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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, February 15, 1915, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91066782/1915-02-15/ed-1/seq-6/

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ot rooting ana puii(iin.r papns m w.
a saving in cost in the long run?
Buy materials
ii guaranteed in writing S years for l-py,
10 year for 2-pty, and 15 years for 3-ly,
and the responsibility of our big mills
stands behind this guarantee. Its qual
ity is the highest and its price the most
General Roofing Mfg. Company
Wortd't larpraf matmtnclurtrt of Roofing
and Building i'uper.
flwT.rlCilr Botloi Caiuf Pittitmrs
rUUUIbi AlluU CI.t.IuU Drtr.il
St. Louia Ciaciaaatf tuuu Ct Miaawralts
a.. Cr.w. S..HU LmiIm Himbarc Sra
Eugene Smith is on the nick list.
.. Mrs. Ethel Kerr of Northficld has hen
a recent guest of Miss Bessie. Hubbard.
Ilfnaldo Whitticr's boys have in their
possession live tame skunks and two
Mir. Davis, who has been with her
daughter, Airs. Carl Boyd, for several
weeks, has returned to her home in Roy
al ton.
Harry Blair, .who has been driving1 the
stage over the mountain, has begun work
for Ross Goodyear, and Charles Blair
is driving the stage again.
A. H. Maxaui's mill is completed and
the work of sawing clapboards was be
gun Feb. 5.
The village school closed Feb. 5 and
the branch school Feb. 6.
Klark-Urban Company Opens With "The
Third Degree" To-night.
In 18.'i8, in the preface of "Ruy Bias"
Victor Hugo said that audiences may be
deviced inta three classes; the mob,
which demands action, the woman, who
desires passion, and the thinker, who
tares for eharacteri.ation. "All three,"
tii author went on to say, "are seeking
a pleasure, but with the first it is a
pleasure of the eyes, with the second the
pleasure of the heart, and with the third
the pleasure of the mind." The state-1
ment is as true to-day as when first
made. "The Third Degree" is the most
jxjptilar play of the last decade because
it makes a direct appeal to all three
classes. It is a play of action, and let
ter, it is g play of action motived by
the heart. The tremendous success of
"The Third Degree" shows that Mr.
Klein, who has also to his credit such
successes as "The Music Master" and
"The Lion and the Mouse," knows how
to plcao the jatblin fancy, and still re
mains true to hix ideal of an appeal, not
i.lone the eyes, but to the head and heart
as well, "the Third-1 gree" is the most
ambitious play ever attempted at popu
lar prices, and when it is presented at
the opera house to-night by the Klark
I'rban company, "The Mob, "The Wom
an" and "The" Thinker" should all be
there, beeauxe it will appeal to all three
(lasses as the greatest American play
ever produced at popular prices. .All so
cial scenery is carried for the production
and high class vaudeville will be intro
duced lietweeti the acts, making a con
tinuous performance. Seats on sale.
Salurdsv evening about 00 friends
from Graniteville gathered at the home
of Mr. and Mr. Worthcn Button in a
aurprising manner. Game and dancing
were enjoyed by all until 12 o'clock,
when li(.'ht refreshment of cake ami
r,rTee were nerved. Mr. and Mrs. Button
were preaepted a handsome lamp, for
which they wish to cypres their thanks
to all.
Mr. lovelatid, Orange county agricul
tural agent, will ajMsk Tuesday evening
n "Fertilizing the Soil," at the town
hall at 7":."0. All are cordially invited
In attend.
amall tsi'-kspe of Hamburg .
I'.reat T'-a. or a tin- trman fo!k rail
it, -HaniburiT Bntrt The." at any
.hariney. 1k a taldeapotiful of the
tee. nt a rup of liling wst'-r iipir it.
jw.ur thrtMiyi a nr and drink a t-. uji
fi!l at any time. It i the mot ff--tiv
war t mk a cold al enre grip, a
tt p" th" t ' ctii-e.t ion.
,.4 l.oMena t h hcl, th'I breaking a
r-dl t nttf.
It itiei -n..if and tttir.!y vtgita
l.le, thrTe.ie ha nr. !. Advt.
x' .1. ." l .... t'i m 1 i..,!y veni IKHIIC WfSI
. .... . I .11 I ...t & ..-.I ... . ,, . .... I
tl n.sr v an !
in t
j-.w-.T If.'
I J.
(s-M. t . m 9 mM f f - r
i4 m e fer fff
T a -v f n. ......
t-wm. m .... ......
f 4 a--, w- 4 . m k. a. ik. n
', - t r ....
a 1 . tf
S 1-9
, t t " r-- "
t " '- , . .
best responsibility!
Why accept a doubtful guarantee on roofinu when
you can eet one signed by the largest manufacturer
l :i i: ..... ... .!,. tLrrU u.irh
that last
At Ml'h of our Mar tnMU we make the fot.
lowing guaiautecd pnxlucla :
Aaphalt Roofln-.(aU crad and pricaa)
Slata Surfaced Siunal
A.pbalt Fall
Deadening Falta
Tarred Falts
Building Papers
Inaulatint Paper
Wall Board.
Plastic Roof n Cement
Aiph.lt Cement
Roof Coatinaj
Metal Point.
Outdoor Paint
Shinale Stain
I ar lmuiii
F. A? Phillips, -who has been in Wash
ington, !.).:., for the most of the winter
with his sou, Harry l'hillips, returned
here on Saturday night.
The roll-call of Bethany church, which
was held Feb. 11, was one of the most
successful in the history of the church.
The regular supper of the church was
held at 7 o'clock, at which there were
more than 2U0 peoplo, members and
friends. At 8, the high school orchestra
gave a selection, and the program of the
evening was given,' beginning w ith the
roll-call of members, to which there were
214 responses, and the offering amounted
to S158.25. The ladies' choir of the
church followed, when the reports of the
oflicers and several 'societies of the church
were . gj veil.- It was reported for the
Sunday school that it had an average
attendance ot about urn, witn an at
tendance of 120 on the Sunday preceding
the roll-call. Other officers reported a
gain in all branches of the church work.
The young people's choir gave a selection,
after which there were short addresses
by E. W. Tewksbury, L. B. Johnson, Dr.
F. Q. Angell, Rev. "Eraser Mctzger and
others. The orchestra gave another se
lection and after singing a hymn the
tenth annual roll-call of the church was
closed. The membership of the church
now reaches 310, with a gain in the last
voar of 24.-
The senior class gave their drama,
"Oak Farm," on Friday night to a large
audience, there having been present
about 000 people. On Saturday alter
'noon, it was repeated to an audience of
75," with marked success. The class gave
a dance in the DuBois & (Jay hall, fol
lowing the play on Friday flight, and the
entire proceeds of both were estimated
to be about $125. This also is the most
successful of any class play.
The selectmen of the town were dis
tributing the town records on Saturday,
preparatory to the town meeting on
March 2.
Mary, tln daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
M. M. Wilson, who has been having a
severe cold, developed pneumonia last
week, and for a few days her condition
was quite serious but is now understood
to be Is'tter.
A. W. Dickerman, who came last
Thursday from Keene, N. H., to visit
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Dicker
man, left on Saturday for his home in
Keene. ,
Thomas Bridges, after spending most'
of the winter In Maine with his parents,
has returned here, much improved in
health, and is now at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. James Oncy, where Mrs.,
Bridges has been with her parents this
winter, during his absence.
Mrs. Stone, whose home is en Fish
hill in the J. h Chadwick neighborhood,
died at the sanatorium from the effints
of an oMratioti and on Sunday was
buried, the funeral Wing held from her
home, Rev. Eraser Metger olliciating.
Mrs. Stone is -survived by her husband
and one son.
A son, Newell Alton, was Isirn on Sat
urday to Mr. and Mrs. Alton Brigg.
who "live on the Emerson terrace.
Alsmt 25 young Udiea were invited to
the home of' Mr. and Mr. C E. Kilburn
on Saturday night, win-re the young s-o-ple
gave Miss Mabel Judd a niiscellaneotia
bower in anticipation of her approach
ing marriage to llarewe Front of North
ltakota. The young lady wa taken into
the room blindfolded and placed in the
niidft of her gifts of linen, china and
Mlver, when she was given the light in
w hich to enjoy her surprise. The young
lcode were Hrvtl to nic refreshment.
ul a merry time followed.
A latge party was given the boy and
giila of the iwthanr church at the parish
lion on Stuidy afternoon. t wnnn
'they intited ninny of their fnrnd from
tbe'othcr chun-hew. The hotiw Wiade
meiry by their game and lanehtw. and
1 tlx i r' In -I . the ouiiZ ladie of the
..(,., h. .-re kept bu.r in the care of
Mra. D. H. Mor, who b bi at
Shellmrne farm. f.r th Ut week, w ith
hT incl'ter, Mr. A. M. attcban, re
turned born on Saturday.
Mr. E. E. I'pbam t ! grailual'y
failing and mmr of tl time is a.i weak
tht It Sntl the mind.
far Roesmatism ni Hiinrj Tr.l!
. . . a . 1 t-t tl X .
ivt I . a T
itn s-r k4 m-rrm " . a--l
a,- fr--'" -
fc rt.wei 1'm
Obituary Record largely Increased Dur
ing Past Few Dayi.
In the passing of James Dnvlo Roberts,
w ho died at his home in Middlesex Notch
yesterday, another familiar llgure has
gone and a constant attendant upon the
Methodist church, lie wan burn in Pitts
ford, 72 vear ago the 27th of this' month,
the son of IMmiind C. and Mary (Butler)
Roberts. He moved to Duxbury when
less than a year old and spent most of
his life in this vicinity. For 42 years
he has lived in Middlesex Notch, where
he built his own house, even the doors,
and enjoyed the things of nature. He
was educated in the common schools and
the old Spaulding academy at Barre. He
taught several terms In Duxbury, Waits
Held ami Huntington and was town su
perintendent of the Duxbury schools for
tl years lNt4 and 1805. He married 44
year's ago, his wife living only a short
time. For vara he has walked the the
miles buck and forth to church, even go
ing a week ago yesterday, although he
was taken ill on his return from church.
He did not mind the weather and those
who attended from the south end of the
village would see him going to the home
of his brother, L. .1. Roberts, a prominent
manufacturer of this town. His death
was caused from heart trouble. He is
survived bv his brother, Luko.l. Roberts,
and several cousins. The funeral will be
heM at the home of L. J. Roberta Tuee-
duv afternoon at 2:30, with burial in the
Graves cemetery in Duxbury.
The funeral of Mrs. Mary Humphrey,
who died at the Mary Fletcher hospital,
wae held at the undertaking rooms yes
tenia y afternoon, Rev, W. L, Boicourt of
ficiating. The bearers were G. S. Blais
dell, Orlo Ayers, Frank Hodge and John
Parker. Burial was in the village eeme.
tery. Mrs. Humphrey was the widow of
llliam Humphrey and was born in
Stowe 77 years ago. She is survived by
one son, George Humphrey.
The news of tl death of James Smith
was received in town Saturday, he hav
ing suffered a stroke that forenoon. Air.
Smith was born in Fayston B8 years ago,
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Smith,
and died in the same town although he
lived in this vicinity for a number of
years, having been employed by the late
Joseph Somerville and later bought land
at Duxbury Corner and built the house
which he owned for a number of j-ears.
His first place of nesidence after his mar
riage to Alice Cooley, daughter of Wil
liam. C'oolcy, .was the Graves farm, which
he bought, the one now owned by Mrs.
Ladeaux. Mr. and Mrs. Smith had a
number of children, "only two of whom
survive the father,' Mrs. Jessie Foster of
this town and Deari Smith of Massachu
setts. His aged mother, Mrs. Isabel
Smith, is also living, and two sisters and
three brothers, Mrs. .Louise Kilpatrick
of Berlin, Mrs. Warren Robinson of
Waitsfleld, Hezekiah Smith and Josinh
Smith of Waiteffeld and Henry Smith of
Fayston. The funeral was held in Fays
ton this morning, with burial here in
the Duxbury Corner cemetery.
The funeral of Mrs. Charles Allen was
held from the Advent Christian church
yesterday afternoon, Rev. A. I). Page offi
ciating, , assisted by Elder P. G. Lord.
The liearcrs were Frank Rogers, Herbert
Sleeper George Gibbs and Byron Rood.
Burial was in the village cemetery.
Among those present from out of town
were. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Griffin of West
Derby, Mrs. Edward Devlin of Broom.
Cii,la. and Mrs. Abhie Palmer and Wil
liam Pulmer of Montpelicr.
E. Rosetta Dean Died Last Week at
Age of 83 Years.
Mrs. E. Rosetta Dean, aged 83 years,
one of the oldest residents of this sec
tion, died at her home in Barnard last
Wednesday, and the funeral was held
Friday. She win a member of the large
At wood family, formerly of thhi town,
and among the survivor are, J. M. At-
wood of Randolph and arren Atwood
of South Framiugham. Mass., brothers,
and Mrs. Nelson tliamtierlin of Barnard,
a stater. Her third husband, Hiram H.
IVan, died in Barnard seven years ago.
The IVans lived together in Bethel,
Gavavillc and Barnard.
C. 1). Cushing is in Boston on busi
ness. Ide I. Dear inn, clerk at the Terry
icwelrv store, will go in two weeka, for
a three months' course of instruction at
the Walt ban. Ma, school of w atch
Mr. L. A. Gray ha returned to Boa-
ton, after a two month' stay with Mr.
Mi M. Josephine Welch of Boton.
ha been visiting former achoolmates
S. M. Washburn, C. M. Arnold and
1L D. Davenport, were re.nt visitors
in Motitpelicr
Frsnri Aiken of Cleveland. )., i
with hi parent in Barnard.
Icl friend tf Mr. Frank Stone of
the Eiali hill ncij;hlr in Randolph,
have Lamed of her death last Wedwa
daf, following an operation. She leaves
s hii'latml aiel a aon. ijij nMnei.
nrnier Ri ireaentat ie Melvin H. Bill
ing "I Itamard. i in ipute poor h-alth.
Mia Mrr fNi.hine baa returned to
brr t)mkI at Fraiiklia. Mas.
... ....!
t.n laat week..
..... . , !....
bnt a f t r"i1lv.
X!,ra fai and IV4 lkf era hnme
from t i' bw4 rn-r nBiy.
irg l..i1' ,, b.k b Wn wwkine
. t . 1 ;
' . ' i
m- It4 I
Mm. A'in lTb. Ut .
11 I M
a r.f Vf. M V-a Varti,
,.f .-ratl. V. i 4 lt
t ' .sj -at liie-ti l"if ! '--tj :
I,t XI. f n '. il V -"-t
! f ra -w-ii Ms.. wm Ss.
,, t -t -c. I.a r-" ' t "
7'- sikh I im f
a ' m ..--ti? t
i. r-i e-i ff '
Ifenrv M.ipman 01 i.rani'wrw a mm
If you are a steady smoker, you run chunse thai
Mala UiImuvo L.to fur a drlii'tous rUvor, miC
swtetrn yuur bireth so that It la biuucuv. iiultuij
f reiwlleul to tltoat uhoul you, by un
TAs) Kind That Sav$ Tfth"
It Is strongly sermlrltlal ami sntlwptlc and
prevrntt dimiM (rims from ml eric the ay.triu
thtuutli the mouth. I'rrvrm. tooth ilnny,
Puliiihr teeth to thrir natural whltcnrM. Ki-rin
nlu crown and filluiBi hright. Ilnilaand hardens
r and bleeding num.. lias a drhciotia tatta
and swrrteus th brntlh. Cannot hurdrjl in ot
jut of tuba. Lavs flat on the lnuh. All iniiiedl.
rnU printed on lubrl. Keault of yrurs of mmirch
by a pmctlring Drntitu t out, no mm tlioa
others at your Drugglau Just try a tube today.
Production in 1914 waa Largest in His
tory According to United Slates
Geological Survey.
The year l!l4 was an eventful one in
the industry of mining radium, uranium,
and vanadium ores and had by far the
largest year's production yet made. Fig
ure collected by Frank L. Hess, of the
United States geological survey, indi
cate that the output amounted to about
4,300 short tons of drv ore carrying 8
tons of uranium oxids and 22.4 grains
of metallic radium. The ore was valued
at about $445,000. The ore produced
in 1013 contained 41 ton of uranium ox
ide and 10.5 grams of radium, and tliat
produced in 11)12 eontaiml ton "
uranium oxide and 0.7 grams of radi
um. About nine-tenths of the contained
radium is thought to be recoverabl,un
der improved proecssess.
Although cainotite, a mineral of these
rare metals, contains three times as
much uranium 'oxide as vanadium oxide,
tho Colorado and Utah ores of these met
als generally contain other vanadium
minerals in 'such quantity-.that vanadi
um oxide is present in excess of the
uranium oxide. Howere, . little is paid
for the vanadium, as its separation from
uranium is troublesome.-anil only a few
thousand dollaVs was received in 1914
by brokers or producers for the vana
dium in the ores sold. Sandstone im
pregnated with roscoelite, a vanadium
laring mica, is mined at Vanadium,
San Miguel county, Colo., on the eastern
edge of the curnotite field, by the Pri
mos Chemical company. The total quan
tity of vanadium in the carnotite and
other ores mined during the year was
apparently about 432 tons.
About the beginning of 1914, owing
to the very high prices charged for ra
dium salts, their scarcity, their evi
dent usefulness in treating cancer and
other hitherto incurable diseases, the
practical impossibility of the joor re
ceiving treatment by radium because
of its eenrcity and high cost, and to the
fact that much of the raUium-tiearing
. . . 1 . f A 1. . .
ore was being snipped out oi me coun
try. Secretary of the Interior Lane
caused to be introduced in Congress bills
reserving redium-bearing lands from en
try as mining claims, and providing ior
government purchase,
The bills are still
Mrs. E. T. Raymond is visiting friends
in Groton.
Tlnva 1 Chenev is visiting hi parents,
Mr. and Mr. Harvey Cheney of East
James A. McMann left Friday on a
visit to his parents at Malone, N. Y.
The town reports were mailed to all
the taxpayers Saturday.
W. C. White has returned from a busi
ness trip to Watertown, N. Y.
The board of civil authority held a
meeting at the town clerk's office Satur
day afternoon, for the puiKse of revis
ing the checklist lor ino coining iaicn
Mrs. Jessie Jowlvn of Sharon is visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Silver.
Rev. E. W. Sharp of Uratlieboro, dis
trict superintendent of the Methodist
hurch. wa in town lridiy and Satur
day. ' While in town, be wa the guest
of Mr. and Mr. C. S. Richmond.
The West Side lnte property is being
remodeled into tenement.
America's Mineral Products.
The mineral pnlut of the I'nitd
State arw diwtiaaed in a mll volume
now Ixing distributed by the Tinted
Statr L'.-oliMjieal survey winch contain
fund of ful intor. nation concerning
the useful minerals and their
value 1
ami luuiiiif mm in r, .. U..,..H -- ----
liilC and DM.1. The f.gu.e. given in a-.me the North aea to the Aegean at s..k.
o-f tin- table, are m .t..,ndou a. to lie the Bospbor.,. Slid the sea of Mamma
U vond .s-mprcbemo..,.. In one UbU are at Constant im p -. an4 "-.d-tri. '
g.vcn the fgure. for mineral production supreme control of the Med,t. r ... .
from 1 to IH1S. the m.-ul. In-in sal- and "en the P.l. k a... No one a .b 1 a a
ua,l at l-:.s and iie-t..-1 "t Ned on tin- sboiea of the .ibe
mr to ssvits.ii.sl in The pon-hs "y resl conception 'f tue "'
mf,h.Il.c mineral ..r.-a-.l from i:.t,U,n w,th , l. h Au-tr,. h. w..rkl
ism mom ,n 1-M.i to M,i. ' in im.ia.birve th,. end. lr of t he de.,c,ng
.' , i. In. !i trmev baa cwr r-
i i .11 . I . t ... .tiirit...
.KiSala tfl 2tf'.''. Tbi t.,. I "! her ,ie.gn. A pait ot t he fdas 1
t.l for I'll wa i'Mn 1 J ' ' a ha. I wen t.. W f
..1 a .,.k .ii. si Tt. valoaitbe Iwlkan from anr t.erate.n or co -
of tt- m. tal. ,r,-..U-,i f. ,.n.,im,
...... . ..f , . i
l"i- " r--. -
iported a.7ll.iviaa,. in- 'in
.I.. - , i . 4r.m IkMi to:
m. inrluaive. wa. 1"7.' '.
,,rt. Wt tH, , ,. a.lne of s...n
I.-HW . 4T-.! rcsitMi
. .J .... A .muiI th 4
- aiat Jim F Ta-t -"- ,
tv Mrm-'p.! n -e ta sr. ml m
,'rt I I i t'-! ltjl" "'. ai"l I '.
- a T-r "f r- m T t f!a 4 (m
,hT 1wm .1 !.r-'.
jlffbal Sti'v.j, V aai nVf. I .
Normally a Town of Sorao 20,000, It
Now Holds More Than 100,000
and Where They Slay is
a Mystery.
Nihil, Serbia, Feb. 1.V-Nih, normal
ly a town of some twenty thousand, has
bceii transformed by the war into a city
of more than one hundred thousand
souls. The stranger, within the city
g:ites wonder where nil the people seen
oil tint streets sleep at night. The small
public park, as well us the two princi
pal shopping streets, are crowded during
the daylight hours, as Broadway aud
Fifth avenue on a late afternoon. The
problem of curing for the thousands who
fled here from Belgrade und the north
ern communities of the country when
war was declared bus been a difficult
Every house with vacant rooms was
commandeered by the government, but
even this action failed to provide shel
ter for hundreds of fugitives from the
buttle districts, in the dilemma in which
the Serbian people found themselves the
American lied Cross mission came as a
veritable Cod-send. Everywhere the As
sociated Press correspondent has trav
eled he has encountered evidences of
good work done by American citizens
and' has everywhere found grateful ap
iireciution on the mitt of the Serbian
people. This appreciation was officially
expressed by M. Milosh' Pctronievitch,
one of the administrators of the diplo
matic press bureuu, who speaks English
"Our constitution," said M. Petron
ievitch, "and all of our institutions are
really modeled from those of the I'nited
states of America, and some day we
hope to be really an American state
here at the end of Europe and the be
ginning of Asia. That, as well as the
sympathy and aid for our wounded sent
us by "tiie American Red Cross timing
all three of our recent wars, accounts
for the very warm welcome we shall al
ways give to any American who cares
to come out and study us at closer
"We are not so hospitable to all for
eigners. Serbia is more accustomed to
having enemies than friends. From the
time the Serbian empire came under
the Turks- in the fourteenth century,
until its liberation in the early part of
the nineteenth century. Serbia was cut
off as a state from all the rest of the
world. Her Turkish tyrants had but
one idea, to destroy the soul of the race,
the memory of its glorious and martial
past, of its aristocratic traditions and
of its racial unity with the other Slav
peoples. Its chivalry perished in the
great battle of Kossova in 13M11. , Kos-
sova is a vast plain about kmi nines
southwest of N'ish, where the liattle of
Turkish conquest between the forces of
the Sultan Murad I and the Serbian
Emperor Lazar was fought in the four
teenth century. This great battle end
ed with the complete overthrow of the
Serbian empire and the fi.e hundred year
domination of the whole of southwest
Enrone bv the Turks. This domination
included all the iieopje now comprising
the Balkan states. All the sons ot the
noble Serbian families were carried off
to Constantinople to form the fauioo
guard of the Janissaries. They were
reared in complete ignorance of their
parentage, and with but one ideal, the
Sultan. A certain number of the great
Serbian families escaped into Russia.
Austria and Montenegro1! From these
and subsequent emigrations have sprung
the members of the race who are to-day
outside the kingdom of Serbia. Bosnia,
Herregovina and Dalnatia are integrally
a part of the kingdom, though detached
from it by European politics at the Cou
gress of Berlin."
Mr. Pctronievitch pointed to a large
map which hung in his office, showing
the ancient conlincs of the Serbian em
pire' as well as the marginal line of the
frontiers of that Greater Serbia, the cre
ation of which is in some quarters re
giirded as the raite of the war. Be this
a it may. it will certainly lie one of
the most 'important change in the map
of Europe if Serbia and her powerful
allies are successful against the German
md the Austrians. ,
"You ran ee." continued Mr. Pctron
ievitch, "how diiTicult ha been the posi
tion of Serbia, with the Turk on the
one hand longing to conquer what they
had lost; the Austrian on the other
hand, urged by the Germans. whoe own
expansion cmiid only take place by pinn
ing the Austrian into pocs.ion of all
the Slav kingdoms of the Balksns. thu
leaving free the German provinces of
Austria for Germany. There i no doubt
to our mind thst trmany ha bad the
jlde. of ab-orbtng the .on,r. ny ...
Auatria -liunaarv, imi ui-iii"ic -
i... ... tern nor from the shore ti
!H- am. tb. n... he. 11,,. bhI
ill. 11 n n'ir U' :ir ..- . -.
- , . . . ... ....,-.,
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ruler. , S,,!,. and Mortt.-m itm.
i"""' - ',?' " ' , .
:n.W. f lk,r -a r"1 " . ,
;. - HaI t.nv..M W l.b,-at." frni
Tii.tf an , r1'l or r.u-a. ia i
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., at ".' 'l'i. I " !'.!.
. aar ia-1 i'r a. H 7"'
i l-a-ti. -t- i" t
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I . . ... mf v. baa it t!-B
i .f
f. " a or
Wr lave t"t ''-t, ' T
i t . .anr"? 1"" ' T
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.( W ' " r
Raincoat Bargains !
We still have a large assortment of Rain
coats and arc selling them at must go prices.
$15.00 Raincoats, now $8.79
$12.00 Raincoats, now $6.79
$10.00 Raincoats, now $5.85
$ 7.50 Raincoats, now $3.98
$ 5.00 Raincoats, now $2.45
Suits, Overcoats, Sweaters, Shoes, Rubbers,
and everything else sacrificed accordingly.
Every man should take advantage of this
' mighty slaughter.
Barre Clothing Store
171 North Main Street, Now in Charge of the
the American Revolutionary war, read
by Kara George, grandfather of our pres
ent king, which inspired him with a do
sire to lead his people in the uprising
against the Turks in 1X004."
Increase Bodily Defenses Against Disease
People who have colds, according to the
U. S. public health service, are suffering
from .1111 attack of germs which they
carry in their own mouths or throats.
These have Is-en permitted to reside theie
in a state of armed neutrality between
the germs and the body tlfenses, until
fatigue, emotion, intemperance, over-exertion
or sudden chill temporarily re
duces the integrity of the body's defen
sive agent. This' produces the aggrega
tion of svmptoms know n as a cold. Colds
are really very serious matters, and
should never be treated lightly. If the
body's resistant to one kind of disease
germ is lowered, it is quite easy for oth
er germs to gain a foothold and spring
into activity at such a time. The infec
tion which has produced a cold may ex
tend to other parts of the Iwdy, aril
middle-ear disine and deafness may en
sue, or a remote joint mav la1 infected.
thus causing a lowered efficiency through
out life. Many of the cases winch are
diagnosed as rheumatism are merely the
chronic poisoning which results from the
continued growth of the nme germs
which produce colds. Since colds are in
duced bv a lowering of the lioilily em
ciency, it is seen that they may le avoid
ed by the maintenance of the bodilv
processes in a giswl condition. This
means the oWrvariee of the rules of hy
giene, adequate food, n voids mi of er
ecsse. the securing of sufficient sleep
and the like. Above all. the fifth should
lie kept in good condition and the mouth
It is the duty of per..,, who have, there is no possibility that the prohihi
colds to take every Precaution against' tion of spring shoot mg will I ... any
transmitting them to other. The agen- way moditied this year,
c in ti e t an-niissioi, of colds fro,,, one . The officials of the department who ro
to another is the M-ntiim snd this intrusted with the en orceuient ot the
kept clean.
persons to another is the sputum
traiisferrem-e mav occur directly
sneering, coughing or expectorating.
Someone ha called the cold the strap
hangers' disease. Isn-ause of the frequen
cy with which it is contracted in over
crowded street car. The common hand
kerchief i a great transmitter of dis
ease. People with colds should either
destroy the handkerchief which they ue
or ktcrilie them by ladling them. If
Tlic Producing Power
of your land depend Uon iu fertility. Wbat
ver may Is? it present condition Lowell I er
tilizer will irrprove Urn soil Ucause they are
made of Organic Animal 5ubUrKe,nature a
best plant food.
Jtmd fr Imfrmmtfm tkmi m-IU klp
M m ara aat raa'aaaeM w !. arsl lor traMS t'
Leru rsrtilisar Co.. 40
.. i . -vs
1 V s t
Lj i
M. A. N.l n. M.'ntlir, t.
tliauit'-ev E. H.xby. Carte. X t.
Howard a l'-a!l V-oth lUne. N t.
A. Sloiie. iil atnst" n. u.
1 W. I'nat. "" I I
UllifldUi f'uiy Li v sUi' VI
' ' UJ.!jmemmm'jtm-' ''.' l
I, 1 11 M
Ktcry Article Onc-Third to One-Half O.T
I'lnlrp my t.k larprr than uual an.J r,'t faring
to fttTj' it m-cr. I nm now r.rjr rvrry artitlc in
rr v Fur ftrre tt a Iiiz I!rtlii(tKn in Price.
'No i the time to t uy YTUS f.r next M-m anl
hhe thm to rar thr rtr-. n Ur f h wuUr.
mr sin mM u.t fTi i in etris:i.
I.STP.KOIX IIIK. Pradifa! I crTttr. Stale St. MrwtSrHl.tr
POUtV crv
Unexcelled Funeral Fumisnings
FjK-dal Ordi5 for Fi; mi Jure
you do not want to give your cold to
somebody else, hold your handkerchief
or your hund over your face when you
cough or sneeze, and do not indulge in
promiscuous spitting. If you do not
wish to contract a cold from a person
who has one. avoid intimate personal
contact with him. In the old days they
used to hang a bag of asafetida around
the scluxdboy's neck in order to pro
tect him ngaiiist colds and this did to a
certain extent perform the function for
which it was designed, because the odor
of asafetida is such as to discourage
close personal contact. little cold ;s
a dangerous thing. Many a case of tu
berculosis is dated from a neglected cold.
Keep up your bodily defenses and avoid
the aareless person who is acting as a
chronic distributor of colds.
Spring Shooting of Migratory Birds Ab
solutely Prohibited.
From the number of letters wbuh
they have received on the subject re
cently, officials of the department believe
that "sportsmen may unintentionally vio
late the provisions of the federal migra
tory bird law, which it is the purpose of
the government to enforce rigidly. I ,i
der the provisions of this law no watei
fowl can be snot in the northern or breed
ing tone after Jan.' 15, except in e.v
Jersey, where the season extends to Feb.
1. In most of the southern or winter
ing nones the season closes Feb. 1, hut
extends to Feb. 15 in Florida, Georgia,
and South Carolina. These regulations
were proclaimed on (let. 1. 1!'14. No
change has since been made in them.
I.....1 .... ..l.u.,.r.. iu liL-..lv in lu mudc until
aim iiv. i imnfc "
the constitutionality the law has been
passed on by the I'nited States supreme
court. As a matter of fact, the law pro
vides tliat all changes in the regulation
must be considered for a period of '.
days, and then must be approved at.d
aiir'ned bv the president licfore they .a-
cotne effective. It is thus evident that
l.vllaw are anxious that these tacts la- im
pressed upon the jx-ople because it is the
intention to investigate carefully all re
ports of violations made to the depart
ment's inswetor sud wardens and to
prvitc all such violations in the fed
eral onirt. In this connection it i
(Hiinted out that prosecution may bn
instituted at any time within three year
of tho offense.
R. Msrkat tt-, Bostaa. Mass.
M. O. Mar.hall. '". t
tn. H. Pearaon. Uat.tburj. t.
W. 11. PdlV. Votrt.ilU-. Xt.
ITsrik W . Slfong. MH!tpli r tr..
Agent. 1 x .tuniKt. t.
tt rn-" art-r "i".s to)
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