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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3, 1911.
BARRE DAILY TIMES WEDNESDAY, JUKE 3, 1914. Entered at the Postofflce at liarre as Second Class Mail Mutter SUBSCRIPTION RATES On year $3.00 One month , 25 cents Single copy 1 cent Published Every Week-dar Afternoon FRANK K. LANCLEY. PobUsher Cut the "thread trust." Siegel and Vogel get a change of venue , but their spots remain yet. Now that they permit fishing in the 1 Charles river, "shore dinners" ought to be cheaper in Boston's catinghouses. Kansas is crying loudly for farm help; ' and Vermont joins in more or less loudly in the call. There is no need to go to Kansas for work. Burlington, Bennington, Barre and Brattleboro led the state in amount of life insurance paid during the year 1913. The busy B's again! Also a busy Grim .Reaper! being held a( Kiugara Falls, the proceed ings should be halted long enough to permit him to send his representatives. The present discord has been a long time in brewing in Mexico and there is no need of great hurry at the present time in closing up tiie negotiations. Included in recent donations and be quests to the Northficld, Mass., schools is the sum of $40,000 from the late Mrs. .Julia Billings of Woodstock, this state, thus adding another to the long list of benevolences in behalf of education which the Billings family of Vermont has made. The cause of education has been enabled to advance very materially dur ing the last half century through the generous contributions by various mem bers of the family. Let it be recorded that one person who pulled a false alarm for fire has been caught and punished. It was in West field, Mass., and the punishment was a fine of $100. None too severe, wo should say. It is remarkable how quickly the world is recovering from the shock of the wa ter disaster of last Friday. Loss of sev eral hundred lives, more or legs, seems to make no lasting impression on the world, which is thoroughly hardened to such sensations. The wonder is whether New York county is ready to spare Charles S. Whit roan from the roost important work of rounding up the crooks and criminals in hia present bailiwick. If New York county iB sufficiently cleaned up, then Whitcomb can be sent to the governor's chair with good grace. The esteemed New York Sun begs that : the judgment of the public be held in abeyance until both sides of the St. Law rence river disaster have been heard be fore the proper tribunal and in the next breath it goes on to repeat some of the most damning statements against the captain of the collier Storstad. The con temporary might have begun at home : to follow its own advice. x HOTELS IN VERMONT'S LAKE COUNTY. Another private residence in the lake county of (irand Isle is to be turned into a hotel. This splendid region of Vermont' is coming into its own appar ently. Some day the shores of the is lands will bo dotted with large hostelries and the buildings will be filled through each summer month because Grand Isle is easily accessible from the large cities of the north, west and south and because the attractions of the region are particu larly appealing. We confidently believe there is a great future for the upper re gion of Lake Champlain and that It is sure to come just as soon as a sufficient number of good hotels shall liave been constructed to care for the great many people who desire to spend their sum mers where the combination of a large body of water and mountain views is re markable. The place combines, too, al most All tlio other natural attractions of a satisfactory summer resort; and to it can be added many of those artificial at tractions which go to make a summer's stay enjoyable. In spite of those advan tnges, the growth of the hotels has been remarkably Blow, due perhaps to the lack of desirable publicity. It would be better to have Carranza inBlde, rather than outside, the control of the mediation in Mexico ss much fbetter as a whole job is better than half ,a job. If Carranaa is not included in the negotiations for peace in Mexico, there will still remain an important and difficult work before the complete paci fication of the troubled country is at tained. Therefore, if Carranza in good faith desires to enter the conference now Automobile We are at your service. To rent by the day or hour at reasonable rates, a good, new, easy car, with a steady, care ful driver. Please leave or ders at Cutler Bros, or at Cutler's Garage THE ABILITY TO SWIM. The ability to swim saved at least one little girl in the recent catastrophe when two large vessels collided during a fog; and most likely a similar ability helped to save scores more of the passen gers and crew of the ill fated Empress of Ireland, who were able to keep afloat thereby until the rescuing boats arrived. rossiblv not more than one person in a hundred, perhaps a thousand, will ever be placed in a like position where the knowledge of how to swim will be effi cacious in warding off death but in the comparatively few instances where the ability is brought to bear the results more than warrant the efforts made to acquire the ability. In this instances, the little girl who was saved paddled about the scene of the disaster until she was picked up, not minding the ex perience much except for the exposure to the cold water and, later, telling her story in a collected manner and being one of tho least perturbed of all those who were rescued. The girl was taught to swim at the Canadian school college, she called it where she was a pupil, that art apparently being one of the fea ture courses of the curriculum. And a good course it is, too. The sense of knowing what to do when thrust into deep water is one of the most valuable acquirements that can be gained by any one; and in many places its value is rec ognized to the extent that ability to swim is becoming compulsory among boys and girl. The experience of the passengers and crew of the Empress of Ireland is likely to accentuate the de mand, as it should. For the great out doors, every detail in men's dress that adds to the zest of the game. Special coats, $1 to $4. Special trousers, $2 to $5. Special hats and caps. Special silk and out ing shirts with all the newest kinks. Neckwear, handker chiefs, hose, athletic un derwear, belts all ready for you to put on. Today, two-piece suits attractive in color, fab ric and price, $10, $15, and $20. Wt Clean, Press and Repair Clothing F. H. Rogers & Co. TALK OF TIIE TOWN New white hats for ladies at Abbott's. Spray your trees and garden with py- rox. lor sale at the Jvempton mm. Tinker's orchestra, Howland hall, to night, dune 3. Concert at 8. Dancing until 12:30. John McLean, a 1910 graduate of God dard seminary, who has been making an extended stay in Michigan and Florida arrived m the city yesterday. The Ida Bead W. C. T. U. will meet at the home of Mr. Fred Beckley Thurs day afternoon at 2:30 o clock. Mrs. Pearsons, state president of the W. C. T. I'., will be present. All members are earnestly requested to como and bring their friends. M0RET0WN. Mrs. L. B. Havlett and Miss Florence Haylett were in Montpelier Tuesday, as were Mr. and Mrs. Fred ishontell on Thursday. Mrs. C. F. Eddy of Stowc vas a guest . T' 1 1 U ..... I .... . . 1. Mrs. G, H. Weeper, who suffered a se vere attack of asthma Ia.it week, is slow ly convalescing. W. M. Brvaut of the creamery firm of Bryant 4 Chapman of Hertford, Conn., was a business visitor M'.iumv, The union pre-Memorial exercises held at town hall Friday afternoon were largely attended and mueli enjoyed. Mr. and .Mrs. csley i.nurcii ot Jones ville were visitors at E. J. Morse's on Sunday. Kev. and Mrs. A. A. Mum'igo ana chil dren, Elizabeth and Melvin, left Mon day for a several days' stay with rela tives in South Burlington. Mr. and Mrs. Karl rorsell and children of Montpelier are visiting at R. C. Atkins. Miss Jennie Foley of Northfield recent ly visited her sister, Mrs. 1. F. Nerney. Carlvle and Angle Child ot waterbury were visitors at M. R. Child's, Sunday. Mrs. L. E. Dodge and daughter, Irene, of Montpelier, Mrs. James R. Mackay and daughter, Elizabeth, of Barre. were week end visitors at H. C Atkins . Eugene Nernev. with a partv of friends from Graniteville, was in town Sundav. The first band concert of the season was civen Monday evening and was thor oughly enjoyed. The local band was assisted by Karl Forsell of Montpelier and H. W. Belden and C. H. Newcomb of Waitsfield. An Additional Room Without Rent Your house will be one room larger and you will think your porch is the best place about the house if you completely equip it with AEMOLUX NO -WHIP PORCH SHADES These shades offer you absolute seclusion on your own porch and make it a delightful retreat during hot weather. They are equipped with the NO-WHIP ATTACHMENT, which prevents flapping in the wind. They are made in a variety of colois and sizes, suitable for all kinds of porches. They may be left down at nitrht or upon leaving the porch, as they are held firmly by the NO-WHIP ATTACHMENT. Come in to-day and see nur display, or a telephone call will bring the "Aerolux" man, who will show you color samples, and then, if you wish, take the measurements of your porch. A, W. BADGER & COMPANY Furnishinz Undertakers and Embalraers Ml BIST AMBULANCE SERTICS TELEPHONE 447-11 Let Us Look After Your Shoe Wants White Shoes, Nubuck and Canvas. Tennis Shoes, High and Low Cuts. Rubber-Soled Oxfords for men and women. T, Elk Sole Tlay Shoes and Sandals for the chil dren. Mary Janes and Two Strap Slippers for misses and children in Gun Met al, Patent and Tan. In fact, we can supply you with almost any thing you want in the shoe line. Come in and be con vinced. Rogers' Walk -Over Boot Shop 170 No. Main St., Barre, Vt. TALK OF THE TOWN The ladies' guild of the Church of the Good Shepherd will meet at the church Thursday evening at 7:30. It is re quested that all the ladies connected with the church try to be present. Mrs. O. G. Stickney and daughter, Miss Marion F. Stickney, left this morning for Windsor, where they are to attend a convention of missionary workers. To morrow they will go to Rutland to at tend a second convention, proceeding lat er to Springfield to pass the week end with friends. Frank C. Turner, the express man, is nursing a badly swollen eye which mani fested itself this morning soon after a plank on which he was moving struck him in the face. The blow was so heavy that for a few moments the express man was unconscious. The member was treated in a nearby drug store. Among the passengers , who disem barked from the Allan line steamship Grampian, which docked at Montreal on Monday afternoon, were Mrs. Robert Mutch and family and Mrs. Annie Greig, who sailed from Glasgow May 23. Mrs. Mutch and Mrs. Greig arrived in Barre yesterday, after having passed the win ter at their former home in Aberdeen, Scotland. Barre's sporting men were well repre sented on Mount Mansfield to-day when tne Mount JVlansheld club held its annual business meeting and tish dinner. Among those who made the trip by automobile this forenoon were: V. E. Ayers, A. P. Abbott, James Mackar, D. M. Miles, Dr. J. W. Stewart, James Higgins, Homer C. Ladd, E. O. Kent. S Hollister Jackson, N. D. Phelps and W. G. Reynolds. A very exciting baseball game was played last evening at the inU bank park between the Barre Bloomers and the Superior Cubs, which resulted in victory for the girls by the score of 10 to ii. The batteries for the girls were Warnitta Vcale, Lily Beattic, Marguer ite Scott, Cecelia Mortimer and Mary Birnie. Chuck llalsall and Jock Angus were in the points for the Cubs. The feature of the game was the home run made by Lily Beattie with three girls on bases. A large number of local Presbyterians will go this evening to Graniteville to attend the installation of Kev. ired Me Neil as the new pastor of the Granite ville Presbyterian church. Although Rev, Mr. McNeil has been acting pastor of the church for several months, the institu tional services have been delayed until now. Rev. Duncan Sulmond will preside as moderator and it is probable that a representative of the presbytery will preach the sermon. One of the interest' ing -features in connection with the serv ices will be the burning of the mortgage which the church people have been labor ing to cancel for some little time, The local delegation plans to meet at the (Aimer building m the early evening The return to Barre will be made imme diately after the services. ' HARDWICK. .Some Breachesof Promise By M. QUAD Copyright, 1914. by Associated Lit erary Press. ummer Garments Mrs. J. E. Sullivan is slightly better. Mrs. William Land and children of Montreal were at J. E. Sullivan s the last of the week. The funeral of Melvin Austin of Bev erly, Mass. , was held at the Con trrecational church here Monday morn ing. He was employed in town before going to Beverly and had many friends here. Bernard Johnson spent the week-end at his home in ( rattsbury. Miss Nellie Murray has gone to tne Fanny Allen hospital for training. A party of eight young people spent Memorial dav and Sunday at Lake Greenwood. C. O. Morse took a party consisting of Edward, Thomas and Renfrew Gallagher to Burlington Sunday. Msr. Marv Gnrvev and Mrs. James Ben nett of Barre are at J. E. Sullivan's. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Howieson visited her parents in Rochester, N. II., last week. Mrs. P. A. Wakefield is improving. William Somers caught a two-pound trout in the 'Lamoille river, near Wol- cott street, Monday. James Smith and William Eraser each caught one trout, weighing one and one-half pounds. Walter Respoli and family have gone to Salt Lake Citv. The families of J. E. Mitchell, C. M. Leach, J. (). Laioie and C. T. Pierce were at Caspian hike Sunday. CULTIVATING THE CULTIVATOR HABIT JOHN ASHLEY There is no agricultural implement of greater usefulness than the cultivator and vet, perhaps, none whose value is less fully appreciated. 10 the unobserv ing eye the thought of cultivating a crop after each rain seems an absurdity, but a little investigation shows the doubting Thomases the convincing need ot such a thing. In the spring, when the rainfall is plentiful, the soil near the surface is filled with sufiicicnt moisture for the growing crops, but as soon as a dry time comes the sun absorbs all the moisture n the urper strata of sfcil and plants' roots have to go farther down in search of water. Nature, however, being re sourceful, has so ordered things that there is a capillary action going on all the time in the soil." To illustrate: When it rains the water soaks down into, the soil until it reaches what is commonly known as the water table, where it is stored for future use, and when the dry weather comes the sun causes an evap oration to take place near the surface. which draws up stored water tnrougn little tubes formed in the soil, analagous to the way in which the scalp supplies food to the hair through little tubes, which may be seen with a powerful magnifying glass. This process in the ground is known as capillary attraction. Conserving the Moisture Now, if the surface of the soil is not constantly stirred, so as to break the apillarv tubes, all the moisture escapes, in consequence of which the crops suffer, which is one of the important reasons why crops should be cultivated after every rainfall and during dry weather. Another reason for frequent cultivation s the destruction ot weeds. 1 hese pests are voracious eaters and "hard drink ers, the loss of water on account ot them being more serious even than the oss of plant food. The rule, both in the garden and with the field crops, should be a frequent Bhallow cultivation, there are many instances on record where the yield of crops has been increased nearly 0 per cent, by the thorough and con stant use of the cultivator. 1 There are many makes of cultivators, ; some built especially for certain crops. ike the two-row corn cultivator or the beet cultivator, etc: then there is the one-horse "all round"' cultivator. The better ones have, besides the reg ular set of cultivator teeth, extra imple ments, such as small plows, hoes and hillers that go with them, thereby great-' ly enhancing their value and usefulness. Copyright. 1914. by Mors International Agencjr. Ail right reserved J Hiram Spooner was tbe homeliest baby ever born In the state of Obto. When Hiram was ten years old be was the homeliest boy In any two states In this Union. At twenty-one be bad tbe face of a baboon. One day, after looking at biro a loos time, his father said to him: "Hiram, what Jn thunder is going to become of you anyhow V "I'm thinking It oyer." was the reply. After thinking things over for awhile and baring a very serious talk with a fruit tree agent Hiram announced one Monday morning that he had mapped out a career for himself, and half an hour later he drove away from tbe farm with a hired horse and buggy. Within a radius of ten miles were twenty-three widows. Fifteen bad been made such on one and the same day by the falling of a highway bridge. Not one of the women was poor, while some bad bank accounts. All bad seen Hiram Spooner several times over. Hiram bad prepared a list, and he began bis calls according to card system. As he drove up to a house he wriggled out of his buggy and wrig gled along to tbe door, and when it was opened to him and be was invited in be began: "Widow Blank, I am trying to do something to make a living. Hid you know that you can grow two crops of the Oklahoma cucumber?" "No. I never heard of it" "I sent and got some of tbe seeds, nere they are. I shall charge you but little more than for tbe ordinary seeds, and you can have two crops in place of one." "Well, I will buy them to help you along." 'That is kind of you. I need money, bnt there are times when I fairly long for a word of sympathy." "I know you must, and for years I have wanted to tell you how Tery, very sorry I was and am. There is no one in the world I pity as I do you. If you have anything else to sell bring It here." Hiram had tears in bis eyes as he left the house, but before climbing Into his buggy he took out his mem orandum book and made some entries under the proper date. It took over thirty days for him to get around to the last widow, but he finished his business in good shape. Half a dozen times his father bad de manded: "Bee here, boy, what kind of a game are you up to with the widows?" "I'm picking out tbe best of the lot to propose to," was always the reply. Boon as the last widow bad bought some Oklahoma cucumber seeds to help Hiram Spooner along with his laudable ambitions and to raise a double crop of cucumber pickles the first one call ed on received a note from Hiram. It stated that bis heart had been deep ly touched by her kind words and, be ing sure in his own mind that it was a case of love at first eight with both of them, he had decided to accept her generous offer and hoped that it would be no sacrifice on ber part At what date should tbe wedding take place? Was tbe betrothal to be announced nt once or later on? What minister did she prefer? How many and what guests should be Invited? The widow read the note over tbe first time with wonder. The second time she was amazed, and the third she gasped out: "Why, what can the crazy donkey mean?" The widow sat down and wrote a note repudiating everything, even to the Oklahoma cucumber seeds. These seeds bad been fed to tbe chickens just before the note was written. Hiram came back with a written statement that she had deceived him and crushed his young and crippled heart She had led blm to believe that she loved him, and in return he bad given ber all bis affections. To be thrown down now would be a blow that he could never get over. No mon ey could ever heal his feelings, but she must requite mm to an extent as a moral lesson to ber not to fool with the hearts of the male sex. ,The negotiations consumed two weeks, and the widow paid over to Hiram $300 rather than go into court His little game was worked on every single one of tbe widows. From some he got as much as $300 and from oth ers only a single hundred. Not until the very last did Hiram's father understand what he had been up to, and then he Indignantly ex claimed: "I orter to turn you outdoors or set the law on you." "But you won't It has long pained me to see you working away on this stony old farm and not coming out $25 a year ahead of tbe game." "And I've had a useless son to sup port!" growled the father. "But useless no longer. I hereby of fer you $1,600 for the old farm, and you can be my hired man at $30 a month and board for the next ten years. But even the homeliest man in the country may not hold his luck. An old maid whom Hiram had bowed to and smiled at as be drove around tbe coun try brought a breach of promise suit against him and tost away from him every cent he bad exterted from the widows. The darned bump!" exclaimed the father. "Didn't he know that every rule ever made is bound to work both ways sometimes and throw a feller over the fence!" TIIE MONTH OF JUNE IS A BUSY MONTH FOR SUMMER GARMENTS. Come here for your Summer Dress, Skirt or Coat and pretty Silk Waists, Silk Hosiery. New things come to us nearly every day. Separate White Skirts Just opened the new White Outing Skirts, the finest Tailored Skirts in the trade; made of New Cloth, Rat ine, Stripe Crepe, Corduroy and Rep. Prices, only $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75, $1.98, $2.25, $2.75 up. Sale of Waists White and Colored Silk Waists at. . .$1.25 and $1.39 WASH SILK WAISTS Wash Silk Waists .....$1.98 Wash Silk Waists 2.23 Wash Silk Waists 2.50 WHITE WAISTS $1.25 value at 98c $1.50 extra value at . . .$1.19 Colored Voile Waist at. 1.25 SILK GLOVES Long Silk Gloves, special 75c Fownes' Gloves, at 89c, $1.00 SEPARATE SKIRTS Serge Skirts at $2.25 up Special Skirt at $1.98 Silk Petticoats at $1.98, $2.25 White Petticoats at 79c, $1.00 Ladies' White and Colored Dresses 72 Embroidered Colored Dresses for misses and ladies, to sell this week , $1.25 Special $2.00 Crepe Dress for $1.25 Black and White Lace-Trimmed Dress ........ 1.25 Other Dresses at ....$2.98, $3.98, $4.75, $5.75 Ladies' White Dresses at $2.50, $2.98, $3.98 up Misses' White Dresses ....$1.50, $1.98, $2.25 White Dresses up to 14 years $1.50, $1.98 up Corset Values on Second Floor Underwear Bargains on Second floor Ladies' Coats All Marked Down See the Coats on sale now, all bought under price, now. . .$5.00, $6.98, $7.50, $7.98, $9.00, $10.00 Raincoats at $1.98, $3.98, $4.98 The Best Make Kimonos, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $1.98 up Summer Underwear One of the best makes and best values in this country at 25c; in all sizes, also extra sizes. Ask to see them. Ladies' and Children's Vests 10c, 12 l2c, 15c Come to this store for the new things in Belts, Neckwear, Beads, Ribbons, etc. 1$Wfhan Store I CURRENT COMMENT ( - One of Waterbury'a Attractions. Waterbury is one of the towns in the state that have intelligent, conscientious me conducting the garage business. They do not believe in fleecing the tour ing public ana have hxed tne price or gasoline at 16 cents. This is a good place to supply the car with feed; also the occupants of the machine. Call oft en. Waterbury Record. WEBSTERVILLE. St. John the Jlaptist Episcopal church There will be a parish meeting this evening at 7:30 in the vestry of the church. All connected with the church ere requested to be present, as business of importance is to be diwussed. Which Is Worse? A man who drove a team for a Bur lington coal dealer embezzled ten dollars from his employer and was sent to state's prison but week for a term of two to three years. He will bear the stamp of a convict for the rest of his life. We heard the other day of a man who occupied a high place in the community who borrowed a hundred dollars or another man a week before going into bankruptcy. Hi estate may pay five cents on the dollar. Hy going through bankruptcy he is whitewashed financial ly and may continue to do business without losing his standing in the com munity. Wbich is worse Vergennes Enterprise. Tinker's orchestra. Howland hall, to la Prouty Out of It? The rrouty movement, which does not seem to have been making much head way lately, will not be helped by the report which comes from the Progres sive conference at Brattleboro. Accord ing to this report, a letter was read at the conference from Mr. Prouty in which he said that he did not desire the in dorsement of his candidacy by any party. This is rather disconcerting to the sup porters of the Newport man, whether Progressives, Republicans or non-partisans, and naturally would cause them to ask where they are st. In the meantime, the Dillingham move ment is gaining strength. The senator has always been a popular man. The resentment which was felt over his vote on the Lorimer case is lessening, as men come to believe that his course was dic tated by no 'other considerations than an absolute belief that on the evidence the Illinois man oupht not to be unseated. On the theory that long sen-ice in Con gress makes a man better fitted to deal with legislation. -Mr. uuiingliam is en titled to re-election. . A curious thing in connection with the Prouty letter to the Progressives was the little interest shown in it by the Progressive leaders. Dr. Jackson, chairman of the state committee, said there was "nothing to the letter." Judge Gibson was "unable to remember its ex act language," but "his impression was," ete. J. C. Jones of Rutland, Bull Moose loader in the Marble city, said "it was not regarded as especially important." C. H. Thompson was more definite. He told the Montpelier Argus that "the im portant announcement at the meeting was that Mr. rrouty. in a letter writ ten to Dr. H. Kelson Jackson, stated his political affiliations with the Republi can party." This leaves the Progressives without a candidate, with the Democrats yet to be heard from. Will they unite on Fletcher t Vergennes Enterprise. A water service is essential to urban communities for the preservation of health, for personal comfort and enjoy ment, and for the protection of property against fire. To serve all these purposes it must be continuously abundant and under the requisite pressure. Waste is a foe to these vital conditions and the water meter is the corrective agent that renders cities immune. Every city should own its water plant and it should sell water to consumers by measure. It should sell at actual cost, or even at less, and it should establish a minimum yearly, semi-annual or quarterly charge for each connection. The greatest problem that confronts the management of the watpr depart ments of municipalities to-day is the ob taining of a sufficient quantity of whole some water to meet the demand. While the ablest engineering skill is secured to devise plans whereby the best results can be obtained for the least expendi ture in securing such a supply, yet it has come to a point where millions of dollars are being expended to accomplish this and at a cost, let it be what it may. In fact as between the cost and a potable supply, the cost has gotten to be a sec ondary consideration. The inhabitants of our cities expect and will demand sufficient water for their wants and in as high a state of purity as is possible to be had. If the supply from one sou res should fail, fall short or be contaminat ed, another must be secured regardless of the expense. A city's very existence depends upon its water supply; no de partment of any city has the responsibil ity resting upon it as has that in charge of its water. Those not directly con nected with or concerned in the manage ment of water departments or companies cannot imagine the vigilance and atten tion necessary to maintain a proper sup ply to keep pace with the rapid growth of our larger cities. It is then of the utmost importance to husband the wa ter by preventing waste. Water unnec essarily let run is wilful waste. Where there is no curb or restriction on a serv ice, one fixture out of order, or one waste ful consumer, may let enough water flow to waste to supply 10 families. In ray experience in water-works management I have found no basis on which an esti mate can be made as to how much wa ter a consumer uses, that would do jus tice to the department or the consumer. The. only course open, then, is the water meter to which no possible objection can be offered. Water and Gas Review. EAST BARRE. Regular meeting of Wu chosen tribe, No. 10, Thurs day evening at 7 o'clock. Work, warriors' degree. night, June 3. until 12:30. Concert at 8. Dancing that he would not be a candidate for the. United States Senate and reaffirmed iug, IonteUerA.Yk "Procrastination Is the thief of time." "Collar him," added Mr. Mieawhcr. Insurable to-day, uninsurable to-morrow, is the old storv. National Life Ins. Co., of Vt. (Mutual.! S. S. Ballard, general agent, Lawrence build-