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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, February 16, 1914, Image 6

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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT.; HONDA Y, FEBRUARY" 1(5, VJli.
6
DO NOT EXPERIMENT
with unknown brands on the crops you plan to raise,
as you may lose the whole season. Use Essex High
tirade Fertilizers which have been tested by actual
use under all conditions and have always proved sat-
lsiactory. iney suppiy piant lood in the ricnest,
most condensed form Bone, Blood, Meat and Fish
balanced with High Grade Chemicals. They nourish
the crop until maturity is complete. ,
"THREE HUNDRED BUSHELS PER ACHE."
Used 600 pounds of Essex Complete Manure on one-half acre,
and sold 111) bushels of green pens. The photograph 1 am send
lug shows what a line crop resulted in the use or Kssex Fertili
zers. 1 also used your Complete Manure for potatoes, using one
ton per acre, with so other fertilizer, and the vield was at the
Mleof 300 bushels per aore. JOHX PAKKHUHHT,
, Caledonia County, Vt.
If in doubt as to which brand to use for your crop,
write us for advice. Ask tor our t ree (Jrop cook,
If no one sell Essex Fertilizer in your town, write
us about it.
ESSEX FERTILIZER COMPANY
30 North Market St., Boston. Mass.
For Sale by Levi D. Carr, Williamstown; M. A. Nelson, Montpelier
ygj
RANDOLPH
otic8
Having been unable to locate in other quarters,
we have decided to remain at our old stand for the
present and will continue to do business on the same
principles as we have done in the past. ' We have just
got; in a lot of new goods, which we would like to.
show you, and as we are jobbers ourselves, it enables
us to give you a better chance to buy goods at a
lower price than you can get anywhere else in town.
Our goods are at your disposal. We invite your in
spection. SATURDAY SPECIAL SALE Linen Dresses
for ladies and misses, $1.50; Saturday only for 75c.
'
New York Bargain Store
100 North Main St., Barre. Vt.
Heavy Snowfall Seduced Church Attend
ance Sunday.
Two feet of snow fell here Saturday,
making traveling nearly impossible, and
very few people were out except in ex
treme cases. Sunday the attendants at
tlie church were few, the walks not hav
ing yet been trodden much.'
Sam Bowen lias sold liis farm to Mar
shall Banister, and on Saturday the
writings were made. Mr. Banister in
turn sells a part of the farm to Clayton
Wight and his father.
Mrs. Ernest Sargent, who came from
Woodsville the middle of last week to
visit .her sister, Mrs. John Sherburne,
left for her home in Woodsville, X. H.,
Saturday. ,
Mrs. Bertha Burridgc. Supervisor of
the primary department of schools at
Vergennes, arrived here Saturday for on
over-Sunday stay with her parents, Mr,
and Mrs. C W, Hay ward. .
Mr. and Mr. Harrison Avery, who
have been in Sharon through the winter,
have finished work there and have been
in town for a few days with Mr. Avery's
relatives, and Mrs. Avery soon goes to
lxiwell, .Mass., for a short stay.
WEST TOPSHAM
The drama, "Bound by an Oath," was
giyen by the West TopBham dramatic
club last Thursday night and was at
tended with good success. Owing to the
severe cold only about 175 attended the
play and they report a very good pro
duction. Miss Kuby Bradley and Mrs.
William Hight favored the audience
with solos between the acts. Gauthier's
orchestra, assisted by Mrs. A. N. Fel
lows, was in attendance.
The dramatic club expect to produce
their play at East Topsham on Wednes
day evening, Feb. 18.
Horace Jackson, brothar of Huntley
Jackson of this place, died at Mclndoes
Falls Monday,. Feb. 9. The funeral was
held at St. Johnsbury last Thursday.
No one in this vicinity seemed ' to
have noticed the earthquake last week.
SOUTH CABOT.
Mrs. Alice Colberth is very sick with
pneumonia' at Peaoham pond, where
they are doing a lumber job for the
winter. Her mends in this place all
hope for a speedy recovery.
Mrs. I. E. Scribner is gaming, out
very slowly.
lames- Needham "l I'eacham is
FIAT FRACTIONAL
MONEY FOR MEXICO
Chief
Interest in the Military Opera
tions Now Centers About
Torreon.
The Rochester club served a supper at tsopping with his daughter, Mrs. W. J,
grange hall Friday night to their mem
hers ana menus, ana following this a
short, program was given, one of the
prominent numbers of which was a play.
A grand march and dance followed.
Louis Mazzolini has received a letter
from hia son, Anthony, who sailed from
Boston in December for Italy, making
the trip in 14 days. New Year's day he
passed in Barga, a small town 2(1 miles
from Florence, where he found it very
cold, and a foot of snow, the.first there
in six years. .
All the stores, including fruit stores.
were closed Sunday, according to the
recommendation of' the trustees. The
drug stores Were open from 8 to 9:30 and
from noon to I o'clock.
' Rev. Fr. M. S. O'Donnell and Mr.
O'Donnell, sr., who have been in New
York for several days, have returned
home.
Mrs. S. S. Whiteomb is quite ill, suf-.
fering from the effects of a fall which
' she sustained three weeks ago.
The ladies' aid society of the Federat
ed church will give a boiled dinner on
town meeting day in the vestry of the
i Baptist ehurch, this being the last time
the two societies will serve together.
Houghton, for a time
Myrtle Bain and Miss Allen were in
Montpelier' Friday night and ""Saturday.
.Mrs. W, J. Houghton was in I'eacham
Sundav. . . i '
WAITS RIVER.
There will be a lecture in the church
at Waits River Feb. 18 by J. Q. Angel 1
of West Burke; subject, "The Other
Fellow." This is the last of the series
of lectures. All are invited. Adults,
25c; children, 15c.
NORTH MONTPELIER,
MONTPELIER
PERRY & N00NAN
Unexcelled Funeral Furnishings
HOSPITAL AMBULANCE SERVICE
Special Orders for Furniture
UNDERTAKERS AND LICENSED EMBALHERS
iff
Store. 425-1
Telephone Connections:
Mr. Perry. 425-2
DEPOT 80., BARR1
Mr. Noorsn, 4SS-I
IBBBBSS9BSB 3
r
Few Changes Are to Be Made in the
City Checklist.
The board of civil authority met Sat-
Hirday night to revise the checklist. No
names were added, but some changes
were nTade from one ward to another.
Nine names will lie added later, as V.
l)eF. Bancroft reported that nine had
been omitted from the list when it was
printed. It wan also voted to remove
the name of John Nartorelli, who had
died since the list was printed. Tlie
final meeting for revision will lie held
the last Saturday before election, Feb.
28, at 7 o'clock.
EAST BARRE
Silver Leaf circle will hold a dance at
Foresters' hall, East Barre, Feb. 17;
dancing from 8 to 12. Music by Gauth
ier's orchestra; bill, 50c; supper free.
All artf cordially invited to attend.
The Masons will givp a ball in the
new hall Friday evening, Feb. 20. They
extend a cordial invitation to all. The
lodge room will be open. Music, Elmore's
orchestra of four pieces. Supper under
the auspices of the Eastern Star.
How to Lengthen the Uneven Legs of
Tables and Chairs.
In the February Woman's Home Com
panion appears a department called "The
Exchange" in which contributors make
various practical household suggestions.
Following is n Indiana contributor's
advice tor lengthening the uneven legs
of tables and chairs:
Tack a piece of cork to the short leg,
using small tacks and driving them well
into the wood. They will sink way in
and so will not scratch the floor and the
cork itself will act like a rubber pad.
eliminating that disagreeable scraping
sound."
A Healthy, Happy Wife
is the greatest .inspiration a man can
Mexico City, Feb. 10. Exchange on
New York Saturday at' Mexico City
closed at 3 for 1 and a short time pre
viously touched 3.10. It is explained
that the increase was not due to the
demand of concerns having foreign pay
ments to meet so much as to the fact
that the shippers of henequcn, who have
heretofore distributed their exchange
business, have opened an ollice of their
own, thus creating something like a
corner. Bankers believe the exchange
rates will increase still further. Cer
tain diplomats have been unofficially ad
vised that the government is planning
to issue fiat fractional currency and also
impose a special tax on ail investments
in the federal district.
Chief interest in the military opera
tions centers in plans of the war de
partment for a campaign around Tor
reon. A federal victory of minor im
portance is rerted from Tepic on the
west coast and 'a skirmish lias .occurred
near San Angel, a suburb of the capital,
in which the rebels were forced to take
flight. '
In spite of the protest made by Nel
son O'Shaiighnessy, American charge
d'affaires, and of the instructions of the
Mexican foreign office to desist from at
tacks on President Wilson, El Imparcial,
under a three-column first-page head
line; '"The word of Wilson lacks honor
as does lie hiniBelf," comments on the
recognition by the United States of the
new Peruvian government , within four
days after the success of the revolt.
This was done, the newspaper says, in
face of the declaration from the White
House on March II. 1013, that the pur
pose of the I'nited States is to deny
sympathy to all revolutionary govern
ments. From this the conclusion is
drawn that "Yankee processes work only
along the line of evil passions."
With similar prominence, El Imparcial
publishes an account of the alleged fail
ure of 150 banks in the southern I'nited
States because of President Wilson's and
Secretary of State Bryan's "iniquitous
Mexican policy." An effort is made by
the newspaper to show that President
Wilson's policy is disapproved by the
great majority of people in the i'nited
States and by practically all those in
the-southern states.
GRANITEVILLE
FOURTH ANNUAL FAIR
Under the Auspices of Court Rob Roy, No. 6,
Foresters of America
GILBERT'S flALL, GRANITEVILLE, VT.
FEBRUARY 18, 19, 20 AND 21, 19H
Music Will Be Furnished by
IMPERIAL ORCHESTRA THREE PIECES
Floor Director D. J. Murray
Aides 7-J. B. Rabitailli, I. M. Isabelle, John Stott
ENTERTAINMENT EACH EVENING
The articles will be: Meerschaum Pipe, $5.00 in gold,
barrel of flour, ton of coal, pair of $5.00 shoes, ladies' or
gentlemen's, and other articles too numerous to mention.
REFRESHMENTS Will Be Served in the Hall Each Evening
Entertainment, 7:00 to 8:00; Dancing, 8:00 to 12:00
Door Prize Each Evening:
Admission 10 Cents. Everybody come and enjoy
yourselves at a grand good old tme.
SKEPTICAL ABOUT EUGENICS.
Professor Says Breeding Methods Can
not Be Applied to Human Race.
San Fram-isca, Feb. 18. Dr. A. W.
Mayer, bead of the department of anat
omy in the Stanford medical school of
Stanford university, went on record
Saturday as saying that eugenics would
never make a perfect man or a perfect
woman. .Natures laws in tne mating
have and the life of the family, yet how:of nmn ami woman are immutable." ihe
many homes in this fair land are blight
ed by the ill health of the wife and
mother!
It may 1ms backaches, headaches, the
tortures of a displacement, or so..ie ail
ment peculiar to her sex which makes
life a burden. Kverr woman in this
condition should rdy upon Lvdia K.
I'inkham's Ycgetcble Compound, made
from, roots and herbs, to restore her to
health and happirIws. Advt.
he said in an address, "is inferior
superior to the other. 1 am in svtn
thy with the eugenic movement,' he
said, "and breeding methods cannot be
applied to the human race." "Neither
sex
or
puthv with tlie euge
said, "but it never can be brought to the
point its foremost advocates would have
us believe. The mere'selection of per
fect types will not necessarily breed
perfect types nor accomplish any good
for the human race."
STATE AND NATION TO JOIN.
In Protection of Forests from Destruc
tion by Fire.
The rfport of a conference on forest
fire protection by the various states has
just, been issued by the federal depart
ment of agriculture. This conference,
was attended by representatives from r.U
the New England states,' New York, New
Jersey, Pennsylvania, Maryland, Vir
ginia,'" West Virginia, North Carolina,
Ohio, Michigan, Minnesota, Oregon, and
Washington.
The meeting was called to discuss the
section of the Weeks law which author
izes eo-operation between the federal
government and the states in protect
ing from lire forests situated on the
watersheds of navigable stnytms. The
conference considered not only the de
tails of carrying out the law, but the
results which the law has accomplished
and the promise which it gives of future
accomplishment. (
The various subjects discussed includ
ed patrol work, co-operation with pri
vate owners of timbcrland, and eo-operation
with other protective agencies and
with railroads. The conference is said
to have established beyond a doubt the
great value of tire lookout stations and
towers, and the imperative need ot telephone-
communication, as well as other
permanent construction work, to Inoluda
roads and trails. In all of these activ
ities the value of co-operation between
the various agencies was emphasized, and '
it was brought out that efficiency could
be raised and expenses lowered, when,
state, nation, lumber companies, and pri
vate individuals work together in ac
cordance with a plan evolved by all,
It was shown that the disposal ,of
the slash left after lumbering means the
elimination of a great source of danger'
from fires. In some cases it was shown
that it was best to dispose of this ma
terial by burning it under supervision
when there was little danger from fire.
In other cases it was proved to be suffi
cient to lop the branches, so that all
would lie close to the ground and decay
quickly.
In the discussion of actual lire fighting
it was pointed out that the secret of the
suppression and control of fires in the
woods is not essentially different from
that in the city, and lies in having a
trained and dependable fire-fighting or
ganization.
EAST MONTPELIER
Till further notice, services in the
brick church will begin at 11 a. ra., in
stead of 2 p. m. Subject of next Pun
day's sermon, "The Narrow Way," Re
member the change of time and come,
everybody.
nwiwo
12 sn
14
Fifteen years ago this month the D. A. Perry Real Estate Agency was established, with the sole assets of two chairs, one desk, a disposition to work, and the confi
dence of our acquaintances. - The first year was a hard one, and every year since we have found it necessary to work but we have grown. 1913 was our banner year; over
6,000 acres of farm property being sold through us, aggregating about $203,560.00, besides a large volume of town and city property, stocks of goods, etc., etc., making our
sales for the year amount to considerably above 300,000.00. Our six sub-agents deserve no small credit for their part in making this the most successful year in our
history. We wish to thank all our patrons for their confidence in us, and we shall aim to merit their future business. And, while we do not expect to do all the business
which is done in our line inthis section, we shall appreciate any and all business which you may see fit to give us, and heartily pledge ourselves and our fifteen years' ex
perience to handle it in such a way as to bring the best possible results.
Good salesmanship does not consist-wholly in making a sale of property regardless of other conditions. If the buyer and seller always knew where to locate each
other, there would be no use for the third party, but here is where the offices of the real estate man come in; getting the buyer and seller together on terms advantageous
to both parties. A satisfied customer is the best advertisement any business can have. With our large and constantly growing list of farm and other properties, extending,
as it does, over the various sections of the state, the prospective purchaser has little difficulty in making a selection, as to price and location. And, vyith our sub-agents
working with us, as well as our connections in Boston and the West, together with our extensive advertising (having expended more than $10,000.00 in the past 10 or 12
years), we are able to reach a large number of people. In fact, last year nearly one-half of our farm buyers came from outside the state. Only a few weeks ago we sold a
$5,000.00 farm to a purchaser from Montana who became interested in Vermont farm property through one of our catalogs, which we send into nearly every state in the
union, as well as Canada, MexicoItaly, Switzerland, Scotland, and England. We propose to make "Real Estate a Quick Asset" our slogan for 1914. t)oe wants to sell his
farm: Jones wants to buy: we get Doe and Jones together. Perhaps Jones lives hundreds of miles from Doe, but our advertising, our sub-agents, or possibly he is on our
waiting list of buyers; we find him and the deal is closed even before your neighbors know you want to.sell.
A FEW ANNIVERSARY BARGAINS
XO. TO" 45-aere farm about one and
one-fourth miles from Parre City; is a
dandy; large new barn, clapboarded and
painted; good basement. There are tie
ups for 8 cows; 2 henhouses', one nearly
100 feet long. Eight-room house, all
painted' and up in fine shape. Tillage
that produces from 2 to 4 tons of hay
per imtc; pasture for 10 cows. ' Near
everything; schools, postollice, in fact,
all the advantages of the city. -This is
not a hill fa nn on a hill road, and you
will agree with us that it is worth
more money.
NO. 580 Seven acres, nearly new
Iiourc, barn, 35 fruit trees: 000 to 7H1
asparsgiis plants, berries, etc.; jiwt out
side the city limits. As high as $1,100.00
worth of garden .truck has been sold off
this small ploee in one year. Eight
room house that will surely please yon.
The barn is 2Kx32, painted, and is a
good one. This is one of the best homes
we have ever offered, and the price is
reasonable S3.liMt.00, or possihly a lit
tle less, takes it.
NO. 7211116 acres; 50 to 60 acres of
tillage; balance pasture and woodland;
pasturage for TO head; probably 2,000
runs of wood on the farm, besides sugar
place of 300 to 400 trees; grafted fruit
orchard; good water at buildings. Is
four and one-half miles from Xorthfield
and two miles from Roxbury ; always
good road; mail is delivered; 8-room
house in comfortable shape; 3 barns,
one is 40x00; shed TO feet long; can
tie 24 head; farm produces 30 to 40 tons
of hav; winters 20 head. Price, $1,800.00
will sell with a payment of $500.00
down, and the owner might consider an
exchange for unencumbered property;
has another farm and wants to sell
at once.
XO. 031 Farm, stock and tools for
only $2,000.00. Everything ready for
business; one of the best herds of ten
cows in town, worth $600.00; one horse,
worth $200.00, and one cheaper horse;
nearly new set of tools, complete; 13S
acres of land; tillage lays neatly level.
Good pastures and large amount of hard
wood within a few rods of railroad; 6
room house, nearly new horse bam, clap-
boar led and painted; good stock barn
with tie-ups for 13 cows; henhouse large
enough for 200 hens. The personal prop
erty on this farm is worth within a few
hundred dollars of the price, and there
is more than enough hard wood to pay
for the property.
XO. ."12 This 130-acre farm is only
about one mile from the-famous North
.Montpelier creamery, and is a money
maker. From 30 to 40 acres in tillage,
which lays easy to till; estimated 100,-
000 feet of softwood lumber. Place will
keep 20 cows; ban- is .Vlx3tl, with base
ment; tie-ups lor 24 head; 8-room house.
1 .oca ted one-half mile from postoffiee,
stores, church, etc.. practically a village
farm.. . Price, .St.OOO.OO; terms, $1,500.00
down.
XO. (133 Just note the personal prop
erty that is included with this farm:
24 large Jersey cows (paid, SI ,800.00 last
year:, 2 registered bulls, 19 head of
young stock. 14 hoaO horses and colts,
for one of which the owner paid $230.00
about a year ago; T5 hens, new manure
spreader, gas engine, circular saw rig,
ensilage cutter, 2 sets sleds, 3 wagons,
express sleighs, new pung, 3 sets liar-neess-.'s,
mowing machine, hay rack, hay
tedder, plows, liarrcws, etc, ete.; all fod
der, cr"am separator, cans, everything
complete and up to date. The farm con
tains 105 acres and is up in a high state
of cultivation; sugar orchard of 900
trees, all equipped, and fine fruit or
chard. Cuts 80 tons of hay. One barn
80 feet long and one 00 feet long, also
a 3ti-foot barn; two silos; can tie nearly
50 head. Xine-rooin house up in extra
good shape. This is one of the best
farms for one to move on to make
money that we have ever offered; is
located about three miles from Plain
field and about the same distance from
North Montpelier. Price. $0,500.00;
might exchange for small city property.
XO. T22 Snug little home, with
house, barn and one acre of land; in
Graniteville. Will appeal to the man
who wants to keep a fe hens, cow and
horse. House contains 7 rooms and is
in good, comfortable shape; good cellar;
near school and the quarries. Price only
$1,300.00; might exchange for small farm
near Graniteville.
D. -A. PER
EAL E
NO. 043 Good bouse and small barn
in Plainfield for only $050.00. It would
cost $1,300.00 to build; a bargain.
General store doing a large business;
in good, live town, tarries a stock, of
nearly &ti,O0U.O0. and the business done
amounts to thousands of dollars annual
ly. Will sell stock, right. Might ex
change for good farm.
Grocery store in live .city, which is
paying well.
House, barn and an extra lot in the
southern part of the city for only $1,
050.00. Will sell with a payment of.
$500.1)0 down. The house contains seven
rooms and is in good repair. Very good
barn; carriagehouse and henhouse. Why
pay rent when you can buy a nice home
for this money?
team-heated hcuse; large hennery
and nearly an aero of land on Murray
street, off Ayers street. Everything up
in good shape and would not be offered
except that the owner has left the city.
One can keep 200 bens here.
TAT
XO. 487210 acres; all stocked with
over 20 head, tools, fodder, etc., all for
$4,000.00. Place keeps 20 cows, young
stock and team; two sugar orchards of
nearly 1,000 maples, equipped. Wood
enough to pay for the farm twice. Plen-'
ty of fruit and soft wood. Is very pleas
antly situated on the main road. Good
warm house recently painted. ; Three
barns with basements. A bargain at
$4,000.1X1,
Hou.se suitable for boardinghotise on
Main street; contains 14 rooms; lip in
good shape. A well-constructed build
ing. Large barn, lot is 50x100 feet;
good location for boarders and roomers.
Owned by' a widow who is very anxious
to sell. The price and terms are so lib
eral that if you look the property over
you will be almost sure to purchase it.
XO. 723 80-aere farm with perfectly
level tillage land; on main road only
1 mile from town; good, comfortable
buildings. Stock included consists of 6
cows, extra good; 1 horse, worth $250;
1 cheaper horse; several hogs; good set
of farming tools, arid all crops. Price
for all only $3,500.00. .
Ico business in an especially good
town ; owner wants to sell icehouses and
everything complete. There is no com
petition; the net income from this busi
ness pays better than $2,000.00 per year.
Meat and grocery store in good town
of about 3,000 inhabitants; is the only
market in the town; runs two carts. If
you are thinking- of anything of this
kind, we believe this proposition will
appeal to you.
2,300 acres of timberland with mill all
equipped: large boardinghotise and 3
small cottages; boardinghouse is all fur
nished; blacksmith shop, and barns. Es
timate! from 17,000,000 to 20,000,000 feet
of lumber. , There is a fortune to be
made here.
Our new catalogues are nearly ready.
If you care for one, leave your name and
address. Please bear in mind that we
are in a position to handle your auction
business in a satisfactory manner and
on reasonable terms.
AGE
Telephone Connection
2 and 3 Howland-Cave Building
"ww." mi mwip iu .imiiujii-upw -in ,. p''j!ib
NCY,
Barre, Vermont

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