Newspaper Page Text
THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., SATURDAY. JUNE 1. 1912.
New Lot Wash and House Dresses We can show you a pretty lot of Dresses in linen, poplin, repp, gingham and percale. New lot of White Waists, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $1.98. The latest in Neckwear, Collars and Cuff Sets in Ratina, Pique and Embroidered Sets, Lace Sets,' Ruffling for col lars and cuffs. PERRY L CAMP. Telephone 258-W. 75 Main .Street, Barro, Vermont. TALK OF THE TOWN 0. -TV".-.. Outdoor Comfort for Self and Friends Why not get the maximum of outdoor comfort this summer at the minimum of cost? Life will be cheerier with the brightness of two or three pieces of porch furniture, a "Crex" nig, or a hammock perhaps. A shade for the porch will give greater zest to living during the hot days to come. You'll be surprised at the many happy suggestions here for "outdoor comfort." Drop in and look them over glad to have you "browse about" ; auu uuve your own nine uumg it. Porch Screens Does your porch need a screen or a set of them? We have them in natural or green color. Prices fix8, $1.25; 8x8, $1.75. Wie have also an imported screen made in Germany that we would like to show you. Porch Rugs Of course you must have a rug or two to make your porch as com fortable as possible. Our line will surely please you when you come to make your selection. Wie have just received a large line of "Crex" and Fibre Rugs in all sizes. Hammocks And how about a Hammock? We can supply you with one of tire best Couch Hammocks in the city for $10.00. IB. W. Hooker .& Co Vermont s Largest House Furnishers g tt : i i a a a a A: i If you haven't all the business you want, adver tise in The Times. The "Recline" Couch Hammock ! is tne only uotich Hammock made with adjustable ends, thus allowing the occupant to recline in perfect ease and com fort. It has the best of Iron Tubing Frames and National Spring. Galvanized Iron Chain Sup ports from ceiling. Prices, $12.00, $13.00 and $15.00 each. PORCH SHADES IN ALL SIZES. LET US SHOW YOU. A. W. BADGER & CO., Furnishing Undertakers and Embalmers THE BEST OF AMBVLANCE SERVICE Telophase 447-11 Morse Block Pee Abbott's Saturday sale. Emilo Paquin left this morning for Boston, on business. After a hard day's work try Miera' sanitary barber service. Charles Zanleoni left last night on a few days' business trip to Boston. Children's day rehearsal at the M. E. church this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Toilet Shop, room B and 12 Currier building. Mrs. Ruth Austin, prop. Tel. 1S-M. ' New arrivals Ideal house drowse, lace curtains and neckwear. Henry V. Knight. Mrs. .Eunice Atkins of Milton arrived in the city to-day for a few days' visit with friends. Fifteen cents per pair, ladies' lisle thread hose, a special value at Perry's on Saturday. Miss Mary Bofree left last night for Montreal, where she will visit with rela tives for a few days. Mrs. Jackson's home-grown asparagus and everything else In the vegetable line at the Vermont Fruit Store. A butret lunch will be served at the Vincitia club rooms this evening, and all the members are invited to be present. At City Auction Rooms for the next ten days we are closing out a large con signment of art squares and rugs. See ad. elsewhere. Frank York, who has been spending u few days In the city as the guest of rela tives, returned to his Colchester home this morning. Miss Eva Buley, who has been visit ing friends in Bane and Montpelier for a few days, returned yesterday to her heme in Burlington. A. P. Calderwood of South Main street returned to this city last night from St. Johnsbury, after spending a few days at his former home there. Miss Ruth Parker of Spaulding street returned yesterday from Randolph, where she has been visiting with rela tives for the past few days. Mr. atid Mrs. Walter Briggs, who have been visiting friends in Barre and Mont pelier for a few days, left this morning for their home in Providence, R. I. Paul W. Waterman, who has been visiting at his home on Washington slreet for the past few days, returned to the university of Vermont this noon. Free car fares to the Auto-Crest land sale. lake t lie i:io or tne 1:45 car out of Barre this afternoon. The Wash ington street car -will go direct to the grounds. Special Saturday sale on strawberries, large baskets, 2 "for 25c. Fresh every morning at the Vermont Fniit Store. Ice cream four flavors, and ice cream sodas for 5c. Don't forget vour beans and brown- bread on Saturday. Hot roljs and pas try a specialty. Picnic supplies filled tii order. Orders delivered if desired. Mrs. Holt's Home Bakery. 'Phone 300-M. HI South Main street. James Armstrong of North Main street, who has been employed as brake man on the Barre and Montpelier branch of the Central Vermont for the past few months, left Thursday night for St. Albans, where he has secured employ ment as passenger brakeman. Members of the senior and junior commercial classes at Spaulding left this morning on their annual ride, Berlin ponu oeing tne destination. I licy were accompanied by Mis Bagley and Fred eric Edwards of the faculty. The junior Latin class of Spaulding also took its annual ride to Berlin pond to-day. Xotice! Pete M. Depatie, 112 North Main street, Bolster block, down stairs. is doing his usual first-class shoe and rubber repairing in all branches and with improved machinery and two workmen he can do repairing while you wait, if wanted. Notice in his window the shoes f2 years old, made before the war of the rebellion, also other relics. Look for his sign and the silver boot when you want your shoes repaired. The Goddard seminary baseball team, accompanied bv Coach Kurtz and Man ager Charles Pattee left this morning lor Jiornsvnie, wnere a game is sched uled with People's academy. Several weeks ago the two school teams came together and fought out a short-inning gme, curtailed oy ram. as the -Morris-ville team has defeated several of the better teams among Vermont prepara tory schools this year, the outcome of to-day's contest may have a significant bearing on the state championship. I A. P. ABBOTT & CO. A. P. ABBOTT & CO. A. P. ABBOTT & CO. A. P. ABBOTT & CO. ING j. As Our Best Values, the Following One lot of Rain Umbrellas. One lot of Wash Goods. One lot of Nemo t , . Corsets. One lot of Ribbons. One lot of Corset Covers. One lot of Hand : Bags.. One lot of Handkerchiefs. One lot of Straw Matting Suit Cases. Black Cat Hose. Munsing Underwear. Umbrellas This is a lot of Umbrellas made by our best makers. They are broken lots of their $1.3.1 Umbrellas, now at 87c'.' Wash Goods One table full of yard-wide Per cale and Amoskeag Ginghams, now at 10c per yard. Nemo Corsets This is their vacation special sales, up to $4.00, now to sell at $200 per pair. These are for medium fig ures and come in all sizes. No more at this sale price after this lot. This is a Nemo Corset put out by them to get you acquainted with their Cor sets. We do not take the loss that is their proposition. Special Ribbon Values These Ribbons are not the thin, flimsy quality. They are heavy enough and of that grade of silk that can be washed and look again like new. Corset Covers Here are ten dozen new Corset Cov. ers, trimmed with lace and embroid ery. Good values at the price 25c each. Ladies' Hand Bags This lot has the patent protected clasp lock that makes it safe on the street from pickpockets. This bag has a very pretty frame. Is made of fine soft grain leather, with in side pocket, and sells for $1-25 each. Straw Matting Suit Cases This new lot is a little the best at the price, $1.25. that we have ever had. These have covered, pro tected edges, the same as most $2.00 Cases. Hosiery and Underwear Buy just one pair of our Black Cat Seamless Hose with a shaped leg at 25c. One of our Munsing Union Suits will be enough to show you that you have a better-made, better-fitting Suit. Ladies' and Junior Dresses We have just received a lot of Wash Dresses in ladies' and misses' junior sizes. These are at a popular price and in a style and make that is sure to appeal to you as the right thing at the right price. At $1.25 is a House Dress made of a light blue striped gingham. Has plain round neck and is finished with plain colored gingham. At $2 00 is a plain blue ( ham bray Gingham Dress. Is made V yoke of white allover muslin. Is piped with white pique. Is a very good value. At $1.25 is a Junior Dress made of a medium check percale. Is fin ished round neck, sleeves, and bot tom of skirt with plain blue per cale. Is piped with red. At $1.50 is a good value in Blue and White Percale Dress. Is made with white hamburg front. Is piped with plain blue. Has plain blue revers. At $2 OO is a plain Gingham Dress that is made sailor style, but waist part does not blouse. I finished with white pique collar and tie. Junior sizes are 13, 13 and 17 years. Ladies' Longerie Waists . Our Shirt Waist business has dou- T bled in the last few weeks; in fact, i we have not been able to get deliv- eries as fast as we wanted the gar- T ments. , Nearly every express is .bringing i thin Wasits. We just received an- X other lot of Lingerie and Marquisette T Waists in a variety of styles, both 2 in the low neck mid short sleeves, and the high necks. T At 69c are a number of styles in White Waists, both in the low and high neck. Are an extra value. At $1.00 are a number of new Waists that are finished with lace and muslin edge. At $1.25 each are some very good Waist values we received by express this morning. Are made in the lat est cut. At $1.50 are three new values in a Muslin Waist. Is finished with lace insertion yoke and have short sleeve and round neck. At from $200 to $250 are a number of new values in Muslin and Marquisette Waists. Are same extra good values and are finished with a tine embroidered front, inlaid with lace insertion. When you can buy a pair of Nemo Corsets for $2.00 it is making a solid investment. You I X arc starting your corset ideas right. j I The Daylight vStore J TALK OF THE TOWN An Old Man Is a Bigger Burden than a baby. This is why second child hood needs financial friendship. No one adopts old people, therefore the need of endowments, annuities, etc. National Life Insurance Co. of Vermont. (Mutu-, al.) S. S. Ballard, general agent, Law rence building, Montpelier, Vt. psoni&nnrcn iMSCi iXSM CORRECT Mil The Most Convenient Article for Summer Traveling Straw or Ming Suit Cases Again we call your attention to our stock of Matting Cases, which far exceeds last year's showing both in quality and price. We gire you more value for your money than elsewhere. In making a selection, com pare our cases and prices with others. We Aim to Keep Value Up and Prices Down! We also have our usual Season's Special in Matting Cases, which is better than ever. At 98 Ccnfs Each G. N. KENYON & CIVS CASH BARGAIN STORE j Order your TOMATO PLANTSj ! NOW I I z : I and get the best; per doz. I only 65c I We have the tall, chubby J ! and dwarf plants. J Pansie Plants, basket... 20c! I ! 12 lbs. Rhubarb for.... 25c 2 Pineapples for... 25c J Ripe Tomatoes. 2 lbs..25cj j Wax String Beans, Bunch j : Onions, Lettuce, etc. j j Fresh cut Asparagus every I morning, bunch Ocl . i SMITH & CUMINGS GOOD THINGS TO EAT J New curtain scrims at Abbott's. Mrs. ti. W. Mann of Wellington street has returned home, after a few days' visit with friends in Johnson. Mrs. Jackson's home-grown asparagus and everything else in the vegetable line at the Vermont Fruit (Store. Attorney William Wisbart leaves to night for New York, where he will re n.ain for a few days on business. Miss Laura H. Boivmt of Quebec, P. O . is visit inir at the hom of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Plouff of Jefferson street. Miss Agnes I. Wheeler, who has been visiting friends in the city for a few days, returned this morning to her home in White River Junction. Mrs. A. Cowie of Shurtleff place, who has been confined to the Ileaton hospital in Montpelier for several weeks was able to return to her home yesterday. Miss Marion Casavant, who has Wn visiting relatives in Barre and Granite villa for a few weeks, returned this morning to her home in Richmond. John Soules of F airfield arrived in the city yesterday, having been called litre to see his cousin, Mis Jeaunette Itartlett, who is conlined at the City hospital. ... Victrola. If you haven't heard the Victrola, come in and hear it by all means the greatest musical instrument the world has ever known. Come and hear it to-day. Bailey's Music Rooms, 14 Elm Btreet, Barre, Vt. Mrs. W. D. Smit,h of Summer street left yesterday for Boston, where she will attend the commencement exercises of Boston university, from which in stitution her daughter, Miss Eva Smith, it to be graduated this spring.. The South Barre grange will hold a social concert and dance at Unity hall, South Barxe, Thursday evfnlng, June ft. The Barre opera house orchestra will furnish music. Tickets to the concert, 25c; full bill, 5c. per couple. Every body cordially invited.' Refreshments free, . Mrs. Laura Cassarico, held on a chanre of selling, was released from county jail in Montpelier yesterday, when a friend appeared and went bail for her in the sum ot Im.w. .Mrs. lassancos arrest was the outcome of a raid and her case will come up before Judge II. W. Scott in city couri some day next week. The remains of Mrs. Ella Brown, whose death occurred at her home in East Barre Thursday i.lght at 8:15 o'clock, after a several days' illness of pneumonia, were brooght to Barre this morning and taken over the Central Ver mont railroad at 8 o'clock to Roxbnry, where the funeral and burial was held this forenoon. The body was accom panied by William Brown, husband of the deceased, Henry Ellis and M. J. l.iteomb. The matter of naming a date and se lecting a place for the meeting to be held in the interests of a proposed Wash ington County Progressive Republican league has leen left in the hands of J. P. Marr, one of the, committeemen. Bud weather kept the attendance down at the meeting to have held in Montpelier Thursday night ami it was deemed wise to postpone it. Mr. Marr will shortly announce the date. SUNDAY SERVICES A T THE CHURCHES Times and Places of Worship and Subjects of Sermons, THE SUMMER SESSIONS OF THE sfford teacbera and etbrt a upartar opportu nity to stud? iMokkoeploc, liortbsnd, type writing and otber commercial tubjects ander totllT fiTrbl condition,. Teachers esa Pcializ In CItII Bnlce ubj;ti nr taka any branrhra d Mired. Only 115 far flTa waeaa Inslroettan. Far aaw aatalog ua ail draw Car nail & Holt, U Kartb Peat: Suaat, Albany, N. V. Pentecostal Church Prayer at 10 a. in. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at noon. Prayer and praise at. 7 p. m. Swedish Mission at Foresters' hall John Bjork, pastor. Sunday school at t:45 a. m. Preaching service at 7 p. m. Wc extend a kind invitation to all Scandinavians. St. John the Baptist Episcopal Church, Websterville W. J. M. Beattic, rector. Holy communion at 0:15 a. m. Evening prayer and sermon at 3 o'clock. Sunday school at 2 p. m. Church of the Good Shepherd W. J. M. Beattie, rector. Holy communion at 8 a. m. Morning prayer and sermon at 10:30. Sunday school at 11:55. Even ine prayer and sermon at 7 o'clock. St. Monica's Church Children's mas at 9 o'clock; celebrant, Rev. P. M. Me Kenna. Parish mass at 10:30 o'clock. Catechism at 3 p. m. Rosary and bene diction at 4 p. m. Baptisms at 4 p. m. East Barre Congregational Church preaching service at 10:30. Rev. Frank blomfleld of Berlin will preach in ex change with the pastor. Sunday school at 11:45. Christian Endeavor service at 7 p. m. Berlin Congregational Church Rev. Frank L. Blomfleld, pastor. 10:45 a. m., Rev. James Ramage. pastor of the East Barre Congregational church, will preach. Sunday school at noon. Young people's meeting at 7:30 p. m. Salvation Army Services Sunday school at 1:30; Sunday afternoon meet ing. 2:80: Sunday evening, salvation meeting, 8 o'clock; Monday night, 3 Wednesday night, 8; Saturday night, free and easy, 8; Saturday, Band of Love for children at 2:30. Everybody welcome to these meetings. Italian Mission on Brook street, near Main G. B. Castcllini pastor; Sunday school at 2:45 p. m.; general meeting at 4 p. in.; prayer meeting on Wednes day at 7:30 p. m.; gymnasium for boys on Wednesday at 0:30 p. m.; gymnasium for girls on Saturday at 3:30 p. m.; sewing class for girls on Saturday at 2:30 p. m. All are welcome. Websterville Baptist Church Robert L. Caster, pastor. Morning service at 10:30; subject, "The Kingdom's Ad vance." Bible school at 11:30; classes for all ages. Junior meeting at 3 p. m. Seniors at 6:20 p. m. Evening service at 7 o'clock; text, "That They May Be Perfect in One." Regular praise and prayer meeting Thursday evening at 7 o'clock. Universalist Church .John B. Reanlon, pastor. Preaching service at 10:30; subject. "The Soul's Striving for Its Na tive Element." Bible study at 12; sub ject, "Hypocrisy and Sincerity." Devo tional meeting" of the Young People's Christian union at 7; subject. "The? Threefold Revelation of Hod." Teachers' meeting in the vestry .Thursday evening at 7:30. Everybody welcome. At the morning service to-morrow the Orpheus main quartet 'will sing "Lift lp Your Heads," by Holden, and "The Iird ! My Strength," by Simper. Trof: WJieat Oii will play the organ. First Presbyterian Church Rev. Dun can Salmond. pastor. Morning service at 10:30; subject, "Assembly Echoes." 7 p. m., Memorial day sermon; topic, "A Fringe of " Blue." Prayer meeting Thursilay evening at 7:30, the monthly missionary meeting; subject, "Work ot the Presbyterian Church in Alaska." Hedding Methodist Episcopal Church E. F. Newell, pnstor. Preaching service at 10:30; subject, "Victory Over En vironment") short sermon to young peo ple on, "The Child of a King." Sun day school at 12. Lesson, "Hypocrisy and Sincerity"; Pastor's class will dis cuss, "HvDoerites in Real Life To-daj." Epworth League meeting at 6 o'clock subject, "Abstinence the Glory of Mau hood"; Sidney Olliver, leader. Regular evening service' at 7 o'clock, with an address especially adapted to interest young people. "Life's Story Book." Foe's "Wiliiam Wilson," "Hep worth's "Hiram Golf's Religion" and t lie story of the prodigal son will furnish the background of the address. Excellent music at the, morning and evening services. The regu lar official board meeting Wednesday evening. Congregational Church J. W, Barnett, pastor. 10.-3O a. m.. worship and ser mon; subject, "The Church and Her Min istry." 12 m., Sunday school; lesson, "Hypocrisy and Sincerity.'' Matt. 0:1-18. 5:45 p. m. Y. P. S. ('.' r.: topic. "The Christian Virtues. VI. Fidelity," Rev. 2:1-110. 7 p. m., worship and sermon; subject, "Some Important Questions: HI. Where Art Thou!" Thursday, 7:30 p. m., midweek meeting; topic, "The Child's Place in the Church," Mark 10:13-16; Matt. 18:1-14. The music for the day w ill lie: Organ, "Pilgrims' Song of Hope," Batiste; anthem, "Bleosed Is the Man That Feareth the Lord," Wiegand; offer tory bass solo, "Just for To-day," Ab bott; organ, "Maestoso," Mendel.-solin. In the evening, organ, "Au Soir," d'Evry; anthem. "Lead Us, Heavenly Fa ther. Lead Cs." W iegand; offertory quar tet, "God of Mercy," Lenk. ter of Charles Dobey, died Thursday of pneumonia, with which she had beea ill four weeks. It is reported that Sergeant-at-arms Ferrin has sent his resignation to Gov ernor Mead. He has held the office for six years. The Italian A. C. was defeated yes-' terday by the Dartmouth Independents, 10 to 5, in an uninteresting game of baseball. , BASE MONTPELIER. James A. Ryle and Miss May A. Welcher of this city were married on Wednesday by Rev. W. J. O'Sullivan. The bride was attended bv her sister. Miss Susie Welcher, and the groom by Eugene Xerney of Websterville. An elaborate supper was afterwards served at their home on Barre street. Freda May, the six-nionth-old daugh- ALL -TO-DAY Goddard Campus Barre A.C. vs Hanover Five hundred fans saw these twj teams piny Memorial day and they all got something for their money. Hanover will be strengthened with a crack catch er and first baseman for to-day's game and will make it interesting for the li. A. C. , Game called at 3 o'clock sharp. Don't forget the place. On God dard campus. ' GOOD VALUES Best Dairy Butter, pec pound - 30c Five per Cent off makes this cost you 29s with three per cent rebate eneck tor casn Strictly Fresh Eggs, per dozen - 23c Actually cost you less thau 22c, if you take advantage of the discounts Eighteen pounds Sugar, extra fine granulated $1.00 Actually costs you 92c with discounts Imported Potatoes, per peck - - -1 30c Onion Salad, a fine relish, per bottle - - 10c Sweet Spanish Peppers, per can - - - - "10c Heinz Cream of Pea Soup, per can - - 15c Kippered Herrings in oval cans, each - - - 10c Four packages Sunshine Corn Flakes for - 25c National White Rolled Oats, per package - - 20c Another lot of Mixed Cookies; three pounds for 25c BAKERY DEPARTMENT. Our Cream Bread is made in the same modern way as in the larger city bakeries dough mixers, moulders, steam oven, etc. In addition to this we use whole milk instead of water, wrap the bread in heavy wax paper and give it to you fresh from the oven. It has real value; nothing better made. Try our Loaf Cakes plain, fruit or nut, per lb. - 18c Pound Cakes, light and dark - - 15c and 30c Baked Beans and Steamed Brown Bread for Saturday. Full line of fresh Pastry every day. I F. D. LADD COMPANY