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THE JU1UU2 DAILY TIMES, . IUHHE, VT., TIIUIUSDAV, NOVEMBER 10, 10U.
BARRE DAILY TIMES THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1014. Ituund . h Pratnfflr l Barr u Baton. CIm MU Mntl.r PiibUahtd Bv.rr Wa-IT Aflarnaaa IIBSCBJFTION UTU On rmr Ob nwatft " Mind MP 1 PRANK K LANCLIT. PblUh llnrrea building boom bcplim to bloa-mni. Hank CommiHHioimr Williiitim i liojie ful. ISo in ull Vermont. A whole lot of men ae willinjr to pray for the Vermont legislature for a atipu luted consideration. (arranza is encroaching on woman s orerocative -the riclit to change one'a 1 ' c mind at any and all times. After that South Barre demonstration how to can there ought to be no more can'ts among the farmers' wives. About the most useless industry going on now is the six-day bicycle race In New York. A tremendous lot of energy is being wasted. (iovernor Felker has decided to have Thanksgiving day on Nov. 20 in New 'Hampshire. Felker thereby stands pat with the rest of us. Great Britain's professional footballers have been advised to quit the game and go to war; whereat some have shown their kicking proclivities. President Wilson could not be blamed now if he should withdraw the U. S. troops from Vera Cruz and let the na tives light it out to the bitter end. Our $20 Suits Are Having a Run You can buy 'em at some stores at $22.50 and $25. This line is one of the fortifications that pro tect our trade. It's a suit that we tried out and know it will prove loyal under the fire of daily wear. It will never shirk nor desert its colors. Other suits and over coats, $10 and $15. We Clean, Press and Repair Clothing F. H. Rogers & Co. That Venetian red paint mine in Sand giite, Bennington county, will give in dustrial Vermont some nice touches in glowing colors. What won't Vermont produce nextt Vermont has declared "war" on New Hampshire to get a boundary line in the Connecticut river instead of on the west bank of that stream. It is no breach of neutrality to say we hope Vermont wins. When one big administration head wants to tell the "peepuf" of this glo rious republic something that is on his mind he goes to work and writes a letter to the head of another department, and: pomeway or other, the letter finds its way into the public print. Strange how free they are with their private corre spondencel Why not write a letter di reetly to the "peepul"? It doesn't strengthen Judge Weeks' c'aim to the speakership of the Vermont House to say that Addison county ha not had a speaker for nearly 40 years This office of speaker is the sort in which the candidate's home residence bears but little influence, inasmuch as sheer ability is the only good ground for selection, Because a man lives in Burlington does not give him any more ability to act as fipeaker than the man whose home is in jrignton: because a certain town or county has not had the speakership for a long period of years does not increase the capacity of a resident of that town or county to carry out the duties of leaker. Therefore, it should be an idle argument to advance in favor of Judge Weeks that Addison county has not been favored rince 1S7S. If Judge Weeks Is elected speaker it will be because he has the ability and is a member of the dom inant party, not Wans he lives in Motion whose lot hat been barren lo, these many years. The acquirement of an adequate aimory Is bound to increase the Nation al Guard impetus in St. Albans, as such an acquirement would do in every other immunity having a cnmnnnv of the sUte's military arm. The lack of suffi cient headquarter accommodation ha been one of the certain drawbacks to the development of the militia fur rear: It one reason hy Barre lost its for pier excellent company after the ram jny bad for rears been one of the lead rr of the regiment in military develop ment. It i to he hoped, for the good of the ttate'a military department, that ah and every company ill he properly ltc-ued In bml.lirics they can call their rn and that uh a cnunynation will he reached without undue oVlay. Maa ehractta and Nw York maintain effw tire nrpa nidation' largely thrrnph the attention hih they fmr to providing armorle. Vermont fiui-t lo the same or lei the mil.tia dl ne in nfn1e. m.AR the whole try hiAt I be poli'r ftf alow -lion. ) if tit A "wtt-t.fiil f "f " itj n.w mi at tl .rr--,t t t. l-.-ri I'toted Mt pmihw1 f t'.r. 4 "lb Mitirif'm id Tn Ur cw-r t'i j lit4 frinp .f .rrl f t.ti aj 7nrlnS pi r-.. wr4 t fiw Tf ' Utvh. Th f -t r- i ports of the incident, even the 'official reports, are lacking in many important details which would reveal the conditions leading up to the shooting. About all know at present is that three shots were fired while the Tennessee's launch was steaming toward Smyrna, presum ably as a warning to the occupants of the launch. Confessing that it has not been supplied with the full details of the 8iTair, the government at Washington is scarcely prepared to take any action or demand any apology for a seeming of fense. The only course to pursue, there fore, is to await official dispatches con cerning the incident, those incidents to be supplied by Captain Decker of the ciuiser himself and Ambassador Morgen thau at Constantinople. Meanwhile the people of the United States are inclined to treat the matter lightly, believing tl at some good reason will be advanced for that which seems to have been an international discourtesy if not, in fact, a hostile act. It is the time to go alow 1 .... "WAR MARRIAGES" IN GERMANY GAIN Id Berlin AJono It Is Estimated That 4,900 Marriages Wert Du to tha Outbreak of War. (CorresKndcnce of the Associated Tress) Berlin, Nov. 10. '"War marriages" will materially increase the number of mar riages for Berlin this year. When the war broko out many ollUvrs and In aonu cities privates of the reserve and land wiier decided to niarrv on the eve their departure to the front, with th result that Auuust. 11)14. ahows a tot.i of marriages for Berlin of 6,7113 as aga in 1,301) for the same mouth of last year. In the mobilization week, Aug. 2-8, 3,4111 marriage contracts were made, of which the largest number was due to the out break of the war. It is believed here that the number of marriages In llerlin due to the war is not far below 4,500. Home of them had been planned for the autumn and winter seasons, and it is expected that for this reason the averago for these mouths will fall below normal. This has already been demonstrated by the records for September, in which month l,.r70 mar riflges took place as against 1 ,H,'I2 in Sep tember, 1013. For 1914, up to and in eluding September, the number of mar riages is 18,43(1, as against 14,781 for the same eriod of 1913. The outbreak of the war has also ma terially influenced for the better the legitimization of children born out of wedlock. In nearly all cases this was done by the father of the child marry ing its mother. While in August, 1013, only 168 children were legitimized, their number in August, 1914, was 1,04S, of which number all but five were given a proper status before the law by mar riage. In the first seven months of 1914 only 1,400 children were legitimized as against 1,402 for the same period in 1013. RUB RHEUMATISM OR SORE, ACHING JOINTS Rub Rheumatic Pain, Stiffneaa Away, with a Small Trial Bottle of Old "St. Jacob's Oil." AMUSEMENT NOTES. CURRENT COMMENT The Era of Suspicion. It is profoundly to be hoped that the president intends to support unwaver ingly every one of the sound ideas con tained in hi admirable letter to Secre tary McAdoo. Indubitably there has been too much suspicion too much suspicion by the radicals, who have continuously indicated American business methods; too much suspicion by the leaders of the business world, who have assailed as demagogues all, alarmed by unwholesome tendencies in American life, who have urged reform. It is a toss-up which element has becu the more injurious the one that savs everything is right or the one that says everything is wrong. It is time, as the bet way to prepare the ground for the removal of evils, to reestablish that spirit of fairness and of arrful (incrimination that once was a quality of which American were proud. In recent vears it lias lien too big a brush. The taste for hyperbole has been overdeveloped. It is wise to look more closely and to see things as they are rather than through the magnifying glassca of preconception. An instance in point is furnished by the very event that the president is writ- ng about -tlie eotammhinent oi a bet ter banking and currency svstem. For the credit of this achievement two men are principally responsiMe. 1 neir name are Xelann W. Aldrich and Wood row Wilson. One prepared the great meure and the other serurJ it psnxsge. It i he Alilnch-W Moon at. Yet Mr. Al drich is a devil t manr to whom Mr. Wilmm i an np.l. Why not concede hat loth are coimI American and have the interests of the country sincerely at heart T I t agitation go on. Iit let it be in be half of soccin. and intelligible tiinps. l-rt critiim continue, hut let it be deti- ite and fair. New York Cilolir. The Urban Stock Co. with Miss Marion Johnquest the Attraction. The advance representative of the Ur ban Stock Co. arrived in town yesterday to make arrangements for the coming of this excellent attraction. The plays for the engagement here will Include," "The I.ion and the Mouse," bv Charles Klein; "What Happened to Mary"; "Drift wood." the latest play bv Owen Davis; "The Man on the Box," "the Open Win dow," and "The White Sister." This is the first time any of these plays have been presented at popular prices by any company. Miss Marion Johnquest, who is fea tured with the company, is one of the youngest, if not the youngest, leading lady in the country to-day. In spite of her youth, Mis Johnquest has had many important roles entrusted to her care and will no doubt be remembered for her excellent portrayal of the leading female role in Henry Dixie's play. "The Man on the Box," In which she was fea tured for two seasons. She also succeed ed Mary Ryan in the leading part in "The Fortune Hunter," and her latest success wna in ow York, where Bhe crested the leading part In "Driftwood." I he engagement is for one week only, commenoing Monday, Nov. 23, with a big acinic production of diaries Klein's masterpiece, "The Lion and the Mouse." Mr, and Mrs. .J Henry Denning of this f ;ty are members of the company. Hetty -Meyers (Mrs. Denning) will apnea r Mon day evening in the role of Kate Roberts in "The I.ion and the Mouse." Seats on sale Friday at 9 a. m. at Drown's. ;Adv. URGES CHARITY AT HOME. Mayor Mitchel of New York Aski New Yorkers to Make Special Sacrifice. New York, Nov. 10. In a letter to the committee of Mercy, replying to an ap peal to help raise contributions for the relief of the ttelgians. Mayor Mitchel Tuesday called attention to "the need of home philanthrophy before answering the call of a European nation improverished by the war. "Contributions made to the Belgians must be made in addition to the contri butions necessary for the relief of pov erty here at home." the mayor wrote. "I feel it my duty to emphasize this, and to urge the citizen of New York to make pccial sacritiees during ths winter to minimize distress among the destitute here in America. It ii not fail first to meet with equal generosity the need of those for whom we have first res(Kiihi bility. and on whose welfare will very largely depend America's readiness to meet her obligations now and at the cloe of the war." CITY EXPERTS CATHER. AMERICAN KOT HELD AS SPY. Relative of New Ycrk Man Say That He Ha Not Beii Arrested ia EftfUad. New mk. Nov. 19. Krlative of lowth I'llnisn. a elthT fiiTier of this itv. i-'ihkI je-rilr a itul of r-rrt imilsw-fl to iw rTix i;n Mr. I Urnan under a-riti-fB-e f fth in Is-nt-m i a err. Th-y id that he l.d nt m-rn srrwteil, a r'jEl'd. lit safe in urminv. n 1 1 n- I n wiS'Ie to ie t jr-t-r of t-t-nr 4 f te ( rtm tt t iwk'tb f'r -t1 ! tf !r. I'lJ manti' tff"Wt, t h '(-. 1 yterlT that tie et;(i.nt wmrlit a a f'tr m .U ii. it ifW., in r nrtjf a Vr I ! ! i travl CONTESTS MOCEST TO TOWN French Remedy for ! Stomach Troubles ' On Gresel Ttsaf Ha SpiSt teifiitttei let V tri Jf n-r fn Y.tit V 1 t ' .n-.f-t t. at II - ,.1 ! 7 " t . r m t an 'k t -' 'iv t National Municipal League Meets at Bal timore, Md. Baltimore, Md., Nov. 10. Experts in all branches of municipal- affair gath ered here ycterday for the annus! mat ing of the National Municipal league and the National t Vnferen- for ;od f'ity Government. hih lt throe days. Yesterday's session were devot ed to committee nie-tirg and mtihr erieea of civic eecretsrH-s and cr-tar( of state lcfue. The first formal ni.-it- ing wa Iwld last night, at whii h Dud ley Fonlke f Fictitnond. Ind., pr-ih-nt. and tlieton Hnger Woodruff v1 Th.! edctphia, eecrelary of the National V'l-nk-ipal 1csgii, re to deliver timr an nuel a d 1 rfe. FREE DEMONSTRATIONS KING'S PUREMALT snH be f:rea aft tnif week at the HEII CROSS PHARMACY 3T1 h I TV Va-1 --t .,.. i f '- -r"' I " ! - " h- tni ) I Ju H Thf rVffCt Tonic " ' f-- ..r., t ' 9X: A ear K V " ? t a .,,.' . t ."- n -.yfHM i m if 'I DRLCG1ST " - '"' rt i ..!. . 1 1, ': ' -r, r , ' f tA '" f. t-..,.j m-f ('"' V- 1.. "!. I I j S. p "- '"' ---! hti-.t4 ; !.,.,- ..,, t .. ., t- t t- ' I I I fm ' j - -' -- ' - ; ,it , j irv-r' rut- in a 1 -. I ' Itht'iimatism "pain only." Not one ' '.ouiri's internal treat ment. Stop drugging. Bub southing, petut rating "St. Jacob's Oil" rijjht into your sore, stiff, aching joints and mux- rii-s, aim relief comes insianiiy. -ni. i Jacob's dil" in h hurmlcss rheumatism, cure which never disappoint and can not turn the akin. , v, t it comilainingl Get a Hinull trial bottle of old, honest "St. : Jacob's Oil" at anv drug store, and in ! just a moment you'll be free from rheu matiu pain, aoreuesa, stillness ami swell ing. Dont sullcr! Relief awaits you. "St. Jacob's Oil" has cured millions of! rheumatism sull'erera in the last half: century, and is just as good for sciatica, neuralgia, lumbago, backache, sprains. j AUVt. TALK OF THE TOWN New suits and eoata at Fitts'. See the special suit values at Abbott's. Lots of new things for Thanksgiving : at v aughan a. ! One more day of the Colonial fair and festival at the Universalist church. I Forest Carroll left last night for a few; days' visit with friends in St. Albans. All You Could Wish For in Men's and Women's Snappy New Fall Footwear Friday and Saturday Tfaaoksgiving Bargains of Winter Garments, Coats, Sweaters, Flannelette Goods, Toques, Winter Un derwear, Bath Robes, Warm Gloves, Blankets, Comfortables. More New Goods Today Children's Coats, Ladies' Coats, Ladies' Bath Robes, New Waists, Lots of new Things at this Store. Thanksgiving Sale of Winter Garments and Purs Fur Muffs at $1.50, $1.75, $2.50, $2.98, $3.98, $4.50, $5.00, $5.50 up. Ladies' Wool Dresses Special $5.50. Silk Dresses Special $5.98 and $7.50. fSOVER You know you want style, comfort and service in your shoes. biiLiti oecause you wish to be up to the min ute in your appearance. s-t yv ar w rk rwi uuMfUKi oecause jn ill-fitting shoes you could not perform your duties to the best of your ability. - SERVICE because you want the greatest amount of wear for the least ex pense. You will recognize these qualities when vou wear a pair of WALK-OVER shoes and you will say to yourself, "Walk-Overs for me hereafter." $3.50 to $6.00 Rogers' Walk -Over Boot Shop 17( NORTH MAIN STREET SALE COATS Ladies' Coats, special at $5.98, $6.50, $7.50, $8.75, $10.00, $12.00 up Mifses' Coats, extra sale at $5.00, $5.98, $7.00, $9.00, $10.00 up Children's Coats, 1 to 6 years, at $1.98, $2.98, $3.50 Children's Costs, 6 to 14 years, at ..... $2.50, $3.98, $4.50, $5.98, $6.50 up WOOL DRESSES Children's Wool Dresses, 6 to 14 years, at .. $1.98, $2.25, $2.75, $2.98 Cotton Serge Dresses at... $1.00 and $1.25 Children's Toques at . . 50c WINTER UNDERWrEAR Look Here for the Good Kind Women's Vests and Pant3 50c Union Suit3 at 50c, 79c, $1.00 Wool Vests at $1.00, $1.25, $1.48 Best Underwear for children at. .25c and 50c Wool Underwear for children 30c up Union Suits for children at . . 50c Sleeping Garments at 50c SEPARATE SKIRTS Special at $1.98, $2.25, $2.98 Petticoats at 50c, 69c, 79c, SSc LADIES' KID GLOVES We are selling Gloves at prices that some stores are paying for them. $1.25 Kid Gloves for $1.00 $1.50 Gloves for 1.25 WARM GLOVES 240 pairs of Ladies' 39c Gloves, pair. . 25c See the new Gloves, special, at, pair. . 50c (Don't pay 75c per pair.) FLANNELETTE ROBES Ladies' Flannelette Night Robes. These are values. Buy now 50c, 69c, 85c ANOTHER BARGAIN LADIES' WAISTS One hundred and fifty pretty Waists Samples, all different. You have paid $1.25 and $1.50 for Waists not as pretty as these. On sale Friday and Saturday at $1.00 SWEATERS FOR ALL We are offering special heavy Sweaters, the $3.50 kind for $2.98 The $5.98 kind for 5.00 Children's Sweaters. .9Sc, $1.25, $1.50, $1.98 Thanksgiving Linen Sale You will buy right. You will get best Linens for. table use, newest designs. Towels, Napkins, Lunch Cloths, Tray Cloths, Scarfs, etc. Ten Per Cent. Discount on all Linens until Thanksgiving. Good time to buy your Christmas Linens. TALK OF THE TOWN Special value in Scotch flann-! at .Abbott'. At 2.1c rnrh, children' ilver jrray fleeced veaU and pant, at IVrry'a on Saturday. At .'VW each, children' extra heavy un ion tint, at Terry' on Sturdy. c arving For your Thanksgiving turkey, use a Keen Kutter and you will have no trouble caning him. Every set warranted. Also Universal Food Choppers; they help to make dainty dishes. Coffee Percolators; they make, the best coffee. Come in and let us show them to you; also get our prices; they'll interest you. The N. D. Phelps Co., Telephone 29, liarrt, Vermont U J n DIRECTORS: Thanksgiving Specials in S-yjl r. rja 'f',.-'yT4. f fl Dining Room Furniture 4 1 . . rt-.r.A nL! j r-v- ; v new loi. oi nuneis, unina aDineis, fining Tables and Chairs, just arrived for a special Thanksgiving sale. Quartered Oak Polished Finish Buffets, from .; $18.00 to $65.00 China Cabinets from $19.00 to $-10.00 Dining Tables from $7.00 to $T.00 We have Dining Chairs to match, from Nc to $.17.1 A full Nine-Piece Dining Suite for $19.00 !ct t Show Vou A.VV. Badger & Co. rornUhire t'ndcrtakfr t.nd Krnhalmf r In A. Kat?r.n. A. F. Al.riU W. C. nrn ,1,K V. H. y.k. IL F. Cctler. P.. W. H Wr, II. II. Ja'V.f n. J. M. r. t II. J. U. Jr. II L. Sr 4t P. AS K & TT.rT CXI. !" r ; i l ft i , i A. . BecMey Dealer in Pair. is, Oi!?, White Ixad, Vamifhrs, Wa3 Paper, MWIrr.s c tc ; Artist' $wYia a 5jda:ty 4G Main Slreel Oiet Irf b Ih-iif i"t TtVT'lKw !-W rTf , Verwntt 1 l t 1 . r----4 "" ---" '-apt J U t t.