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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, November 05, 1912, Image 4

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TIIK HAKHK DAILY TIMES. HAWtE. VT.. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER .5. 1912.
THE BARRE DAILY TIMES
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1912.
rublilijl entry wee-flay afternoon,
RuLscriilinnat One vear. f3.00 1 one
mrnth, 23 cmta; tir.Rlo copy, 1 cent.
Entered at tlie poatulllve at IUrre at
siroml-clust matter.
Frank E. Langley, Publisher.
The ttverope daily circulation of the
Harre Daily Times for the week ending
lust Saturday waa
6,150
copies, the largest circulation ofanydaily
puper In Vermont outlde of Burlington.
Turkey wants pence and tlio liulkuns
want the piwc-H.
There waa lota of early voting in Harre
but not the oft?n kind.
TO THE, . r-s. IfoTHrii
I5y unanimous vote, Harvard elects
"Charlie'' Jlriikley president.
These are rare days for November, and
just the time to prepare for the raw
ones.
. At last reports, the People's Gas com'
jinny stands outside the merger fold
ft solitary figure.
Wilson started receiving the knocks
coming to him when his head ilew up
and hit the top of his limousine.
According to all precedent, the. hat
trade ought to boom for a day or two,
or until all the election betB are paid.
Duty before pleasure.
Every "undesirable" citizen will
vote.
Every man who believes in graft
will vote.
Every man who is interested in
promoting private greed, instead
of the public good, will vote.
Now its up to the honest men to
be on hand and get In their vote
promptly.
If the weather is cold or
wet here is the overcoat
at $18 that will give you
comfortable protection.
Slip-ons at $10. Warm,
honest, self respecting
suits from $10 to $35.
We Clean, Press and Repair Clothing.
FUR COATS TO RENT.
174 North Main Street, Barre, Vermont
The Big Store With the Little Prices.
The warnings against election fraud
and offers of reward for detection of
tli same in other states leads Vermont
to wonder if she is old-fashioned enough
to be honest in her election.
Manifestly, President Taft was led
Into the wrong pew, when ho was taken,
Sunday, to a New York church, where
the preacher gave a Progressive-leaning
sermon. But doubtless the president ap
preciated tlie joke as much as nnyH
one.
The fact that Vermont had to go to
the polls to-day just to elect four presi
dential electors again raises the question
whether it would not be better to com
bine our state and national elections,
as most other states of the union do.
Then, too, there would bs the great
saving of expense which an extra elec
tion necessitates; which makes quite an
item in favor of the combined elections.
Think it over, Vermonters.
tentative, and the election went on to
day as if Sir. Bliss had been the orig
inal choice of the Republicans of liij
district, albeit the voters must have been
hard put to it to adjust themselves to
the new situation. But this prompt
action on the part of the state commit
tee was necessary, elsn the election would
have gone to the Democrats by default.
J
FACT
. v-- ..
You can put your foot right
down on this fact there is
no place where your feet
will receive more care ana
kindness than in our shoe
department.
Our sole object is to satisfy
your foot and please your
eye.
The right last for every
occupation.
Walk-Overs for men and
women from $3.50 to
16.00; other values $1.50
to $3.50.
WALK-OVER
SHOE STORE
170 North Main Street
WILLIAMSTOWN.
Examinations for teachers' certificates
or re-examination to any touching on
permits, or those whose certificates have
expired, will be held in the high school,
Williamstown, for two days, starting
i a. m. Sov. 14. N. hove, supt.
Program for the next grange meeting,
Nov. 0: Solo, Mrs. Blanche Poor; rend
ing. Napoleon .LaFlower; discussion,
"Which alTords a young man the better
future! an education or a few thousand
dollars in money T" opened by lleman
Smith i instrumental music, Mrs. Harsh
McAllister! reading, Mrs. Jennie Drnryj
solo, Arlcne Jeffords; discussion, "Will
the Progressive party live or die f " opened
by Oeoive 11, Goodrich) sung, grange
choir.
Miss Mary Ulaiuhard began work for
George Beckett yesterday morning.
.Mr. ami .Mrs. rred U. Williams or
Northfleld were visitors at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. W. (. Ditty last Sun
day.
j'assera Bros, have lutely erected a
headstone on the Caleb Stratton lot in
the cemetery at East Brookfleld, This
firm makes a specialty of fine carving
in grant and have a good amount of
work on hand for the winter.
Mrs. Herbert C. Young and son of
Barre are the guests of Mrs. E. B. Wat
son.
X. B. Robinson has extended his water
system in Mill village so as to supply
several houses.
After the engine had been turned lost
"SEE THAT
BALD HEADED
YOUNG MAN"
"I know lie is only 38," said one
young lady to another at a social func
tion, "but lie looks Jike fiO."
"Better say he looka like 00," replied
the other.
Young men who use PARISIAN Sags
never grow bald, because the hair root
is supplied with plenty of, nature's own
nourishment, which means at all tiiiK's
an abundance of healthy hair.
Young man, if your hair is thinning
out t if that little bald spot on top is
beginning to snread, try PARISIAN !
Sage, It is guaranteed oy Red Cross
Pharmacy to ton falling hair, banish
dandruff and scalp itch, or money back.
00 cents at dealers everywhere.
night and was running down the back
track to get on the main line again, the
forward trucks left the iron, -causing a
delay of about an hour in the leaving
of the train for Barre. '
Word is received here of the birth
of a daughter, Nov. 2, to Mr. and Mrs.
Hubert Crotoaii, formerly of this town
and now living at Smith stock farm,
Barre.
CURRENT COMMENT
VERMONT LFADS COUNTRY
IN GRANITE PRODUCTION
SOMETHING BESIDES AGRICUL
TURE IN VERMONT.
Honors in minoral production are be
coming so much a matter of course with
Vermont that the announcement that
Vermont led the nation in granite pro
duction during 1011 docs not cause a
great deal of comment here. Yet soma
people continue to call Vermont an "agri
cultural" state. We are proud of our
agriculture, but we would like the world,
to know that Vermont is not a one
industry state, that the chances for suc
cess are as diversified as in any state of
the union. The man with energy and a
fair amount of capital can find a gTeat
many industries in which to make good
Let them come to Vermont and Bee for
themselves.
REP. UTTER'S DEATH.
The death of Congressman George II.
Utter of Rhode Island removes a capa
ble official and a man of considerable
prominence in his home state. In poli
tics Mr. Utter had passed through the
various stage's of advancement from rep
resentative and senator in the, state leg
islature to secretary of state, lieutenant-
governor and governor, serving two terms
in the last-named capacity before being
elected to Congress. Besides this activ
ity, he was engaged in the' printing and
publishing business, being proprietor of
the Westerly Sun in his home place,
and waa foremost in other activities.
Therefore, his death takes away one of
the state's leading men. In addition it
. caused a pre-election complication some
what similar to that occasioned by the
death of Vice-President Sherman on the
even of the national election, as Mr.
Utter was a candidate for re-election. In
Lis case, however, the state Republican
committee immediately selected Zenas
W. Bliss, a former lieutenant-governor,
us a candidate for the position of repre-
A New Nation?
In the event of the fall of Constanti
nople and the. complete overthrow of
Turkish power in Europe it seems inev-
ltalilo that some sort of closer political
union should result among the Balkan
states. They are allies in the war upon a
common enemy, lliev are making tre
mendous sacrifices for a common cause.
Racial animonsities and national cause.
ries have for a time, at least, been lost
in the common desire of revenge.
Whether, after the rout of the Turk,
these national jealouses will prevent the
formation of a United States of the Bal
kans is matter for speculation only. Ra
cially, the problem will be difficult. Geo
graphically, however, it would bo simple.
For such a federation would have as
basis a compact territory.
If it comprised only Bulgaria, Rervia
and Montenegro, its area would lie about
(ittO.OOO square miles or rather more
than that of Illinois and its population
approximately 8,000,000, or about that
of Pennsylvania. This does not include,
of course, the European provinces or
Turkey, with a population of about 6,-000,000,-
which might be incorporated
in a Balkan federation. Nor does it in
clude the kingdom of Roumania, the
largest and most populous of all the
Balkan states, which has, however,
taken no part in the present struggle.
What will be the fate of Macedonia
whose soil is soaked with both Christian
and Mamometan blood and of Albania
cannot even be conjectured.
About half of the population of Tur
key in Europe is Mahometan, and nearly
all of the Sultan's 18.000,(100 subjects in
Asia are followers of the prophet. There
are only anout 3,000,000 Mahometans in
European Turkey, and the Sultan would
proliubly find more congenial surround
ings in Asia. Boston Globe.
And the Green Mountain State Was One
of Six States to Show an Increase
Last Year.
The granite produced in the United
States in 10)1 has a value of $-'1,301,878,
an increase of $84(1,011 over the value
for 1S)10. Fourteen states, according to
the United States geological survey, pro
duced granite valued at more than $100,
000, in the following order; Vermout,
Massachusetts, Maine, California, Wis
consin, Washington, New Hampshire,
Rhode Island, Georgia, Maryland, Minne
sota, North Carolina, Oregon, and Con
necticut. Of these states the first seven
produced granite valued at more than
)fl ,000,000, and six of the fourteen Ver
mont, Massachusetts, California, Wash
ington, Rhode Island, and Connecticut
showed an increase in value of output.
There was an increase of 1,029.704
paving blocks in 11)11 over the output
of iiw. when the production was 5i
08!),31)f), and an increase of $30,051) in
value over the value of the 1010 output,
winch was ?2,823,77s. A large proiior
tion of the output of Wisconsin, the
largest proportion of the output of Wis
consin, the largest producer of these
blocks, goes to Chicago; the blocks for
.New iork and other large eastern cities
are supplied by Massachusetts, Maine,
New iork, North Carolina, New Hamp
shire, New Jersey, Georgia, and other
granite quarrying states near the At
lantic seaboard; and the demand on the
Pacific coast is met by the local quar
ries.
Quality Counts !
J If you buy our bread you are getting
one of the best to be had. A fair compari
son will prove the truth of this statement.
Ask your grocer for Our Bread.
THE CITY BAKERY
;:t::ns::::::::::.t:n.'::::j:::::::::::j;ujnnKJn:t
tasnai
M0RET0WN.
Our
Fine Writing
Papers
in neat boxes will please you,
so will the prices. We have
different qualities at different
prices but all good.
F. M. Goss was in Montpelier Friday.
Mrs. E. J. Morse and Mrs. Thomas
Keltv visited at the home of Don Phil
lips in Duxbury Thursday and Friday.
Several from here attended the I. O.
G. T. social in Duxbury Wednesday even-
ng.
Miss Viva Atkins, a student in the
Montpelier high school, was at her home
ov.r Sunday.
Supt. R. W. Palmer of Waterbury was
in town Wednesday.
O. H. Sleeper recenth' sold a herd of
thirty-two Holstein cows to parties in
East Harre.
Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Bulkeley of Wa
terbury were guests of local relatives and
tnends Wednesday and Thursday.
Mrs. F. E. Johnson and Mrs. S. E.
Atkins were in Waterbury Tuesday.
Mrs. r. H. Sawyer and Miss Bessie
Bruce were in Waterbury last week Mon-
day, as were also Mrs. J. W. Bates and
Mrs. B. S. Ward Tuesday.
Mrs. Lucy lVentiss of Montpelier was
gnet at Dr. llaylett's last week.
W. J. Rovce and daughter, Miss Edna
Royce, were guests at V. L. Hathaway's
JMindsy.
It is expected that Charles E. Goss,
who had his arm so badly injured a few
weeks ago. will be able to leave Heaton
hospital this week.
W. I.. Wilcox was in Montpelier Sat
urday, as was also G. (J. Sleeper.
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. riusscll were in
Warren Monday to attend the funeral
of Mrs. Mliam Keiaey. a cousin. j
The ladies' ail supper and social, which
was held at the home of Mrs. II. O.
Ward last Wednesday, was largely at
tended, between e"ntv ami eiirhtV be
ing present. The house and tablrs'were !
prettily decorated for the orrsoion with !
black cats, bats and other Hallowe'en !
fanei. while pumpkin lanterns decorat
ed the porch. After supper, all enjoyed '
a social hour, with music interspersed. J
which added much to the pleasure of i
tne eiemng.
The Taboo on Moderate Drinking.
The use of alcohol is receiving some
nam knocks these days. A prominent
railway system, not content with the
general rule heretofore tn force on rail
ways forbidding employees to drink
while on duty, now forbids employees
to indulge at ail in drinking out of em
ployment hours, or in any other conduct
which will impair their health or make
them less alert and less capable while
on duty. J he owner of one of the na
tion's pets a prominent baseball team
announces that moderation in drink
ing is not sufficient; the players on his
team must leave alcohol entirely alone
and abandon cigarettes. The justification
for such rules msy be found not only in
the difficulty of being moderate in in
dulgence, but - also in the cumulative
and after-effects of dissipation. The
world is moving; the old fetich of "per
sonal liberty" at whatever cost of dan
ger to the public at large seems to be
losing its power. The Journal of the
American Medical association thinks
man to whom the life and safety of
others are entrusted may be expected or
even required to be as abstemious as
ball players and railway employees.
WHEN, WHERE and HOW
to get the most for your money is an important consid
eration. With our new fall line of Art Squares, Rugs
and Linoleums we are prepared to meet your every re
quirement. Art Squares in Tapestry, Axminster, Bodv
Brussels and Wiltons, all sizes, from $15.00 to $40.00
each. Also a large assortment of small size Rugs from
75c to $4 50 each. The largest line of Linoleums and
Oil Cloths ever shown in the city.
LET US SHOW YOU
A. W. BADGER & CO.,
Furnishing Undertakes and Embalmers
TIE BKaT OF iHSfUME ak-BTICE
Telephsae 447-11 Mm Block
Winter U
rmen
at The Vaughan Store
SECOND FLOOR You will find that it will be to
your advantage to visit our Ready-to-Wear Department.
Our entire second floor is larger than our main floor
and is given up to Winter Wearing Apparel.
Special Prices This Week
Ladies' Wool Dresses, Ladies' Long Coats, Chil
dren's Coats, Ladies' Silk Dresses, Ladies' Cotton and
Silk Waists, Ladies' and Children's - Flannel Night
Robes, Winter Underwear, Kimonos, Wrappers,
Bath Robes, etc.
The best Fleeced Underwear for 25c that money can
buy for women and children.
Big sale Blankets, 49c, 75;, 85:, 93:, $1 .10, up.
Big sale Comfortables, 95c, $1.25, 1.39, 1.69, up.
Sale Outing Flannels, the 10c kind, for 8c yard.
Ladies' Outing Night Robes. 47c, 75c, 95c, $1.10.
Ladies' Black Petficoats, 49c, 79c, 98c, 1.39c, up.
Children's Wool Underwear, 35c, 40c, 45c. 50c.
$1.25 Ladies' Wool Vests and Pants for $1.00.
1.50 Ladies' Wool Vests and Pants for $1.39.
Ladies' Union Suits, 50c, 75c, $1.00.
50c Aviation Caps, one lot at 25c each.
69c Aviation Caps, one lot at 49c. Others 1-3 off,
75c, 98c, $1.25 each.
50c Long Flannelette Kimonos at 50c. Other bar
gains at $1.00, 1.19, 1.25, 1.50 up.
Ladies' Wool Dresses at - - 4.98 575,5.98
Big sale ladies' Separate Skirts, $3.00 Skirt for $1.98,
$5.00 Skirt for $3.98.
Sale Winter Gloves
39c Ladies" Mocha Glove, black, only 25c per pair.
50c Ladies' Mocha Finish Glove at JiDc per pair.
50c Ladies' Glove, kid lining, at 45c per pair.
$t00 Kid Glove, colors only, at 85c prrpair.
Look In at Vaughan's. Th Papers Can't Tell You All
mughan
Store
An Advertisement in the Times
Will Bring Sure Results.
f
Redfern
Corsets
11
r sill
YOU CAN FIND IT AT McCUEN'S
THE STORE THAT SAVEa YOU MONEY
MONTPELIER, VT.
Fownes
Gloves
Best
Vfe have just received a ear of flour
and are makinjr pricea to move it quick
ly. Call or telephone before you pur
chase. Eafc.man Bros.
The Man Who Sayi
lie doesn't BPed life insurance has
jumped at a conclusion which aomeone
mav have to sutler tor. .National Life
Insurance Company of Vermont. (Mu
tual.) S. S. Dullard, general agent, I-aw-rence
building, Montpelier, Vt.
Those Dizzy Feelings.
People often coma to me complaining of
giddiness and nausea. Jf they look down,
or up, or change position suddenly, they
have a whirling, topsy-turvy feeling that
it very distressing. They are in a truly
wretched condition unfit for business or
pleasure half sick and feeling just as bad :
as if wholly to. 1
Now, I find nine timet in ten that such
people have been careless about eating, and
haven't kept their bowels in good order. .
People don't alwayt know it, but really
most sicknetscomes from nrgUrt of stomach '
and bowels. This fact I have learned in a i
long and laborious practice. I urge you,
then, if yoo feeldiztjr, nervous, depressed,
see spots before your eye or have bad
breaih, to begm taking my Elixir. It may
be had of almcnt an v dealer at si verr
Falling Water Tank Cut Cash in Head j tuT
of George Abair. tainly remove the poisons from yoursy stem, ,
;rP Alniir .tnwk on the hea l : reMore yotir tppetite. cause your food to
M s ornrr of a maUr tank wl .rh f, !l ! P!"" "d your bowels to act as .
Un h m a. he inMallin plumbir ! nir.m they ahould. Also epel
D. F. Davis "Toe Drimns , "1,.., . i.'
uw r f hif'h nve t t. h- I, a. to He takm hr a i Tk . Vi t IJn:r. I am Sure
C2 North Ma.a Str-t Earre, Vexsaaot ,! . ' ' that jo w::i not U dtapointed in the
' cooj it wl it ram- -
M0XTPELIER.
Fashions at Their
Effective because different different because out of the ordinary. The
New England Johnny Coats in all the popular rough materials. Cut 48 in.
long. Lined with contrasting colors.
Ladies' Full Length Coats
In Kerseys, Chinchillas, Mixtures, Boucles and Wide Wale Diagonals,
semi-fitting and straight line backs in regular and extra sizes.
The Vogue in Suits
Stunning-new models in Wide Wale Diagonals, Whip Cords and Serges,
in plain tailored and trimmed styles. New Corduroy Suits.
Ask to See Our Leader at $15.00 in Serges and Cheviots
New Children's Coats
Received fifty new Coats on last night's express, ages 2 to 6 and 6 to 14.
P. S. We can truthfully state that we offer the Best Values in Ready-to-Wear Ap
parel in the city: (or outside the city) at a saving of $2.50 to $3.50 in price per gar
ment We believe in volume of business at a lower margin of profit.
N. B. If you want something a little different you can find it at McCuen's.
J

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