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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1914.
ABOUT -THE STATE HAPPENINGS OF INTEREST FROM DIFFERENT SECTIONS Holden Rawson, who died recently at his home in -Whiting, wag Ufl years old. There are at present only three in mateaat the Springfield town farm, the smallest number at any oue time in 40 yars.. Joseph A. Vass'eur, of Essex, a laborer, has filed a petition in bankruptcy. He has liabilities of $267 and assets of $215, with $195 claimed exempt. Vatritk MeXeil had one hand blown off, a leg broken and received bad lacera tions 1 and internal injuries at the marble ' quarries in West Rutland Thursday. He had charge of the blast ing and was investigating the tunnel after it was supposed all the blasts had gone off. He is 58 years old. WASHING WON'T RID HEAD OF DANDRUFF Dissolve It, That's Best Way The forty-third state convention of the Young Men's Christian association of Vermont will be held at Woodstock May 12 and 13. The number of dele gates is not limited and entertainment will be free in the homes of the citi zens. Registrations must be sent George W. Merrill by Saturday, May 9. The convention begins with a supper Tues day night at the Woodstock inn. The only sure way to get rid of dan druff is to dissolve it, then you destroy it entirely. To do this, get about four ounces of ordinary liquid arvon; apply it at night when retiring) use euoufili to moisten the scalp and rub it in gently with the Anger tips. Do this to-night, and by morning mobt, if not all, of your dandruff will be gone, and three or four more applica tions will completely dissolve and en tirely destroy, every single sign and trace or it, no matter now much dan druff you may have. You will And, too, that all itching and digging of the scalp will stop at once, land your hair will be fluffy, lustrous, glossy, silky and sott, and look and teel a hundred times better. If you want 1g preserve your hair, do by all means get rid of dandruff, for nothing destroys the hair more quickly. It not only starves the hair and makes it fall out, but it makes it stringy, straggly, dull, dry, brittle and lifeless, and everyone notices it. You can get liquid arvon at any drug store. It is inexpensive and never fails to do the work. Advt. straw, and the fruits thus successfully protected; or, if it seems desirable, tem porary sheds may be built over the plants, and these thatched with straw or fodder sufficiently to protect them from frost. A cozy summer veranda may be cover' ed by grapevines, thus securing the double advantage of a cool, shady nook during the summer and a supply of fruit in autumn. The vines may be util ized as a cover for walks and drives or as a canopy over small outbuildings. Fred Atwell was killed Saturday night, April 11, by the milk train at Orleans, though how the accident came about is not known. Mr. Atwell, who was nearly 44 years of age, went to make an evening call and when he failed to return searchers found his mangled body. The train crew did not know they had struck anyone. J. Wesley Dunton, aged 18 years, 'com ing . from Richford to Orleans Sunday night, April 12, stepped to the back plat form of the car to wait for the train to slow down at the station and before he had made any attempt to' step to the jiatiorm the' steps gave way, carrying litn with them, i He struck on his right side, breaking three ribs and puncturing .his lung. For some time he was un conscious and his condition is critical. The trainmen did not know of the brok en step, until they reached Barton. THE HOME FRUIT GARDEN. Why Sargent Won't Run. John G. Sargent declined to become a candidate for Congressman Plumley's seat in the following letter to a com mittee of Ludlow citizens in the follow ing letter: When you called upon me some days since and asked me to permit you to put me before the voters of the second con gressional district as a candidate for the Republican nomination for member of Congress, I promised a consideration of the matter, and an early reply. I have given the subject much careful thought; and while I am not without ambition, and the office of congressman is a high place of great trust and in fluence, I cannot see my way clear to : aspire to it at the present time. I am, as vou all know, a poor roan; I cannot afford to give the time and 'incur the expense necessary to a cam paign and to life in Washington; I have already devoted to the service of my state the four best years of my pro fessional life, when I ought to have been earnine and accumulating something for rmy family in old age; I have in hand ' matters in which I feel my clients are entitled to claim, my whole attention while I am able to give it; I do not feel that I could satisfactorily discharge the duties of the office in these times when it seems to be expected of a ' representative of the people that, instead of keeping to the old fashioned duty, enjoined by his oath, of arriving by care- lul study and reiiection at conclusions , on public questions as to what is right and just and wise, and acting in accord ance with such conclusions, he shall ' learn if he can how his electorate would ; vote on such questions and act that way himself; and finally, my family prefer that I remain in private life. ' For these reasons I must respectfully uecune to Decome a candidate. I assure you that I appreciate in full the expression of your confidence, and thank you for it; to me the confidence and esteem of one s neighbors is a pos sessiop of the greatest value. I remain Very sincerely yours, " John G. Sargent. The Condition of Business. Tk.l - . t. t.- . .J . 1 briskly to the anticipations of the rank and file in the stone industry of a . montit ago has not changed the situation nor lessened the belief or confidence of old experienced stone operators and quarrymen that this will prove a good and prosperous year for the stone trade. While but comparatively few contracts were let this month, inquiries have come 'in in unusually large numbers for this time of the year and in strong contrast to those received during the month of February. No possibly more significant and favorable indication could fore shadow marked activity in building cir cles. It means that plans for new building projects are multiplying on the boards in architects' offices, and as these inquiries come from widely scattered sections of the country it is not un reasonable to hold that a decidedly greater number of new buildings will be created this year than were during the past twelve months. It is true that 75 per cent of the work figured on last month was held in abeyance which in this instance is readily accounted for on account of the severe weather conditions, but that these new building projects will drag beyond the spring months is not likely or probable for the reason forcibly expressed by one of the oldest and larg est operators of Chicago stone plants. "Conditions this year have so materially changed for the better, confidence is felt in the stability of business in general; and a universal awakening to activities held back twelve months ago by the un certainties of tariff and money reform legislation will not allow the supposition that owners now projecting building en terprises nave given plans to architects to be drawn and to be figured on, merely for the sake of seeing them in blue prints. The money they need to carry these enterprises will go ahead to suc cessful completion before the summer months are over." From 'American Stone Trade. How to "Make Up" for Amateur Dramatics. ; In the April Woman's Home Coin panion appears an article entitled "Am utcur Dramatics" which is a practical talk on getting up a play. The follow ing extract tells how to "make up:" 'Making up h essentially . based on studies" from life. The facial traits of each nationality are learned by studying the position and shape of the eye, etieeK bones, mouth, eyebrows, and neignt, breadth and thape of the forehead, Whether the make-up should be heavy or light depends upon the size of your theatre, your lights, and how close your audience. - "To make up, first rub in a pure cold cream. Spread the least possible quan tity on as large a surface of the face and neck as possible. This closes the pores and prevents injury to the skin JSext. paint with grease paints tne eye brows and lashes with either black brown, gray, or white as required. Now take one finger and slightly charge it with red from the lining pencil, and rouge the cheeks. For juvenile charac ters apply the rouge high on the cheeks. centering a little below the cheek bones. blended m, neatly toward the eyelids, in older characters this color should be lower down on the cheeks. "If you are playing an old "man or woman wrinkles must be put where na ture herself puts them. To deepen a wrinkle and give it prominence, a line of the white pencil is run alongwide the original line of brown, gray, blue, or bh'.ck. 'When the make-up is complete, al ways cover the face with light coating of flesh-colored powder. It removes the shiny appearance. A touch or red in corners of eyes, in nostrils, lobes of ears, and on lips, gives tho appearance oi youth." Foley Kidney Pills Successful for Rheumatism and Kidney Trouble Positive in action for backache, weak back, rheumatism, kidney and bladder troubles. P. J. Boyd, Ogle, Texas, writes: "After taking two bottles of Foley Kidney Pills, my rheumatism and kidney trouble are completely gone." Safe and effective. Advt. Reliable Foley's Honey and Tar Compound Just be sure that you buy Foley's Honey and Tar Compound it ia a reli able medicine for coughs, colds, croup, whooping coughs, bronchial and la grippe coughs, which are weakening to the sys tern. It also gives prompt and definite results for hoarseness, tickling throat, and stuffy, wheezy breathing. Advt. TRY WELCOME SOAP far whiter clothe nd easier washdays. All dealers hav it. ' Manufactured by Lever Bra. Cos., Cam- bridse, Haas. A Card We, the undersigned, do hereby agree to refund the money on 50-cent bottle of Qreene'a Warranted Syrup of Tar, If it faila to cure your cough or cold. We also guarantee a 2.') -cent bottle to prove satisfactory, or money refunded. Red Crass Pharmacy, Bam Drue Storm. C. H. Kendrtek A Co. J. D. Me Arthur. George L. Edssa, McAllister Bros.. W. H. Miles Ca, J. A. Cm-amine Dl C Howard. B. A. Drowa, i. W. Firmest. That Worn-Out Feeling with loss of appetite, constipation, bil iousness, sick headache, is nature's warn ing that you need a good spring medi cine. (Jet a bottle oi isaxier a Aianaraice Bitters to day. Sold everywhere, liquid or tablets, 25 cents. Proves of Incalculable Benefit in Many Ways. Washington, D. C, April 20. -One of the most important features of a subur ban home, from the standpoint of health, is a fruit garden maintained for the purpose of supplying the . family with fruits. It is amazing that even those who have suitable situations and facilities for raising fruits, and who can not purchase them because of remote ness from markets, have not established home fruit gardens, says the department of agriculture. The inhabitants of this country are notably a fruit-loving and fruit-eating people. Notwithstanding this, however, fruit culture has grown to be classed among specialties, and few persons who consume fruit are actual growers, in possibilities in fruit culture upon re stricted areas have been very generally overlooked with the result that many persons who own -a suburban home, or even a farm, now look upon fruit as a luxury. A great deal of the land which is now practically wasted and entirely unremunerative can be made to produce fruits in sufficient quantity to give them a regular place upon the family bill of fare, and at the same time, add greatly to the attractiveness of the table and healthfulness of the diet. With the growth of commercial fruit interests of the United States the home fruit garden has been over-shadowed .by the orchard. While both the home gar den and the orchard are essential to the good of the community, they bear dif ferent relations to the country as a whole. The home garden is always a forerunner of commercial development, and even in those localities where climatic and soil conditions are adverse to conducting such industries on an ex tensive scale, the home fruit garden of the enthusiastic amateur is certain to be found. The ihome production of fruit stimu lates an interest and love for natural ob jects, which can only be acquired by that familiarity with them which comes through their culture. Ihe cultivation of fruits teaches discrimination. If every purchaser was a good judge of the different kinds of fruits, the demand for fruits of high quality, to produce which is the ambition of every amateur as well as every professional fruit grower, would become a reality. Ihe encourage ment of tho cultivation of fine fruits in the home garden will do much toward teaching buyers to discriminate between the good and the inferior varieties of fruit. The maintenance of a fruit garden brings pleasure and healthful employ ment, and as one's interest in growing plants increases, this employment in stead of proving a hardship, will become a great source of pleasure. Ihe posses sion of a tree which one has planted and reared to truit production carries an added interest in its product as well as in the operation by which it was secured. . Most persons engaged in the cultiva tion of home fruit gardens will have as their chief aim the production of fruit for the family table, and the pleasure it affords. Fruit growing should claim the attention of the producer from early spring to late autumn. In order to secure satisfactory results in a limited area devoted to fruit cul ture one must know the methods of pruning, training, and culture best suited to the space at command. In pro portion to size, dwarf trees are more fruitful than standards; they come into bearing sooner and are therefore of special value for use in fruit gardens. At planting time all broken or decayed roots should be cut away, leaving only smooth-cut surfaces and healthy wood to come in contact with the soil. ' If a large part of the root area of the plant has been lost in transplanting, the top should be cut back in proportion to the roots remaining. By so doing the de mand made by the top when the plant starts into growth can be met by the root. The holes in which trees. Vines, or shrubs are to be set should be ample, so that the roots of the plants may have full spread without bendine them out of their natural course. The earth at the bottom of the holes should be loos ened a spade depth below the line of ex cavation. The soil placed immediately in contact with the roots of the newly set plant should be rich top soil, free from sod or partially decaying organic matter. Firm the soil over the roots by trampling, as this brings the soil par ticles together and at the same time in close contact with the surface of the roots. A movement of soil water is thus set up and the food supply of the soil brought immediately to the use of the plant. When the operation of trans planting is complete, the plant should , stand one or two inches deeper than it ' stood in the nursery. ! Ihe interest of a fruit garden may be greatly enhanced by growing in them plants not adapted naturally to the climatio region in which the garden is located, as, for instance, the growing of figs as far north as the latitude of Phil adelphia. The summers of the region are sufficiently long and warm to induce a strong growth in the fig, but. as the fruits normally require a long period in which to mature, the plant becomes useless as a' fruit producer unless suffi cient protection is afforded to carry over winter the immature fruits set the pre vious fall. This can be successfully ac complished in several ways. The "most hardy sort should be selected, in addi- Ciear. Thirty-nine years' continuous ia. tion to which the fruiting shoots may creased sal-s tells its wi story. Fa, be wrapped in matting, covered with torj, Manchester, N. H. . Auction Sale AT THE City Auction Market Saturday at 1:30 and 7 p. m. These sales are growing, and we are disposing of a large line of goods, both at private sale and auction. Do not fail to list your goods early, and we will do the rest. Rooms to rent. ESTATE OP1 EDMUND C. GLADDING Stat of Vermont, District of Washington, sa. The, Honorable Probata Court for the Dis trirt Adiruld: . , To the heirs and all persons interested in the estate of Edmund C. Gladding, late of Barre. in said district, deceased. GREETING: WHEREAS, application hath been made to this court in writing, by the administrator, Frank L. Small, .raying for license and au thority to sell all of real estate of asid de ceased situated in the city of Barre, in said district, including the homestead ntrht and the interest of the widow therein, repre senting to said court that It would be ben eficial to the heirs and all oersons inter- rated In the estate of said deceased, to sell snid rea estate and convert the same into money. And bringing into court the ' content and approbation in writing, f all the heirs to said estate residing in this state, and setting forth the situation of the real estate. WHEREUPON, the said court appointed and assigned the 6th day of May, . 1914, at the probate office in Montpeller. In said district. to hear and decide upon said applica tion and petition, and ordered public notice thereof to be given to all persons interested therein, by publishing said order, together with the time and place of hearing, three weeks successively in the Barre Daily Times, a newsnaoer which circulates in the neighbor hood of those person interested in said es tate, all of which publications shall be previous to the day assigned for hearing. THEREFORE, you are hereby notified to ap pear before said court, at the time and place assigned, then and there in said court to make your objection to the granting of such license, li you see cause. Given under, my. hand at Montpelier, in said district, this 18th day of April, 191. MAR i J. CUTLER, Register. April 20-27 May 4 COMMISSIONERS' NOTICE. , ESTATE OF WATHAMEL C PAGE The undersigned, having been appointed by the honorable orobate ex'irt for the district oi Washington, CU.WMJSSlurvr.KS. to receive, examine, and adjust the claims and demand of all persons against the estate of Nathaniel C. Page, late of Flainfield. in said district. deceased, and all claim exhibited in otTset thereto, hereby give uci.n that we will meet for the purpose aforesaid, at the office of E. R. Davis, in the city of Barre, in said district, on the 4th day of May and 21st day of September next, from 10 o clock m., until 4 o clock p. in., on each of said days, and that six months from the list day of March. A. D. 1914. Is the time limited by said court for said creditors to present their claims to us for examination and allowance. Dated at Barre. this 1st day of April, A. V. 1914. EARI.E R. DAVIS. ALP-ERT C. DICKEY, Commissioners. April 6-1S-20 BUSINESS CARDS CHAUNCEY G. HARRIS Piano Tuner Piano and organs tuned and renaired. Satisfaction guaranteed. Also manager of The Harris Orchestra Musis furnished for any occasion. 10 SPAULDINO STRFET Phone 121-W EDWIN VV. BRUCE VIOLIN SOLOIST AND TEACHES Pepll of the Fames Sercik. Vienna Royal High Behcet, and Msrteso, Berlis High Scheel TERMS tl.M PER LESSON Also leader of the Barre Opera House and Mcntpelier Military Band Orchestras II NELSON ST. PHONE 412-11 RILEY'S ORCHESTRA Music for all occasions Latest and most popular music TELEPHONE - 342-21 DR. G. L. T. HAYES Medical and Surgical Diseases Peculiar to Women Office H.urs 1 t 4 P. M. Taseday. Tharsday aad Satarday A Is by Appointment 14 and II Bleachard Baildln TL tt MIDWIFERY - Having had many year' experience, I am prepared to serve any who may need the aerv- of a midwife or obstetric nunc. Address Mrs. Elizabeth La Clair 84 Bummer St. Telephone 1TS-1I Bam, Vt. DR. LEWIS D. MARTIN OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Office in Room 35, Miles Building Office hour, t A M. to 12 M. and 1 :10 to 4 , M-, Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. Telephone Connection Ernest H. Bancroft. M. D. C. Veterinary Physician and Snrgeta Graduate Chicago Veterinary College N. E. Telephone. 141-11 Ale the Peeple'i Line OFFICE AND HOSPITAL, SOUTH BARRE FOUR LINES FOR 25c The Time will publish Wants, Lost and Found, For Sale, To Let. etc. abort 4ver tisemento at the rate of four lines for rwen. ty-flve cents for tho first insertion and flv cent for each subsequent insertion. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE FOR SALE OR TO RENT Cottage house ; rooms, pantry, bath, laundry room, outdoor sleeping porch, furnace heat, gas, eiecirinur, hot and cold water, with large porch and gar den and small henhouse; East street exten sion: rent 120.00. ltf TO RENT GARDENS TO RENT Inquire of Mrs. L. J. Mead, 32 Johnston street, Barre, after o'clock, or tel. 448-12 after 6 o'clock. 80t3 FOR SALE 10-room cottage house, good henhouse, barn and carriae-house, about 2 acres land; situated in Tunbridge village; house in good repair; running water; low price for cash. Address P. O. Bo 106. Tun. bridge, Vt. 2t6 FOR "SALE FOR BALE Nice four-weeks-old pigs. Murray's Livery, Prospect street, eity. SOti' FOR Branch RENT Tenement street; $12.00. FOR RENT Tenement Branch street; f 16.00. of 8 of rooms on gltf rooms on 21tf FOR SALE-Rubber-tired road and speed cart. 21t Telephone JH-J H. A. PHELPS CO. FOR SALE Modern -roora cottage house and barn; has large lot Just tne piace for poultry and gardening. Apply to Wil liam MacDonald. S3 Park street. SBltf SMITH & DASHNER REAL ESTATE AGENTS Have Just Listed Soma New Spring Real Estate Propositions: NO. 170, FOR SALE Farm, stock and tools, 160 acres, St tillage, balance pasture and woodland; 400 or 600 sugar trees and euqip- n.nt- fa-nr. fnilt nn-hftnl ! BOXIWOOO UITluer enough for farm, and 1,000 cord of wood; farm will keep 10 cows ana mm, v present time, and can be made to keep more; 2 basement-barns, and horse barn; 8-room house, buildings in very good shape: water at house and barn; H mile to school, $ miles to good R. R. town; 8 cows, bull, pair of horses, 2 s hosts, 24 hens, work and drive harnesses. 2-borse wagon, buggy, sleds, mow. Ing machine, hors rake, hay tedder, spnng- tooth harrow, smoothing harrow, cultivators, corn planter, horse hoe, cream separator, cream cans, grindstone and all small tools: the whole outfit for only 12,600, part cash. 81tf NO. 171. FOR SALE On of the best prop ositions in the state of Vermont: 160 acre. 70 acres of machine-mowed fields, balance pasture and woodland; soft wood enough for farm and plenty of hard wood; 600 sugar trees and fruit orchard: farm will cut 100 tons of hay and keep 40 to 60 head of stock and team ; large new, round, basement barn, 44 stanchions, IS stalls and box stall, silo, chickenhouse ; extra good 12-room house; wa ter at house and barn ; (4 mile to school, on R. F D. and teienhone lines: SO Holstein cows, a IS00 team of horses, 12 calves, 7 hogs. 28 ihens, gasoline engine, cream separator, en silage cutter and carrier, manure spreader, dump cart and farm wagon, express wagon. buggy, sled ana sleighs, mowing macmne, horse rake, tedder, plows, harrows, cultiva tors, double and single, work and drive har nesses, all dairy and small tools: everything slick and in the best of condition, This farm. stock and tools must be seen to be appreciat ed ; only 6 mile to Barre City, Price for all, $12,000; $5,000 cash. 8Hf NO. 172. FOR SALE Two new. modern houses, on one of the best residence streets in Montpelier, Vt. ; these properties are ad joining properties ; each house nas I rooms and bath, aside from hall and closets ; big Wn norrhe on front: all finished in hard' wood, with polished floors, electric light, furnace hrat. city water, hot and cold : gas ; cellar under all with cement bottom; large lots, with room for garden and garage ; these properties are new, slick and up-to-date in every way ; are owned by a non-resident, wno wishes to us the money invested for another business : so the price will be made low, with easy payments, Iltf FURNISHED ROOM Furnace heat, elec tric lights, next to bath ; use of telephone ; comer of Eastern avenue and East street. 'Phone 78-11 or inquire of Fred E. Cutts at McWhorter's store. 29tf ROOM TO RENT Auction Market -Inquire O. H. Hale, City liltf OFFICE ROOMS TO block ' all conveniences, trustees. John Trow, N. Gordon. RENT In Aldrlch Apply to either of D. Phelps or Alex. . - 8tf POULTRY FOR SALE Columbian Wyandotte eggs for hatching; $1 for setting. 'Phone 99-W; A. C. Moore, 49 Orange street. 80tf FOR SALE Eggs for batching from Buff Leghorn utility stock ; strain at Storrs, Conn.. contest last year ; also one cockerel ; call after 6 p. m. George L. Bates, 7 Orange street 3017' ANCONA8 EGGS for setting from a very fine laying strain ; 60c for 18. E. J. Dion, 24 Brook street 80t3 FOR SALE Columbian and Buff Wyan dotte eggs at seasonable prices : extra good layers. C H. Kenerson, 20 Church street. Barre, Vt 27tf FOR SALE Rose Comb. Brown Leghorn. Barred Plymouth Rock and Single Comb Rhode Inland Red eggs for sale, 76c per 15; quality of birds guaranteed. J. J. Alexander, Williamstown, Vt 23tl2 AMERICAN DOMINIQUE EGGS for hatch ing, $1.60 for 16 ; from stock winning blue ribbons at state show. H. P. Hinman, R. F. D. No. 1, Barre, Vt ; New Eng. 4V Orange County 'phones. 18tf FOR SALE Heavy work hors ; suitable for stone team, road machine, or any heavy work ; kind and true in every way, spot and place! price reasonable, as I do not need him. Thad J. Martin. R. D. No. 2, Barre, Vt ; telephone 886-21. jiStX I OR SALE Lady leaving town would Ilk to sell beautiful bedroom set, cost $70.00 also new Vitrola machine, cost $50.00 ; also records and music cabinet scarcely ever used; all bought in the last year. For particulars "E. F. G.," care Time office. , 27tf FOR SALE Two good cows, one to freshen soon ; two shoats, weight about 160 lbs. each ; one second-hand buekboard and one light ex press wagon. Inquire of Chas. D. or J. B. Brockway, Williamstown, Vt 26t6 FOR SALE Two-horse wagon, 2-inch axle; one milch cow. W. H. Clough, Camp street 26t6 OR SALETwo pair iwork horses. E. A. Cutler, Orange, Vt; N. E. and People' phones. j2tf FOR SALE Registered Jersey bull (Ban di). 15 month old; registry No. 115362; cheap if taken at once: nice color and a good one. Spencer Miner. People's line tel. con. nection, 8-18; Waahnigton, Vt 23tl6 POTATOES OF QUALITY If you want the best eating Potatoes you ever saw or want some for seed this spring, don't fail to communicate with us. Special price in five-bushel lots or more; satisfaction guaranteed. A. T. Smith ft Son, Eat Hill, Barre, Vt. ; tel. 236-1 ; box 203. 17tf For Sale Repair for all kinds of farm machinery. If you prefer, bring your plows, -harrows, sepa rator, engine or other machinery right to our warehouse, and we will nut on new narta and adjust them accurately for you. We know now we can save you time, money and worry. ' A. W. ALLEN CO. 8unnysid Farm Telephone 14$ fin laying (train; will deliver them; $1.00 per setting. Alex, nennte, zuu soutn stain street 18t26 BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCK EGGS for hatching ; excellent general purpose strain ; eggs, $1.00 and $1.50 per 15. C. A. Merrill. 7$ Long street; 'phone 243-13. 14tf FOR SALE Large White Wyandotte cock erels ; also eggs for setting from White Wyandotte and White Orpington stock, w. A. Drew, 28 Averill street; telephone 185-M. 10t26 WANTED NO. 178. FOR SALE Death of owner place this nice home on the market ; two- story house of 8 rooms and bath ; porch on three sides : hardwood floors, weighted win dow, electric lights and gas. steam heat hot and cold spring water, screen doors and win dows, large lot 76 ft. front by 0 ft deep, making room for cottage, if desired, on one side and garage on the other; nice shade trees ; beautiful home, 2 minutes to electric cars and 8 minutes to center of town ; price. $4,000; one-half cash. , 81tf NO. 178. FOR 8 A LE Cottage of 7 rooms. bath and pantry, built in 1000; bay-window: porch on two sides; eity and spring water, hot and cold : house is nicely finished in hard nine, oart hardwood floors : very convenient cellar with cement bottom ; big lot of land, 8 rods front and 6 deep, with fruit and shade tree ; 6 minutes to electric car line, few steps to school, and 10 minutes to the buaines center. A good iick proposition for only $2,000; term can be arranged. Sltf We are Hating new propositions In farm and town property, and are making a good number of sales ana can una you tne deal you are looking for. On account of our in creasing business w are obliged to have an other room in the Howland-Cave building. making two front rooms, and our address will be --! Howland-Cave Building, Barn City, Vt Phone $7 BUY THAT FARM NOW! JUST TIME TO GET LOCATED TO BEGIN WORK ON THE LAND VOU WILL BUY CHEAPER AT THIS TIME A very snug little home 1 mile from Wil liamstown on the main highway, in good location and very pleasantly situated. Five acres of good land, fruit trees, etc., etc. room house and barn, all in good, com fortable shape ; must be sold at once, and it is cheep at $1,600.00. 28tf WANTED To buy all kinds of furniture, stoves, etc. ; also highest prices paid for old Junk, metal, iron, rubbers and bottles. Tele phone or write to A. Fine, 46 Maple avenue, Barre; tel. 244-2. 81t6 WANTED Position doing housework; thor oughly experienced; best of reference. Ad dress bv letter to "E.." can Times office. 80t8 STUDEBAKER TRUCKS Safety and Service you will alwayg get with a Studebaker Truck. A Truck ia no better than iU poorest wheel. All Felloes Bent, Not Sawed in a Studebaker. Wide track, wide tires, bolsters with wrought iron socket and removable wood standards. Prices: $35.00 and $37.50 Lighter Trucks in narrow track at lower prices A. W. ALLEN CO. Sannyside Farm, Barre, Vt ' Telephone 148 POSITION WANTED Italian young man wishes a position in granite office; has S years' experience in granite business: can draw and model : talk good English. Apply to "P.," car Times office. Sits POSITION WANTED Young lady of expe- rienc desires position as bookkeeper and stenographer; references. Address "C." car of Barre Daily Times. 2i)to WANTED A farm, stocked with from 10 to 16 cows, to carry on at shsras for from S to i years, with privilege of buying. James McUuigan, West Topshsm, Vt MISCELLANEOUS DRESSMAKER will go out by the day or take sewing home. Call at 18 Summer street or telephone 168-W. 26tf GEORGE T. DURKEE, chairs repaired and recaned and retinished ; basket seals or pith put in: preaa-in seats a specialty: all work don satisfactorily, called for and delivered : terms strictly cash: shop in rear of 213 South Main street : telephone 428-8. 19t24 w rtirDL-pi? SIIVTCD AVn P1VIPD. TT . I . U nn.b, -11.- . ... J . . V- ' ' w.w- HANGER, residence 110 So. Main street ; tele phone 107-W ; express wagon for sale or ex change for lighter on. It26' NOTICE TO PUBLIC On and after this date I will pay no bills contracted by my wife, Mrs. Frank Peterson. r RANK rfcl-SKSON. Barre, Vt, April 17, 1814. 2t3 0. H, HALE, ass Auction Sale OF REAL ESTATE AND PERSONAL PROPERTY I will sell at public auction to the high est bidder, on Wednesday, April 22, 1914 At i O'clock Sharp in the Afternoon THE FARM known as the Samuel A. Davis farm, situated in Marahfleld, Vt., miles from riainfleld village. This farm con tains 130 acres of very fertile land in a high state of cultivation. . Well supplied with wood, having a-good sugar place of (KM) to 700 trees. - PERSONAL PROPERTT 9 NEW MILCH COWS 6 cows to frwhen soon ; these are a (food lot of younir cows ; 7 heifers, comintr 2 years old; 1 yearlinn colt; 1 3-year-old ; 2 calves ; 1 pair of work harnesses, single dnvin har ness. 2-horss farm wajron, plow, wheel har row, l spnnr-tootn harrows ; smoothing har row, 2 steisrhs, bufrfry watron. com planter, horse hoe, ffrindatone, cultivator, w eerier, traverse sleds, No, 15 DeLaval orera sepa rator, 2 milk cans, small tools, consisting of chains, forks, shovelg, hoes, etc. SOME HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, con s toting of stove, tables, chairs, etc. This sale is for the purpose of closing tht estate; terms, cash, or bankable paper. E. F. LEAVITT, Administrator. CHARLES N. BARBER, Auctioneer. MERCHANT TAILORING Also Cleaning, Press ing and Repairing MOORE & OWENS m North Main Strmt Bsrr. VerSMtit LAMOREY CLOTHING COMPANY CUSTOM TAILORING Barre - - Vermont NO. 7S2 FARM. STOCK AND TOOLS, all ready for business, for only 12,600.00 ; new 8-room houe. compWtd only a abort tlm ago ; Rood comfortable barns ; vary early, productive land ; there ar 84 acres, suitably divided; just th right sis for on man to operat ; is located so near Williamstown one could work in the sheds if he cared to do so, as it is only S mile distant ; personal prop erty consists of 6 cows, t yearling;, pair horses, 10 hens, C H. P. gas engine, drag saw, ensilage cutter, circular saw, wheel harrow, I smoothing harrows, mowing ma chine, horse rake, hay tedder, 2-horss weeder, 1-horse weeder, horse hoe, J-horse farm wag on, 1 -horse farm wagon, 1 buggy, buekboard. sleigh, cream separator, set 2-hors sleds, set 1-hors sleds, harnesaes, and all small tools) all for 12.600.00. Pleas bear in mind that this is not a back farm, but within easy driving distance of Wi!liamsUwn. Might take a house in part payment. M. J. WHITCOMB Licensed Embalmer Call answered promptly day or night. Aa up-to-date Ambulance In connection. EAST BARRE, Vt. Telephone aag-i WILLIAMSTOWN, VtTelephone 381-a TIRE REPAIRING " Still doing business at tt old stand. Brine in your tubes and cases. Price very rea sonable, rive year and not a kick. J. E. GREGORY Hi Wsshlngtoa Street Bsrr. Vt House Painting, Paper Hanging also AUTO. SIGN AND CARRIAGE PAINTING All work done in workmanlike manner and at moderate prices. JOHN C. DODGE Il South Main Street TIphn .421-1 127 Sosta Main Street JEWELRY I s I When YOU want a piece of j Jewelry, come in and see J our splendid display. j J 0. J. DODGE, The Jeweler J 2 b if NO. 71 100-ACRE 12-COW FARM, with 1 houses, for only tl. 275.00 if sold by May 1 : all machine worked ; sugar bush of 600 to 800 maples and a quantity of growing spruce ; one-half mile to school; 8 miles from town, and 7 mile to one of th beat markets in th tat ; terms, 1500.00 down. 28tf NO. 7M 8B-ACRE PLACE near South Roy alton for only 11.600.00; will keep It eows ; barn 60 feet long, with basement and silo ; 7 -room house ; fruit and sugar orchard ; mail is delivered ; there is a creamery only 1 mile distant, and school is one-half mile from th building ; this is an extra good value. . 28tf NO. 7BR 78-AORE PLACE IN EAST MONTPELIER, with tools, at a bargain. 28tf We are selling a great many farm and can offer you some exceptional bargains. Ask for our new Farm Catalogue. 28tf THE D. A. PERRT REAL ESTATE AGENCY Howland-Cave Building Telephone Connection Barro, Vt I 2M Main St, Sol Agency far VMtaa AaMrlcaa ta starra. I J Fire Insurance I represent seven teen of the largest and best Stock and Mutual Fire Insur ance Companies. Ask for rates. J. W. DILLON S ana 4 BalsUr Block Barrm, Vt Auction Sale (Adjourned from April 16 to April aa) OF Large Jersey Herd 59 full Blood and Grade Jer seys 59 On account of my health, and in iew of the fact that 1 am oDliRtfl to lw in Boston a part of the time btiing treated bv a gnecialitit, I feel obliged to sell my choice herd of Jersey cows and young cattle, so I will hold an auction sale and sell to the highest bidder, on Wednesday, April 22 at 11 o'clock in tho forenoon, at my farm in Worcester, Vt., situated 7 miles from Montpelier, on the main highway from Montpelier to Worcester Corner, the following: 45 THOROUGHBRED AND HIGH GRADE JERSEY COWS These cows have all freshened since January I, and a number of them quite recently. I purchased this herd near White River Junction, Vt., for my own ust and to keep, upon the recommenda tion of State Cattle Commissioner Fred L. Davis. They have all been tested and are supposed to be right in every way. I have hesitated for quite a while about making this srIc, and regret very much that 1 am obliged to do so, but in my present condition I feel that it is bet. Ages of these cows and time of freshen ing and breeding will be correctly stated at time of sale. Also, 5 slick year-old Jersey heifers, i full-blood year-old Jer sey bull and 8 Jersey heifer calves. This includes every head of stock that I own, and nothing will be taken in from outsiders to be sold at this sale. If you are looking for Jerseys and some thing good, you will find them at this sale. Kvery creature goes to the highest bidder without limit or reserve, and re member, it is past listing time, so you will not be taxed on anything purchased on this date. Come early, so as to get home early. Kale positive, rain or shine. Remember the date April 22, 1914. Free lunch at noon. Terms at time of sale. FRANK T. HUTCHINSON, Owner. C. F. SMITH, Auctioneer, Barre, Vt. LILLEY STYLE FARM WAGONS The best and nandlest all-around wagons for use on the farm or road. Lilley Style 2-Horse Wagons Lilley Style 1-Horse Wagons ALL SIZES IN STOCK COLTON 84 STATE STREET MONTPELIER TEAM AND FARM HARNESS New lot of Team and Farm Harness just in; Prices are some lower than last year. "It will pay you to take time to see." COLTON 84 STATE STREET MONTPELIER HELP WANTED WANTED PiiTt-classs hook at Robins Bros. lumper to follow sua WANTEDChambermaids : on srlr! dish pantry and laundry : one girl linen room, at once; waitress, May Is. favilioa HotcL Montpelier, V'L Jltli WANTED AT ONCE A few mor reliable men to learn to repair and drive auto and prepare to fill vacancies at salaries of f IS to (.10 per week for spring; write, statins age. Maine Auto Company, 779 Forest avenue, Portland. Maine (Woodords Station). SOUS WANTED AT ONCE A firat-elass letter cutter. Dewey Column & Monumental Works. 29U WANTED 'To hire a man for general farm work ; would consider married man, as could board wife or could arrange so small family could do lurbt housekeepins;. Apply to Thad T. Martin, R. I. No. 2, Barre, Vt; tel. M6.K1. : 2tf WANTED AT ONCE A kitchen irirl. Bal timore Lunch Room. Apply after 7 :30. 2tf WANTED A middle-aged lady for general housework in family of two. Inquire at Barre Shoe Co. 29t3 WANTED AT ONCE First-class engineer with best of references ; none other need ap ply. C. Bianchi A Sons. 27tf WANTED AT ONCE Experienced board sawyer. George E. May, Mamhfteld, Vt. 2tU6 WANTED At once, waitresses at Water bury Inn. Wm. F. Davis, Waterbury, Vt. 27tf $2.60 PER DAY paid one woman or man in each town to distribute free circulars and take orders for concentrated flavoring; in tubes ; permanent position, i. 3. Zietder Co.. Chicago. 7tS Lawns and Garden Work I have bought the late D. T. Jameson's team and tools, and I am now prepared to do all kinds of land grading, beautifying lawns, cutting hedges, plowing gardens, also small concrete jobs and light teaming. HAVING BEEN APPOINTED AGENTS FOR THE WATERLOO CEMENT MACHINERY CORPORATION OF WATERLOO. IOWA. w eaa supply you with Concrete Mixers, Builders' Hoists. Elevators, and Contractors' Equipment. We have Small Cement Mixers that will interest you; 10 days' frs tnaL For particulars write or telephone WOOD sV GKEGOIRE Telephone Connection Barre, Vermont J. K. ANDERSON 40 Maple Avenue, Barre Tel. 171-4 Montpelier & Wells River Railroad EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER J, 11S TRAINS LEAVE BARRE: 7.20 A. M. Dail7. p Sunday, for Wells River and in termediate stations. 12:25 P. M. Dny. except .Sunday, for Wells River and in termediate stations. 2:30 P.M. Sunday, for Wells River and in termediate stations. 9 :30 P.M. Daily, for Wella River and intermediate sta tions. Has' through . Pullman sleeping, car for Boston, arriving at 7:30 a. m.