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THE JiAKKE DAILY TIMES, UAKKE, VT., ..MONDAY,. J LINE 22, 1914.
Onyx9' Hosiery "Onyx The Colored Season is in-Full Swing. Special Display This Week of Lord & Taylor s Silk Boot Hosiery - All the leading shades to select from arid most of them carried in stock. Any shade you may se lect, and if not in stock we will take special orders and deliver same in a few days. An excellent opportunity to match your even ing or afternoon gowns. Hosiery, 35c, 50c, $1.00 per pair COLORS White, Black, Tan, Tango, Purple, Suede, Lavender,, Sky, Pink, Navy, Emerald Green, King's Blue, Nell Rose, Light and Dark Gray, Champagne. Sizes-8V2 to 10. See Window Display - The "Onyx" tjm Hosiery Homer Fitts Tell Youi Friends Co. BARRE DAILY TIMES MONDAY, JUNE 22, 1914. The Weather Unsettled to-night and Tuesday, prob ably showers j gentle to moderate north east to southeast winds. W. C. T. U. RESCUE WORK Described by Mrs. Cora E. Seberry of Brooklyn. . A meeting held in the Baptist church Vestcrday morning was addressed by Sirs. Cora E. Seberry of Brooklyn, X. Y., Who is a lecturer for the national V. C. T. U. Mrs. Seberry's subject was "The Soy of Overcoming," and her text, "What soever is born of God overoometh the world, and this is the victory that over cometh the world, even our faith." c?ne .went on vo say mat me iurtr ur powers born of God in the physical world xisted in the air, the fire, the water, lor centuries; it was only when they were recognized that they could be util ized. So it is with the powers born of God, which exist in man. He must rec ognize them if he is to be of use in over coming the "world, the flesh and the devil," and he must be absolutely fear less in their use, because he knows they liave the God element in tbem, which by (faith can overcome all unrighteousness In himself, in his community, in the na tion.' As he overcomes evil in himself and knows he is master, his desire is to help others overcome, to have, them know the joy of victory in this Tegard. hence all mission work, all that we call teforms to-day. Mrs. Seberry then told of her work of (rears ago in the rescue department of the Y. C. T. U. in Xew York, among those degraded by the drink habit, and tier realization after a while that m fcion work dealt with results and not the causes of the appetite. It . was this Kvhich sent her out upon the lecture plat form lfl years ago. and she has appealed fo people of every class for help for these unfortunates in efforts to destroy the legalized traffic. She showed the Influence of that traffic in the mission vork in foreign lands by quoting the (estimony of missionaries, who said the iquor exported from Christian countries as undoing all they had accomplished in many years of effort. She told of the pernicious influence of rlrink on the working classes of society pnd declared that much of the "hard (times" we are experiencing just now prises from the fact that $2,700,000,001) Inf the nation's money was diverted from the legitimate channels of industry this ast year by its expenditure for liquor and tobacco, three-fourths' of this sura going for the former. Mrs. Seberry also related the work of the W. C. T. U. as regards social purity as exceeding that done by any other, or ganization, and she quoted from the re port of the vice commission of Xew York City, who Bhow that the social evil and drinking places work hand in hand for the downfall of mankind. She appealed to the men and women for help in fighting this traffic and said jf the men of Vermont would at this Sime bring pressure to bear upon Senator Jillingham, who is acting upon the Sen ate committee entrusted with Ilobson's amendment to the constitution, in regard to national prohibition, something defl tiite might be accomplished at this time, hs the senator seems to be the key to ithe. situation at this juncture. Twelve men and two women united at ine close with the local organization. Two Meanings. "Atlantic City grows more and more overcrowded. Kren the sea breeze seems ito have a stuffy smell there no" - The speaker was Dr. Henry J. Adeler, it he well-known Denver pioneer of sea tend sun therapy. He resumed: "The ladies sat on an Atlantic City piazza. The first said: " 'The beach is all covered with shells.' "'Oh, bow lovely,' said the second ladv. "'Lovely!' returned the first. 'Why I think it's horrid to let the excursionists Khrow their peanut rubbish all over the j-lace like that.' " Maine's Governorship. The Maine Democrats faced some thing of a problem when they turned out to Monday primaries to select a candidate to oppose Gov. Haines at the September election. It was not simply that there were four candidates and that the campaign had been so active as to engender bitterness in spots. It w-as more the character of the candidates, their residence and the nature of their backing. The victory of Mayor Curtis of Portland by a small margin over Mayor Xewbert of Augusta, with the other two far behind, is not calculated to fill the Maine Ilemoerats with confi dence or the liepublicans with gloom. 'the opinion of Impartial judges 'gave State Assessor Mel nty re the credit of being the ablest man among the four candidates and the best fitted- for the governorship. But he lives in Oxford county,' which has been a stronghold of the Republicans since the organization of the party. Moreover, he lacked the money to make a vigorous preprimary campaign. Befween Mayor Xewbert and Mayor Curtis, it was well agreed that Mayor Xewbert was more popular throughout the state and would be the better vote-getter next fall. Bitt he lives in Kennebec county which has had a monopoly of governors and guberna torial candidates in both parties to a degree that makes both the western and eastern parts of the state periodically green with envy. Moreover, there has i been a suspicion regarding the interests that have been behind his political activ ities, socially and financially. This combination worked tp the ad vantage of Mayor Curtis, who also had the great advantage of being the only wealthy man among the four. He has been four times elected mayor of Port land, where he is a leading business man. but each time by a smaller margin. Last December the vote was so close as to be praeticelly a tie, and the're has been something of a cloud on his title. Thus his nomination assures Maine an exceptionally interesting campaign and campaigns of exceptional interest are no novelty in the Pine Tree state. The best asset of Mayor Curtis will be the Bull Moose candidacy of Halbert P. Gardner, and the seriousness with which the Gard ner candidacy is to be taken will depend largely on the success that attends the efforts of Amos Pfnchot to push George W. Perkins, overboard. Boston Herald. Prayer. Comes one and deposes and says that he is acquainted with the persons men tioned in this anecdote; that he heard the conversation and that the circum stance is accurately reported to the best of his belief and ability. The little Bratenahl boy visited his uncle, who lives away out in the coun try, t'nele is a devout man, a pillar of the church and a breeder of fine horses. And upon a certain pretty colt did our little friend cast his eye with admira tion and covetousness. "Uncle Sam," he said, "will you please give1 nie that colt?" "Why, no, Harold," answered the un cle; "I can't give you that colt. Do vou want a colt so very badly?" ting and at Xorthfleld in the a "I'd rather have a colt than anything The sequel to an alleged di in ine worm. "Well, if you want a colt that much you ought to pray for it. When I want a thing very badly I pray for it and it comes to me." "Honest, uncle? Well, I II tell you you give me. this colt and then you pray for another one." Cleveland Plain Dealer. - Sure Proof. "How do you know it was a stork and not an angel that brought vour lit tle brother?" "Well, I heard pa com plaining about the size of the bill, and I guess angels don't have bills!" Judge. Underwear Comfort If Munsing Union Suits, all styles, $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 B. V. D. Union Suits, $1.00 ja Olus Union Suits, $1.00 3 Porosknit Union Suits, 50c and $1.00 Light Wool Union Suits, $3.00 . . g BoysMJnion Suits, 25c and 50c Two-Piece Underwear, all styles, 25c to $1.00 Boys Two-Piece Underwear, 25c Boys Balbriggan Drawers, sizes 24 to 34, 2 pr. for 25c We Have Some Sizes in Linen Mesh Under wear to Close at One-half Regular Price THE FRANK McWHORTER CO. Giuseppe P. Giampolini, Commesso Italiano TALK OF THE TOWN George Williams returned last night to his home at Brighton, Mass., after week's visit in the city. Irving Jones, who has-been visiting friends in the city tor a lew nays, re turned to Windsor to-day, s F. E. Cole, who has been spending the uust few days in the city, returned last niuht to ihs home at Xashua, N. H. For bargains in suits, balmacaans and raincoats,, visit our basement bargain department. Laniorey Clothing Co, Thomas Lawrence of Penacook, X. H., returned last nicltt to his home, after nassinc a few days in the city witn friends. ' " Peter Marachir.an, who has been em ployed in Waterbury, Conn., for several months, returned to Barre this morning to spend the summer. M. A. Lewis of South Uarre -as a visitor in the city this morning, while on his way to Burlington, where he will pass the. remainder of the week: witn friends. Miss Hortense Knight of Hill street has gone to Burlington, where Bhe will be the guest of triends during com mencement week at the University of Vermont , Clark 0. Tayntor, a student at Yale university, Xew Haven, Conn.,, arrived in the city to-day to pass the summer with his mother, Mrs. E. O. Tayntor of Merchant street. ...... Mrs. Fred A. Donaldson, who has been passing several days in the city as the guest of Misses Inez and Ruth Water man of Washington street, has returned to her home in Orleans. - , R. Romalli, who has been spending the winter and spring in Italy, arrived iu the city this morning from Xew York, where lie landed Saturday from the French line steamship LaFranee. . The Barre Athletic club baseball team left this afternoon for Xortbfield, where Xorwicb university will be played on alumni field. The game will be one of the functions of commencement week, Editor W. C. Belknap of the Bellows Falls Times was a visitor in the city Saturday while on his way to Williams town, for a few days' visit with rela tives. He was accompanied by Mrs. Belknap. Miss Alice Sullivan of Averill street, who has been taking a two weeks vaca tion from her duties in the office of Boutwell, Milne & Varnum at Xorth Barre, returned Saturday, after a visit at her home in Hardwick. . . Retail clerks, notice! Regular meet liur of the retail clerks' union will be held in K. of P. hall Wednesday even ing, June 24, at 7:30 o'clock. Election of officers and other important business will be transacted. K. J. Alaggiani, The much discussed amateur game be tween the Bristlers and the Sky . Pick; ers, representing the cream of the base ball pastimers m the, uospel village neighborhood, will make a final effort to get together on the common at Lincoln school to-morrow evening. ' James Forbes and son, Thomas Forbes of Merchant street left Saturday for Montreal, where they will visit for the coming tew days. On Thursday they will sail on an'AUan line steamer for a few months' visit to their former home at Aberdeen, Scotland. The annual joint outing and picnic of the Hedding Methodist church of this city and the Methodist church of Mont pelier will be held at Benjamin Falls on Wednesday, for the past Jew years the churches have been conducting joint outings, which have proved highly satis factory from every angle. Mrs. H. E. Pearl and son, Harry Pearl, of Boston, who have been making an extended stay in Florida and other place in the South, arrived in the city to-day from Boston, where they recently landed from the United Fruit Company's steamer Tenadores. They expect to make a visit of several days with friends in Barre. Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Cutler have added one more link to their long chain of charity work by legally adopting little Helen .Thompson. 1 his makes four they have adopted and given five more a home for two or three years. I he most remarkable feature was that they never saw one of. them until they were brought to their door. They were al ways anxious to help those who were less fortunate than themselves. Manager Kgedio Rulfo of the Italian A. C. Seconds, received a telephone mes sage from Rochester this morning, ask ing that the baseball game scheduled between the Seconds and the Rochester fown team for July 4 be postponed. The request was granted, and the Seconds have decided to accept offers from Ran dolph and Xorthfield for holiday games. They will play at Randolph in the morn- : " i i v- . I n II . t . f i disturbance of the peace Sunday afternoon was staged in city court this morning, when Fred Farrand and Joseph O. Barbin, the one charged with intoxication and the other arrested on a breach of the peace allegation, were arraigned before Judge H. W. Scott. Farrand pleaded guilty to a first offense and paid a $ fine "with costs of $4.75. Barbin ad mitted a breach of the peace and paid the customary fine, with costs amount ing to $4.75. Both men were arrested by Officer John W. Dinee'n. Principal O. K. HolUster of Goddard seminary returned this morning from Boston, where Tie has been making a business visit of several days. While absent, Mr. Hollistcr conferred with a number of prominent Goddard alumni and friends of the school in regard to conditional offers of money to be used in canceling the debt on the new alumni hall at the seminary. To realize one gift of $100, it is necessary to raise within a short time gifts of $100 each from nine other persons. The work of raising the $10O subscirptions is well in hand, and in a short time authorities at the seminary hope to be able to an nounce that enough money has been gathered from all sources to realize the conditional gift made some time ago bv Ira C. Calef of Washington. TALK OF THE TOWN Granite Cutters' International Association of America. A regular meeting of the Barre branch of the i. C. I. A. of A. will be held in the opera house, Una ruinione regolare dell' unione deg li scalpellini (brnm-h di Barre) avra' lougo nella fsla di 0iera house. in Monday eveniug. June 22. at 7 o'clock. Klection of officers. J. D. Will, secrete rv. See Abbott's silk hosiery value's. , Only a few suits at $14.75, at Fitts', Special counter of wash goods 15c yard at Vauglian's. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Barton of Xorth Main street left to-day for Rochester for a few days' visit. George Bixby' of Burlington arrived in the city yesterday to pass a few days as the guest of friends. For bargains in suits, balmacaans and raincoats, visit our basement bargain department. Lamorey Clothing Co. Newell Parker of Spaulding street has returned home, after spending: several days with relatives in St. Johns, P. Q. Aujey Ogston, a Xorwich university student, arrived yesterday front Xorth field to pass the summer in the city. Mrs. Kimball Blanchard of West street has returned home, after having made u visit of several days with relatives in Quechee, William Barnes and Wendell Dudley of South Barre left this morning for Windsor, where they will pass a two weeks' vacation. Paul W. Waterman of Washington street went this afternoon to Plainficld, where he is to be married Wednesday to Miss C. Kate Coburn. Harry Campbell, trainer of Pal Dillard at the Page stables on South Main street, has gone to his former home in Morrisville for a stay of three weeks. 8. W, Jones, who has been spending the past ten days with relatives and friends at Burlineton. St. Albans and Glens Falls, X". Y., returned to the city Saturday. Dr. F. M. Lynde, L. R, Hutchinson, E. M, Roscoe and X. B. Ballard left to-day by automobile for Lake Megan tic, P. Q.. where they will have a ten days' outing. " Special meeting of Ladies of the Mac cabees in K. of P. hall Tuesday afternoon at 2:30, for the purpose of receiving ap plications of members and-any other business necessary. George Adie, who ha been attending the University of Michigan, arrived in the city Saturday from Ann Arbor, Mich., to pass the summer at the home of his parents, Mr. an4 Mrs. James Adie. Sec. Fred W. Suitor of the quarry- workers international association, re turned to-day from Xew York, where he has been representing local stone in terests at a council of the building trades. The Barre Citizens' band will meet at their rooms in the old city building for rehearsal this evening at 7:30 o'clock. One of the series of regular weekly con certs will be given by the band in city park Wednesday evening. Bertrand Marr, who has been attend ing the University of Venaio", arrived in the city yesterday to pass the sum mer at his home. Loin? Tomasi of Xorth Main street also returned from Vermont to pass the summer at his home. . Among those who registered at The Buzzell hotel yesterday were: Jock Borris, Proctor; B. E. Connev, Rutland; Mr. and Mrs. Philip Moakley, Portland, Me.; Mark Green, Chicago; John Daley, Boston; E. H. Robinson, Holyoke, Mass.; E. R. Triggs, Middlebury; T. Bresnahan, Middlebury; Henry Aylward, Middle- oury- : i Leon Blanchard, who was called ti Williamstown last week by the death of his mother, Mrs. Ora Blanchard, was visitor in the city to-day while on his way to his home in Beekmantown, X. Y. Mr. Blanchard was accompanied by Mrs. A. E. House and two children of Wil liamstown, who will make an extended visit with relatives in Beekmantown and other towns in northern Xew York. TALK OF THE TOWN For bargains in suits, balmacaans and raincoats, visit our basement bargain department. Lamorey Clothing Co. Doris and Corinne Eastman and Mary Shorey returned Saturday from Plain field, where they have been making an extended stay. "When the Girls Joined the Force," a two-reel Nestor comedy; "On Suspicion," a Rex featuring Lois Webber and Philip Smalley; and other pictures at the Bijou. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Spencer were Sun day visitors .in Xorth Fayston at the home of John Maloney. They returned with their niece, Pearl Malouey, for the fall and winter term of school. Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Converse, who were united in marriage at Bethel re cently, returned to the city this after noon. Mr. Converse will resume his du ties at the federal building this week. The condition of Alex. Fowlie, the Barre A. C. catcher, who was badly in jured in the initial game of. the Keene series at intercity park, has improved considerably. Fowlie' is able to be about the house, but will not resume his duties for several days. There is but slight chance of gangrene setting in. Loren" . Hooker of 101 Prospect street has in his possession a horned toad, which he captured in the road in front of his home soon after the heavy rain storm of Friday night. From the ommon toad peculiar to this latitude, the horned toad is distinguished by the difference which its name indicates. Two distiact prongs protrude from the head, while the body resembles that of a small mud turtle and on . its sides is a scapular fringe. ,The horned species of amphibians is rarely seen in this region and travelers to whom Mr. Hook er showed the toad said they had seen them in California and nowhere else. It was suggested that the toad may have come East on the crest of the big storm that swung across the continent last week. . ' 1 WIDE BELTS and GIRDLES Something that is very popular and stylish this season a t bright colored belt or girdle. If you haven't seen our line t yet, it would be to your best interest to see it. We have them at 50c and $1.00. Those at 50c come in plain colors I and fancy stripes, in elastic and non-elastic. Here is some- thing that is hard to duplicate for the price. Made of good $ quality silk and in all the latest shades. The -one at $1.00 is "good enough for any one." Thi3 one also, comes with J elastic and without. It is a little wider than the cheaper one. In best quality silk, plain colors, and fancy plaids. I You will need something of this sort soon for your vaca X tion trip and why let it go until the last minute ? Come and see them to-day. " LET US SHOW YOU YOU WILL FIND IT PAYS TO TRADE HERE i t HENRY W. KNIGHT, Barre, Vt. f Z Successor to Veale & Knight The Riley orchestra left this afternoon for Northfield, where they furnish music for the house party at the Theta ( hi fraternity. - A large number of - Barre people went this afteraoon to Xortbfield to attend the house party. The Kiby orchestra has been engaged to fiuni-di music for the big annual banquet and ball for the Caledonia A. A. of South Ryegate on Friday evening, June 26. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. CVmpbell and son. Jjawrence. of JNortli Main street, and Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Scofield left this morning for Old Orchard, Me., where they will he the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Campbell.- Before returning to Barre, Mr. Scoheld will go to Provi dence. R. 1., where he has completed ne gotiations for the purchase of a barber shop. Mrs. William Halvosa and little son of 72 South Main street left this morning for Walden. where they will spend a week with Mrs. Halvosa 's sis ter, Mrs. Rogers. Miss Grace Cheney of Washington was a visitor in the city this morning while on her way to North field, where she will lie the guest of friends during commencement week at Norwich university. Miss Cheney is tak ing her annual vacation from her duties as operator in charge of the Washington exchange of the Orange County Tele phone company. Summer schedules on both the M. & W. . R. and the Central Vermont lines running out of Barre became effective to-day. On the Barre branch, the train service established by a change in sched ule less than two months ago is af fected in only a few instances by the latest change. The forenoon train with north and south connections at the Junction leaves at 11:40 instead of 11:45 a. m. In the afternoon the northbound train leaves at 3:15 instead of 3:25, the hour of departure observed since last fall. Connections for points north with Hie Xew England States Limited are made from the local station at 5:45 m., instead of 6:40. The incoming servloe is alternd but MJightly. The branch train, which connects with the mail at Montpelier Junction, returns to Barre at 4:25 instead of 4:35 in the afternoon, and the Boston night mail arrives at 7 o'clock instead of 6:50 p. m. The morning mail from Boston and points south arrives at 4:05, instead of 3:55 a. m. Outgoing trains continue to leave at 8:15 a. m. and 11:15 p. m., and the early morning train from the north arrives at 2 o'clock as usual. GRANITEVILLE. Regular meeting of branch Xo. 12, Q. W. I. U. of X. A., will be held Wednes- lay evening, at 7:30 o'clock, in Social ist hall. Election of officers and other mnortant business. All members bo present. Per order of secretary. T. J. Finnigan. The Easiest Way. to convince woman is to agree with her. The easiest way to protect a wom an is to insure for her. We are con vinced of that, and she will agree with us. National Life Ins. Co.. of Vt. (Mu tual.! S. S. Ballard, general agent, Law rence building, Montpelier, Vt. False Simplicity. The least simple and the least ele gant of all reigns in France was prob ably that of Louis Philippe, for the reason that Louis Philippe and his en tourage had determined to be simple. Of all the ladies left over from the preced ing regime, the least simple and the least elegant was Mme. de Genlis, who had molded the mind of Louis Phil ippe and given a third-rate tone of pre tension to ths tiiJe. Everybody said: I will be simple." and everybody tried hard for simplicity, just as everybody now seems to be trying to have red blood," or to "efficient," or "to let a little sunshine in." By Maurice Francis Egan in June Century. Price pair TOO LATE TO BE CLASSIFIED POSITION WANTED Caps Me itlrl would like job In office ; can do bookkeeping, typc- writinc and dniuirhtina: has had Ions experi ence. Add mm A. B. C, Time office. Barre, Vt. 78tf TO RENT-A furnished front room: all modern conveniences, with or without board. Apply at 100 Summer street. tMtfi WANTED Youn man to work at drafts man in granite office. Address "X," Timei office. 84 tJ" WANTED Kitchen arirl at the Hub Res taurant, S North Main street. 84tf POSITION WANTED-Married man wanta permanent position with a reliable granite firm where he can team the granite business ; haa had over three yeara' expereince in a large retail firm, doing all kinds of office work and ordinary draughting; can furnish good reference if desired. Addmt 60 Cayuga street. Auburn, N. Y. B4t3 WANTED Two men to work on farm ; must be good milkers and understand fnrm work : good wRgee for good help. H. H. Mar tin, N. E. 'phone 881-3, Williamstown, Vt 84tf WANTED Men's washings and mending: price, 25c each. Apply to 81 Sixth street. Barre, Vt. ; upstairs. 84M The Height of Fashion Compare this smart Colonial with . similar styles selling for more money. There's as much style here the fit could not be better, and the materials are extra fine quality for the price. "Doris" $2.50 "Valois" .$3.00 "Clarice" $3.50 Union Stamped The store with the union-stamped footwear. People's Shoe Store, At Half 50c a CROSSETT & BEACON SHOES and OXFORDS in black and tan, sizes 5 1-2, 6 At Half Price this week only 4 . 1 Union Clothing Co. Depot Square Phone 343-W Barre, Vermont A Marvelous Moving Picture Plajrwrigh't. In the July Woman's Home Compan ion, Daniel Frohman, the well-known theatrical managr, writes a highly en tertaining and helpful article entitled "How to Write a Moving Picture Play," in the course of which he tells the fol lowing story, illustrating the impor tance of imaginative powers in a mov ing picture playwright: 'I know of man who is a marvel of ingenuity as a moving picture play WTight. Only a few suggestions have to be made to him, and he is off on a long imaginary journey of episodes. One day he was ill, and as he sat by the window at home, looking into the street below, what he saw was a mother push ing a baby carriage to a shop window. Fhe told her little daughter to watch baby in the carriage and that she would give her ten cents on her return. Here is where the moving picture hunter's imagination came into play. He pic tured the little girl as joining some play mates. Then the child of three or four, waking up, scrambled out of the car riage. He sent this babv through a se ries of hair-raising episodes, from being knocked down by a motor to creating a street congestion and nearly falling over a precipice. Then it wandered back to the baby carriage, climbed in, and went to sleep. The little girl, oblivious to all this, wept back to her charge. The mother returning, said: 'Ah, baby all right! Here is your ten cents.' "I give this as an example of that cre ative impulse without which no one in the business may hope to succeed. But there is another factor needed, which is almost as important the imagination: the ability to convert everything into action. Stop talking and act,' cried a man from the gallery one night, and he was right, for the play of the evening was loaded with unnecessary explanation." Remarrying at Forty-seven. In the July Woman's Home Compan ion a widow tells why she is going to marry at forty-seven. She opens her ar ticle with the following somewhat breezy statement of the facts: "I am forty-seven years old and I have been a widow seventeen years. I have wanted to marry again full fifteen years . of my widowhood, but I didn't have the courage to do it till about a month airo. Merrimac couldn't be more shocked if the minister's daughter had eloped with an actor. Almost to a woman my neighbors have said: 'Well, IxuiKa. I suppose vou have your reasons. but it does seem strange at your age ' ' "What's the matter with my age? "I'm just in the prime of life, stronger ( than either of my daughters when it j comes' to housework. There's not a gray hair in my head and my skin is like a girl's. Not that looks count so much, nor that I am vain, but I rather object J 4 th.;- I.rin mo iirii nn a .half at i forty-seven, when, if I follow the ex ample of most of my ancestors, I'll prob ably live until I'm seventy seven thirty years more.". .Bright Child. One day Bar.rymore, the actor, was walking in the street when Sidney Ro senfeld, the playwright, rushed up to him all excitement. '"Oh, Maurice," he wailed, "have you heard of my 'misfortunes?" "Xo; is there illness in your familyt "Not that," said Roserrfeld, "but al most as bad. My little boy, five years of age, got hold of my new play and tore it to tatters." "I didn't know the child could read," : said Barrymore and continued his walk. Argonaut. See the water-sprite bathing- suits i Abbott's. C 8. Andrew, ProtK, Barr Vermont DREAMLAND THEATRE AS COOL AS ICE The Narcotic Spectre OR In the Realms of the Unreal A two-part K-B drama of the orient Our Mutual Girl No. 6 She longs for her country home. She also sees many new styles. Don't miss this one. At the Eleventh Hour A screaming comedy Admission Five Cents PAVILION THEATRE KEEP COOL and see a good show at the same time This is the; COOL THEATRE Special Today Only The Hermit of Lonely Gulch A thrilling two-reel S. & A. western drama One big sensation from start to finish Her Wayward Son " One of those powerful Lubin dramas He Would A Hunting Go A ripping, screaming comedy by the Keystone Company. ADMISSION - 5 Cents to All COMING "THE SQUAW MAN" (in six parts) Mowing machine Repairs We have Sections, Rivets, Guards, Guard Bolts, to fit Wood, Deering, Osborne, McCormick, Buckeye, and others. Look over your Scythes, Snaths, Forks, Rakes, and let us start you off right C. W. AVERILL & COMPANY Telephone 439-W Barre, Vt.