks in the 101?t Ammunition Train: Lst: The Train has performed with a high degree of ettlciency under most trying circumstances, a very dif ticult task. There con be no greater compensation, than a consciousness of duty well done. The commanding officer takes pleasure in publishing the foregoing letter with a just pride in the organization which he ha3 the privilege of commanding. V. L. Kevillo. ,Lt. Colonel. Comamnding A. T. fiw of th Town and Vtliaf rlfiy for futy fud- The Pastime Athletic "club of Ad ams will play the Black Cats here next Saturday. Adv. 94t3 Fred Stickles and son Henry Stick les. Robert Cumniings and Benjamin Waldron were in Albany Tuesday. John Gleason and family have moved from Pleasant street to the up stairs portion of John Mattison's house on South street. Mrs. Lawrence Moore is at her for mer home in Pownal having been called there by the serious illness of her father, Dewey Gardner. Mr. Gardner is suffering from pneumonia. The condition of Mrs. N. J. Mcrris sey of Washington street is not so well the past few days. Her daughter Mrs. Timothy O'NIel, of Kingston, N. Y., has been recalled to Bennington. Announcement, of some church committees for the year and other im portant business at the Second Con gregational chapel service tomorrow j night. The topic for discussion Is What AVo Owe Motherhood." Hour 7.30. Mrs. Helen Babo and daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Logelin, who have been visiting briefly at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Cole, returned today to New York. They were accompanied home by Frederick Babo who has been the guest of his cousin, John Cole for several days. Tlie baseball season will open here Saturday afternoon, May 10, with a game between the strong Pastime Athletic Club of Adams and the Black Cat Athletic Club. The contest will be held on the Black .Cat Athletic field. Watch for further announce ments. Adv. 94t2 Lots of youths seeking the bright lights of Broadway are blinded th; first night out by one girl's eyes. Just so in "The Adventure Shop" a Vita- graph Blue Ribbon feature with Co rlnne Griffith and the ending episode cf "The Iron Test" at Harte Theatre today. Adv. mm TRADE MARK The City cf GOODRICH Akrm. Ohio WEBSTER DECLINES NEW APPOINTMENT Says He Cannot Accept Position As Judge of Superior Court Tendered by Governor. Swanton. May fi. Fred L. Webster, "UNCLE TOM'S CABIN" at who last week was ot'fered bv Gov. P. 101st Ammunition with the result that j v. Clement an appointment as su ae no time was ammunition lacking , .,erior judge to succeed Judge Slack. for, any branch of thrf service, not withstanding' the.fa( fc that daily con sumption or the ftil!pry was extreme ly heavy. .1 ' j..," 2nd: To state these facts Is r- baps a sufficient com inundation for the work of the officers and men who made this condition possible. The commanding genera) Hires to ex- prebs however his ayrctation oi tins work and his belief tat the spirit of tha organization kas already dis- of St. Johnshury, who has heen ad vanced to an associate justiceship of the supreme court to till the vacancy caused by the resignation of Justice Seneca llaseln.n. of Burlington, said t h it, afternoon that he had declined the appointment ar.d would continue the practice of law in Swanton. Mr. .Wt-bi.cr said he. did not. decline . the ap:M,linnient without serious consid eration, but fl!t that In the circum stances be would no: accept. ftp! Cevival of This Famous Play Opera House Saturday. "Uncle Tom's Cabin" will be at the opera house Saturday afternoon and evening. !n many respects Wm. II. Kibble's "Uncle Tom's Cabin" is the most important of the season's pro ductions. In the first place it serves to exploit the masterpieces of two of Europe's noted artists, i. e., Ralph Brunt's elaborate painting entitled "The Celestial City" and Hartz Ver lon's picture of the New Orleans islave mart; and secondly It has brought back into prominence the memories of that grand old lady, Har riet Beecher Stowe. and nerves to re veal the beautiful lessons really to be learned by careful attention, ; t.ikp'a poorly composed book, there are many versions of Uncle Tom's Cabin now being forced upon the pub lic under embossed covering, which are detrimental to the greatest de gree. They are usually shortlived' for the people of today are not to be j hoodwinked as easily as those of not j so many years ago. It is a known i fact that Wm. II. Kibble possesses the original versian of Mrs. Stowe's story j and that it has been unanimously at jcepted by the press, pulpit and public j of America and England. Thats thelfaroje ENSIGN AND MACHINIST KILLED Hydro- H. H. Warren, of Bennington, says " You can get as good results as a high-priced chef, if you follow the recipes of a good cook book and use a gkesTmg Range The range that bakes a barrel of flour with a single hod of coat The scientifically designed range w ith the Big Roomy Oven, that bakes evenly Rounded Fire Box, that saves fuel . Reservoir or Water Front, that heats plenty of water Polished Top, that never requires blacking Key Plate, that lifts and locks into place for feeding and broiling Oven Thermometer, and every feature to save time, trouble and make the housework easier. If you want real range satisfaction let the Sterling dealer show you the Sterling Range. SILL STOVE WORKS, Rochter, n. y. 'lusr:.vt Sittnlllk iihtiinq Combination HoiiiitiaiHJiilfrl.nl Warm Air I'umactl . H. WARREN, Bennington RICH & ANDREWS, Manchetter Depot j Were Making Flight When plane Dove. I New York. May 5. Ensign Hugh J. ! Adams of Pittsburgh and Chief Ma chinist's Mate Harold Corey of Scran ton Pa., were instantly killed at the Kockaway Beach tr ,val air station to day when the machine In which they were flying dived Into a big hydrogen gas tank. The two men were crushed to death beneath the engine of the piano which crashed through the cockpit in which they were sitting. The flight, part of the regular daily manoeuvers at the aid station, had been in progress only live minutes when the accident occurred. The machine, the HS-1, a small navy hy droplane, rose from the water and circled over the land at a height of about 4iin feet. When it was over the hydrogen tank the engine went dead and the plane started to nose dive. Ensign Adams attempted to right It but had not sufficient altitude, and the machine crashed into the roof of the tank, bursting through trie steel top. The tank, which is part of the navy balloon equipment, was empty, j Ensign Adams was one of the old I est divers in the navy and Corey, al though tlid not hold a license, was rated as a pilot. AN AUTO FOR $300. I English Manufacturers Preparing to 1 Put It on the Market. An English mantifaif'Hng company announces that It Is preparing to put on the market an anti. mobile that can He retailed for not more than $300. No wood will be used in its con struction, the principal material be ing a new substance which his de scribed as "a kind of concrete, light, nut strong and durable, produced fiom waste materials mch slag, clinkers and saw du-t and coveted with a met al solution." The process of manufacturing is an other innovation in England. All parts, including wheels and chassis, will be slumped out, each complete in one piece, and then fitted together. The manufacturers expect to compete- with cheap American cars, be cause "tax ami freight charges are expected to raise the price of the American article considerably uhovo the figures usked from United States buyers. aw Mil . . . . i SocratM II. A lot of im think that freedom of cptech I all right until the other fel low it&rti taking tdTautago of it. "Spoiling the Ship for a Penny's Worth of Tar" You know the old saying Don't let this happen to our American Ship of State. Our Country has never stood :i:g:ier m the eyes of the world than it does to-day. A placo second to none among the Na tions has come to us a place in the sun calling j upon us .-.merlcans to be j t achers and exponents in stead of followers. We fought to make the World a decent place to live in, new we must pay to keep the World a de cent place to live in the eyes of all people are upon us. we must put this Victory Loan over.in dou ble quick time. Remember, 4?i per rent. - a quarter more this time, and with America's whole resources behind you. Do it now. Do your bit towards steering our American Ship of State towards the greatest, smooth sailing prosperity the world has known--and finish this war in a bnsiiioss-like way. ' L 1 OOOOPICH 1 la 1 f 11 BEST IN THE LONG RUN" mmrnms ti xi . a it: v . mini hir i At