The Barre Daily Times from Barre, Vermont on November 1, 1921 · 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Barre Daily Times from Barre, Vermont · 6

Publication:
Location:
Barre, Vermont
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 1, 1921
Page:
6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

J THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1921. Makes a Family 'Supply of Cough Remedy Bmllr hrltrr than rmdr-myle couch ayrniM, mud tmm about EMU ana quiciuy pcrjrcu. If you combined the curative prop- erties of every known "ready-made" cough remedy, you probably could not eet as much real curative power ' as there is in this simple home-made cough syrup, which is easily prepared, in a few minutes. Get from any druggist 2 ounces of Pinex, pour it into a pint bottle and fill the bottle with syrup, using either plain granulated sugar syrup, clarified molasses, honey, or corn syrup, as desired. The result is a full pint of really better cough syrup ban you could buy ready-made for . three times the money. Tastes pleasant and never, spoils. This Pinex and Syrup preparation jrets right at the cause pf a cough and gives almost immediate relief. Is loosens the phlegm, stops the nasty throat tickle and heals the sore, irritated membranes so gently and easily that it is really astonishing. A day's use will usually overcome the ordinary cough and for bronchitis, croup, hoarseness and bronchial asthma, there is npthing better. Pinex is a most valuable concentrated compound of genuine Norway pine extract, and has been used for generations to break severe coughs. To avoid disappointment, ask your druggist for "2 ounces of Pinex" with full directions, and don't accept anything else. Guaranteed to give absolute satisfaction or money fromptly refunded! The Pinex Co, 't Wayne, Ind. WAITSFIELD Moses DeCelle has moved from one of (,'. W. Long's tenements to the B. R. Buzzell farm in the north part of ' the town. Mr. and Mrs. Will Colton of Water-f bury were guests at W. J. Palmer's i Sunday. Those from here who attended mass i in Moretow" Sunday were W. H. Mori-nrty and sons, Francis and Daniel, and 'daughter, Mary, Mrs. Dan Moriarty and children, Joseph, Frances and Marguerite, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Smith. Miss Dorothy Towne and her pupils in the south district gave a box sociable in the . schoolbouse Friday night. The proceeds are to be used to buy ' oil to dress ever the school room floor. Howard Abbott and Merlin Moriarty were in Montpelier Saturday. Mrs. Samuel Patterson and Mrs. Henry Eurich returned .Friday from Waterbury. , . Albert Kingsbury was in Waterbury Saturday and got a consignment of small fi-ih from one of the state fisheries . to stock the brooks in South Favston and Waitsfield, . . Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Harrington . from Waterbury called on Mrs. Harrington's sister, Mrs. Marion Dana, on Saturday afternoon. Miss May Gleason spent the end of nie wcpk in waieroury at me uome of her brother, H. C. Gleason. ; Miss Louise Gleason was home over Saturday and Sunday from Montpel-ie. . Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ferris and two children, Llewellyn anil Clara, were guests at James Ferris' in Middlesex Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. McAllister were ffuests at Philip Shonio's in Duxbury Sunday. r The educated horse show, as given in I. 0. O. F. hall, was well attended Saturday e-ening. The horses, 25 in number, were kept in the Smith pas ture and the camp car was parked on the lawn in front of the cemetery. , Walter L. Jones from Dartmouth was an over-Sundaj guest of his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Jones. - R- James Moriarty has returned from a ten-day stay in Fitchburg and other towns in Massachusetts. Dentist will be at Waitsfield Thursday, Not. 3. adv. . . ; High School Notes. Tuesday afternoon, Ruth Farr gave a very carefully prepared talk entitled, "Why We Should Study Harder." '. Miss Dana has given the school a year's subscription to the Pathfinder. A large number of season tickets for the Redpath entertainment course have been sold. The first entertainment will be given Thur3dav evening at the I. 0. O. F. hall. It "will consist of a musical program by the Boston instrumental trio and Berle Decker, soprano. Several high school students have been' asked to impersonate characters in the Community club's entertainment. "Main Street," at the I. 0. O. F. hall Friday night, Nov. 4. TO-DAY "East, West, Home's Best" TO-DAY Earl Williams ' In a drama of intrigue, adventure, diplomacy and love. The Silver Gar "Sultan of the Sea" "Golf" TO-MORROW Hope Hampton in "Love's Penally," IMhMKbrioill WEST TOPSHAM Life History of Re. Lewis Dexter, Who Died in Florida.' Rev. Lewis Dexter, a native of West Topsham, died in Clermont, Fla., on Oct. 18. Rev. Dexter was born Feb. 7, 1842, son of Parker and Betsey (King) Dexter, who came to West Topsham in June, 1835, from Pomfret and made for themselves a home. Rev. Dexter spent bis boyhood days on his father's farm and when 21 years of age he enlisted in the Ninth, Company Eight, Vermont Volunteers, serving under General Devans. At the close of the Civil war, Rev. Dexter returned to his home and taught school. Later, in 1869, he was graduated from New Hampshire institute, New Hampshire, and three years later was graduated from Cobb Divinity school, Lewist'on, Me. While pursuing his studies in the theological school, Mr. Dexter served a very acceptable pastorate at Sabat-tus, Me., and during the months following his graduation he was ordained and installed pastor of the Free Baptist church of Sabattus. Rev. Dexter's spirit of true loyalty, deep devotion and exceptional ability as a pulpit orator did not long permit him to remain in this field of labor; broader fields with greater opportunity opened before him. In 1874 he accepted a unanimous call to other pastorates; Greenwich, Providence, R. I., Blackstone, Mass., North Berwick, Me., Rochester, N. H., Lowell, Mass.; West Topsham, Wolfboroj N; H. His last pastorate was with the Free Baptist church of Gonic, N. H. Rev. Dexter was a faithful evangelical preacher and additions to the church fellowship and church welfare work accompanied his devoted labors in all his pastorates, and he was always a welcome guest in the homes of the people. For several years Rev. Dexter had been in failing health and had spent the winter months in Florida and the summer months in Ocean Park, Me. Rev. Dexter married first Miss Clara Evans Dexter of New Hampton, N. H. , who passed into rest at North Berwick, Me., Aug. 9, 1888. A son from this union survives, Arthur Lewis Dexter, a public school teacher in Worcester, Mass., whose family consists of a wife, Susie,, and four children, Lewis, Parker, Stanton and Clar. Rev. Dexter married for his second wife, Miss Anna W. Ellis of Wliitman, Mass., who survives "him, and their daughter, Miriam. Rev. Dexter was formerly a teacher in the chautauqua course at Ocean Park, Me., and was favorable to the merging of the Free. Baptist churches with the Baptist denomination. Early in October, 1921, Rev. Dexter went from his son's home to visit his daughter, Miriam, who was attending school at Memphis, Tenn. From there he went to Birmingham, Ala., to visit his only surviving brothert, Avelyn I. Dexter, and family, with whom he had a very enjoyable visit. From his brother's home he went to Clermont, Fla. - Funeral services were held in West Topsham Oct. 27, Rev. B. J. Lehigh, pastor of the Baptist church of Barre, officiating. A large number of friends and, relatives were, present. Interment was beside his first wife in the Dexter lot in West Topsham. Sylvester Tillotson was in West Fairlee Thursday tc attend the funeral of his siEter, Mrs. Susan Fisher. Thursday, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Burgin entertained 23 of their cousins, who were here to attend the funeral of their uncle, Rev. Lewis Dex ter. The Hallowe'en party which the school children gave Friday evening was well attended and much enjoyed. Funeral services for Mrs. Elmina Hay ward were held at the church on Saturday afternoon. Rev. H. R. Camp 'I bell officiating. A large number o friends were present and the casket was covered with beautiful flowers. Interment was in the village cemetery. The people from out of town who were present at the funeral were Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Willey of Barre; Bert Hay ward and family of Moretown : Ernest Hay-ward and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Heath and Miss Bertha Avery of Corinth. Among those who were in town to attend the. funeral services for the late Rev. Lewis Dexter were his son, A. L. Dexter and wife of Auburn, Mass., also the following nephews and nieces Mr. and Mrs. Lucian Fosdick of Dorchester, Mass.; Mr. and Mrs. R, K. Dexter, Mrs. Nellie Blanchard and Mrs. Edwin Shaw of Lowell, Mass., Mrs. Melvin Drown, Barton; Mr. and Mrs. Lester Sanborn and son und Mr. and Mrs. Philip Blanchard of Barre; Mr. and Mrs. Everett Eastman, Orange, and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Smith of East Barre. Mrs. Arthur T. Smith of Barre and Mrs. Viola Jeffords of Washington were also present.' Card of Thanks. We wish, most sincerely, tj thank our many friends and neighbors for their loving ministrations and many acts of kindness during the sickess and at the funeral of our beloved mother. Merton Hayward, Mrs. Edna Hood, - 1 I Mr. and Mrs. John Marston and Doris, Mrs. Ethc! Button, Miss Alice Trombley. WEST BERLIN Miss Boice, the county home demonstrator, met a very good number of the ladies of this place last -week in the parish house. Mrs. W. C. Kcycs and daughter, Beulah, from Woodsville, N. H., visited her mother, Mrs. M. J. Aycrs, last Saturday. Clara Ramfdcll from Montpelier spent Sunday with her aunt, Miss Corj rie Streeterw Miss Ella Avers was in Montpelier Friday. Mrs. Abbie McAllister was called to Montpelier, last Monday to attend the funeral of her sister, Laura Buswcll. Miss Strecter accompanied her. C. A. Patterson was in Montpelier Saturday. . Mrs. Owen was called to Barre last Saturday to attend the funeral of her father. Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Leonard, who had been visiting his sifter, Mrs. T3 r.. l . .-j i ., i. : home in West Medford. Mass. "Gets-It" : The Corn aud Callus . Peeler This Corn Remover is Guaranteed. Relief from corn suffering follows the application of "Geto-It" almost as quickly as pain follows the thrust of a pin or knife EndsPaiato folCaUoaa ad Cora into the flesh. Not only hard corn, or soft soma but every kind of corn or callus surrenders to "Geto-It" and peels right oif. It takes just' a few seconds to stop the pain with two or three drops. Go to your druegist today. Get a bottle of "Gete-lt Costs but a trifle everywhere. Your money back is not satisfied. Mid. by E. Ijiwrence & Co.. Chicago. Sold in Barre by Floyd O. Russell. Adv WASHINGTON Mrs. Will Scott gave a very pleasant surprise party for her father, John Lyman, at her home Friday afternoon and evening. In the afternoon 10 el derly people gathered at the home irr honor of the occasion, their combined ages being 744 years, with the average a little over 1-K years. Mr. Lyman was 83 years old Oct. 28. Card playing was enjoyed and a good social visit. A fine supper was served at 5 o'clock. In the evening, 35 came from the Williamstown Birthday club to celebrate the occasion. A sum of money and other gifts were left as mementoes of the occasion. Music and speaking were enjoyed by all. Among the guests present were Mr. Lyman's grandson. Roy Scott, and family, including Howard, Pauline and Lucille Scott, Mr. Lyman's greatgrandchildren. PAINS IN BACK? ' Listen to What Mr. McCay Says About It. Brooklyn, X. Y. Tor several years 1 had been subject to severe pains in my back, which often became go in tense that, I was compelled to cease work for days at a time. 1 could hurd-Iv walk. I feared I was about to lose my health or experience a general breakdown. I commenced taking Dr. Pierce's Amine Tablets on Saturday night and in less than 24 hours all trace of pain had completely gone, and although ten weeks have now elapsed I have never felt the slightest return of the pain. I will be pleased to recom mend Dr. Pierce's Anuric Tablets to any one whese condition may be aim ilar." Henry McCay, 100 Milton St., (Urecnpomt). . Write Dr. Pierce, President Invalids' Hotel in Buffalo, N. Y., for free confidential medical advice. Adv. QUII'TOBACCO T 7 I So easy to drop Cigarette, j Cigar, or Chewing habit j No-To-Bac -has helped thousands to break 4he costly, nerve-shattering tobacco habit. Whenever you have a longing for a smoke or chew, just place a harmless No-To-Bac tablet in your mouth instead. All desire stops. Shortly the habit is completely broken, and you are better off mentally, physically, financially. It's so easy, so simple. Get a box of No-To-Bac and if it doesn't release you from all craving for tobacco in any form, your druggist will refund vour money without question. Adv. '. Playhouse Montpelier, Vt. To-night A sister play to "Irene and Mary" 'jfy inc. COURTEOUSLY TENDERS AHITSODtG THAT KOTIIING ELSE COMPARE? Sunbeam ofJnusical Comedies YOU NEVER SAWA6TAGCFUI . OF AS BH5ACLC GIRLS Get Scats Now Prices 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50 wum W B i i At IS Jl NORTHFIELD Rev. C. J. Paddock Preached Farewell Sermon Sunday. Rev. C. J. Paddock preached his farewell sermon in th; Universalist church Sunday, giving a most able address. He goes from here to South Acton, Mass., where he has a pastorate. The best wishes of his many friends go with him to his new field.. Mr. Paddock and family have made many friends in town who will be sorry to hear that he is to leave Northficld. - Miss Georgia Fortin was in Waterbury over Sunday, visiting friends and relatives. , - The annual chicken-pie supper which is served by the ladies of the Congregational church has been postponed until Wednesday night, Nov. 10. The date of the supper was the 2d, but owing to the fact that the first number of the lecture course fell on that night it was changed to the 16tb. Leland Batehelder, a druggist in Waterbury, visited in town over Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Derick and daughter and Charles Gokey of Montpelier were in town over Sunday to see their mother and father, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Gokey. Mrs Gokey, who has been in a serious condition, is a little more comfortable. Mrs. Nora Poissant, who has been sick for the past few weeks, was able to go to Northficld Falls last week to spend a week at" the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Sawyer. Aubrey Kendall, who is attending Randolph high school, "visited at the home of his aunt, Mrs. M. M. Curtis, Sunday. Mrs. H. E. Estabrook, who has been spending several weeks in Albany, N. Y., with her son, J. Hubert Estabrook, and family, returned home Saturday night. ' Mrs. Jl. K. French is suffering with a bad fpot caused from an injury to the instep when she fell in her kitchen, striking in such a manner as to bend back the foot. Mrs. Evelyn Sprague, who lives with lier daughter in Middlesex, has come to spend, some time with her sister, Mrs. Romelia Adams, on Traverse street. The season tickets for the North-field lecture course which is under the inanagefuent of the Nisatin club, went on sale Saturday afternoon and a good numb were checked off. The six entertainments are to be held in Savoy theatre, so there are still many available seats that are good, and can be obtained for the season. The course is more expensive then previous years and it is hoped that everyone goes if possible, to help support the project and at the same time enjoy the best entertainments. The first number will be a concert by the London Concert company and will take place Wednesday evenings the 2d. A whist party was held at the home of Mrs. Belle Ston: on Central street Friday evening. Mrs. McKniglrt. and Miss Lena Wood were the -hostesses. A most ' enjoyable evening at whist was passed, after which refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Allen and daughter and Miss Higgs of Barre visited DID PAIN DISTURB YOUR SLEEP? THE pain and torture of rheumatism can be quickly relieved by an application . of Sloan's Liniment. It brings warmth, ease and comfort and lets you sleep soundly. Always have a bottle handy and apply when you feel the first twinge. It penetrates vitliout rubbing. It's splendid to take the pain out of tired, aching muscles, sprains and strains, stiff joints, end lame backs. For forty years pain's enemy. - Ask your neighbor. At all druggists 35c, 70c, $1.40. SIl(DSl: Upset Stomach Gas, Indigestion "Pape's Diapepsin" gives Relief in Five Minutes Stomach acidity causes indigestion! Food souring, gas, distress! Wohdcr what upset your stomach T Well, don't bother! The moment you eat a tablet or two 'of Pape's Diapcpsin all the lumps of indigestion pain, the sourness, heartburn and belching of gases. due to acidity, vanish truly wonderful ! Millions of people know that It is neal-lcss to be bothered with . indigestion, dyspepsia or a disordered stomach. A few tablets of Pape's Diapepsin neutralize acidity and give relief at once ijo waiting. Buy a sixty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin now! Don't stay miserable. Regulate your stomach so you can eat favorite foods without causing regret. Adv. School for Dancing All the Latest Up-to-Date Dancing. Private or class instruction. A 1 1 lessons made by tlatiDointmenf. Tn. f formation or appointment at the Barre Drug Co., Barre, Vt. Dancing instructor. J. M. LEROY, Burlington, Vt NERVOUS DYSPEPSIA Nervous dyspepsia usually attacks those who have inherited a .nervous constitution. It may, however, follow indiscretions of living, or result from a condition of nervous debility following acute diseases, such as fevers or .the grip- ' . .- Sufferers from this trouble present varying symptoms. Some lose flesh until they are extremely emaciated, complain of nervousness and headaches and great distress lit the stomach. Others are healthy looking in every way and recognize the disease only Dy ine pains and uneasiness "after eating. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are usel succesfullv in the treatment of ner vous dyspepsia because they are a ton ic tor both the blood ana the nerves. They tone up the stomach, strengthen the nerves, improve appetite and digestion, and good health results. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by all druggists, or will be sent, postpaid, on receipt of price, 60 cents per box, by the Dr. .Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y. Adv. , at the homa of Mr. Allen's sister, Mrs. H. P. Hall, Sunday.' Mrs. Mcunic" was taken to( Fanny Allen hospital Friday night in John McCormick'e ambulance, accompanied by her husband and mother, Mrs. Mary Bishop. Mr. Meunier was operated on that night for a pus case of appendicitis. Although still in a critical condition, her recovery is loolced for. v Mr. and Mrs. Richard Buzzell 1 of Warren were visitors in town Monday. Mrs. H. I. Cutting left Monday afternoon t for . Tupper Lake, N. Y, to spend some time with her sons, Raymond and Earl Cutting. STOWE Dr. I. C. Smart of Burlington gave a reading interpreting the religious teachings of Shakespeare at the Community church Sunday evening. There was a good attendance and the reading was much enjoyed. Dr. Smart was, while here, the guest of Rev. and Mrs. Hay-ward, who motored with him to BuC-lington Monday. Dr. Smart and Mr. and Mrs. Hayward attended the funeral Sunday afternoon of Dr. B. H. Stone in Burlington, Dr. Smart and Mr. Hayward officiating at the service. They also attended the burial' service at Jericho. . There was a 'farge attendance at the rally day and harvest service at the Commanity church Sunday morning. The pastor preached a thoughtful and appropriate sermon. An anthem was rendered by the choir, with Miss Jessie Southard at the organ. The altar was decorated with appropriate, emblems of the fruitful season. County Agent F. D. Jones and Gorj;e A. Terrill of Morrisville were present at the meeting of Mansfield Mountain grange, P. of H., Saturday evening. The former spoke on co-operative marketing of cattle and the latter on cooperative marketing of maple sugar. A recitation was given by Mrs. Mildred Russ.. A family gathering and Thanksgiving dinner at the home of Mrs. Alma Luce Smith Sunday afternoon was in honor of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Lovejoy, who will go soon to Stuart, Fla., for the winter.; There were 2.5 present, among them, besides those mentioned being Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Downer of Hardwick, Mr. and Mrs. Charlea Edwards, H. E. Jenney, jr., and Miss Graves of Morrisville, Orlo K. Jenney of Jeffcrsonville, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Jenney, Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Maeutehai and family, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Burt, Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Smith and Mr. and Mra. H. W. Burnham and little daughter of Stowe. Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Luce of Burlington were unable to be present on account of the illness of Mrs. Luce who is confined to her bed with pleurisy. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Smith of Danbury, Conn., were also unable to be present. . , E. H. Eggleston, who was at home from Burlington over Sunday, was accompanied by his daughter and jjran l-son, Mrs. G. W. Chapin and Glenn Chapin of Burlington. Mr. , and Mrs. George Wood of Waterbury were also guests Sunday at the Eggleston home. Mrs. Betsey Slayton is recovering from an attack of heart trouble at. the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs." F. E. Stafford. . Edwin L, Bigclow, assistant of tlw president of Middlebury college, returned to Middlebury Sunday night, after a short visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin R. Bigelow. Mr. and Mrs. Bigelow will go Thursday to Springfield, Mass., for the winter. j Mr. and Mrs. J. F.. Hodge of Waterbury Center called on Mr. and Mrs.; Bigelow . Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Collins, Mis' Rutn Collins and Mrs. Ella Chaffee of Hyde Park spent Sunday in Waterbury. Mr. Chaffee remained for a visit with her 6ister, Mrs. John Williams. Gordon Oakes of Randolph spent the week end at his home. Miss Myra Herriik of Morrisville was a guest over Sunday at O. S. Smith's. Robert Cleveland of I'. V. M. spent the week end at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Cleveland. ROCHESTER Mrs. Richard Jenny and two daughters have returned from their visit with relatives in Worcester, Mass. ' Alfred Burrows, a former resident of Rochester, has returned to Vermont and opened a boot and rubber repair shop in Montpelier. Charles Blair had the1- misfortune to lose another cow, which fell into the spring and was drewned. , Miss Viola Holt was gt home from Middlebury college for the week end. Mrs. Clara Brown of Andovcr, N. H., is a guest of her sister. Mrs. George Stevens. " A daughter, Wanita Grace, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Perley Wade Oct. 26. . F. F. Kezcr was in Boston last week to visit his son, .Fayette Kezer. Mrs. Allan McDonald of Wollaston, Mass., is a guest of her sister, Mrs. James Henry. Richard Hubbard was in Providence, R. I., last week on a business trip, . Miss Clani Steven' has gone to Rutland, where she will do clerical work in the telephone office. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Chipman of White River Junction called on old friends here recently. The first meeting of the Community Hub will, be held at the home of the honorary president, .Mrs. Julia Picro?, Thursday, Nov. 3, at 3 p. m. STRAFFORD Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Lewin and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lewin, all of Hanover, N. H., were recent guests at W. P.sStone's. Mrs. T. C. Avery of Stamford, Conn , spent several days in town last week arranging for repairs on the Hatch house and on the Avery house in view of a summer "lodge" or "tea room" for another season.. An entertainment at the town hall Thursday evening, arranged by the village school and assisted by the L. B. C, was very well attended. The proceeds are to go toward playground equipment for the Center school. A harvest supper followed by a program and music by the Union Village male quartette was well attended and enthusiastically received. These were held at the B. M- hall under the auspices of the ladies' aid society. Mrs. Annie Mosher, who has been assisting Mrs. Elmer Morrill during the summer, left Friday for Sharon. Mrs. Howard Varnev has recently returned from a visit of several weeks to friends in Massachusetts and Rhode Island. Mrs. George Linton is entertaining her cousin. Miss Hobbs. Earl D. Parks of Hardwick has come to join his mother, Mrs. B. F. Dodge. Mr.' and Mrs. Elmer E. -Morrill left town Monday by automobile on the return trip to their home in Fulton, X. Y., after spending the summer months at the Morrill homestead. Mrs. Norman Rhodes has been very ill and under the care of Dr. Marshall. Mrs. Bunce is caring for her and Nellie Bassingthwaifchte assisting. Several members of the Cummings family were in Woodstock for the day SISTERS OF CHARITY HAVE PROVEN THE VALUE OF FATHER JOHN'S MEDICINE Sisters In Charge of Children's Home "Have Used It With ; Great Success for At the Children's Home in Newbury-port, Mass., there are an average of 60 children under the loving care of tftbe Sisters of Charity. , In a recent signed statement the Sister in charge said :"We cheerfully endorse Father John's Medicine because in our Home it has become indispensable. We use it not only for congha and colds but also as a builder. We tell our friends that we would not be without it .We have used it with great success and find it to have no equal as i builder. (Signed) The Home for Destitute Children, Sisters of Charity, New-buryport, Mass. For Constipated Bowels, Sick Headache,' Sour Stomach, Bilious Liver The nicest cathartic-laxative in the l bowels completely bv morning, and you world to physic your liver, and bowels when you have dizzy headache, colds biliousness, indigestion, or upset, acid stomach is candy-like "Cascarets." One or two to-night will empty your I TONIGHT ONLY Barre Opera House I The Oldest Minstrel Company in America Giy Bfo With Miss Liilie Guy as Interlocutor Prices, 75c, 50c. Kids 50c. Plus Tax Dr. Meagher, Barre's Ex pert Extractor Maker Saturday and Miss Anna Cummings remained there, the guest of Miss Billings. The ,birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. H. Barrett Cummings at the Randolph sanatorium is announced. Slightly Worse. "During my 40 odd years on the rod," aid the veteran commerical traveler, '! have slept in at least 8000 beds." "Yarp!'' grimly returned the landlord pf the tavern at Grudge. . "And prob'ly j-ou are going to say that your bed here in this hotel last night was the worst you ever participated in?" "O, no! Once when I was a young man and rather wild, I slept the greater part of one night in a motar bed." Kansas City Star. Coughs, and Colds. 7 In a great many institutions of a! similar character throughout the coun- try, Father John's Medicine is what i the nurses in charge depend upon to keep the children well and strong. They j know that it is entirely safe because i it is free from alcohol and dangerous drugs. . j Many similar letters of endorsement j have been received from homes, hwpi-! tals and institutions, and the names and copies of the letters will be sent ou request. Father John's Medicine is a doctor's prescription, and is pure and wholesome. It has had more than Go years' success for colds, throat troubles and as a tonic and body builder. Adv. will feel splendid. "They work while you sleep." Cascarets never stir you up or grippe like Salts, Pills, Calomel, or uil and tney cost only ten cents a box. Children love Cascarets too. Adv. THROW AWAY YOUR WORNOUT TIRES and waste your good money until . you , have us look them over. We do not charge anything for advice regarding your tires. The . .11 I benefit of our 10 years' experience is yours for the asking. Let us help you finish out the rest of the season with the tires you have on hand we know this can be done. We pay return charges. J J. Hastings Vulcanizing That Pays, 37 No. Main St, Barre, Vt and Plate II Recommendations for , Extractions Jir. Jerry Murphy C-raniteville, Vt. 5 teeth. Mr.'Bullock, Calais, Vt. All upper and lower. Mr. Vermette ' Washington 6 teeth. Mr. Hit-key, West Berlin . Harry Mo lovern - West Berlin 9 Ueth. Mr. Manning Rochester 6 teeth. Mr. J. Bisson - Orange 10 teeth. Mr. MicheOl O'Neal, Montpelier. Mrs. Mary Page Berlin 5 teeth. Geo. Stewart, Graniteville, Vt. Mr. McGowan, West Berlin. Fred Dubie, Websterville. ' Mrs.. Isabel McMinn Brookfield Mr. Gerrard Mr. Gerrard, Barre 25th teeth. Mr. Charles Barrier Williamstown Mrs. Fred Martin Keene, ST. H. 20 teeth. Miss Gertrude Garrity ... Berlin, N. H. 9 teeth. Mrs. Harry Stewpj-t . Greenfield, Mass. 18 teeth. Mrs. Holt, Calais Had rheumatism and pains in head. Teeth extracted and cured. Mrs. George Farquehson Graniteville 13 teeth. . Mrs. Wm. Halvosa, Barre. , Mr. Fred Boissoneau Websterville 25 teeth Mr. J. Bisson Town of Orange Harry Gamble ' Deputy Chief of Police Barre 28 teeth Mr. Frank O Billy Graniteville 5 teeth. Mr. John Griffith Warren 14 teeth. Mr. L. E. Wheeler So. Woodbury 16 teeth. Mrs. St. John Brookfield 22 teeth. Miss Ida Gray ' East Calais 3 teeth. George Duncan ' Worcester 22 teeth. . Mrs. Flora Whitcomb Marshficld 5 teeth. Mr. E. A. Morse Calais 10 teeth. Mr. F. E. Wheeler Woodbury 16 teeth. Mrs. Angus E. Smith . Graniteville. Mr. B. Smith, Barre. E. A. Morse, an old dentist, Calais 10 teeth. Mrs. Fred Dubie Websterville 18 teeth. M. P. Sullivan Graniteville 5 teeth. Mr. Robert Troup Barre 3 teeth. Mr. Dickey West Berlin 2 teeth. Mr. Harvey Woodard. " Barre 14 teeth. Mrs. Goodine, 56 ProspectSt., Mpntpelier 23 teeth. George W. Porter Marshfield 11 teeth. Earle J. Bartlett , Plainfield 10 teeth'. Oliver Littlewood Websterville 16 teeth. Mrs. Dan McAuley - ' Websterville, Vt. 28 teeth Had rheumatism and gen-" eral breakdown of health. Teeth extracted and health restored and rheumatism entirely disappeared. Recommendations for Plates M. P. Sullivan Graniteville, Vt. Mrs. Alma Cutler Williamstown, Vt. Mr. D. X. Hunt Montpelier, Vt Mrs. Eunice Kussell Montpelier Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Carpenter Washington Mr. George Bohonan Washington Mrs. Gallery, Barre. Mr. Robert Haflie, Barre. Mrs. Page, Berlin. Mrs. Recor, Graniteville. Mrs. George Farquehson " Graniteville Mr. Manning, Rochester, Vt. Mrs. Brown. Berlin Mr. A. H. Bruce, Montpelier. Mrs. Mable Carpenter, Orange. Mr. L. E. Wheeler South Woodbury Mrs. H. Keenan Dummerstown Miss Cutler, Hinsdale, H. . Mr. Hannon, Springfield. Wm. Halvosa Camp St., Barre, Vt. Mr. Wm. Halvosa Camp St., Barre, Vt. Mrs. Dan McCmiley Websterville, Vt. Mrs. David Smith, ' AVebstorvillc, Vt. Dr. Meagher's Dental Parlors - Cloaed Thursday Afternoni Miles Granite Block, Barre, Vt Phone 621-W. Professional Nurse attendant -

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free