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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1913.
5 Standard Fashion Books The season's style record. 20c per copy (includ ing any Standard Pattern Free). 30c by mail. Standard Embroideries A stunning periodical of all kinds of fancy work. ,. 25c per copy (including any Standard Transfer free). 25c by mail. The Designer The standard of smartness in dress. 10c a copy, 75c per year. .August number now ready. These Three Publications Will Keep You Up-to-Date PERRY a CAMP B. W. Hooker & Co. Barre, Vermont. Headquarters for Beds and Bedding! We have just unloaded another carload of Mattresses, comprising three grades only, one hundred and fifty (150) Mattresses, two hundred and fifty pieces. This is a 'splendid lot of Mattresses, as an inspection will prove, and every Mattress guaranteed as represented. What do you care if so far this year our bedding busi ness is 20 per cent, better than ever before ? "Not a thing," say you, "that is, unless it has some bearing on my getting a better Mattress for the money than elsewhere." Well, we are going to try and do that. Please note the following grades and prices: rn itr- mr, Tnr TAWAT SANITARY SOFT TOP MATTRESSES, dust proof tick, full size, two parts WHITE FELT TOP AND BOTTOM MAT TRESS, attractive tick, full size, two parts. . . $2.70 $4.00 WHITE FELT COMBINATION MATTRESS, art tick, something new for the money, full size, two parts $5.40 Plenty of 3.0 and 3.6 Mattresses in above grades at proportionate prices to those quoted. We are showing the big leader, that White Felt Com- I: bination, in art ticking, in our windows for a few days. Remember that we are sole agents for Barre and Mont pelier for the celebrated Ostermoor Mattresses, if you want something better, and carry a good stock in A. C. A. and art tickings and in all sizes in one or two parts. B. W. Hooker & Co. Members Vermont Funeral Directors' and Embalmers' Association RED CROSS HOSPITAL AMBULANCE SERVICE Only Ambulance in the City Used Exclusively for Sick and Accident Cases. 'Phone 87-11 A Summer Outing is incomplete without a Chic Outing Hat. We have the Turkish Terry Cloth Hats in all white and with color combinations. 50c to $1.00. Motor Hats in two-tone effects are very becoming to most faces. Price 50c. Those Marked Down Trimmed Hats are selling so well we have added others. Prices range from $10 to $1. MRS. W. F. SHEPARD Snisettes, 15 cents at Knight's. Big Bale summer waists 89c and 08c, at Yaughan'a. Ten cents eaoh, large size buck towels, t Perry's on Saturday. Five hundred yards 12'c percale on sale Saturday for 93c a pard at Ferry's. Now ig the time to get your screen windows and doors repaired at the C. L. Bugbee mill. Henry Kent has commenced work as a conductor on the 'Barre and Montjpelier Traction company's lines. John Frontini of Foss street went this morning to Hardwick, where he will visit relative for a few days. Auction sale, Depot square, Saturday at 1 p. in. j specially fine lot of goods. See adv. O. H. Hale, auctioneer. Joseph Reynolds of Beckley street re turned yesterday from a few weeks' visit to dockland and Vinal Haven, Me. State' Attorney J. Ward Carver was a business visitor in Northfield yester day. New five-passenger auto for hire; will go anywhere. Keasonahle rates. , James Hastings, 380 North Main street. Tel. 24-2. Auction sale of Arkley's livery stock at 1 p. m. to-day. Corner of Merchant and Summer streets. C. F. Smith, auc tioneer. Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Jackson of Liberty street returned last night from a few "days' visit with relatives in Wil-liamstown. Go to John H. Johnson, 37 South Main street, for your roofing, eave troughing sheet iron and tin work, repairing, etc. Tel. 212-W. Miss Mary McWhorter of Richardson street returned yesterday, after pass ing several davs with friends in Boston and vicinity. We are now paying 27 cents for fresh eggs in exchange tor goods, five per cent, discount allowed on your purchase. f.astman Bros. Arthur - Gordon of Highland awnue, who has been spending the past ten days at Plattsburg, X. Y., returned to the citv yesterday. Mrs. M. Dombrouski has returned from Moretown, where she has been caring for A. H. Booth. She will take Tip her for mer residence on Summer street. Louis Quimby of Merchant street, whe is taking a few days' vacation from his dutieg in the Red Cross pharmacy, left to-day for his home in Clarcmotit, X. H. The silver set which was recently awarded to Kino J. Maggiani in the Boston American prize voting contest is exhibited in the window of the Frank McWhorter store. H. A. Gould ask The Times to correct its statement of yesterday that he had gone to Calais with his family for a stay of some six weeks, as the report was unfounded. Ruth Mildred, one of the twin daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Cheney of Berlin, was successfully operated on at the City hospital yesterday afternoon for a cystic tumor on her nose. She is very comfortable. Howard Kyeburg of Detroit. Mich., arrived in the city last evening for a few weeks' visit with relatives. Mr. Kye burg left Barre about five years ago and has been employed in a moulder in one of Detroit's automobile concerns. Mrs. John Aumen of Ashland, O., and Mrs. Newton Sihrock, Misses Daisy and Clara Wolley of Somerset. Pa., who hate been visiting the past month at the homo of Mrs. O. W. I,cwis. )fl Nelson street, left the first of the week for Buffalo and Niagara Falls. M. M. Gordon, formerly an attorney in Barre and now located at Jerome, Ann., was speaker of the day at the Fourth of July celebration in that town last week, and the Jerome News of July 5 has a double-column cut. of Mr. Gordon and give a summary of hia address. .Arthur Murdo McDonald, who has been spending the jat three weeks at the home of his father, Norman Mc Donald, at Upper Graniteville, left Oils morning for Moose Jaw, Sask., where lie has been residing for the past three vears. He is eniDloved bv the Canadian Pacific railroad as brakoman and. as sistant conductor. A. r. AJixjun & CU. I A. r. ABBOTT & CO. A. P. ABBOTT. & CO. A. P. ABBOTT CO. Are You Ready for Vacation? We are in the midst of our vacation season, and we are making every efiort to have the goods you will want to make you cool and comfortable. This is the time of the season when we are closing out all odd lots or broken sizes in readv made garments, and we can surely give you some very good bargains in a lot of merchandise. Our policy is to clean up stock each season, and the prices put on a lot of merchandise at this time will surely appeal to you as of unusual worth. We are selling what we have left in Children's Colored Dresses at one-half price, as welKas a lot of Suits and Coats. We also have some extra good values in Shirt Waists. See ourone piece Bathing Suits in serges and mohairs. Special Linen Towels We have just received a twenty-five dozen lot of Homespun Towels that are an extra good value. These are Brown Linen Towels, are a good size and are worth much more than the price we are selling them at. These are a full-size Towel, and are a Tow el that was made to sell at 18c each. We are putting them out as a spe cial at 12 1-2 cents each. Trunks and Bags We have just received another large shipment of those special Grass Suit Cases. These are a Case that is made over a good, solid wood frame and are a very serviceable, well-made Case. This is the case we are put ting out as a leader at OS cents each. We can give you a fc-od assortment of the Leather Bags and Suit Cases at prices that are right. Our line of Trunks is the best and largest we have ever shown. Ladies' Sweaters The Sweater is a garment that has become one of the most useful wraps we can buy. It is a garment we can wad up in any shape or put in any package and it will come out to look as good a new. No one now days thinks of going on a vacation without a good Sweater, and for automobiling it is indispensable. We have just received a large ship ment of our fall Sweaters. These are the Hoag Sweaters, that is made from a very heavy, double-twisted yarn, and is a very close knot gar ment; has the new roll collar and the interwoven pocket that will not tear down. We can give yon a good Sweater in children's sires at OS cents each; Misses' Sweaters at from $175 to $2 08. In Ladies' Sweaters we can give you all si7.es and colors, at $2 08, $308 and $508. The special heavy Sweaters with the new roll collar at $508 is one of the best values we ever put out at the price. Ladies' Tailored Suits Thi cool weather makes many of us think of the Tailored Suit, and it is just the garment we want for such cool weather we have just been shifted into. We are closing out our entire line of tailored suits at prices that will interest any who want a Suit to fin ish out the summer and for fall wear. Here are a lot of medium light Suit in tan, gray and brown, that we have put on one rack to close out at one-half price. These are our sea son's best values. When you can buy a good Tailored Suit at $10 OO that is worth twice that amount, you are surely getting a garment you can get a lot of service out of for a. little money. At $12 50 are a number of Suits that sold at $25.00. Only one-half price now to close. At $13 75 and $15 OO are a number of Suits that are worth and sold at 27.50 and $30.00. Ladies Separate Coats We have a raek of odd Coats that should interest any who want a good garment to finish out the season. These are odd Coats in the medium light shades, Coats that are as good as any we have had this season, but arc odd and we want to clean up the stock before our fall goods come in. The prices on this rack of Coats are just one-half the original price, to close. Here are Coats at $6 00 that sold at $12.00, and were good values. At $7.50 are a number of me dium light Coats that were among our season's best values. Are our regularly .$15.00 Coats. Now only one-half price. There are a number of Coats at $0OO that were our season's best values at $18.00. They are in the medium sizes, ajid extra good values at the regular price. In the navy blues and blacks we can give you some good value at one-third off from the regular prices. We just received by express two shipments of ladies' Serge Coats, they are a good weight serge coat for late summer or fall wear. They are the full length coat the trade want for a traveling coat. See the special serge coat at $10.00. The Daylight ore !; TALK OF THE TOWN See suit bargains at Knight's. Big sale. Saturday, all goods reduced, at Vaughan's. Flies are here. Get your screens for windows and doora at the C. L. Bugbee mill. Lumber, both soft and hard wood, rough and finished. At the C. L. Bugbee mill. WEST T0PSHAM If you haven't all the business you want, adver tise in The Times "JERGINS" Violet Glycerine Soap With its rich transparent green hue, and impart ing the odor of natural violets, this Soap has already taken a favorite position in our extensive line of Soaps. We heartily recommend it to you. If you will but try this Soap, you will use no other. Its value is worth 25c a cake, but we sell it at 10c a Cake or 25c a Box GET A FREE SAMPLE AND TRY IT C, N. KENYON & CO.'S GASH BARGAIN STORE During July and August, the Congre gational Sunday school will continue its sessions. The primary and junior de partments and the Baraea class will meet as usual and the intermediate de partment will assemble in the church auditorium in a body, instead of in sep arate classes and the lesson will be taught by different ones from Sunday to Sunday. Rudolph and Nathan Butler, graduates of (ioddard seminary, arrived in the city this morning on their way to their former home in Washington, where they will spend a short time before going to Fairlee for the remainder of their vaca tion. The former is engaged to work at Beverly, Mass., and his brother is a student at Colby college, Waterville, Me. Miss Belle Young of Stamford, X. Y., (8 maKing a visit in tne city at tna Dome of Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Fisher of Aver- ill street. Miss Young was for several years at the hc9d of the commercial de partment at Spaulding high school, re signing her position about four years ago to accept a position at Taunton, .Mass., wnicn she now iioms. mi Young, after a few weeks' visit at a outhorn New England sirmmer resort, Is on her way to Stamford, X. Y., to pass the remainder of the cummer. James Struthers Ordained As Baptist Pastor. A council, consisting of the pastor and representatives of uine of the neigh boring Baptist and Free Baptist churches and Kev. W. A. Davison, L). IX, of Bur lington, secretary and superintendent of missions of the Vermont Baptist state convention, nut at the West Topsliam Free Baptist church Wednesday after noon, July 0, to examine James Struth ers, pastor at mat place ana at m Orange, for the gospel ministry. The council organized by elwting Rev. W. A. Davison as moderator and Rev. L. W. Pease as clerk. The candidate related his Christian ex perience and call to the ministry and read a statement of his belief as to Christian doctrine. The council, after questioning him on each of these points, and on church polity, declared itself unanimously as well satisfied and voted to proceed that evening with the ordi nation. The evening service was after the fol lowing order: Invocation, Rev. C. O. Dunham of Washington; scripture les son. Romans 12, Rev. William Gartshore of Websterville; report of the council by its clerk; sermon, Rev. W. A. Davi son, D. D.; text. I.tike 11:1 "Lord, teach us to pray; ordaining prayer, Rev. S. II. Mvers of Groton, Revs. Davison and Gartshore uniting with him in laying on hands; charge to the candidate, wel come and right hand of fellowship. Rev. G. Jt. Holt of Barre; welcome to the town, Rev. O. u. Barnard, pastor of the Methodist church at Waits River and Fast Topsham; charge to the church, Rev. I. 11. Benedict of Montpelicr; bene diction, Rev. James Struthera. The local people furnished good music. Rev. F. H. Perkins of North Tunbridge, who had part in the examination, was unable, because of sickness, to be pres ent at the ordination. All unite in be lieving these two churches to be for tunate in having such a man for pastor, and bespeak for them success in their united work. TALK OF THE TOWN You will find some extra good values at Perry's on Saturday. For Saturday Baked beans, dough nuts and pies at the Home Bakery, Mrs. Stephens, 25 Church street. A few untrimmed hats in black and blue for 61c, also sailors and outing hats for 50c. Mrs. C. R. Wood. Being away day time. I can only answer telephone calls between 6 p. m. and 6 a. m. W. V, Durkee, tel. 421-21. Just in, a big- line of ladies' and misses' wash goods. Department store prices. J. F. Sadlier, 10 Keith avenue. Sunday Evening Church Services. The program for the Sunday evening open-air services to be held near the city park during the months ot July ami August is a follows, the names of the preachers being followed by the church building in which the services will be held in case the weather is stormy : July 13 Rev. William Shaw, Bap tist church. July 20 Rev. J. W. Barnett, Metho dist church. July 27 Rev. J. B. Reardon, Congre gational church. , Aug. 3 Rev. W. J. M. Beattie, Epis copal church. Aug. 10, Rev. George IT. Holt, Uni versalis church. Aug. 17 Rev. E. F. Newell, Baptist church. Aug. 21 Rev. George II. Holt, Metho dist church. Aug. 31 Rev. J. B. Reardon, Congre gational church. Music leader, C. S. Andrews; cornetist, Mr. Gilbertson. Can You Afford to Miss Attending the Sale at the Barre Shoe Co., if You're in Need of Footwear? NOTICE. The Barre Montpelier Traction 4 Power Co. wish to announce that they will add an extra ear at 12 o'clock and at 4 o'clock from No. 1 switch to City square. Workmen will please take eith er of the first two cars. WILLIAMSTOWPT Subject of sermon Sunday morning in the Congregational church, "Wit nesses"; music, duet iu soprano and alto, and cornet solo. Topic at C. K. meeting Tuesday evening. "Speak Not Evil of One Another." The Indies' missionary society meets with Mrs. Burt Clogston on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. William Waterman of Hay Springs, Neb., is visiting at Mrs. Laura Ains worth's. Workmen have been busy for several diys on the "First meadow bridge," near the rrcamery. and the abutments are now nearly finished. Regular communication of Summit lodge. No. 104, F. A At M., on the even ing of July 16. Work, E. A. and F. C. degrees. Civil Engineer Frederick L. Dudley of Randolph is in town for a few davs, and is stopping at the Monument house. MEETING OF THE BOARD OF CIVIL AUTHORITY FOR THE ABATE MENT OF TAXES. A meeting of the board of civil au thority for the abatement of taxes will be held in the city court room on Tues day evening. July 13, 1913, at 8 o'clock. Per order of the mayor. James Macks v, City Clerk. MONTPELIER Missing Boy Bridegroom Returns Home and Is Welcomed. Arthur Larievy, jr., the fifteen-year-old bridegroom, whose hurried trip awhy from Jus wite last Minuay nas lurnisfMi numerous newspaper stories since his departure, returned yesterday to the arms of his family and at once resumed his position as a painter on the cream ery building. He came to Montpelier from Shelburne, to which place his fa ther had sent funda for the trip. i Pure Kettle Rendered jLARD I 13 2C lb. 3331 I j Special Trice for TWO DAYS J Public Interests Are Paramount. The demand of the conductors and trainmen of the fifty-two steam rail roads in the East for a twenty per cent, in crease in wages should go to a board of arbitration at once by agreement. There must be no strike. Employers and employes have inter ests at stake, but those of the public are paramount, for W),(XK).(KM residents n the districts servea ry tne lines wouia be discommoded and distressed if opera tion were to cease, even for a brief time. Gentlemen, get together again, aa did the Boston elevated and the street carmen! Congress could help relieve the present unpleasant situation if it would lay aside the tariff bill and currency reform for just a moment and so amend the Frdman law as to make provisions for picking arbitrators sufficient in number and satisfactory to both sides. Boston Globe. I To reduce our stock of Pure Kettle-Rendered Fig rorkj Lard, we shall sell for cashj and no discount, in bulk, 50-tb.j cans, 23-lb. pails, or No. 10, j 5 or J sizes. All at the same price, PAVILION THEATRE All Features To-day A Regained Reputation A Thrilling Automobile Picture. See the Thrilling Ride j Between the Auto and the Motor Cycle J Other Big Features Among Them a Keystone Comedy and a Pjlot Drama i MRS. BEN H. TASSIE, Pianist ADMISSION --- - 5 CENTS TO ALL 13 l-2c lb. DON'T WAIT! This isj : lower than the wholesale price J ! should be, compared to thej present price of pork. j ! Sale opens at 6 o'clock Mon-j J day morning. GOOD VALUES KEEP US BUSY FRESH FISH DEPARTMENT Last week we were short on Penobscot River Salmon. This week we have an extra supply, but give us your orders as early as possible. Penobscot River Salmon, per lb 30c Sword Fish, steaks or chops, per pound . . . 20c Halibut, large and small, per lb 20c Blue Fish, per pound, only 20c Rock Cod, fancy stock, per pound 10c to 12c Lake Trout and Pike, per pound 20c Flounders, per pound 10c Mackerel, each 15c, 2 for 25c Lobsters, fresh boiled in salted water, for Friday and Saturday. Finnan Haddies, fresh out every morning. Fresh Vegetables daily. We expect Gooseberries this week. Remember, Ladd's Cream Bread has both quality and price in its favor. F.D.L ADD COMPANY 3 J! 41 f