The Barre Daily Times from Barre, Vermont on March 3, 1915 · 6
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The Barre Daily Times from Barre, Vermont · 6

Barre, Vermont
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 3, 1915
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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3, 1915. DON'T FUSS WITH HUSTARDPLASTEBS! Masterola Works Easier, Quicker and Without the Blister There's no sense ia mixing tip a mess ; of mustard, flour and water when you can so easily relieve pain, soreness or stiEFness with a little clean, white MUSTEROLE. MUSTEROLE is made of pure oil of mustard and other helpful ingredients, combined in the form of a pleasant white ointment. It takes the place of the out-of-date mustard plaster, and will not blister! MUSTEROLE gives prompt relief from Sore Throat, Bronchitis, Tonsilitis, Croup, Still Neck, Asthma, Neuralgia, Headache, Congestion, Pleurisy, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Pains and Aches of the Back or Joints, Sprains, SoreMuscles, Bruises, Chilblains, Frosted Feet, Colda of the Chest (it often prevents Pneumonia). At your druggist's, in 25c and 50c jars, and a special large hospital size for $2.50. Be sure you get the genuine MUSTEROLE. Refuse imitations get what you ask for. The Musterole Company, Cleveland, Ohio. t . RANDOLPH GROTON G. H. Pillsbury passed Sumlfcy at Lyudonville with Mrs. Pillsbury, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Murray. Dr. G. C. Cowan returned Monday from Hanover, X. H., where he went on Saturday, to visit Mrs. Cowan, at the hospital. Mrs. Cowan has not been as weli-f or a few days. S. L. Annis lias returned from Green bay, where he moved the latter part of the Bummer, and is occupying the house of John Hatch, 2d., on Minard hill. Mrs. Frances Peck of Marshfield was in town Tuesday delivering goods. Mrs. A. W. Eastman, who has been seriously ill since early in February, has not been as well for a few days past. Fred Rieker returned to town the last of the week, after an absence of several months. Bernard Brink has finished work in the barber shop of A. R. Taylor. News was received here yesterday of the death of Mrs. Amanda Renfrew", at her home at South Boston. The body will be brought here and the funeral held on Friday. Mrs. Renfrew passed some time here at the, home of Mrs. A. M. Heath, Beveral years ago. Edwin G. White has finished work for the Groton Telephone company. His place is to be supplied by John Hatch, 2d. . Mrs. R. N. uarling and daughter, Evalona, of Bradford, were visitors in town from Saturday morning until Monday afternoon. James Adams, who has been employed as polisher in stone sheds at Morris-ville, arrived at his home here Monday. The stone sheds are idle this week on account of the failure to settle. BETHEL Lorenzo Ellis, Aged 80, Died Monday Night Was Native of Roxbury. Lorenzo Ellis, aged 80 years, died Monday night at his home here. Although in poor health all winter he had not been strictly coniined to his bed, and ate dinner as usual with the family that day. He was a native of Roxbury and had lived in Bethel about 40 years. He is survived by his wife, who was Mary Bannister of Braintree, and by two sons, Ira Ellis of Boston and Maurice Ellis of Bethel. The funeral will occur at the home to-morrow at 2 o'clock, Rev. J. Wesley Miller officiating, with interment in the Gilead cemetery. Mrs. Mary C. Lamson, Mrs. J. F. Ber-tani and Miss Edna Bertani recently returned from a visit in Boston. Mrs. E. W. Stoddard of South Royal-ton is spending a few duys at C. A. AVashburn's. Mrs. Mary Goldsbury, Native of Warren, Died Tuesday, Miss Agnes Sault underwent an operation on the gall bladder at the sanatorium on Tuesday, but the result is not yet known. Miss Sault has been for years connected with the Herald & News force but has been unable to be in the office for a few days. Mrs. Mary Goldsbury died suddenly at her home on Summer street on Tuesday morning, after an illness of two weeks. "Never very strong, she had been about and able to be up street till this time, when her heart seemed to be giving her trouble, but she was unwilling to call a physician, that not being her belief, and she never had one. When Mrs. Parkhurst, who has been with her this winter, came down stairs on Tuesday morning, Mrs. Goldsbury was able to speak but soon quietly went in a stupor and lived only a few minutes after Mrs. Morse, a near neighbor, earae in. Mrs. Goldsbury was born in Warren, and afterwards lived in Barre and came here from that place, living here for the last thirty years. The deceased is survived by cousins ortly, one of whom, Judge Clapp of Barre, arrived here on Tuesday noon. The funeral will be held from her bite home on Thurs day at one o'clock in the afternoon, and the remains will be taken to Barre for interment. Mrs. Ellen Lattimer gave a "five hundred" party at her home on Wednesday afternoon, for a farewell, in honor of Mrs. Belle Dunn, who left that evening for White River Junction. Mrs. Susie A. Scott of Lowell, Mass., who has been entertained this week by Mr. and Mrs. Smith on the Highlands, left on Tuesday for her home. Miss Florence Richardson, w ho has closed her school in Rnyalton, where she has been teaching, after passing a few days at her home, has gone to South Kovalton to visit her sister, Mrs. Earl Hibbard. Dr. C. J. Rumrill, entertained the University club at his home on Randolph avenue, on Monday night. There were present 22 members and guests, who partook of a- very nice course dinner and afterwards listened to a paper given by Guy Lnmson, who took for his subject, '"Poultry for Pleasure." Mr. Lamson is interested in this business, so could speak from personal knowledge. Following this, the company adjourned to attend the concert at Music .hall, which is included in the entertainment course and for which many had tickets. WEJ3STERVILLE Special meeting of Winona council, No. 8, in their hall Wednesday evening at 7:30. THE jUBUCU DISEASE Neurasthenia may be called a distinctively American disease because the condition of nervous strain that produces it is more prevalent here than in any other country. Overwork and worry, ambition, haste, the high tension at which business is conducted, all use up the nerve force and produce neurasthenia, for the disease is simply exhaustion and excessive irritability of the nerve centres. A tendency to neurasthenia is inherited by many Americans whose ancestors had but a small stock of nervous energy to bequeath. Grief, excessive worry Or disappointment in love, business or school work may cause neurasthenia. The symptoms include a feeling of exhaustion upon rising in the morning, of disturbed sleep, headache, with a sense of weight and tightness about the head. The patient is irritable, difficult to please, and suffers from depression. The treatment is to remove the cause if possible (as when overstudy is responsible) take abundant rest, spend ten hours in bed out of every twenty-four, eat as much nourishing food as possible and take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to restore the nerves.' Send today for our free booklet on "Nervous Disorders." Address: Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y. Your own druggist sells Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. EAST MONTPELIER Annual Musical Convention Was Great Success. Despite the steady downpour of Thursday and the snov and slush of Friday, nearly the usual number were in the chorus at the concert Friday evening. The pants seemed especially adapted to those who took them. Particularly was this true . of the. soprano, Miss Clara Whipple, and the contralto, Mrs. Harriet Willard. The Orpheus quartet was enthusiastically ewored again and again. At the close of the concert, a bountiful collation was served in the banquet hall. Dudley's orchestra was at its best at the dance that followed the supper. When at last all was over, everyone felt that the promise of "the best yet" had been fully realized, notwithstanding the inclement weather, and it was enthusiastically promised by all to return to the next choral union arranged by their genial host and conductor, Charles F.. Dudley. In the primary school, recently closed, the names of the pupils having no marks during the winter term are as follows: Mildred Thurston, Irene Mayo, Beatrice Mayo, Nancy Rodgers and Raymond Copping. Rev. Alberta S. Phillips has returned from her teaching and missionary work in South Calot to her home in East Montpelier. Miss M. F. House and Miss Lillian Sy-monds, summer residents here and having many friends in this vicinity, are spending the winter in the South. Keep Your Lungs Strong This advice is doubly important with the knowledge that every three minutes some one in the United States succumbs to consumption and many refuse to realize they are afflicted until it is too late. It is after colds or sickness, from overwork, confining duties or when general weakness exists that tubercular germs thrive because the resistive powers of the body are weakened. Only with fresh air, sunshine and abundant rich blood can one hope to arrest their progress, and the concentrated fats in Scott's Emulsion furnish fuel for rich blood, and its rare nourishment helps strengthen the lungs while it builds up the forces. If you work indoors, tire easily, feel languid or run-down Scott's Emulsion is the most strengthening food-medicine known and is free from alcohol or stupefying drugs. Avoid substitutes. 14-43 Scott & Bowne, Bloomfield. N. J. BROOKFIELD William M. Jones has sold his farm, known as the Cassius Peck farm, to John G. and William H. McMinn of Barre. The Home Missionary meeting of the Second church will be held with Mrs. C. B. Fisk next Tuesday afternoon, March 7. Miss Susan Adams received the sad news of the death of her friend, Mrs. Mabel Hills, which occurred at her late home in South Northficld last week. Mrs. Hills will be pleasantly remembered by many friends in this town. W. E. Huggard, who has been spending several weeks with his daughter in New York state, arrived home last week. Six members from Brookfifld grange visited North Randolph grange Friday evening. Dr. F. A. Eaton of Randolph was in town Friday in consultation with Dr. Angell, in the case of Mrs. Azel Hall. Mrs. Hall was taken to the Randolph sanatorium Friday afternoon for treatment. Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Fullman recently visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Buck and Mrs. Cecelia Mills in Fast Roxbury. The regular meeting of Brookficld grange will be held Friday evening, and box social. The meeting of the G. A. R. and W. R. C. will be held Saturday afternoon. Mrs. W. E. Huggard has been a great sufferer the past week with an ulcerated tooth. Forrest Seymour has been in very poor health tl.e last few weeks, suffering with heart trouble. A very pleasant O. E. S. social was enjoyed Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Henry H. Fullman. The inclemency of the weather kept several from attending. The Northfield Orchestra and Concert company of Northfield, will give an entertainment in town hall Saturday evening, March 6. ROCHESTER GOOD PLUMBERS aivd GGDD TOOLS The li.D, Phefps Company 136 North Main Street 'Pnone 29 CORLNTII A daughter weighing 11 pounds was born to Mr. and Mrs. Loren Magoon last Friday, Feb. 26. . Mrs. C. C. Sargent is very low at this writing. Dr. Locke of Bradford is attend ing her. Our stage went to Bradford on wheels last Friday the first time this winter. G. L. Parker was in East Bai-re last Monday. William McGranaghan of Bethel in visiting his daughter, Mrs. Albert Magoon, for a while. Dr. Bacon was called to East Orange last week in consultation with Dr. Dow. There will be another dance at Cook-ville hall March 5. Currier, and Eastman of Waits River and Childs and Eastman of Cookville will furnish music. These officers of the O. E. S. were elected last Saturday evening: W. M., Viola Dollophs W. P., Ed. Colby; A. M., Lu-cimla Magoon j secretary, Ina Hutton; treasurer, Albert Magoon; conductress, Ida Eastman; associate conductress, Bertha Eastman. The other officers will be appointed by the worthy matron. EAST HARDWICK Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Taylor and son, Harold, of Morrisville, are visiting at Elwyn Peake's for a few days. Ben Massey has gone to Barton to spend a few days with his father. Elsie and Dorothy Underwood are the guests of their grandmother, Mrs. S. Clary, in Greensboro. Henry Nattress was a visitor in St. Johnsbury the last of the week. Elwyn Peake was in .Morrisville on business last week. Alice Fay is at home from Peaeham academy tor the mid-winter vacation. Mesdames Lena Fay and Lillian Underwood attended the King's Daughters convention at South Walden on last Wednesday. Mrs. Eva Russell has leen on the sick list for a few days. SOUTH BARRE Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Jackson, who have been visiting friends in Burlington, re turned home Monday. Oscar Thompson, who lias been on the sick list, is reported on the gain. Mrs. Olive Laughlin and son, Ells worth, who have been confined to the house with the grip for the past ten davs, are reported on the gam. Eddie lVlley of Williamstown was here Sunday, visiting friends. Mr. Bosley of Worcester is visiting his son, Henry Bosley, Mrs. Allan Darrah is rapidly improv insr from her recent illness. Mrs. Fred Martin spent last week with her sister, Mrs. Dean of Montpelier. Fred lluntinjrton of Medford, Mass. was a guest of relatives and friends here last week. Miss Hazel Blodgett and George Beck- with were married last week by Rev. 0. B. Wells. Virginia, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Pierce, has scarlet fever. A trained nurse from Montpelier is car ing for her. Members of the Harvest Home grange will present the drama, "Wedding Bells, at G. A. R. hall to-night. Good music will be in attendance. The drama was also presented last night. Miss Ruth Greeley ot Middlebury has been chosen by the Sigma Kappa as a delegate to a convention to be held in Berkeley, Cal., in July. Miss Gertrude Bush, who is a student of Radcliffe college, has been awarded another seholam-hip of $250 for good work done m 1914. Miss Jessie Morgan entertained her friends at five tables of whist one even ing last week. Refreshments of ice cream, cake and candv .were served. Mrs. H. H. Cushman won the prize for the highest score. George Campbell was in Arlington a few davs last week. Mrs. Kate Campbell is quite ill with bronchitis. HANCOCK Guerdon Whittier has moved to the farm on Fassett hill recently occupied by Rinaldo V hittier. Mr. and Mm L. D. Rhodes of Ran dolph were recent guests at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Will Goodyear. Mrs. John Andrus has returned from Burlington, where she underwent an op eration for appendicitis. Rev. E. W, Sharpe of Brattleboro, district superintendent, and Rev. O. B. Wells held a quarterly conference at the home of George Taylor, sr., last week Tuesday. Miss Bernice Eaton has recovered from her recent illness. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Church and Mr. and Mrs. John Aldrieh of Rochester wen' Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Church. EAST BARRE Officers and members of Court Phil Sheridan, No. 8, F. 'of A., are notified to attend a summons meeting Wednesday evening, March 3, at 7 o'clock, to elect delegates to the grand court convention. Per order J. P. Hagan. Special meeting of Winona council, No. 8, in their hall Wednesday evening at 7:30. A DELICIOUS TASTE always means a eweet breath. Ora-Hygen Dental Cream is most delicious in its flavor, and leaves the cleanest kind cf sensation after using, because it thoroughly purifies the teeth and mouth. It is the result of many years of research by a practicing dentist who knows by actual experience just what ia required. ORA-HYGEN DENTAL CREAM "The Kind That Save Teeth" Is also stronsly germicidal and antiseptic and prevents disease germs from entering the system through tlie month. Prevents tooth decay. Polishes teeth to their natural whiteness. Keeps gold fillings and crowns bright. Heals and hardens sore and bleeding gums. Cannot harden in or out of tube. Lays flat on the brash. All ingredients printed on label. Costs no more than others at youf Druggist. Just try a tube today. CRA-HYGEN COMPANY, Portland.Me. FOUR PARTIES IN RUMANIA Of the Number Only One is Avowedly Pro-Kussian and Anti-German All the Parties Have Small Membership. (Correspondent of the Associated Press) Bucharest, Rumania, March 3 Ru mania has four political parties, the Lib eral, now in power and headed by Prime Minister Jiratianu; the Conservative, lateiy, in power and led by P-!tre Carp, former prime minister; the Conservative Democratic, headed by Alexander Mar- ghiloman; and the National party, which is at present a negligible factor but whose rather broad policies are in the main still advocated by Constantine Aliile, publisher and political director of Rumania's most prominent independ ent newspapers, Dimmeatza and Adev-erul. , Of these parties, only one, the Conservative Democratic is avowedly pro-Russian and anti-German. Its leader, Take Jonescu, is accused by his political opponents as being more Russian than the Oar, and "more English than Mr. Churchill." It cannot be said, however, that the Liberal party is to anv great degree pro- German. During the life of King Charles I., a Hohenzollern prince, such is said to have been the case. But since the death of that monarch no definite olficial expression on the attitude of Rumania towards the belligerent nations has come from this party. It is claimed, moreover, that the party is none too strong, and that it has already been obliged to look for the Conservatives for support. It is known, and Mr. Marghiloman so stated to The Associated Press correspondent, that Mr. Bratianu and he worked in accord on the war question. One night, early in the--war, students posted upon the doors of the royal palace in Bucharest a notice with the legend: "To Let." King Charles looked upon this act as an expression of rank ingratitude. To be thus served with notice to quit is said to have broken his heart, and the affair is now said to be slowly killing Queen Elizabeth, better known in the I'nited States as Carmen Sylva, who spends most of her time at the gTave of her husband. Mr. Marghilomair is Iron-fisted, however, and this quality, it is asserted, has so far assisted Prime Minister Bratianu in curbing a public sentiment over-J whelming in favor of war against Aus-tro-Hungary and Germany. At best the political parties of Rumania are small affairs numerically, the four groups having a total membership of about 2,000. The remainder of the population of about 7,000,000 has no voice in political matters. None of the political parties has a set policy, and all are governed by obligarehial inner circles. From this, so local observers say, has grown a condition which is largely responsible for the present predicament of thq government. While Premier Bratianu has done everything to preserve the neutrality of the country, the population has been clamoring for war, urged on, it is claimed, by a press heavily subsidized by Russia. There seems to be no doubt that if the present government prevails Rumania will weather the present storm without going to war. But even Mr. Marghiloman admitted there was no assurance that the government would remain firm. In other quarters the fear was expressed that ultimately an outbreak of chauvinism in the streets might place the government in the position of either having to go to war or fire upon the mob. In that case the government would go to war, it was asserted. What the weight of Kind Ferdinand's opinion would be in that case is not known. Though he has become thoroughly Rumanian, the Bucharest public does not forget that he is a Hohenzollern. On the other hand, the present queen is an Englishwoman and for that reason the King Ferdinand might be invited to move, as was his uncle, the late King Charles. ' A factor which is making the position of the government anything but easier is the strong influence iu favor of war of Mr. Mille, publisher of the Dimineat-za and Adeverul. There is a strong proibility that Rumania has so far kept out of the war by a lack of materials needed for such an enterprise. Mr. Marghiloman informed The Associatedl'ress correspondent that the country was not yet prepared for war when the first outbreak of chau vinism occurred. From other sources it has been learned that even to-day Rumania has not enough munitions to re-.m, in the field longer than four months. "Where would Rumania be to-day if we had failed to curb the war fever last September," asked Mr. Marghiloman. "There would be neither a shell nor a cartridge left. We have no ammuni tion factories in the country, and Rus sia must buv in a neutral market her self. Since then we have been able to install at least a few of the machines needed in the manufacture of ammuni tion. They are not in operation as yet, however. In military circles at least my stand then is" appreciated to-day." Rumania s srmv is a puny thing in this struggle of millions of soldiers. The total military establishment numlors about tiOO.OOo'men of whom 400,00(1 are available for service in the firing line would lie ready for service against Hungary after much delay if Bulgaria could be counted upon to stay out of the fray. Although Rumania has what is probably the strongest river navy monitor fleet in the world; that arm alone could not be counted upon to keep the Bulgarians in check. A force of at least 100,000 would be needed to prevent Bulgaria from occupying the Dohrodja district and all Rumania south of the Danube. This would leave about 300,000 men for a campaign against the Austro-Hun-jrarians and Germans, who have al ready been massed along the Rumania border. But it ia said that Bulgarian's army ifl as strong as that of Rumania, and as Mr. Marghiloman pointed out, the situation would then lie merely that two new factors bad been introduced into the European war without advantage to either of the present belligerents. The struggle would then have become merely more general. Rumania, moreover, would find herself between two fires, Austro-Hungarians and Germans, in the north and the Pulgars and Turks in the south. The former, it is thought, would descend en masse to get possession of the Cnmpini oil fields, and thus deprive Rumania of the only fuel she has for the operation of her railroads. Meanwhile the Rumanian army is of unknown quality. The officers present a smart appearance and the men are well equipped so far as the material on mm Mil ma He Likes This Smoke "On duty," New England's fire-lads put out all kinds of fires. But "off duty," there's one they always like to start the glowing coals of Mayo's Cut Plug in the bowls of their favorite pipes. Mayo's gives them the relaxation they need and keeps them happy and content. Generations of New England smokers have found day-long, year-'round, healthful enjoyment in Mayo's Cut Plug. This famous old brand has a wonderful record because it's a wonderfully good tobacco. Mayo's is pure, mild Burley leaf, aged and blended to delightful richness, mellowness and sweetness. Then made into Cut Plug so the fragrance goes all through it and it burns evenly, giving you a cool, satisfying smoke. Your taste never tires of Mayo's. You smoke pipeful after pipeful through the day, and next day you go to it with the same thorough pleasure and satisfaction. And you find Mayo's "always good" in Ifi years Mayo's quality has never varied. Sold everywhere in handy 10c pouches. THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY i TOS ,CCO 1J 5 2 lt-l-"!-!!-! ISJIifcl , r-Tj-iT & i f4? t E3S23SEESSS2 hand has permitted. What sort of an account this army would give of itself pitted against the well-seasoned soldiers of Austro-Hungary and Germany and the veterans of Bulgaria is problematical. The war parties insist that Russia, France and England could be relied upon to meet financial requirements. The coming of summer would make easier imports into Russia and thence to Rumania. The groat financial capacity of Fiance and England would discount the deficiency in this respect of Rumania. Sanitary Investigation of Navigable Waters. The sanitary investigation of navigable waters, authorized by Congress in August, 1SU2, has been 'undertaken by the public health service. Three types of waters were selected, the Ohio river, the Potomac river and the coastal waters along the Atlantic and gulf shores. The watersheds of these present fundamental problems, the solution of which will lie of great economic as well as sanitary value. The Ohio river is a source of water supply as well as a means of sewage disposal. The Potomac is a tidal river and is the home of great shell-lioh industries. The salt waters of the ocean shores furnish no water supply, but are the receivers of sewage, and the situation of shell-fish beds. The results of the investigations of these fundamental types are expected to serve as a standard in subsequent investigations of a similar nature. The Ohio river was chosen for the study of sewage disposal and the self-purification of streams. Its length, and the fact that it has numerous cities along its course, make it peculiarly impropriate for such investigation. Cincinnati, Pittsburg, Wheeling, Portsmouth. Louisville and Paducah were selected as the centers from which to pursue the study. The work embraces the study of the extent, character and population of the watershed of the Ohio, the amount and character of sewage discharged, tire effect of the sewage on the river and of the river on sewage, and a complete survey of the stream and its various branches. .Samples of water are collected daily and submitted to bncteriologic. biologic and chemical examination. In the same way an exhaustive study of the Potomac river has been made. In addition to the problems presented by the Ohio there is the relation of shell fish beds to other conditions of the river. A similar question is involved in a study of the coastal waters of Chesapeake bay and its estuaries, the gulf and its estu-aries, Mississippi sound, etc. All the questions involved in the sanitary purvey of navigable waters, says the Journal of the American Medical Association, are of immense interest to the public health, not only to the communities most directly affected, but also to the whole nation. P2 A CHILD'S LAXATIVE IS "SYRUP OF FIGS" They Love to Take It, and It Doesn't Harm the Tender Little Stomach, Liver and Bowels When your child suffers from a cold, don't wait; give the little stomach, liver and bowels a gentle, thorough cleansing at once. When cross, peevish, listless, pale, doesn't sleep, eat or act naturally; if breath is bad, stomach sour, give a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of Figs," and in . a few hours all the clogged-up, constipated waste, sour bile and undigested food will gently move out of the bowels, and you have a well, playful child again. If your child coughs, snuflles and has cauglit cold or is feverish or has a sore throat, give a good dose of "California Syrup of Figs," to evacuate the bowels, no difference what other treatment is given. Sick childieu needn't be coaxed to take this harmless "fruit laxative." Millions of mothers keep it handy because they know its action on the stomach, liver and bowels is prompt and sure. They also know a little given to-day saves a sick child to-morrow. Ask your druggist for a 50-cent bottle of "California Syrup of Figs," which contains directions for babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups plainly on the bottle. Beware of counterfeits sold here. Get the genuine, made by "California Fig Syrup Company." Advt. You Can't Beat Us on Price or Quality WOOD-SAWING OUTFITS After you are through wood-sawing, the engine can be used also for pumping water, grinding grain, shelling corn, running stone-grinder and many other purposes. Let us know what vnn nped. and we will furnish estimates. Our prices are right. Send for catalog D. WHAT DO YOU N THINK OF THIS? Upsetting Lanterns and Lamps Caused Over $80,000 Fire Loss IN MASSACHUSETTS ALONE IN 1913 You Should Use Electricity and Be Safe The "Reliance" Line System Will Light Your Country Place By Electricity SAVE Y0TJ FIRE LOSS AND WORRY Write us or see C. K. Scarlcs, our general agent at Barre. or J. t. Arkley. Barre. Send for our handsome,, illustrated .catalog u. jc... kiik cmmi BRACKETT. SHAW & LUNT CO. Someraworti. N. H. ("RELIANCE LINE") Boston, Mas. SPECIAL FUR SALE Every Article One-Third to One-Half Off Finding my stock larger than usual and not caring to carry it over, I am now offering every article in my Fur store at a Big Reduction in Price. Now is the time to buy FURS for next season and have them to wear the remainder of the winter. WE HAVE MADE A REDUCTION ON ALL FUR REPAIRING I. STEKOLCHIK, Practical Furrier, State St., Montpelier StgESBSS&aSBSSllESESBG JESSES PERRY & NOONAN Unexcelled Funeral Furnishings HOSPITAL AMBULANCE SERVICE Special Orders for Furniture UNDERTAKERS AND LICENSED EMBALMERS DEPOT SQ., BARRB Store. 425-1 Telephone Connections: Mr. Perrj. 425-J Mr. Noonan, 425-. BSC

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