The Burlington Free Press from Burlington, Vermont on March 23, 1911 · Page 8
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The Burlington Free Press from Burlington, Vermont · Page 8

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Thursday, March 23, 1911
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B THK BURLINGTON FREE FRESS AND TIMES: THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1911. omg it of Business This is a rare chance to get fine pictures and art goods for much less than actual value rear pictures, too really works of art. Am going out of the picture business and ail the goods must be sold. Hundreds of different ones to select from, all marked way below regular price. Here's a few of them: "Hanging of the Crane" and "Home Keeping Hearts," all framed, very popular, regular price $4.50, now $3.75 Smaller size, regular price $2.25, now, $1.75 A new "Hanging of the Crane," all framed, marked to sell at $8.00, now ; $5.00 Elegant lot of Etchings, all materially reduced, regular $5.00 size, now . . . . $3.50 $25.00 Colored Gravure, framed in heavy rosewood veneer, reduced to ... 1 ............ . $17.50 All Unframed Pictures at discount of 25. L. G. BURNHAM CO. 71 Church Street Burlington UNIVERSITY NOTES. Opportunity of America In the Far Eaat, nat Seen by M. S. Stone. Mason S. Stone, State superinten-Jent of education, gave the address at espers yesterday on the subject of Opportunity of America rn the Far East." Mr. Stone began with a brief fevlew of the conditions under which the United States gamed control of the Philippines, and the pretext of humanitarian motives which was advanced at that time. The inhabitants of the Jslands are of many kinds and with all prades of civilization from the tree-Swelling' head hunters to the most highly cultured people of Manila. In language they vary from the Negrito' Bialects of but a few words to the, purest Castillano. The native are of Malay stock, and are unmoral but not jmmoraL They are retarded through ihe neglect of the Spanish government, nd are somewhat lazy, due to climatic conditions. The problem of their improvement is interesting in that no strong nation has ever sprung from the Malay race. Already, since coming under the control of the United States, they have learned more English than they did Spanish during the three centuries under the dominron of Spain. At present there are about eighty dialects that keep them separate, but when the English language has become common, it Is expected that common interests will follow. Already they have a General Assembly and are slowly learning the lesson of responsibility. With the rhillppmes in our posses-, slon we have a key to the Far East. America. Is the grainery and the workshop of the world and we need a market for our products. With the Far East a3 a market the Philippines become a storehouse, and the Panama canal, a gateway. By adjusting our resources as Germany did, to the needs and demands of China, we can come In for a large share of her trade. China is already awake, and ra bound In time to become another England. Out of the fusion of the Anglo-Saxon and Mongol races, said Mr. Stone, will come a race stronger than any that has ever lived. There Is no possibility of a war with Japan, since England will not allow It, but rather England and the United States will join and, gaining control of the eastern trade, wiH.make It the field pf the greatest opportunity for the young" man of the future Professor Tupper will lecture this even ing at the Williams Science hall on "Old English Poetry of Social Life." The lecture Is one ip a series of local extension lectures and is open to the public. Preliminaries for the sophomores in the Julia Spear prize reading contest will be held this afternoon at four o'clock in the chapel. AMUSEMENTS. ?t'r.r,: TOE HEEL The best 25c Stocking made. A trial will convince you. MILES & PERRY Ten "Vaudeville Artists to Appear at The Strong for the Balance of Week. Ten vaudeville artists presenting four high-class acts open an engagement at The Strong this afternoon to continue for the balance of the week. By special request and for the benefit of patrons who did not have the opportunity to attend the performances at The Strong the 'first three days of the week, the beautiful scenic playlet "Erin's Isle" will be retained for the balance of the week. Three of the scenes In the act are reproductions from actual photographs taken In Ireland. The electrical effects in the different scenes are very realistic and never seen outside of the big attractions. Miss Genevieve Farley presents a singing act that ia above the ordinary turn of singing comediennes. She has a good stage presence, fine, clear voice, and an elegant change of wardrobe for her different selections. Les Henrys, two ladles and two gentlemen, international dancers, have but recently finished an engagement on the large vaudeville circuits. They have been prime favorities wherever they have play ed and the vim and vigor with which they present the different European dances has gained for them a name as being one of the foremost whirlwind dancing teams in vaudeville. Their repertoire consists of Russian, French, Hungarian and other national dances in native costume. Con Conway, singing monologuist, presents an entertaining act full of good songs and parodies and some new and original stories. Mr. Conway is a musical comedy comedian of ability and was a late comedian with "The Wizard of Oz" company. CITY HEWS St. Michael's College band will furnish music at the supper given by the Chevaliers de Champlain at St. Joseph's parish hall this evening. The supper will begin ci 6:30, Two games in a duck pin bowling contest have been played on the Ethan Allen clulb alleys. Tuesday evening the team captained by A. E. Jury won from F. w. Elliott's team by two pins, the score being 755 to 763. Last evening B. B. Bee-man's team won from J. L. Ha'l's team, 769 to 725. There are seven teams of three men each and in the series each man must play every other man. Judge Mower in city court yesterday sentenced William Aherrent to serve not less than three nor more than four months in jail for non-support Aherrent was arraigned and pleaded not guilty to the, charge and a hearing was held. The man's wife testified that her husband had given her 51 over a year ago and that was the last cash he bad contributed toward the household expenses. THE BEST MOTH Preventative known, agreeable odor, easily removed, sure in effects, the most convenient, the most cleanly. Red Cedar Flakes are positively the best means for guarding against the ravages of moths. Will not injure furs or fabrics. Made from the wood of genuine red cedar and rein-f orcd by a combination of the best moth killers, known. Sole Agency at O'SulUvan's Drug Store, 24 Church street, where you save 10 to 50 per cent, on all Drug Store merchandise. FORT ETHAN ALLEN NOTES Slim Braxton and a party of friends go to-night on the 10:20 train to New York. They are accompanying the 10th cavalry band and basket ball team. The team rs In good trim and expects to win. NEW HAVER. Miss Hawkins of South Smaftsbury is tbe guest of her sister, Mrs. C. S. Ever est The juvenile class will give an en tertainment in the town hall Friday even ing. Airs. Sarah Fleming Is in Ogdens burg, visiting her son and family. Eugene Thew of Lake Placid, N. Y., was a recent guest of his sister, Sirs. Hasson Davis. The funeral of Piilltp McNiel was 1 eld Monday afternoon, the Rev. Mr, Millar of Bristol officiating. Mabel, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Burt Briggs, Is very iJ. Mrs. Sarah Thompson was called to Charlotte Monday by tha death of her brother-in-law, Mr. Whalley. Children Who Are Sickly Mothers who value their own comfort and the welfare of their children. should never be without a box of Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Chil dren, for use throughout the season. They Break up Colds, Relieve Fever-ishness. Constipation, Teething Disorders. Headache and Stomach Troubles. Used by Mothers for 22 years. THESE POWDERS NEVER FAIL. Sold by all Drug Stores, 25c. Don't accept any anbfttitute. Samples mailed FREE. Ad dress, Allen S. Olmsted. Le Roy, N. Y. FOUNTAIN PENS AT FREE PRESS NEKT.PERCAl It's the greatest line we ever offered. In fact it's the cream of several lines of Standard Percales. We offer you a large variety of well-selected patterns in that soft linen finished cloth so popular at this store every season. They're all 36 inches wide and fast color. . PERCALES ! 10c and 12c a yard. II I : : f LOTUS PK3E ,8 .C0.J RANDOLPH. Miss Hannah Flynn, for many years the housekeeper of James Cleveland, Sr., died March 16 In Minneapolis, aged 5 years. She was a cousin of Mrs. Joseph Atwood of this village, Harry Mitchell and family will soon move to the house of the Rev. W. S. Smithers on the High lands, a part of which is now occupied by Mrs. H. V. Fletcher. Mr. "and Mrs. Alonzo Emery have returned from two weeks in Somerville. , Mass. Lester Badger, 17 years of age, who has been living at John Hutchinson's while attending the high school, is ill with scarlet fever. His mother, Mrs. Frank Badger, of Fairlee arrived Tuesdv. The Hutchinson home has been thoroughly fumigated, and the 'boy placed in a room apart from the family. Mrs. A. E. Johnson and daughter went to Northfield Tuesday for a short stay with relatives. Miss Elizabeth Lyman has received news of the death of her brother, Arden Lyman, an engineer who was killed in a collision on the Delaware & Hudson rail road, midway between Oneonta and Otego. He was 28 years old and resided in New London, Conn., where he had a wife whom he married soon after Christmas. He is survived by his father, who lives in Middlebury. Edmund Gee, who passed Sunday in town with relatives. returned to Montpeller Monday. Albert Tauvey, a resident of Braintree, was taken by D. D. Howe to the Waterbury hospital Tuesday. For some time there has been evidence of a disordered mind which rapidly developed in the last fewdays to such an extent that it was thought advisable to take him to "Waterbury for treatment The annual meeting of Whitney Chapter, No. 5, R, A. M., was held in Masonic hall Tuesday afternoon when the following officers were elected: C. C. Gifford, E. H. P.; A. C. Wells, K.; H. A. Allen, S.; L. G. Erskine, treasurer; A. J. Huse, secretary; M. W. Hydef C. of H. ; c. I. Boyden, P. S.; H. H. Hayward, R. A. C.; J C. Sherburn, M. of 1st V.; E. H. Mason, M. of 2nd V.; D. D. Howe, M. of 3rd V.; Lucius Webb, chaplain; A. N. Culver, steward; J. B. Fisk, tyler. Mrs. J. B. Adams is confined to the house by an attack of the grip. A CARD. We, the undersigned, do hereby agree to refund the money on a 50-cent bottle of Greene's Warranted Syrup of Tar if it fails to cure your cough or cold. We also guarantee a 25-cent bottle to prove satisfactory or money refunded. H. C. Bessey & Co. A. D. S. Pharmacy, R. B. Stearns, J. G. Bellrose, Zottman & Co., Treffle Duhamel, W. J. Henderson & Co. F. H. Parker, J. W. O'Sullivan. E. Gosselin & Bros. W. P. Hall, College Pharmacy, Stanley & Estey, W. C. Bushey, J. H. McGreevy, Marcotte Bros. G. A. Churchill, White Cross Pharmacy. BRISTOL. Mrs. Maurice Graves and daughter, Elizabeth, of Brandon are visiting Mrs. Graves's grandmother, Mrs. Caroline Ray. About six inches of snow fell here Tuesday nignt Murray Bourne was in Burlington yesterday. Miss Elizabeth Harmon has returned from a visit with her sister in Richmond. Warning Is posted for a special town meeting Saturday, April 8, at two o'clock in the afternoon to see if fifth class licenses shall be granted this year. M. N. Ross of Chicopee, Mass., is In town. Miss Kate Stewart, librarian of the Lawrence Memorial library, is ill. GRAND ISLE. The Ladies' Aid will meet with Mr. and iMrs. Byron Hoag for dinner to-day. The roads and weather were very unfavorable the evening of the last in the course of lectures by Miss White of Middlebury College, and the attendance wa3 smalL Mrs. Hannah Maeomtoer is slowly recovering from a severe illness. Irwin Fletcher of 'British Columbia, son of Clayton Fletcher, visited at his uncle'3. Edger-ton Hoag.. 1 Characteristic Stylos in This Soason's Suits and Goats Displayed in This Initial Shovine To be "in style, M and yet individual, that is ever the cry of the smart dresser. This season she may have her wish. Never were there such varieties of fabrics, fashions and trimmings used in one season's Suits and Coats. " Various rough silks and satin, and a dozen and one cloth weaves vie with each other for popularity. Suits plainly tailored and elaborately trimmed seem equally the vogue. Sleeves long and short ; normal waist line3 and Empire effects, narrow shoulders and Incroyable revers run nose to nose. Yet in each Suit there is something, in the cut, in the workmanship, in the adroit touch here and there, that proclaims, "I am a Suit of this season, and no other." And the range of style in Coats is just as extensive, and as comprehensive. In this store you will find every fashion tendency faithfully reflected. Each woman coming here will see hosts of Suits and Coats to delight her, and precisely the one to satisfy her taste, her figure, her pocketbook. Many different circumstances, which summed up mean "merchandising knowledge," have enabled us to secure these garments at an unusually low cost. Our price to you is therefore proportionately small. Comparison with others we are eager for, it means always more liberal patronage for us. The price range of $15 to $50 alone should convince you of the splendid values we are offering. E, E, CURKSON & COMPANY OBITUARY. William' Smith. William Smith, a prominent Grand Army man and carriage maker, whose death early yesterday morning was mentioned in yesterday's Free Press, had been in failing health for some months, being obliged to retire from active work early last September, when he experienced a Blight shock. Since that time he had several others which greatly impaired his mind and body. He was able, however, a few weeks ago, to pay a last visit to relatives in Massachusetts. Upon his return he was again stricken and since a week ago had been practically helpless and most of the time, unconscious. The funeral will be held to-morrow afternoon at three o'clock from his late home on South Winooski avenue. The -Rev. E. G. Guthrie, pastor of the First Church, will officiate and the members of Stannard Post, G. A. R., will' attend in & body. Mr. Smith was born In Granby,' Mass., 79 years ago and spent his boyhood there. Upon attaining his youth, he became imbued with a love for the sea and entered upon that life, serving on a whaler for eight years and during that period rounding Cape Horn, an event which was considered rare at that time. Since the close of the Civil War, he has lived here and been engaged in the manufacture of cama-fTs. He leaves, besides his wife, who was Miss Ardelia F. Munn, a daughter, Mrs. G. E. Ferrin, also of this city. He is also survived by a sister and three half-brothers. They are Miss Mary Jane Smith, Chester G. Smith and Joseph F. Smith of Hadley, Mass., and Charles Smith of Granbj Mass. In the death of Colonel Smith Bur lington loses one of its most highly respected citizens, who by his loyalty and unselfishness won for himself a legion of friends. During the war for the Union William Smith went to the front as a member of Company C (Burlington), 12th Vermont regiment. "He served a large portion of the time in the pioneer corps of the 2nd Vermont brigade, General George J. Stannard commanding, of which the 12th regiment wa3 a part, and nartreipated In tho battle of Gettysburg. At the close of the war, upon the re-organization of the National puard of Vermont, he joined the section of the Vermont bat tery of light artillery stationed in Burlington and held the rank of ser geant, being afterwards promoted to the grade of first lieutenant. Unon the organization of the 1st regiment Infantry he was made refrimental quartermaster, serving as such untU the organization of the brigade, when he was made brigade quartermaster and advanced to the rank of lieuten ant-colonel. For many years he ser ved faithfully and efficiently in the National Guard and to his untiring- en ergy is largely due the proficiency of that military body. He was a constant attendant at the meetings of Stannard Post, No. 2, G. A. R., of whrch he was a charter member, and the welfare of his brother comrades was al ways close to his heart. As a good soldier, a worthy citizen and a loyal friend his memory will long be cherished. ron was born and brought up here, and was for some years in the lumber business with Edward A. Pope. He was a veteran of the Civil War, being a member of Com-L, let Vermont cavalry, and served nine months In rebel prisons, which affected his health. He removed to Michigan some years ago. Fimei als Vesterday and To-day. The funeral of T. W. Conway, who died suddenly at the Champlain shops Monday afternoon, was held yesterday morning at nine o'clock from St Mary's Cathedral, the Rev. J. F. Gillis officiating. Burial was in St Joseph's cemetery. The hearers were chosen from the American Order of Foresters, and were Barney Lynch, Lawrence Sullivan, Edward Dooley, Patrick Delaney, "William Moran and James McGrath. A delegation from the Champlain shops attended the services. The funeral of Miss Alice Ryan will be held thia morning at nine o'clock from St. Miary's Cathedral. ' Burial will be in St. Joseph's cemetery. The funeral of Russell Greene will be held this afternoon at four o'clock from his late home at 12 Hnnsrerford terrace. The body will be taken Friday morning to Chateangay, N. Y., for burial. FAIRFAX. Miss Jessie Hunt of St. Albana yislted her Hrother, George Hutnt, and Mrs, Warner Brush this week. Sam Cllley has blood poison in one of bis hands, caused by a slight scratch. The Ladles' Aid society of the Methodist Episcopal Church served new sugar on snow at the church Monday evening. William Law rence is moving to Milton. School closes at Bellows Free Academy March 24 for ten days' vacation. Mrs. W. W. Warren spent Wednesday" with friends in Milton At the Fairfax creamery last Saturday the butter maker and helper took and printed from the churn 840 pounds of butter in two hours' time. G. G. Orton and E. C. Boyden are attending court at St. Albans as jurors. Howard Rowland, who has trouble with one of his eyes, remains about the same. Frank Hunt of Burling ton visited his mother, Mrs. L El Hunt, over Sunday. John W. Titcomb, State fish and game commissioner, has appointed F. A. Wood fish and game warden for the town of Fairfax. WHITING Miss Kate Rich has sold her farm in the south part of the town to Frank S. Needham, who was burned ut a few weeks ago. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Wright of Weybridge were the guests Sunday of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wooster. Mrs. V. C Kelsey leaves Saturday on the excursion to Washington to visit hre uncle, Justin Simonds. Mr. and 'Mrs. H. W. Denton are going soon to Newark, N. J., to visit their son Thad and family. Eugene Piatt will have charge at the 4epot in his absence. FOLEY KIDNEY PILLS Just the right medicine for backache, rheumatism, Bright's disease and all urinary irregularities. G. H. Lessor, 40 Allen street., Burlington, VL, says: "For the last several years I suffered with weak kidneys and bladder trouble. One day while having a particularly had spell I was advised to try Foley Kidney Pills and I began taxing them according to directions. After a short time the pain left my back, the action of my kidneys was free and natural and although this was some months ago I have not been bothered with kidney or bladder trouble since. I gladly recommend Foley Kidney Pille to all those who have kidney or Bladder trouble." J. W. O'Sullivan 24 Church 6t, Shanley & Estey, Wlnoos-kL THE FLOOR FINISH PROBLEM is easily answered use Kyanize. It stands the tread and scuff of shoes. Has pleased thousands. Will please you. Natural and colors. Hagar Hardware Co. Great Reduction Sale of Wall Papers and Fine China for the balance of March. Se3 our Paper, note the prices. See our Dinner Bets, the styles and the prices. 'PHONE J10. Mrs. Myroi Gould. Word was yesterday received in the city cf the death in Denver, Colo., of Mrs. Myron Gould after a long illness. Mrs. Gould came to Northfield in September x. ith the remains of her husband and was ts.ken ill there. She recovered f ufficiently to return home !but gradually failed since. Mrs. Gould was the youngest daughter cf the late Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kimball of Northfield. She .is survived by one daughter, Ladoska, and one son, Joseph W., and several brothers and sisters, among whom are Mrs. E. I. Worthen of this city and Miss Marlam Kimball of Montpeller. The latter has started East with the remains and the funeral will be held at Northfield on their arrival either Thursday or Friday, with burial In the Gould family lot in GouldsvWe. Mrs. Worthen left yesterday for Northfield with her two children, and Mr. Worthen vill go to Montreal to meet tha funeral party. SHOEEHAM. The remains of "Wilbur Larrafoee of Orwell were brought here and burled In Lake View cemetery Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Smith, who have been 111 with the grip, are improving. Mrs. Fran cis Leffingwell of Burlington is visiting her sister, Mrs. A. M. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. K. W. King of Port Henry, N. Y., are guests at C. H. Delong's. Harlow Sanders of Brandon has sold -his place at Larrabee's Point to Mrs. B. W. Hall. The Shoreham high school will begin March 27 and the other schools April 10. FORESTDALE. Mrs. George Nlcklaw went te the Mary Fletcher, hospital at Burlington Wednesday for an operation. The Woman's Auxiliary met with" Mrs. E. E. Partlow. Wednesday afternoon. The cottage lecture was held at the home of I C. Bump Wednesday evening. Albert Larock has purchase J una Lovett's house. A. G. Estey, who has been 111, Is improving. Mr. and Mrs. EL T. Brown were given a surprise party Saturday evening, it being the 15th anniversary of their marriage. A Skin of eaauty Is a Joy Forever D1 W. G. Waon. William O. Watson of Muskegon, Mich., a former well-known resident of Burlington, died at his home in that city on Sunday after a short IIIneBS with pneumonia. Mr. Wat- Cream or MaJoal Beeutlflar. OA rrT7 bieicia CO tetstj. and d itUcthm. Jl kf Moed u urn M years, aaif 1 so baralea wt Ut it tbra property auni4. Aoctpf imh felt of riniias bum. Dr. L. A rr Mid to of tk baot a patint). I reoeraweni tkin pmrUoiii. Per Ul by 3 druLs nd Fancy Good DaiM is United 5uut,Oul ud Motcpm fSlT.HinS, Pnm 27 Brai Jcae Sin fcwTri PBra4's MASSACHUSETTS AGRL CULTURAL STATISTICS. Value of Farm Land Increased 20 Per Cent. In Decade Fertilizers Vsed Cost 46 Per Cent. More. The first official statement from the census bureau relative -to agricultural statistics of Massachusetts collected at the thirteenth decennial United States census, April 15 last, shows the principal rates of increase in Massachusetts in 1910, as against 1900, are: In total expenditures for labor, 57 per cent.; for fertilizers 45 per cent.; in average value per acre of farm land and buildings, 33 per cent.; in average value per acre of farm land alone, 82 per cent.; in total value of all farm Implements and machinery, 30 per cent.; in total value of farm buildings alone, 22 per cent.; in total value of farm land and buildings, 21 per cent.. and in total value of all farm land alone, 20 per cent. The principal decreases during the de cade occurred In the total improved farm acreage, 10 per cent; in the total farm acreage, 9 per cent, in the average acre per farm, 5 per cent, and in the whole number of farms, 3 per cent BRIDPORT. Mrs. Thomas Bearor of Shoreham is with her daughter, Mrs. Charles Riley. Mrs. Chapman has returned to her home in Port Henry. R. L. Hemenway and William St. John have returned from New York. A surprise party was given Mr. and Mrs. Peter Shackett March 17. (Mrs. Bartlett of Hingham Mass., is the guest of Dr. and Mrs. Blalsdell. Charles Hnestis has moved his family to his old home here. O. E. Converse has returned from Burlington. Wesley Shertinq and wife will work for Orison Fherbino this summer. CALLS IT A FALSE ALARM. Milwaukee, Wis., March 22. George C. Markham, president of the Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance company, last night said of the application of three Cleveland men for a receiver for the tontine fund; "Any charges that the funds of the company have not been administered in a proper way are ridiculous. The complainants in the case are trying to alarm people. There is, of course, a large fund In the reserve of the tontine policies," said James W. Skinner, vice-president of the company. "The dividends are allowed to accumulate on outstanding policies. It is impossible fhat there could be any juggling of these funds. Our books are always open to the tontine policyholders." Lynn, Mass., March 22. A dispute whrch stopped work at the shoe factory of C. K. Aborn Co., resulting la the enforced idleness of , 500 em ployes, was settled by a compromise agreement to-day. The terms of the agreement were not made public- Tbe trouble was caused by a strike of 40 iaeters on March 14 to enforce a demand ' for an Increase of a quarter to half a cent per pair for certain classes 9t work. WINOOSKL The funeral of Mrs. Cyprien Coderre of West street will be held at eight o'clock this morning at St Francis Xavler Church. Among those here from out of town to attend the funeral are Mr. and Mrs. John Hatin and Thaddeus Hatln of St Albans and Mr. and !Mrs. V. Levesqua of Shelburne. Auditing the accounts of the village officers will be completed some time to-day after which the reports will be placed in the hands of the printers. Miss Mary O'Sullivan of the postofflca is confined to her home on Hickok street by illness. The vacancy at the office is being supplied by Fred Wright of th Burlington office. Miss Alice O'Brien, who several weeks afco underwent an operation at the Fanny Allen hospital, returned to her home on Chase street yesterday much improved. John O'Brien, who has been confined to his home on East Allen stret-t by sick ness, is much better, but is not yet abl to be out . The French play of the Canadian revolution, "Felix Poutre," will be produced la Rochambault hall to-night together wlta the play given Saturday night Georg Shepard will play the title role. Mrs. Napoleon Viens and son, Hermidos of East Georgia, who have been visiting ifriends here, returned yesterday to thgil tome. Miss Rose Charbonneau has returned U Shelburne after a few days' visit with Mrs. William Devlno, Jr., of Last Allea street "Massatta," that exquisitely perfumed talcum, 15 cents per can, also Colgate' Violet, Cashmere Bouquet and DactylU talcums, 15 cents. Easter post cards ia great variety from one cent to 51.00. Shan ley & Estey. Winooski block. 70,3t MONTGOMERY. Charles Shangraw of Beverly, Mass., is visiting in town. Mrs. J. T. Baxendale was called to Morrisvllle Saturday by th death of her uncle, C W. Fitch. James M&nzer was given a party Saturday evening in honor of his birthday. Miss Ruth Goodspeed has returned from Johnson, where she visited her sister, Miss MadgC Goodspeed. Miss Mabel Parkjr has returned from Bakersfield, where the visited her uncle, H. H. Head. Mr. and Mrs, Ernest Combs were pleasantly surprised en Wednesday evening by a party oi friends calling to remind them of th( seventh anniversary of their marriage. 4 Hnodredief children and adnlts bare worms, but ar treated forotherdiaeaaas. The ty met omg are: Indirection, with a varlabieappetite; fool tongue: offensir breath : hard and fail belly with occasional gripiBgsand pains about tbnavelj eyea heary and dull ; Itch ing of tbeoose; aon, ary cousa ; cnnamg cr iceteetD ; tarting durlDf sleep; tiow fever; sod oftn in children, con vuliioci. O TRUE S 1 ELIXIR js tfae b; worm remedy made. It haa been hi uae ainee 1 K5 1 1 purely Tepa-table, harmless and effectual. Wbera no worm arc preaent i t acta aea Toolo, and correct tha ooodlUon Of the mucous membrane ot tba atomach and bowela. A poaittra ears f- Constipation and Biliousness, and valaabla remedr In all the common complaint of children. I'rica 85 eta. As your druggist tor it. Ir. J. F. TRCE A CO, Ankara, Ma. Bpwial tmtmrattforTipe Vsrac lint I'tcp&lrt. '""t'.J Use Hale's n 4 Of Borebound and Tar For Coughs and Colds Contains no opium nor anything D injurious. W Drai Try PiW Toothache Drop IN

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