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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, October 20, 1914, Image 10

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Dainty Boots for
Dainty may seem a peculiar word to describe boats, but it most aptly
suits these new button models for ladies.
They come in. all leathers and shapes that are most stylish. Your
size is here, and it's shaped to give you the comfort for which our shoes
are known.
La France Boots $3.50 to $5.00 a pair
Buy your children's shoes now All prices and sizes to select from
The Homer Fitts Company
"Wayne Knit" Hosiery for Ladies and Children
T i
The Weather
. Partly elourly to-ni'lit and WeilnM
dajyj gentle to moderate shifting winds,
Mrs. A. Fimt of .Maple avenue left this
morning for an extended visit in New
York and Baltimore, Sid.
Professors Mario Landi and Dasini,
who conduct a nuisie school at 48 South
Slain street, left this forenoon for a ten
days' stay at their former home in New
York. During their absence, Prof. Landi
will pursue a special course on the violin
and Prof. Basini will attend a series
of lectures on the pianoforte.
A freak potato grown on a small gar
den plot cultivated by Jamcn Ahern of
F.astern avenue it exhibited at the Barre
Drug store. Tfte owner claims distinc
tion for the tuber because of its odd
shape Hnd on account of the seven nod
ules which seem to grow out of the
main potato, a tuber of normal size, if
not somewhat larger than the average
potato. The little knobs are so distrib
uted over the surface of the potato as to
lend to it the appearance of an animal.
'I'he tuber is properly designated as an
Irish potato and has attracted consid
erable attention.
ROOMS TO RENTFutrnished or unfur
nuhed; all modern convenience. 32 Kast
itreet; 'phone 345-W or 73-6. 186tf
TO RENT Two front room suitable for
offices : corner of North Main and Granite
streets. Apply at Creamery, 3O0 North Main
etreeu 186tf
FOR SALE -We have a few more nice eat
ing otatoea at 60c per bushel : small potatoes
for pigs and poultry at 36c per bu. ; manice!
beeta at 40c per bu. Heilvered; alt of the above
at a less price if taken at the farm ; also
Hubbard squash cheap. J. A. Cummins'. R. F.
-1). No. 2, Barre. Vt. ; tel. 489-M. 185t2
FOR SALE Cheap: wittered Guernsey
bull calf : sire from advanced registry stock ;
would exchange for stock. J. A. Cumminir.
R. F. D. No. 2, Barre, Vt. ; tel. 489-M. lS6tl"
The Lost Heir
A sensational two-part drama in
which there are manC thrilling
Lost a Pair of
' Shoes
A screaming romrrly
Admission, Five Cents
Children's wool dresses $1.08, up.
Sir. and Sirs. SL L. Towne left this
forenoon for a few days' visit with
friends in Randolph.
' C. .M. Willey of Maple grove left this
forenoon on a business trip through
northern Vermont in the interests of the
Knights of Pythias.
Auction sale to-morrow on Baptist
street in Williamstovvn for Joscpli Do
ra rd. Farm, stock, crops, and tools. C.
F. Smith, auctioneer.
Hon. Charles A. Prouty, tri-partv can
didate for the United States Senate, who
addressed a gathering in the opera house
last evening, left this morning for a
short visit in Newport, before going to
Washington, D. C, to remain until a
week before election day.
In anticipation of the arrival of 400
delegates in Barre for the annual conven
tion of the Vermont Sunday School as
sociation, a large number of local store
keepers have arranged window exhibits
that will have a special aj-eal for the
visitors. Through the effective co-operation
of the local Sunday school commit
tee, the storekeepers have entered hearti
ly into the plan, and the result may be
see.i in many attractive window dig
When the city fathers come together
this evening for the regular fortnightly
meeting of the council, they will receive
a report from the aldermanic committee
of the whole on the proposal to mend
the sanitary conditions along the river
bed in the granite belt. Recently the
committee and the mayor and the city
health officer made a tour of inspection
and came to the conclusion that much re
mains to be done in the way of abating
certain nuisances. It is intimated that
the aldermanic report will contain a
number of drastic recommendations and
that failure to comply with these recom
mendations will be followed by summary
action. A committee from the Central
Labor union of Barre refreshed the mem
ory of the councilors a few wkg ago,
when thev reminded them of a discarded
plan for eradicating evils said to exist
along the irver banks.
Barre Town Republican Caucus.
At n well-attended Republican caucus
in fireman's hall at Fast Barre Saturday
evening A. C. Dickey of Fast Barre was
chosen candidate for representative from
l'arre Town and the following union
justice of the peace tirket was nomi
nated: C. N. Briber, A. ('. Di.kev. W. IT.
Miles, K. V. W illey, C. C. Rnhie, F. C.
Bancroft, .lohn Worcester. A. T. Smith.
Fdson Holden. V. A. Corhott. F. H. Xer
r.ey and X. L. Towne. The caucus ypas
presided over l4v F. ( '. Bancroft and Mr.
Dickey was socretarv.
Concert Program for Clan Gordon Fai'.
The following is the concert program
r . 1.- f.,;- ;.. u... u-n it". .j
j.'i uir i inn ,11 iniiu unit e,j lies-
osy etening, tel. :
Opening selection .... Riley's orchestra
(Isn tiordnn ininMrrW. in their grand
I medlev overture. "In the I -ami nf
Cotton." followed by a galaiy of
aongs, jokes, etc.
Crand finale - "The Anvil Chorus- from
"II Trovatore."
Musieal director, .lames ii. Sim; ac
companist. Misa Mary Walker; inter
bvutor, William Hurry; ends hom-a.
John Duncan, .lark Brown; tsmbos, Wil
liam !rith, Bert Phillips. Admission,
I'te. ttnn't forget the pl,-e and date.
Com and her the latest jokes on lo,al
.4n44n4s4c4n484a4n4S4n4n4n4sn4S4n4u4S4a4nsa I '".
A, vet
We Sell Tluem
See the new waists at $1.00, at the
Vaughan Store.
See the lace curtain values at Ab
bott's. Fall dress goods 60c, 7;c, $1.00 yard,
at Vaughan's.
Three best makei of corsets for 11.00.
At Vaughan's.
II. & B. brassieres, the hook front
style, at the Paris Shirtwaist House.
Regular review of Harmon live, Xo, 1,
L. O. T. SI., Wednesday at 7:30 p. m.
It is hoped there will be a large attend
ance. Marion Anker, 65 Franklin street, will
receive subscriptions to all magazines.
Special 'rates from now until Nov. 10.
Tel. 75-M.
Special models in American Lady,
Thomson's glove-fitting. Grand Duchess
nnd La Victorie corsets at the Paris
Shirtwaist House.
Democratic headquarters have been
opened nt room five, Jackson building.
and nil supporters are cordially invited
to call at any time. Adv. -
The ladies' auxiliary of the Presbv
terian church will serve a home-made
chicken-pie supper on Saturday evening,
Nov. 7. Watch for further announcr
ment. You will not be disappointed in n
night's good entertainment if you attend
the ladies' quartet of the Ithaca Con
servatory of Music. Watch for the date
and place.
At the Bijou to-day, '"Across the At
lantic," a three-reel I. SI, P. drama, fea
turing King Huggott and Claude Graham
White rfind Hamel, the world-famous
aviators. This feature was produced in
London. Adv.
Slonday's arrivals at the Buzzell hotel
include: A. W. Cole, Boston; Leo T.
Leurs, Boston; C. A. Prouty, Newport;
George Mortimore, Waterhury; C. X.
Builup, Minnesota; II. B. Peterson. Wal
t ha til ; John SlcPath, Boston: Walter
Webb, Cambridge, Mass.; M, .1. McDon
ongh, North Cambridge, Mass.: Thomas
Hunt, Boston; .1. K. Woodruff. K. G. W il
son, Burlington; A. Ward. Boston; Peter
l-avory, Boston; A. Landesman, New
York City; Mr. and Mrs. Philip Sloxlev,
Northrleld; John Ritchie, Concord, N. H";
Joseph Connitcaii, Warren.
An interesting comparison between the
first incandescent electric light as put in
the market by Thomas A. Kdison 30
years ago and the tungsten lamp which
is put to such a wide commercial use
to-day is being exhibited in the Main
street window at the oilier of the Con
solidated Lighting Co. At stated inter
vels one may see the light shed by the
first incandescent and the broad' rays
cast by the newer typo. The displny
i attractielv arranged and has arret-
ed the attention of numerous rassorxhv.
A photograph of the "wizard of Morht
Park' is shown in connection with the
Thomas R. Doolcv. an old time stone
cutter, who has lieen renewing aciiaiiit
ancis in Itarre for the past ten days, left
tins noon tor ( oncord, N. H.. where he
plans to visit relntite for a few weeks.
By many of the older men associated
with the granite induMry in Barre, Mr.
D.sdey will lie well remembered. Re
cently he has Im-n making a stay in
Harduick, but not long ago he suxtained
a fracture of the right arm in an acci
dent and was confined for several weeks
in the Massachusetts General hospital in
Boston. Afterward he received treat
ment at the Fanny Allen hospital in
Wiri'xoki. He plans to romcr his health
completely Is-fore resuming work. Mr.
Iwadey well known figure in Barr-I
in the day when Barre rtanite had!
to at its fame encircle the idol
His stay here lias iwen gwm mrr moM
special, at the
pair, at
Winter underwear
Vaughan Store.
New gloves 25c, 50c
Vaughan Store.
Xiee line of inessaline waists ju-t in.
Call anil see them. Paris Shirtwaist
The end men of the Red Men's min
strels will meet to-night at 6:45 and re
hearsal will be at 7:30.
Auction sale of household goods at
Slorris Desfosses', upper Graniteville, on
Thursday at 4 p. m. f. H. Hale, auc
tioneer. See ad.
Sirs. Breeup was the tvpe of woman
devoted to her home and children, hard
working, honest, over whose life one
looks with the feeling that she did not
live in vain.
The ladies' aid sociciy of St. .Monica's
church will hold a public whist party In
the K. of C. hall, Scanipini block, on
Wednesduy evening. Oct. 21, at H o'clock.
Prizes given. Public cordially invited.
Among those present from out of
town were Mr. and Sirs. John (rl)onnell
of Richmond, Mrs. Kd. Gannon of Rich
mond, .Mrs. William Iji Point of hast
Slontpelier. Matthew and Thomas Casey
of I'nderhill.
Sirs. Rreeiic was liorn in Ireland fcS
years ago. and has lived for 70 years in
Vermont, about 45 of that time in Wat
erburV. The death of Sirs. Brccne's
son, Nicholas, not. long ago, was a great
Mow to the aged mother. She is sur
vived by three children. James Breene
of Duxhury, Mrs. Mary Crosse tt ant
Mrs. Barney McMannis of SVaterbury:
also 14 grandchildren and seven great
grandchildren. One brother, Jamc
Casey of I'nderhill, survives.
Vermont State Sunday School Asaoda
tion Program Outlined.
The Vermont statu Sunday achool eon
vention, wluVh is to bo held in Barre
Wednesday. Thursday and Friday of
thin week,' will huve its first aession at
the Congregational church to-morrow
afternoon at 2 o'clock, i ho exercise
will consist of a song service conducted
by Rev. K. SI. Fuller, former pastor of
the Barre, Baptist church and tt former
state secretiiry of the Sunday school as
sociation. Rev. .Mr. Fuller is now lo
cated at Richford. He and Mrs. Fuller
arrived in the city last evening. An ad
dress of welcome will lie given by oiim
of the local pastors ami President II. A.
Slayton will respond. At 3:10 p. m.
"The Purpose of the Sunday School"
will lc taken up, aftr which will come
the appointment of committees and a
business meeting of tho Vermont Bible
I lie local committee is preparing to
receive about 400 delegates from all
parts of Vermont.
The program of the main convention
for the week is as follows:
Wednesday Afternoon.
2:00- 'I'he service of worship, led by
Rev. K. M. Fuller.
2:30 Address of welcome,
2:45 Response, President H. A. Slay
ton. 3: 10 -Address, "The Purpose of the
Sunday School."
3 :45 Appointment of committees.
4:00 -Business meeting of the Ver
mont Bible society.
4:00 5:30- The workers' institute.
4J 44444.44444444444444
1 8c Shirtings That Arc j
Worth More i
I t Full 36-inch Madras usually sells for 25c ; it is worth
X it. There is nothinir better for a man's stiff-cuff shirt. 1
The colors hold it takes starch in an uncommon
manner. t
Our Pongee Shirtings are 32 inches wide. Like
Madras, the colors are fast and will outwear many
materials. A wonder cloth for the soft shirt with t
French fold-cuffs. X
Don't nut it off. To-mnrrow vour favorite mav X
have been sold. See them in the show window at 18c. J
Successor to Veale & Knight
Dr. Bailey's Plaintive Query.
In The Countryside Sl.ig.tzine and
Suburban Lite for Octoler, J. Horace
McKarland writes of Dr. L. II. Bailey,
former director of the College of Agri
culture st ( ornell :
It i as a mill that we who hae
printed tor him for many years admire
I'rolcor Bailey. Kurd stunts he puts
up to us. but we hit the pace with a
smile, because of the man Bailey. He
will send "copy" written on any scrap
that comes handy, from the back of a
wedding imitation to a receipted tailor'
bill; he will draw a world-map in detail
on the prsif -sheets : he will tear up
pages of "make-up" to get in place the
lai-t word ot scientific accuracy; but all
the piinfing folk Jiit grin and go at it,
l'cue of Bailey the man, whose hu
manity is always the largest nuik on
any piece of paper he handles.
When we wele doing the firs bit;
cyclopedia for him. there came in a
wobbly sort of an illusf latioii of a tice
fern, to occupy the top and rim down
In t c, n th column of a page. The
foreman, disliking the untidy cile, f 01
the crooked stem, sipiccred it a little
here and there, in the interest of mat
typoirmphv. and eetit the proof to the!
"Prof." without coinmint. It tame
back "O.K.'d" but with this plaintive
query written on the matsm: "If oii
pull a dog's hoid leg straight, is it a
dog's hind leg imv more" The shop
gunned for more than a vcar over that!
Wednesday K veiling.
Anniversary of the Vermont Bible so
7:15 The service of worship.
7:4l Address, "The Bible a Home N'e
eessity," Miss (irace SI. Brooks.
8:00 Symposium, "The Bible Society
a State Necessity," by the secretaries
of the X. K. Bible societies. (1) "The
Organization of the X. K. Bible So
8:15 C) "The Bible Society's Evan
gelistic Work," S. W. Kaymond, Con
necticut. 8:3(1 (3! "Bible Work in Country
Homes," E. T. Oarhtiid. Slaine.
8:45 Music, the convention chorus.
8:55 (4) "The Bible Work Among the
Immigrants." Be v. (i. W. Carter, Ph. D.,
New York City.
0:20 in i "The Colporteur and Tfis
Work," Rev. F, B. Allen, Slassachusetts.
0:45 Adjournment.
Thursday .Morning.
0:00 The service of worship.
0:3(1 Address.
10:00 Address. "The Sunday School
an Kvangelistie Field and Force," Rev.
J. J. Hull, Maine.
10:3M-:00 The workers' institute.
Thursday Afternoon.
:iii Meeting of the board of direc
tor. 2:00 The service of worship.
2:30 Reports of department superin
tendents. 3: on- "Our Field." Mrs. K. B. Wright, j
3:25 -"Our Achievements," Rev. H. A.
Durlee. D. D.
3:50 "Our Aims." Rev. C. A. Boyd.
4:05 Address, "The Value of Organ
ization." Slarion Ijiiwranfe, general sec
rctary International Sunday School as
4:45 5:30 -Convention business.
"How Tremendously anOrdinary Man
May Develop.
In the October American Magazine Ida
Sf. Tarbell writes the introduction to
a new series of articles which she is to
licgin in that periodical next month.
The new series is entitled "The Golden
Rule in Business How It Pays in Dol
lars and Cents, Personal Satisfaction and
Human Happiness." In her introduction
.Miss Tarbell makes references to the
new methods of scientific management
which have been applied in the factories
throughout the United States and then
goes on in part as follows:
"The new management employs not
only science but humanity, and by hu
manity I do not mean sympathy but
rather a larger thing, the recognition
that all men, regardless of race, origin
or experience, have powers for greater
things than has been believed. I doubt,
indeed, if there has been any economic
and social gain in the last 50 years
which equals this growing conviction in
industry of the powers of the common
man. One has it forced upon him wher
ever he goes. Take any one of the
great corjtorations of the day, who otli
cers and operates them? Men who once
were laborers, mechanics, clerks! If
they were not, then their fathers were.
In one plant alone of the Illinois Steel
Co., that at Joliet, 111., 178 of the men
in responsible positions came up from
the ranks; and the general superintend
ent Btarted 28 years ago as a 'marker.'
This is noticeably true throughout the
steel corporation.
"Its 'big men' have come from tho
ranks. The president of the Frick Coke
& Coal. Co., with 18,000 men under him,
once handled a pick in a mine. I have
had $25,000 and $.500,000 men in mills
and factories point out with pride the
task at wdiich they began at $1.50 or $2
a day. All over the country this is true.
Our biggest silversmiths' was started by
a patient workman who pounded out
his teaspoons and porringera and hiru'
self carried them to Boston to sell. Our
greatest silk manufacture was started
by a farmer who caught the mulberry
tree fever which swept the country in
the 30s and who, failing to raise silk
worms, stuck to his dream and began
importing what he could not grow.
"One could readily fill this magazine,
with such stories. It has been so from
the start. It is so to-day. The man
who is making the biggest profits in any
business in this country, making them
without other privilege from the state
or government than the tariff, which
his competitors all enjoy, 12 years ago
was earning f2.50 a day as a laborer.
i he hi
a I i to greeting the acquaintances
! he fnrm-d msnv vests aim.
8; -..
A big -ol..red l,nw nf 14 people i!l
tt plsV in tl VmUr thestre to-mgl.t.
there wi'l l-n lie four reels of pi uj,.
l lale pietiirra.
Vermont Schools Enpofitien.
T he ngri ultiiisl and in lustusl c,o
sition tor lsvs and gills, whiih is ti (
held in Windsor, t'ce Utter part of f he
month, is tie fitst cuposit ion of its kind
to t- held in the New Fti' snd sfnte
erinont I, a .e. n slow to intro lm-e
into h r sc hools, the it an I emits
win, h the pupil, of manv other stst,
ihsve ei joict tot v.sts. ,it we are em I
ually (-oniing t tolist on ,,f whjt
t JIC.HA.S. tWsmt Mrr.
c Srx-dal Ilar-rain Matinr at 2:30
ji lt Mat iw.
"Trie i ia rt.i tr
en t i tt-s.1. rial
Thursday, October 22
Wnt AMI Ml MM.
tspcaii'e we know that they are certain
to Mi?fv. The Moncv Warar.tv back
the wfar, an ! the ftyle of the variru
rric ! . peaks for ilM'.f. In all the
rewxf t pattern ar1 c-- rirr. 2 t P.
Cirls. nd this es.sit'on in Windsor is
tin" outcome of tde moicMi-rtt Uu'iti
ordv i tw tivr sf. to In s J' n ti
"ik and t rcni't n the lulu ) nd
aitioties of i.iii voting m n I women
The (Vpositioti mh is to ls denied
etitirelv in '. woik di ! Ic sn.l
rirls. i sure i fiif an ai led im;tns in
f I movement for s torisl i4 re1
itory in fl,e viit,:,c s IiimiN , ,r
n t .
err Inch s. '.o. in te stt- 0114-'
jtn l rptessrte, m tl' I position, ,11
j ,rne k 'lid nf srsii d"t"" tn esrli jr
t . -n r m '!.
It - ri"t . rw..'.t i
, i i m.ii s. a i ,, , .11, .
! i.iit .,f ( n uml t s ! 1
i ' !' it i . ' V 1
f. n-t ... m -,,.!- ' i I.
. ;-. m l I. "...
; 1, I 9 .
i . ! s- .. f s, f
. it.t. s n in. n . -' 1
-f- 1 t t ' t
. f r fe.j-l t!x .- ;.'
' , '." . t. . ,8 ni' . r . . t
Thursday Kvening.
!0 The scr ice of worship.
K:H Address,. "The Teacher's Priv
ilege," Miss M. K. I.aw:on, New York.
8:40 -Music, the convention chorus.
shfirt Addles. "Sunday School Kssen
tials." Mr. Marion Lawrance.
8: 4fv -Adjournment.
Friday Morning.
SiHO The service of worship.
!i:iin lii:.lii--Tlie workers' institute.
1 1 : St t lllarkboard talk, "The Teach
er's I sc of Illustrations." K. W". Brown.
ll:iHt Address, "Footprints and Step
ping Stones." Miss M. K. I.awson.
1 1 :.'Hl - Adjoin ninent of the convrn-
t ion.
I2;isr l,un, heon for comity ofTi-ers.
Propam for Home Department Institute.
Fust rs-ioti Ihuisilay morning in the
Baptist chinch with M. A. Slayton pre
siding. I. "Thtee Home Ivpattment .ue.
tions. Who" How Why'' Miss Ksth
erine C. Bourne. Foxlmro, Mass state
home ,h p 1 f incut superintendent.
Jt. ' Home i-itstion Methods and Fol
low I p ln," ley woikcis who swak
from e pel leln-e.
.1. lx n conference.
Second session Friday morning in the
Itaptist (hurch, with lr. O. ;, Stiikney f
I. ' 1 e. loping Home Department In
terest," on the part nf the elniri h and
lull!., si 'tool nnd the visitor an,) member,
Miss Bout tie.
2. A visitors' meeting demonstrated.
( A real meet me of teal woikers.)
.1. "A New Vision." Mrs. F.dith Hatch
: cl t.
I He eooiphte tionie ,, Ht t nient rvluh't
(in, !i w.is ( rejisnd tor the Vottliliil l
iimm.r . hool will U i!ii,laed in the
' fimm whcie the sessions are Iwd I.
j The Workers' Institute,
j First srsion We.ineslsv Aitetnoon.
4 4 :2." l.l itM t,try. " ,o." M.
I I'Heti 4 rsntoti ; teai her ttsinicg. " What."
jrfev. F. M. Ittller; adult. "A Successful
''i 1as."
i 4-31 4 .V. -Fhm.i.M. 'v,,,,v T. It
"'"" . . ( d -. tea.her train'ng.
fWkt," IV.. t. (,. It.l Let; adult. - al-
u s of .r.fo, ." :. . , .1. H11H.
. I ,rm.itar. ijwn eotifef.
I 1 Mis M -li.l.,: ta her
' Hw." I:. . t . . r-,, ,1; adult.
AFew5pecitls 45.I
We want you to come in and take a
look at our new
We onlfv ask a chance to show the
great variety of styles we have for you
to choose from.
We have a shoe to fit every foot at a
price to fit every purse.
If there were hetter Shoes, we'd have
Come to-day.
People's Shoe Store,
C. S. ANDREWS. Prop.
In the Moonlight
A "Hying A" 2-part society drama, with many thrilling situations
Cutey's Wife
A fpocial feature in two part.", featuring Lillian Walkrr
The Morning Paper and A Busy Day
Two riproaring Keystone comedies
MRS. BEN. H. TASSIE. rutmt
rKfriAS GoTa
i s
The Frank McWhorter Co.
II. C. fliri. mesi II !it n
A"S;uir IrtWlt"
A "Arrta M'fTf"
. n .t.-. 111. 1 I 1 1 1 1 ' . y
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First A fD To Te Colo And Wet
zutrrt urn .trt f-t
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