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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1913. FAIR EXCHANGE A New Back for an Old One How a ' Resident Made a Bad Back Strong. ' The back aches at timea with a dull, Indescribable feeling, making you weary find restless; piercing pains shoot across the region of the kidneys, and again . the loins are so lame that to stoop is 'agony. No use to rub or apply a plas ter to the back if the kidneys are weak. You cannot reach the cause. Follow ' the example of this Barre citizen. Thomas Desjardens, barber, 1 Union (Street, Barre, Vt., says: "Doan'a Kid ney Pills have been of great benefit to me. They have done me a wonderful amount of pood. I was troubled by a weak and lame back, and there were ' tiains across mv loins. At times ' my . kidneys did not act regularly and the kidney secretions were unnatural. 1 ,have used Doan's Kidney Pills on sev eral occasions when having these at tacks, and they .have always acted . promptly, giving me relief. I gladly ' recommend Doan's Kidney Pills, for I , know they are a good kidney remedy." For sale bv all dealers. Price, 50 cents. Foster-Milbiirn Co., Buffalo, N. Y., sole ; agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and '. take no other. WASHINGTON. Baptist church, Washington; Charles ' O. Dunham, pastor. Morning service at ' 10:30; subject, "The Reward of Faith fulness." Bible school at 11:30. Chris tian Endeavor at 6 p. in.; topie, "Speak not evil one to another," James 4:6-12. The pastor will lead the young people's jneeting. Evening preaching at 7 o'clock. Flayer meeting Thursday even ts ng at 7:j(. junior meeting cttiuraay at 3 p. m. . EAST MONTPELIER. James Leslie of (South Boston, who has been the guest of Earl Willard, re turned to his home Monday. Ethel King is the guest of Mr. Her bert Kelton. Xext Sunday in the Universalist , churches at East and North Montpelier, i the subject of the sermon will be "The ' (tospel of Work." All are cordially in vited. GRANITEVILLE Regular meeting of engineers' local, No. 423, will be held in Miles' hall, Gran iteville. Monday, July 14, at 7:30 p. m. All members are requested to attend. Business of importance. Per order presi dent. GRANITEVILLE. Oraniteville A. C. and the Boston Reds will meet again Monday night at 5:15, with Carlstrora and Johnston in the points for the Reds and Finnegan or Williams and Feeley on the firing line for Graniteville. A repetition of Thurs day's duel is expected. Admission, 25c; ladies, 10c. Reliance Line ENSILAGE CUTTERS, HAY PRESSES, THRESHING MACHINES, SILOS AND SILO-FILLING MACHINERY. WATER SYSTEMS FOR COUNTRY HOMES. GASOLINE ENGINES for all purposes Don't forget we can light your country place by elec tricity at no more cost than kerosene. See C. E, Searles, our general agent at Barre, or J. L. Arkley, Barre, or write us. Brackett, Shaw & Lunt Co. Somenvorth, N. H. Boston, Mm. PERCHERON STALLION COCO SEASON OF 1913 Coco, No. 51575, was eight years old March 18, 9113; was bred in France, im- ported ni 1007. Has fine action and good style; stands 16 hands high; weight, 1,500 pounds. His color is a nice bay, with star in forehead and white, hind feet. He is one of the best if not the best draft stallion in Vermont. Coco will stand at teh stable of Frank Trow, in Marre, one mile from Barre City. TERMS TO WARRANT, $15.00 We have complied with the, laws of Vermont regarding stallions and shall hold colts for service fee. BARRE DRAFT HORSE ASS0. STALLION "Nutrole," One of the Best in Vermont, Now Ready "Nutrole," No. 40,160, bay atallion, 18 hands high and weighs 1.200, foaled in 1H07, bred by I E. Brown of Delavan, 111.; sire "Farole," No. 12j872, record 2:16, with 79 in list; dam "Erst," three in list; grand dam of 'Vestale." 2:10, by Nutwood," No. 600; second dam "Alpha," 2:23Vi, dam with four in list, by "Alcantara"; third dam "Jessie Pepper," with four in list and grand dam of twqjve others, bv "Mambrino ! Chief," No. 11. Atxrr will stand at stable of Frank . Trow, Barre; terms, $15 to warrant, CHELSEA Ralph H. Stanton returned Monday from Clarcmont, N. II., where "he had been the guest for a few days of Ray F. Titus. Mrs. Norman B. Davenport, Pearl and May Davenport were in East. Randolph lust week, visiting friends. Madam Emily Marshall of Boston is in town visiting friends and is the guest of her son, Dr. A. T. Marshall, and family. Rev. A. J, Eastman of Melrose, Mass., who is visiting his 'daughter, Mrs. Rich ard H. Bacon, preached at the Congre gational church last Sunday morning. Miss Ruby Clark, daughter ot Mr. ana Mrs. Henry Clark,- visited friends in West Fairlee last week. Mrs. Ernest Freeman of Winnipeg. Manitoba, arrived in town last week for a two weeks' visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Norman B. Davenport. Joseph H. Griffin, the only veteran from this town who "took in" the ex cursion to Gettysburg, arrived home on Monday evening and reports a good trip and a fine time. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard I. Thompson entertained as their guests last week Mrs. Henry Humor and two children of Norwich, and Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Morey of Andover, N. H. Mrs. Bumor and Mrs. Morey are sisters of Mrs. Thomp son. Walter S. Ooss. who has been a faith ful and popular clerk in the store of J. A. R. Corwin & Son for several years, has completed his labors there for a time at least and his place is taken by Har old I orwm, who is spending his vaca tion from Dartmouth college at home. Rev. A. H. .hnrig'ht and wife went last Friday to Boston, where they will be the guests of his daughter for a time, and it is hoped that a vacation and rest will be beneficial to his health, which of late has been seriously impaired. News was received here early in the week of the death of Rev. W. E. Al len of Barton, who formerly was pastor of the local Methodist church, and on Tuesday the following people from here went to Barton to attend the funeral: L. A. Farrington, Holton S. Annis. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew L. Spreague, Calvin N. Dearborn, Ray H. Dearborn, Roy B. San born, John M. Bickncll and' Percy J. Heath. They all made the trip by au tomobiles. William O. Lazelle of Williamstown commenced work last week for the sum mer for Ernest M. Young. L. Hinkley Sargent left last week for Boston, with the view of locating there if a favorable opportunity presents it self. He was accompanied by his sis ter. Miss Helena Sargent, who will visit two other brothers, one in Manchester, N. II., and the other in Boston. Madam Calista R. Lucas went to Montpelier Thursday to consult her phy sician and will visit friends in Barre before returning. Mr. and Mrs. Hatch Chamberlain en tertained as their guests last week, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Tilden and Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tilden of Norwich. Mr. and Mrs. Fed D. Weeks of Shir ley, Mass., who had been visiting friends in town for a few days, returned to their home Tuesday and were accompanied bv Mr. Eunice Noves Lewis and her daugh ter, Kosemary, and Cecil Densmore, who will visit for a few days in Shirley. Dr. and Mrs. M. M. Corwin have re ceived word that their son, Rev. Carl Corwin, and family, who have been in San Juan, Porto Rico, for the past two years, will leave there next week and expect to arrive here about the It of this month. -Rev. Mr. Corwin will re turn there after about three months' va cation. Mrs. Willard P. Townsend left Thurs day morning for St. Johnsbury, where she will visit friends for a shori time. Miss Ethylind Sargent, the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip L. Sar gent, who has just completed a course in a teacher's training course in Spring field, arrived in town to spend the sum mer with her parents. She has ac cepted a position as teacher in the pub lic schools in Springfield and will re turn there this fall to take up her work. Miss Hope Abbott, the older daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rufus K. Abbott of South Washington, arrived in town Mon day from Boston, where she has been lor several weeks in a hospital for an operation and treatment. Miss Abbott has been seriously out of health for sev eral years and returns home after a very critical operation, much improved, and in a fair way to recover her former health. She is stopping for a short time at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Percy J. Heath. Madam Lydia Wilson of Washington is the guest at the home of her son, Stanley C. Wilson, and Mrs. C. F. Mc Intire of Woodsville. N. H., was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Wilson the first of the week. GROTON Rev. P. A. Smith went to-day to Lyn donville where he will preach at the Methodist church oundav morning. Mr. and Mrs. Walter ikiley of Wood bury were recent visitors of Mr. and Mr. A. iE. Lagare. Dr. Price of Somerville, Mass., arrived here on Monday, and is the gust of Dr. and Mrs. H. L. Tillotson. Married at the Methodist parsonage, July 5, by Rev. F. W. Lewis, Leon Car penter of Groton and 'Misa Edith Pea body of Marshfield. Mrs. Hel.-m Ricker went to South Rye gate Thursday to visit her brother, Wil lis Plummer, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Towne and daughter, Mildred, of Jersey City, N. J., arrived here Thursday and will pass several weeks with relatives of Mrs. Towne. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Newton of Lit tleton, N. H., were recent guests of Mr. and Mr. S. B. Morrison. Rev. F. W. Lewis returned Thursday from Orleans, where he was called to as sist at the funeral of Rev. Mr. Allen, the Methodist pastor at that place. The aehool directors will hold a public meeting in the high school room Tues day evening at 7::30 to discus the high. school question. All those who are in terested are urged to be present. Mrs. Fred Parker remains very low, with very little hope of recovery. Mr. and Mr. Charles Frot of Lisbon, N. H., are visiting relatives in town. Rev. John Lytic of South Ryegate will preach at the Baptist ohureh Sun day morning in exchange with Rev. S. 11. .Myers. Mrs. C. C. Lord and children have been passing the weeK at tncir eoiiage ai Lake Groton. Mrs. Dexter WTiitehill and daughters, Millie. Christie ndd Lenna, were at Woodsville, N. H., yesterday. The Turning Works are shut down for a few weeks while the machinery ia being repaired. A new and larger boiler will also be installed to enable the plant to furnish its own power. The Groton Electric company are re pairing the dam at their lower power plant which was damaged by the high water last spring. G. 1L Knox has charge of the works. MARSHFIELD Mrs. IT. E. Hadlock was called to Wil liamstown last week by the death of her mother, Mrs. Brockway. Mrs. Gladys Mosher of Brighton, Mass., ii visiting relatives and friends in town. ' Judge Chester Ramsey and wife of Fort Scott, Kans.. were the guests of Dr. H. S. Carver last week. Clarence Bartlett, who has been work ing for L. B. Adams, returned to his home in Plainfield, where he has a po sition as clerk in a store. Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Wilson are re joicing over a son, weighing nine and three-quarters pounds, who arrived last Tuesday. B. G. Wilson has finished his labors at the power house and has gone to Wells River, where he is to take charge of an electrical plant. News has been received of the birth of a daughter, June 28, to Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur tioodnch of Laurier, Manitoba. Mrs. Goodrich will be remembered as Miss Mary Brown. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Blake were in Danville Wednesday to attend the fu neral of Mrs. Blake'a father, Mr. Mack ey. Mrs. Joseph Hamilton of Randolph is visiting relatives in town. The friends of Mrs. Lizzie Robinson will be glad to learn that she has so far recovered from her recent operation as to be able to leave the hospital and is stopping with friends in Barre at present. Everybody come and buy your sup per at the Congregational church next Tuesday and enjoy a social hour on the lawn. Ice cream will be served with the supper. II. E. Hadlock, who suffered a sun stroke July 1 while at work on E. C. Gould's barn, is seriously ill at present with plouro-pneumonia. George E. May Mas in Lisbon, N. H., Friday on business. Miss Emery Benton returned from Boston last Friday, Postmaster Davis, accompanied by F. L. Duke, was at his summer camp at Groton pond Thursday, superintending the building of a new boat landing. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Prouty are mov ing into their new bungalow this week. Miss Alice Clarke recently returned from several days' visit wJth relative in New Hampshire cities. Mrs. E. A. Roscbrook returned on Wednesday from a visit with relatives in St. Johnsbury. Elbridge Rosebrook went last Mon day to Lyndonville, where he has em ployment at the agricultural scnool, which he will attend at the reopening of the school. Remember the roll call at grange next Wednesday evening, to be answered by quotations by members. A program is being prepared and the Grange Chroni cle will be read. Every member is ur gently requested to be present. Maurice Calef, the infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Emery, died triday morning at 3:10 o'clock, after two weeks' illness with anemia. Being trail irum birth, all that could be done for the child was of no avail. Funeral services were hold at the Emery home this after noon at 1 o'clock. Rev. Joseph Hamilton of Randolph, officiating. Only relatives of the family were present at the serv ice. Miss Susan Reynolds, from the nurses home, Barre, returned to the home Fri day morning, after six days' care for the infant child of Herbert Emery. S. H. Tacker and family entertained his four sisters Thursday. They are: Mrs. Lottie Hamilton of Randolph; Mrs. Lou Lucas and Mrs. Nellie Mears of this town; and Mrs. Alice Fisher of Pasa dena, Cal. A nephew, N. H. Fisher, of California, was also one of the guests. WATERBURY Rev. V. L. Boicourt, who underwent a slight operation at the Heaton hospi tal Wednesday, la home and will be in hia pulpit to-morrow, the subject of his sejmon being, "The Victory of Charac ter." This afternoon at the hospital grounds the Waterbury Athletic club will play the Howard All-Stars of Burlington. Miss Nettie Moodv of the Troy con ference academy, who has been spend ing two weeks at tsrooKsme iarm, nas gone to Old Orchard Beach. Irank Morce, who has been sunering with a quinsv sore throat, is able to be out. A very helpful missionary meeting was held with Miss Sarah Graves Wednes day. After an interesting program, re freshments were served bv the hostess, assisted by Mrs. Kenneth Graves. The box party given bv Dillingham grange Thursday night was well attend ed and a pleasant evening passed, ani sic for promenading was furnished by the Buzzell brothers of WVitsficld. Mrs. Abbie Hnnry of Massachusetts is a guest at the home of E. Fi Foss. Mrs. Kimball Kennedy is doing well at the Mary Fletcher hospital. Mrs. 8. R. Kennedy is quite comfort able at her home on Knecland Flats. A trained nurse is with her. Miss Beatrice Hooker Atherton, whose marriage to Earle Boyce occurs on next Wednesday evening, is the object of "showers" these days. Last week her Montpelier friends gave her a progres sive dinner and a fine display of linen, and Thursday evening the Misses Har riett and Mac Boyce entertained at their home on Main street in her honor. Show ers of linen were sent from the head of the stairs and a jolly time passed. Re freshments wrre in charge of the host esses and piano solos were rendered by Miss Flora Boyce and vocal solos by Miis Clara Savage of Proctor. GRANITEVILLE Rev. William Gartshore, the pastor of the Webterville Baptist church, will conduct the services in the Presbyterian cliurch next Sunday evening at H o'clock. All are cordially invited to attend. A Skin of Beauty l a Joy Foraver. T. Felix Gouraud'e Oriental Craam or Magioal Beeutlfler. Itofnorta Tan. Plmptea, tircklM, kotb J'.tchei, RmA, and hkti Iia, on bvautf, nd d- se dried ion. 11 stood lb tt of 65 yrar. u4 1 to rtarnteftf wa tastrtltobsarll Acapt no counter felt of eimUmr name. Pr. L. fukrra Mid to Imdr of the heut t.m ( patient t " Al J ou lilea wlil m tnem, I reeunmena Oanraori'a Crerm ai least harmful of all ins skin prrpt-rmnono." t't sals br all dnwrrts ani Ooode liejuers 1 tbe Coiled Stale. Cnda and f salt OT au arum ' n3.T.H0Pi:iJ 1 SSI, Pript.37 tri Jinu St, IK. D It? MSH . BOYS AND GIRLS, SAVE YOUR NICKELS. There is nothing that contrib utes more to health, happiness and long life than thrift. Having this in mind, the Hyde Park Savings Bank has adopted ideas and methods with reference to promoting thrift in the mind of the Vermont boy and the Vermont girl as well which are regarded by some bankers as contrary to the rules of good banking. In other words, the Hyde Park Savings Bank will receive de posits of any size, however small, because it believes that in so doing it is encouraging the boy and girl to become thrifty. Starting a bank account with a nickel or dime involves an abso lute loss to the bank accepting so small a deposit, unless other deposits are made later on. But banks, although their managers do not always realize it, are in corporated for the public good, and so the Hyde Park Bank, realizing its duty to the general public, says to the boy or girl who is willing to begin saving, "Come - on with your deposits, however small, the bank will take its chances on your becom ing a larger banker later on." Very few boys and girls real ize the wonderful power of com pound interest. The Hyde Park Bank pays four per cent, and compounds semi-annually and pays all taxes, and at this rate a boy commencing at ten years of age to save a dime a day, and continuing to save that sum, will have At the age of 20 years, $445.64 ' 30 " 1,107.84 " " " 40 " 2,091.84 " " " 50 " 3,554.01 60 " 5,726.72 " " " 70 " 8,955.26 ' 80 " ,13,720.95 Which is the better, to spend this dime per day for cigarettes, beer, or other worse than use less things and late in life be a candidate for the poor-house, or to save it and be independent? The poet Burns expresses his idea of independence in the fol lowing lines addressed to a young friend. They may well be com-, mitted to memory by every boy and girl: "To catch Dame Fortune's golden smile, Assiduous wait upon her; And gather gear by ev'ry wile That's justified by honor; Kot for to hide it in a hedge, Nor for a train-attendant; But for the glorious privilege Of being independent." Remember the Hyde Park Bank is conducted along strict est lines of safety and in its twenty-four years of existence has been so painstaking and con servative that it has never lost a dollar by a poor note. Its managers are all Vermont ers whom you know men who never speculate nor deal with Wall Street in any way. It is perfectly safe to send your money to the Hyde Fark Bank by postal or express mon ey order, registered letter or check. In its twenty-four years of business, not a dollar has ever been lost by any depositor send ing his money to the Hyde Park Savings Bank, Start a bank account to-day and become a banker. Your bank pass-book will be returned to you by first mail, and every courtesy and convenience which a bank can extend to its depos itors, consistent with good bank ing, will be always cheerfully extended. We have something in the way of a self-registering bank. Let us send you a leaflet describ ing it. Write for it. Write for any particulars about which you desire informa tion, addressing the president, Carroll S. Page, or the Treas urer, F. M. Culver, Hyde Park, Vermont. THE GREAT D of the F. X will soon come to an end vicinity. I have placed my X Clothing, Furnishings and Shoes on sale simply for one purpose, and that is to raise money to pay pressing obligations 5 I heartily thank the public in general for their appreciation of this Great Dissolution Sale, that they have responded like true soldiers to my money-saving X announcement. For the last few days of this great sale, we have made still great- X X er reductions. We have cut the prices of every article in the store, with little re- gard to its original value, and you get the benefit of the biggest price reductions X X you ever heard of, by purchasing your Suit, Furnishings or Shoes now, at this t Great Dissolution Sale. Remember that this mammoth Dissolution Sale will soon close. So come ; as early as you possibly can and take advantage of the wonderful sale opportuni- t ties. We carrv such well-known brands of merchandise as W. S. Peck's Clothing, X I Young's Hats, All America, Crawford, Reed and Signet Shoes, and many other J X standard well-known brands, too numerous to mention, are included at this Great X : Sale. A visit to this Great real' genuine bargains. Formerly F. E. Cutts & Co. t EARLY HEROES LAUDED. Secretary Daniels Spoke at Erie, Pa., Celebration. Erie, Pa., July 11. Exploits of Amer ica's early naval heroes were lauded as splendid examples proving that "The man is greater than the ship" here yes terday by Josephus Daniels, secretary of the navy, in an address at the Perry victory centennial celebration. The sec retary told again the wonderful story of Oliver Hazard Perry's little improvised licet and its triumph over the great British men-of-war under veteran ofli ccrs; he recalled the inspiring death of Lawrence with the words " 'Don't give up the ship' but recently off his lips and sill in his health," and he dwelt upon the magnificent daring of John Paul Jones. "It is not always the highest train ing and skill which wins the battle, al though we must not for a moment un-dcr-iate the value of these," Mr. Dan iels said. "It was this marvelous ini tiative, this unconquerable will power which saved the day for the young re publics at the battle of Lake Erie ami gave Perry immortal fame. The man is greater than the ship. I am afraid there is danger in this day of technical things, this day of methods and models, and mechanisms, that we may get too far away from the idea that readiness and aptitude and initiative, alertness to thange the line of battle with changing circumstances in the fate of the fray, are vital to success. "Perry wrote to the secretary of the navy before the battle, during his agon ized efforts to get ready, 'Give me men. sir, and I will acquire both for you and myself honor and glory on this lake ot perish in the attempt.' Men who mean to die if they don't succeed, usually win. God gives ua the Jones and Perry spirit to-day. "I am lifted up in admiration as I contemplate the results Perry achieved when the difficulties loomed 'up before him so large, so discouraging. He not only had his fleet to build but the big vessels to get across the bar from the bnv into the lake, and that in the face of a blockade by the enemy; he had to go about getting his armament and sup plies; he was not supplied with men enough for his fleet by his superior or by Congress until the last minute, when there was hardly enough time to train them in their duties, and when the bat tle did begin he' found himself ill sup ported by his inexperienced little flotilla and was left to bear the brunt of thu conflict with a veteran of Nelson op posing him. None of these things moved him. He rose superior to every diffi culty. "There is a tremendously important lesson involved in this example that Oliver Hazard Perrv has set us. In . . a r every avenue ot iile it applies, iioa nitv'the man who eives up. Life is too full of opportunities to "throw up the sponge." De-pair is the knife that stabs success to the heart. "The people of Erie have done well to raise the old hull of the Niagara and restore her to the form in which she appeared in the day of her glory, when she came into the great sea buttle in the time of crisis, and snatched victory from defeat. I know that she was criti cised for not getting into the battle at the first, but who can say that the l."n seen Pilot of human destinies was not in this, so that she was kept fresh and ready to come in as the reserve force and "win the day. I have been greatly interested in the splendid work you peo ple have done in raising her. As she goes up the lake this summer anrt tali, carrying the famous flag, with the im mortal motto, and reminding the youth of the day of the glorious episnide in which she playjd so important a part may fortune "sit upon her prosperous helm.'' A "Pretend" Camping Trip. In the July Woman's Home Com panion a number of contributors write letters in a prize-winning letter con tent entitled "New Ways to Take a Va cation.' Following is one of the letters: "Our vacation came off between hay harvest and late f ruit-oanning time, and lasted ten days. There are four in the family, my husband and I, and a son and daughter, aged ten and twelve. We are farmer-folk living on a sixty-acre farm, and a pleasure trip was out of the question. I suggested that we va cate the hoiwe but not the farm. "Just beyoml our three-acre garden and orchard on the opposite aide of the creek was a wooded knoll of perhaps two acres, and on the summit, beneath four giant black oaks, we decided to ramp. "We set rtosts. and roofed the en closure shed-fash ion, and the netting made a firm side covering over which to stretch the mosquito bar. When com pleted, the 'csmp' was eighteen by twen ty feet. Cot, chairs, a good reading lamp, books, and magazines were added, ISSOLUTION SAL C. Cults Company's Store a sale that has created a big sensation in Barre and enormous stock of strictly up-to-date Men's and Boys' Dissolution Sale will convince you of the hundreds of .,. .. X" ISAAC S. YETT 171 North Main St. and an unused portable chicken house scoured and kalsomined made ft delight ful kitchenette. A neighbor agreed to hake our bread and pies, care for the chickens and pigs, and milk our four Jersey oowa, with the underi4.md)ing that all the money she made from the cows would lie hens. "The understanding was that we must never mention the fact that we lived jueit across the creek. We were to pre tend that we were off on a real camping trip. A few pickets removed from the garden fence enabled thf children to make a daily raid on our garden veg etables, and an oil stove and tireless cooker simplified the preparing of meals.", A Country Boy Who Became the Em ployer of 7,000 Actors. In the July American Magazine ap pears an interesting article about L.'e .hubert, now at the head of the firm of WiuUfrt Brothers. Twelve years ago three brothers Sam, Lee and J. J. Shu- bert went to New York from Syracuse and secured the lease of the Herald Square theatre. The city managers smiled indulgently and coughed behind their hands, meantime spreading a fire net to catch wiiat fragments of cash they could after the little rural balloon was punctured. The article goes on as follows: "To-day the brothers are two Lee and J. and the pianissimo 'opry houser' from up-state is director of fif teen theatres in New York City, with Protect Yourself Ask for ORIGINAL GENUINE Tie Food Drink for PERRY & Unexcelled Funeral Furnishings HOSPITAL AMBITLANCE SERVICE Special Orders For Furniture Undertaker and Licensed Embalmers, Depot Square, Barre Telephone Connection Store, 425-1 Mr. Perry, Fresh Made right from the churn every day, salted or unsalted. Fresh-laid eggs direct from henneries and farms. Our Ice Cream is .proving its superior quality, real food value and economical. dessert. Orders for picnics, parties or banquets filled to your complete satisfaction. ; Dairy L B. DOlICje Creamery 300 North Main St., Barre, Vt. . Tel. 233-W aeaeMBMiBBBnaaiiHMoavaMeJcaeeaeaBaaBBnaBavBBB The right way the way to satisfaction and economy leads to this store when you want the best Bread, Biscuits, Cakes, Pies, etc. If you knew how much care we exercised to see that everything is kept in the most satisfactory condition, that we use nothing but the best of materials, and how de licious our pastry and nutritive and satisfactory our bread, you certainly would not hesitate to buy here. I t Barre, Vermont X three more to be added to the list before , summer; furnisflies attractions for ons thousand theatres throughout the United fStatea; owns theatres in tho leading cities from coast to coast; is.) the employer of seven thousand folk of the stage; is having plans drawn for New York hippodromes in London and. Berlin, and from his attractions re ceives a gross income of more than one million dollars per week. "If a deceased brother was ever wor-e-hiKd by those still in the flesh, th late Sam S. Shubert has that veneration. They have built and are continuing ta build new theatre bearing his name Lee sp'nks always of him as "My poor brother!' generally with eyes tear dimmed. Had Sam ;SltiJert been a musician, lie would have been a Men delssohn, or in literature a Keats, for he began to do a man's work as a child, finished a 'lifetime' accomplish ment and died, victim of a railway dis aster at twenty-nine. The Shubert soul first turned to theatricals when tiny Sam became a program distributor in the Grand opera house at Syracuse. At twelve years of age he was treasurer of that" theatre, standing upon a box. to reach the ticket window as he sold. At seventeen he had three comapnies of his own uion the road, and for fiva years, a minor, conducted corporate bus iness! At twenty-one he was ready to enter the metropolis. Meanwhile, h had plucked his brother Lee from a hab erdasher's counter, had annexed J. J. and had finally interstd a retired mer chant of Svracuse, one J. v. Jacobs, who is still treasurer of the Sttiubert corporation." all Ages Others are Imitations NOONAN 425 - 2 Mr. Noenan. 425-3 Butter !