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THE HARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., . TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 191.' BARRE DAILY TIMES TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1914. Kotrd th. PostofTV. t Bsrr u Second. Cl Mail Mstt.r Fakllshsd BTtiy W-d Afttrnxa UBSCaVmON RATE! On rmr ! One mutt II out lnl cop? ,. t ml FRANK a LANGLIT. blither It does not apiak very wnll for the adf-restraint of the London mob when 'it took to wrecking the business places of Germans in London, but the job of ' wrecking shops is not held to be such a (treat crime after the episodes in which the suffragettes participated not very long ago. The activity of the Ku ropes n war has been transferred for the time-being to the sea, and to the person following the 'course of the war there is a greater va riety about naval fighting because events 'take place with greater rupidity and with much more decisiveness. When a fleet is defeated it is very well defeated and oftentimes it is annihilated; but not bo with an army which may be licked and which may yet be able to slip away In remnants, again to be collected at eome distant point. There is a certain monotony about the daily dispatches telling of the alternating advances ant retreats of land forces; there is a crisp Hess and sparkle to the news of the navy engagements that drives away all dull ness. "Made In America" Neckwear and shirts that are a credit to the manufacturer, the store and the wearer. A countless array of pat terns and colors. Never a better show ing. , Our New York resident buyer sends us everything that's' new as soon as New York has it. Special shirts for the links or the court. 50c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 New Neckwear, the Black and White Stripes 50c. MONTPELIER. Miss Ruth Lena Ellis the Bride of Philip H. Milej. A pretty home wedding took pluce yesterday afternoon when Miss Ifuth M'na Kllia, daughter of Mrs. Hull) Kllia, became the bride of I'hilip tl. Miles, son of Mr. anil Mrs. Kdiuund Miles, of 73 Main street. The cereinonjv was per formed at four o'clock at the home of the bride's mother bv the Kev. Stanley !. lllomtleld, pastor of the tongrega-M tional church, I he bride was attended by her sister, Miss Hazel L. KIlis, and William A. Rurns of Harre acted as best man. The bridal couple left on the evening train for Huston and other points and upon their return they will reside at T.i Main street, this city. The groom is employed in the automobile re pair shop at the Lane Manufacturing company and the bride has acted as bookkeeper i;i the Perley Jerome store for several months. Hoth are well known iid popular young people. The heavy rainfall of the past few days has Somewhat relieved a situation which was rapidly becoming serious chiefly as to the sources of water supply for manv communities and individuals throughout Vermont and the remainder of New Kngland. Moreover, the rain dampened the forests and grass to such an extent that the danger of forest fire lias been averted for the time-being. Again, the moisture laid the dust in tli highways so thoroughly that the dust nuisance with its possibilities for scat tering disease is done away with for the present. Therefore, the rain was a most welcome visitation in all Xew Kngland and the eastern section of the country. Yet much more is needed before the wa ter supplies will be replenished to the extent that is desired before the advent of winter.' WILSOX GRATEFUL TO DEMOCRAT IC CONGRESS. , In his published letter to Leader Tn derwood. President Wilson takes the op portunity to laud the Democrats of Con gress for the support accorded during the long session being brought to a close. And well lie might thus express bis gratitude for large favors done In support of the administration. The Democrats of Congress lutve obeyed near ly every behest of the president; wheth er it was glnd obedience or not is per haps not to be considered at this time. Suffice it to say that no more staunch support has been given to a president In many years than that which has been accorded the Wilson administration. The big measures which President Wil son wished to put through have been enacted, some of them, to be sure, only after long effort and tedious liearine. Vut they are enacted and the Wilson ad ministration gets the credit largely for putting the program through. There fore, it is not to lie wondered at thet President WiKon in filled with gratifica tion at the present time, for he has lis 1 hit wav. New Tartan Plaid Young Men's Suits, $10, $15 and $20. Very nobby. We Clean, Press and Repair Clothing F. H. Rogers & Co. In probate court yesterday the will of Thomas Dewey, late of this city, was proved. Mrs. Dewey was named as ex ecutrix in the will. George W. Grover of Waterbur1)' settled his account as ad ministrator of the estate ot t harles ('. Hayes, late of Waterburv. Clarence C. Moody has settled his account as guar dian of J. Ray Hayes, minor ward of Waterbury, who is now" of age. Mr. Elizabeth J. Douglass settled her ac count as guardian of William McKeoins of Barre, a minor ward, now of age. Harry C. ShurtlelT, an attorney, was nominated as candidate for city repre sentative at the Democratic caucus last evening. Of inn vows cast .Mr. (-hurtlcff received SS and Charles F. Lowe, whose name was also placed Wore the caucus, received 4o I'nited States Senate instead of Wiling ham. Such a punching as "(Jeneral"' Fitts got was a caution. Every round "General" Fitts came up groggy after each fresh knockdown. It was wonder ful what a world of punishment "Gen. eral" Fitts could take. And yet "Gen eral" Fitts is not running for the United States Senate. WILLIAMSTOWN. DILLINGHAM NOT "BAD." NOR '(X)KKUI'T." SAYS rnol TY. In his addres at the Harre opera house last evening, Charles A. I'routy paid a litinct compliment to bis oppo nent in the senatorial race by declaring that Mr. Dillingham is "not a bad man.' "not a corrupt man"" but a man who. Prouty thouptit. bad got out of the men tsl current of the preM-nt time. Which, we resie,-t fully iibmit. is a rather tiie thing for Mr. I'routy to say, epeially eince he is bunting fur something on which to ist the prewnt senior s'-nat'T. There is to be a district meeting of the Woman's Relief Corps in the G. A. R. hall, at Montpelier, please take notice. Mr. and Mrs. George Ablwtt of ISorth- field have lately ben in town as the guest of John A. I'erdy. A. S. inchester has been quite sick the past week and confined to the bouse but is now somewhat lietter. His son, I. Lindsay, was at home from Water burv over the week-end. Kev. John Irons is out of town for a short visit to his former pastorate at Haverhill. N. II., and on his return he will attend the Sunday school eonven- lon at P.arre. Mrs. Emma Hutchinson has finished work for Mrs. Ilarley T. Martin and has gone to Maine to visit her daughter. Mrs. R. H. Lovely. She is accompanied bv her son, Farnk. Mrs. Martha H. Dewey is in Chelsea for a week's visit with relative. Miss Emma Camp of Randolph re' turned to the Ainsworth house last week, a day or two previous to the return of Mrs. Ainsworth and Mian Waterman from Clarcmont. N. If. Mrs. ('or"e Wood of Harre is the guest of her ister. Mrs. .Via Ijsell. Miss Katherine M. Carlin is at work in the postoflice at Northfield, where she take the place of one of the clerks, who is asiv on vacation. Prof. Fred W. lliirnham, formerly of Goddard and last year ot Mereersbrgh academy. Pa., has received the appoint ment of principal of a private school lo cated at Wiikcrford. R. I., and ha en tered on his duties there. Our former tow nspeople, Mr. and Mrs. H. I Cheney, now of Noitlitield, were in town the I Kth and called on Mrs. Rcbekah Simon and George W. Uyn.li. Kn effort is bring made to add to the subscription list of the monthly pub lished in tlie interest of the Kuin Ha t tin Homes at Westminster and Saxtontf River, and also to send the boys some needed clothing and supplies. Patrini lars may be bad of Mr. Irons. Mr. Ab bott or of George K. Wither. HAD LIVED TO BE . Mr. Betsey Breene of Waterbuy W Devoted to Her Home. Btrrhiiry. CM. 2i. The funeral of Mrs. ltetwy Casey Hrwne. widow of the Isle John lin-ene, was hr-ld from St. Andrew' ilmnh yrstrdsy morning. Rev. Fr. IVtov fiftn-iatrd and the t-r- nis and William .''! win Itm il in the atlmlic cemetery t liixbury C.irn rrs. HOSPITAL 6TJPPLT DAT For Barre City Hospital Has Beet Set for Oct. 22. Senator Dillingham's hosts of friends trier w.ie .Uiiik Hn-ene, liar Vermont nd p'll in Washington I Manni. l-.lin O Dnnnell, Willi rminty ill he glad to know that his earnest and inestiptiiig nal piles D:t lingham a rb-a lull of health a to per sonal integrity and nrI IwUrvr. f rourwe. thrsw who knew Senator )il!ni im knew xery well t!it it a true -that tw more boret nian live in Ver mont to-day and no m'-r of the United Mtm NnJ. a'ter II years' ervv-e. i more ent'tlc.1 to t ! designa tion of an saiwmptfj legislator. fUit how Mr. Pronfy M lambaste -l .ener r lifts (tlsrke C. Int. of Drat tVhnreM ' 'e ringM hvr thnt-'M 0t f-wersl" I :tf runiiitif 1.r t) cy- Mi- LEADS IN LEAD AND ZINC. Value of Missouri's Production in 1913 Reaches Nearly $30,000,000. Missouri leads all the other states in the production of two important metals, lead and zinc, and in the production of two relatively unimportant minerals, barytes and tripoli, according to a state ment made public by the United States Geological Survey in co-operation with the Missouri state geological survey. The state also ranks second in the pro duction of mineral paints. The mining and marketing of lead and zinc ores in Missouri is of a character peculiar to the state, in that the ores themselves, or rather the concentrates, are marketed products, and strictly speaking the basis of production is the output and value of the concentrates, as that is the condi tion in which the product is first sold. In most of the metal-producing states. however, the only method of determining the value is on the metals themselves, principally because of the complex char acter of the ores, which carry two or more of the metals, these being separat ed in the smelting and refining process, J he lead ores of Missouri and of the other states of the Mississippi vallev carry so little silver that it is disregard ed in the assav and sale of concentrate and the lead produced Irora tliem is known to the trade as "soft lead." The total value of the lead and zinc con centrates sold in IM3 was $il,10!l,3,-S against fcM.lKi7.IIU in 101i. Rased on the metallic content the total pro duetion of lead and zinc in Missouri in I!M3 was veined at taft.4M.nti4, against $34,820,248 in 1I2. The decrease in 1013 was almost entirely due to a smaller output of zinc ores, wtlh a marked de cline in price. Third in importance among Missouri's mineral industries is the mining of coal the production of which decreased slight Iv, from 4.:t3lt,S."ill short tons, valued at I7.3.'I.HH4. in 1IJ. to 4.,IH1,12,-, tons, valued at 7.4iiX..WH, in 1913. Clay Products Important Industry Clay products are fourth in the value of Missouri mineral output. While ranking seventh anions the states in the total value of its clay products, it ranks seeond in the manufacture of tire brick. which is the principal clay product of the state. The principal center of the industry is in the immediate vicinity of St. I-ouis. The refractory brick made in Missouri are of rsia-ciallv high grade, and the average pri-e of Are brick i higher than in any other state except New Jersey, Ordinary clay is widely distributed and is utilized in nearly every county in the state. The total table of the ilsv pro.lii.-ts increased fiom tUl;.Ntil in to o.Ho-i7H in 1913. These products include fire brick. common brick, sewer pics. architectur al terra cotta. vitrified brick, front brick, drain tile fireprmifing in fact. Missouri contribute something to each branch of the bri k and tile industry as classified by the United Stat tjeological Survey. In addition to the manufacture of iliv products, the raw clay mined and oli in 1!I3 amounted to J.tS.OIS sbott ton, valued at MTf.-'77. The production of Portland cement, which rank fifth among Missouri's min ing in.ntr!r s. decreased from 4,tH.."47 ImiTil in '.1 to 4.4h.-i;h barrets In lit.! but iii.i-fwd in lne from .'l.7, 7il to M-Vwx.wiS. Die ousrrv pmdmt. principally lime, ton, r x In lot a lifht inerese. show ing s.:..tsei in l'M.t. sp.m.t i.4.:wi5 in I '.' 1 1. The sand and gravel pit yieMed 4 1 2. lJfl short tes in 1"I3. bied t I.J. 2)3. s.-mst 3.ri7;w tons, tallied at I.- t".a7'. in lli. Most of the saej nd 1 grve r-roH.i.-e.t He. for t"ir man ufacture of ionTte, The i.roliiil.B of l.me i)frsH frn 14 ss , (,ort ton. t?iiet at 721 "tat. 1 t 7J4. , i v t 'If 5 ' f fi i" Vi -iv.ii t-c-.Q '.( t ,1 i iTi r wmmmm v i if hi' r ' i if I f eJWO' r , v 0w k.' '..W ,' thin i it PdTl I Jf i B OUCH! MY HACK! RUB LUMBAGO PAIN AWAY BarVaefce ael Rr:et t fct Out "! a Small Inat Bittle of 014 -St. Jareti t Or Vhe ymtf ti4 is ime t 1f?eoTt. rim'r-m "f rvmr n It. t-p. A'f'i mit-t' cm') The ldie lusipital aid f the lUrre City ltHtl b welte 1st. 22 for surplt day, wln'it dorfstmn ef snj.j.l.es will ls re.fited for t ( hospital. The rnl,! i. Its resjwsnde.1 sph-ndidly oti son ilr t in fire turn jer and the la- ; ,n rl to l.t 77l t-m. ta! ,iie l. all will he as retx-mus this in jer. -) te rretlv inrrse4 eost vf f 71, rJII.er n.iix-rl pro.lsi.'ts vf f l-e fi4 supilw-w ha protm a Iwaty sir in tle re .,nles. rrpper. iron nre. ) "fl t le itospit! fini. ;stI fam.ts. n. nersl wter. nstora) gw. A m.cic the most s-ept.!e ! g.nn. tstroUnm. f" r-te. .ter f'P- tre f1d eHteB. !- and p.llow- -.,!,. lb, r.( tne d--r.- seyj ss's tegtbl et M kinds, frtrts. rantse-t nt tW rw prntnili-m in t"sl fru t an )?!. f4 rroer r.f at! i !, ..( t'" tKTst toiiits ,t.--r.. tj.eHs. Ail t '-os guiff tprrwrrvr nr J f r.n Mvvi in in 1 ' t'lr r ld to mark tH-ir r i ,B sns. 4 tH tost row ft l tMptl w -P SCENE FROM "WAY DOWN EAST." AT THE BARRB OPERA HOUSE THUK311AV j AKTEKNOON AND NIGHT j I When You Pay by Check '1 J0 you reduce expense to the minimum saving jA j j SSji time, carfare, and the cost of money orders or reg- ral ! '2 istered letters. Mi ' Your checking account (large or small) is cor- aj; ! M dially invited. VA- l hi Ml Ml QUARRY SAVINGS BANK & TRUST CO. yfli l lZ ln A. EASTMAN. Pres. A. P. ABBOTT. V.-Pres. C. M. WtLI.EY. Tpmi S il M- - .... - - JR 1 ' I , u I"'"'" . ixac. f ill? . . ma I L.I fl P-J 1 L. 1 1 L'l I I r il:- ! Mvrni7 iQHuiyiuo tit rvM yr . I 17 g lM IIU1B-WIV.I IBS I Mm The Newest Stylos and Shapes in Footwear V I U (MSi(Njt4 VSS ' fe Heavy Soles and Light Soles S tedY !' Lv 1 1 ti R py l - fi m t- m shoes m hm) j fh - n,ack W ;i '; Talent V4J V-rrV JX. M leather a VyALfC ZT7l gtf : FOR MEN AND WOMEN H ' ft; Rogers' Walk-Over Shoe Store f m A ib m M i Three of the best makes of Corsets for $1 pair American Lady, Kabo and C B ala Spirite. See the newmodels. One$1.50 number in the lot at $1.00. Her Majesty, special, war ranted bone wire, all sizes, Coats; Skirts and Dresses EVERY DAY SOMETHING NEW TO SHOW Y0U-BY EXPRESS, NEW COAT MODELS, NEW WAISTS La Vogue Coats $7.50 to $25.00 Silk Dresses $5.98, $7.50, $10.00 up Ladies' Wool Dresses $5.98, $7.50 up Raincoats Special $1.98, $3.98, $4.98 Children's Warm Coats On sale at .$1.98, $2.25, $2.98 up Coats in 8, 10, 12, 14 years at $3.98 up Children's Wool Dresses $1.98, $2.25, $2.75, $2.98 Children's Bathrobes at 98c, $1.25, $1.50 up Forest and Essex Mills Underwear - s. . Srwvifll nhildren'c TTn. ntMr derwear, all sizes. . .25c (&Wi)iM Children's Wool Under- wear 30c up wosrosTs,. mc-KAa according to sizes. Children's Union Suits at 50c Ladies' Fine Weave Flat Seams at 50c Ladies' Union Suits, special at .. .50c, 79c, $1.00 up Ladies' Wool Und erwear, only $1.00, $1.4S up Blankets 59c, 85c, 98c, $1.25 up Comforters $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $1.9S up Ladies' and Children's Flannelette Night Robes at 50c, 69c, 79c and $1.00 By express New Neckwear, New Gloves, New Belts, New Ribbons. Come to this store. Always something new. r murium Slore j Wire Up end bf up-to-riat. If rou do not uc electricity, you ara not modsm. If you do not progrosa, you retrograde. There ia no atandiiig atilL We will furnish . ELECTRIC SUPPLIES for ttore, home, or factory. THE BARRE ELECTRIC CO Columbia Floor and Deck Paint A ready-to-use, quick-dryinjr paint for house or piaza floors. Dries hard with a pood ploss. Once tried, you will use no other. Call and see our colors. For Sal by A. V. BECKLEY Oret Drava'a Druf Star Telephone 46 North Main Street ns::ssucns::sn::a-::::sc3s2::sns3 I Bargain Week n u s t: in Used Automobiles! ' ! w ,ls, r r-turwA tlwtr mwn () t t -t dniilsva and tm N f?4 W ,- r 44 I frmks .T 1 1 1 "d 1 " - 1 h ( ,l ; V. . " tI!, w. r-r M.-. , and "'.r j;!nii t'- V. V, , .. 1 1. isir m; y- THE m iCK AC.ENTY IN HRRE L4l of Cars all in cd ninninz condition: 1 Overland H n lW.o Truck, price . 2 1 Cadillac 1109 Model Truck, rrice . 1 II M. F. (Stuld akt r K12, price . . 1 K. M. F. (Sturkbalvcr) 1112. price . . r. Vss -f .M. tMt -s-t. J-..l t IS. I.Hirt'.m9 "l I1" - f" t !" at a' ttt -. a !'1 is'.t..i .rtl Vtats".4: V. (1,rt. m Hs( n rnl H rf 1 Mmt i -nt : . : V T-W I t in U't M l' t .. .. ri..f .V" ' s-n -: V- ". W". .s -. '. IHSSS T1- Un'-"M t-f . V-s M.s-. TV"t't t -"Jfl-4' t ! S.l i ! M.r-r, f--f; V f-lk l!"lf' WAITSriELD. j Tr e'1in '! I m g t" I tars-a W--a ft"i ! .-U fw.n4, !,. ... v.. , t.i. ,;t ,.i,i.f.4 i-. 1 Intf rftate, thorouchv up to ;,'itr, pnee - ts- j v i i-i"-n t r.oa.ofi fn.on i ft t i' f r(j n.H S 1 Model If liakk. rrnly ..f-rhauk-l. paintc-l v.i.s ! vs . i o o. r . l c j ifi4 p.uick lVrr.'-.r.ilrat.'-r. pnee i ., v,'.,,' ;Tw-d ! Rarr.b!f r. 1112 M !. jrii Toi.oi ; Sf e thf';-f c-? r. n 1 1,-j.v rw . a vc J J rr-nry mxr fprirc j-?k'?. I Drown Motor Car Company v. . s a ' u r- " '' it For Youi Bedroom If you want your bedroom to have a dif ferent look froni rno--t bedrooms, come to our tore and pet our ?unre?tion.s. Chamber Suites in Oak and Mahogany from S21.00 to $S.W Circas.-inn Walnut and Solid Mahogany Dresners and Chiffunfcrs with "Athens Sani tary" WorI Fod to match are very t ylish and r.l too e xjfnive. Se-e that White Knarr.el Suite in our win dow. It's a "j-each." A. VV. Badger & Co. f'lTmi'-hirjt I" p6rrtkV.fr tni Emt1rrr nil I" f ' . S.M V, ,t - 1r . '.i-.