THE I. ATI UK DAILY TIMES, HAH UK, VT., SATURDAY, MAKCll 0,
KARRE DAILY TIMES
SATURDAY, MARCH 6, 1015.
fcntorcd A th rnstmr lit Hirr M Secern.
CltM Miiil Matter
Published Evrr W k-dny Afternoon
One rr "M
One month 2 ent.
Single copy Mn
FRANK E. LANGI.EY. Puhllther
Tliis did Congress wiih prcitt if meas
ured by the pages of Hie Congressional
Wo should presume that a limn named
Irvin S. Cold) isn't plmming a pleasure
trip to Kuropo tlio coining summer,
Examination of tlie returns from town
meetings in Vermont reevals the high
tout of administration in the growing
It in not probable that the (Jernians
will let tlie shoving of a wedge into Tur
key go on without some attempt to
draw off the hammer.- o look for some
Washington, D. C, could have held ail
inauguration on Mareh 4, 1015, and not
felt tho nipping cold of winter. Two
years from now it may be, and probably
will be, different.
".Just as'we got lined to Przemysl,
here comes l'rzasnysz." -Randolph Her
ald aud News.
And when you get that digested, try
Hyszyniee as an after-dinner mouth
; W'e are informed that the delay in ap
pointing the police force of Montpclier
was not due to neglect, as one might
have inferred from the published reports,
but was premeditated. Mayor Houtwell
means to have as great efficiency as pos
sible in all departments of bis city gov
ernment this year, and the failure to
appoint for a day was only one move in
the plan to secure it.
The, British merchantship that rammed
and sank a Ornian submarine deserves
to have her broken prow set up in West
minster Abbey or tho Tower of Londivi,
not necessarily for the accomplishment
of the act but for the boldness of the
move. The act of the ship was aloi.g
the lines of instruction laid down by the
Ilritinh admiralty, which instruction was
considered somewhat idle by those not
acquainted with the vulnerability of sub
marines. Texas is likely to have trouble ov.t
the proposition to divide that state im.o
two separate and distinct states of the
union, as such a measure h:s been in
troduced into each branch of the state
legislattiie and is now being debated.
Inasmuch as. Texas in p'ogrnphical area
is about 30 times as large as Vermont
and has only ten times greater popula
tion, it must be a rather unwieldy ad
ministrative bulk to handle. However,
Texas lias the right to divide itself into
five state whenever it so decides, so
there is a remedy at band although the
use of the remedy may come hard.
A UK FORM IX VKRMOXT DEl.AYKn.
The vote of the legislature on Friday,
which killed the bill requiring the eipiip
pii.g of road vehicles with lights tit
night, merely post pones, we believe,
reform w hich is liouiid to be demand d
by the people when the road vehicles
b'eome more numerous on the highways
of the country districts where there is
no artificial method of lighting. That
the vehicles are hound to grow in lum
ber is plainly indicated by the increase
a eh year in the iiiiiiiIkt of motor ve
hicles which are Uing registered in the
state and also by the growing numlsr
f motor rm from outile which bring
summer tourists inside the Isirdcr of
the Mate. It l eijual'y certain, too.
that the Inn -e-ilr wit vcl.ii lea are nut
deireinp to any appreciable extent in
any scttion of Veromnt. It mit even
tuate, thciefnre, that tlie danger of nigM
travel will Is- considerably increased,
particularly lor those w b rc using the
ln.re drawn vehicle; and tlie iier of
1lit mode of tra) are ul y t icg them
,U,n t a greater decree of dancer by
t'.eir failure to place I, phis on their
rartiagrt "t f"n. One l.-M tlind
In vchiile of liit 'ft rndd serve
Kxlra Iarcc SunMvt Navel
at 1. 1 l i 4i i r.
Per Dozen. Sr
Urze SunVM NAVELS
Per Dozen. 'I'.c
IG and 20 for 2V
FLORIDA CRAPEI RI IT
X 1 and 6 f(r 2V
f wn sTi:Avm:in.n:s
Diyersi Fruit Co.
We have too many
Sweaters at this season
of the year.
We need the room,
also the money.
We've priced them to
move quick and they're
sure to go at these prices
$2, $3 and $4
for Sweaters actually
worth from $3 to $7.50.
New Spring Hats
Hawes Quality, Just re
ceived. $2 and $3
F. H. Rogers & Co.
We Clean, Press and Repair Clothing
as an efficacious means of protection fjr
them, inasmuch as it would serve as a
warning to drivers of other vehicles
who, under the present arrangements,
have not the slightest means of know
ing of the presence of such imlighted ve
hicles, unless they be drivers of auto
mobiles, in which case tho lights of the
latter give a fairly early warning. But,
useful as these automobile lights are in
searching out the objects in the high
way, they are not entirely satisfactory,
and many times the drivers of motor
cars come upon teams most unexpected
ly, when, if the teams had carried a
single light, there would have been lit
tle occasion for failure to discern the
team some distance away, or at least
to note the warning light which indicat
ed a team. As a means of self -protection,
a law along this line is bound to
become imperatively necessary in Ver
mont. CURRENT COMMENT j
Voting Big Square Miles.
"Lamoille county spunky though she
is easts less votes than any one of the
following places: ISurlington, Rutland,
Karre or liennington." Karre Times.
And Lamoille county lias many times
the legislative strength that any one of
the places that outnumbers her in popu
lationthe Vermont system of having
sipinre miles ami not people determine
her laws. Rutland News.
The season for capital punishment dis
cussion has again arrived. New York
and New Hampshire are debuting the
question. New York's new warden at Sing
Sing opposes capital punishment. So
does a representative association in Mas
sachusetts. Hut on the same day when
its mcinlnrs appealed for a change in
our law in a public hearing at the State
House, the Senate committee of Wash
ington state reported favorably a bill
to restore capital punishment, because
homicide had so greatly increased after
it had been abolisheil there. And the
Senate of that state has since passed
the bill by a vote of approximately 2
Our American administration of crim
inal law has largely failed with refer
ence to the gravest of crimes. In l'.'M
there were 8i'l deaths by crsotial vio
lence in the I'nited Statvs, a number
comparable to the dentil list in a peat
battle. A few of these were Hot techni
cally murders, a the "highwaymen Kill
ed'' (a justifiable homicide) numbered
2l. whih 1H more victims were ascribed
to "inanitv." Ktit there remained near
ly S,(MM deliberate killings. This has
Ism about the annual rate fur a num
ler of years.
What proportion of the murderers are
executed! liOlido'i. in a recent year, had
I 'll murders, and 15 exi-riitiori, or
per cent. Our ratio is less than one
! per cent. There were in this country
i only 7 execution last year out of
; these i.(KH homiciuc. and not all the
ceiutnns were tur murder. Of course,
(some Mate ln rot inflict the death pen-
xltv, vi: Maine. Rhode 1-land. Kansas.
iMnjisn. Minnesota, Wisconsin and
; W ashington. 1 hi n tv-o states inflict the
.h ath s nalty f..r riM ry. seven for ar
U,,ii, slid !." for criminal assault. Of
: ll.e ;i , it iitions, 10 were for the
U-t mentioned crime,
i Mtit.s of air kind are not only
j .',M, Isit are iisl.M e- for the
iTHf ii-,.,. ,,f com.jrtsn. Arl
! '.m-irc fur t.K.tds of murder itii
;ti.t it otiiT luttii't.. f Pt I stsrllinff
, 1 1. ,f our stiin liriL'. lVr million of
ir-.i.i intori t.'ki'.tf a ten vesr average, tn
Iti'nsr'; hd a niurh r Tt ,f 4
j r anniwi: S.t!nd. of 4; (smirr,
of T; Irt-'snd 1 Wale, of P; lr.
;,!, ,,f pi; .r..r1,. of lt: Austria.
M Itstv, of 40; I rtL-mv, of 71. e1
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AT THE CHURCHES
TIMES AND PLACES OF WORSHIP
AND 8uflJECT8 OF SERMONS
Mission Union Sunday School, South
Barre Meets every Sunday. At 3 p. m,
to-morrow, Rev. K." F. Newell will preach,
Swedish Mission Sunday school at
10.30 a. in, Young people's meeting at fl
p. m. und services at 7 p. tn. at tho llrook
EaBt Barre Congregational Church
James Raniage, pastor. Treadling serv
ice at 10::)0. Sunday school at 11:45
a. mV Christian Endeavor service at 7
Christian Science Church Service at
10:45 a. m. Wednesday evening meet
ing at 7:30. To these services all are
welcome. The reading room is open
Tuesday and Friday from 2 to 4 p. m.(
7 Summer street.
St. John the Baptist Episcopal Church,
Websterville VV. J. M. Ueattie, rector.
Holy communion at 0:15 a. m. Evening
prayer and sermon at 3 o'clock. Sunday
school at 2 p. m. Service on Thursduy
evening at 7:15.
Seventh Day Advent Church F. L. Ab
bott, pastor. Sunday evening service at
7:30; subject, "The Doom of the Un
godlv." l'rayer meeting Friday evening
at 7:30. Sabbath school aud preaching
service .every Saturday morning at 0:30
and 10:30 respectively.
The First Presbyterian Church Edgar
Crossland, pastor. Morning service at
10:30; subject, "Christ and Life." Suu
day school at noon. Evening service at
7 o'clock; subject of sermon, "The Un
accountable Man." Thursday, at 7:30
p. in., "I'liselfish Giving."
Church of the Good Shepherd W.J. M.
Beattie, rector. Holy communion and
sermon at 10:30. Sunday school at
11:50. Evening prayer and sermon at 7
o'clock. Thursday evening, prayer and
sermon by Dr. Flint of Montpelier. Fri
day, litany and address by the rector.
Berlin Congregational Church Frank
Rlomlleld, pastor. Morning service at
10:45; address by the pastor on "The
Lost Sheep and the lxt Coin," the par
ables of the joy of recovery. Sunday
school at noon. 'During March there will
be no young people's meeting in the
Salvation Army Open-air meeting to
night at 7:30; meeting at hall at H
o'clock. Sunday services Sunday school
at 1:30 p. m.;' open-air at 2:30; Chris
tians' praise service, 3; young people's
legion, tf!30; open-air at 7:30; salva
tion meeting at 8; subject, "Christ's
Mission and Ours." All are welcome.
First Presbyterian Church, Graniteville
Fred McNeill, pastor, l'rayer service
at 10 a. m., to pray for the settlement
of the labor trouble; at 10:30, preae.i
ing service; subject of sermon, "What
To Do When the Runlen Becomes Too
Great." Sunday school at 11:45. Gaelic
prayer meeting at 3 p. in. Trenching
service at 7 o'clock; subject, "Should We
Fear a God of Ix)ve?" Service at Fox
ville at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon.
First Baptist Church T.eorge II. nolt,
pastor. Morning service at 10:30; sub
ject of sermon. "The Immovable Man."
Z o'clock, Bible school. 1 o'clock, reg
ular communion service. 3 o'clock, jun
ior meeting. 6 o'clock. Christian En
deavor meeting; subject, "How to Make
This a Happier World"; Dorothy Inglis.
leader. Evening service at 7: subject of
sermon. "The W orth of My Word." On
Thursday evening -(1: 45. teachers' meet
ing; 7:30, prayer meeting.
Hedding Methodist Episcopal Church
E. F. Newell, pastor. Morning worship
at 10:30; sermon on, "The Glory of the
Commonplace." Reception of members.
Sunday school at 11:50; subject, "Saul
Anointed King." Boys' chorus choir.
Junior and intermediate leagues at 3.
Epworth league, at 6; subject, "The
Tromises of Sonship to God"; C S. An
drews, leader. Evening service at 7.
Rev. R. F. Lowe of St. Johnsbury will
ss'ak on "Songs from a Prison House."
Fanny Crosby's songs will be sung. All
TJniversalist Church John B. Peardon,
minister. Preaching service at 10:30;
subject. "The Modern Metamorphosis of
Christian Theology." Tilde study at
11:45; subject, "Saul Anointed King."
Devotional meeting of the Young Teo
pic's Christian union in the vestry at 7;
subject, "The Ideal Christian, viz., Hts
Religion." In the morning Professor
WbcHton will play "Prelude from 'The
"Redemption"' (Gounod i; chorus from
"The Tower of riaM" (Ruhensteinl. The
Orpheus msle quartet will sine "Cantste
Domino in C" I Rink) and "Breast the;
Wave, Christian" Sr hnecker). Th or
fertory w ill be a tenor solo. "I Come to
Hice"' (Roma l, sung by Mr. Yeale.
Congregational Church T. W. Ramett.
tor. 10:30 a. m., worship and n-rmon;
subject. "Putting God to the Test." 12
mM SundsT school. 3 p. m- tle junior.
4 p. m., the intermediates. 7 'p. m wor
ship and sermon: subject, "Sationalia
tion vs. Neittralirstion." Thursday at
7:10 p. in., mid w k meeting: topic. "The
Place of the Scriptures in the Life of
the Soul." .l'h. 1:1 0. The music for
Sunday is ss follow: Mriiing "Cav
lina"' (RafTl; anthem. ".I ululate Ifc'O In
( " ( I'm 1 1 : rcssiri "My God. I Thank
Tlice" I Maker l: anthem' Tray. "Tbnu
W hn S-ndest Sin and llain" (Chad
wnki; orgata. "March" (vsititirui. la
the evening -4tgn, "Andante Con Mt
to" (Calkin! : anthem. "Hark, link My
Soul (-li'llevi; T-ftie. "Now 11
ly 1 lvne"' I'.arnhv I : alto solo, "1"
tl Golden Evening" R.rD.
V'rs. l.(s.r;- M. Jonea. Kn I. I-1
i!l ith .soel t.s. tlie Jt few wwks
i in pr-ov mir.
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The best insurance is a good bank
account. It is working for you,
day and night, a cumulative pro
tection against the uncertainties of
commercialism and a constant safe
guard against adversity.
The Peoples National Bank
Worthen Block, Barre, Vermont
OPEN SATURDAY AND MONDAY
A MODEL COUNTRY SCHOOL
Is Being Conducted by Finnish Farmers
in a Michigan Town.
One does not look for a modern school,
with a city equipment, located in the
primeval woods, Burrounded with a
sparse and backward rural population
that does not even speak the language
of the country. ThiB you will find, nev
ertheless, if you take the Otter hike road
running south from Houghton, Mich.,
und follow it for some It! miles, accord
ing to a reoprt furnished the bureau of
education by U A. Chuse, Houghton
high school, Houghton, Mich. It takes
you 'into a settlement of Finnish farm
ers, men once miners but now following
their natural vn ation. For 25 years
these people have lived off the highway
of civilization, far from markets, with
out telephone or rural free delivery, liv
ing and dying unto themselves alone.
They are in the copper district of Michi
gan, but are miles off the copper ranges,
in a region wholly neglected except by
the lumberman and such agriculture as
these Finnish farmer can practice.
They happen, however, to be within the
limit of Portage township, which is
about three times the size of the usual
Michigan township, with an up-to-date
school system based uHin the township
unit system popular in the northern
peninsula of Michigan.
Life and industry in Portage town
ship are varied. At the northern end
is Houghton, an important shipping
Miint by lake and railroad. Hack of
Houghton' are the mining locations,
among the oldest in the atate, and be
yond th.'He is the farming district. The
township school system has 13 schools,
including a well-equipped city high school
at one end of the scale and the Otter
I-ake agricultural school at the other.
The latter school is now in its si-cond
year of operation aud was built to olve
a number of problem. How to get an
immigrant population on to the Und
and keep it there; how to add agricul
ture to the industries of the district
through the agency of the public school;
these are some of the problem attacked
by the school management of Portage
The inter I-ake agricultural school
stands at the comer of wooded school
gronud 40 acres in extent. It is an
eight-room, two-story structure, not
counting small rooms and basement. It
is equipped with electric lights, gas, wa
ter under pressure, plumbing, and hot
water noting, precisely a in a city
school. It is aim, equipped with ap
paratus for teaching agriculture by lab
oratory methods, domestic science, and
manual training, and a dairy department
is furnished with cream separator, Hab
cock tester, and a larg. rotary churn.
In a chickenhouse adjacent i a flock of
pure-blooded fowls, and near by are
t.ii- of similur ratine. Other li vest ok
to be added, including high grade,
Barre Savings Bank & Trust Co.
March 1, 1915
Kcal estate loan iJS?
Other loan., si
nonds .nnd investments 'JM-r-?
Fixture account I.'.
Fund on hand nd in banks o.fj .j.ui
Cnpltal ftocV 5'
Surplus fund 4M '
t'ndivido.1 rrr-fits --r
yr No. 2 H rcr cert.)
IP"its ." 'rl
Danblng Uy Mall
j m-K rf-"n1"d h"lury af. r,,l prrm hi a rf:Unc
r, d have to fifcr rf wnd.rjr us tl' .r m-ey 1-r rt r;tcrrd
hUtr, chrk. petj.l m''r,y f.rdrr, cxjrt. r fxTTrs rt'orj
J- C, HOn.AD. Prr'. i rt
HO!i:n nTTS, Vi-e IYr-i l"t
V- A. I'F.UW, Trri-i-nr,
n a. i.v.n n
EVENINGS FROM 7 TO 8 O'CLOCK
breeding animals, for tho school seeks to
be the agency whereby better grades of
live stock are introduced into this com
munity. So it is also with the crops.
Four acres of the 40 belonging, to the
school have been cleared, and most of
this has been devoted to the raising of
cereals and vegetables of a variety supe
rior to that found in the neighborhood.
So far as practicable, the work out-of-doors
is done by the pupils, boys and
Tlie school stands ready to do any
thing that promises the regeneration of
the community, economically, socially,
and intellectually, and trill not allow
precedent or convention to interfere with
the attainment of this object. It is to
work not oidy for the children, but for
all resident within the area of 50 square
miles. It is therefore a community cen
ter, and once a month the parents assein
ble to discuss problems in which they
are interested and to listen to talks by
Finnish-speaking or F.nglisln'Tikihg
persons capable of instructing ttem. Lo
cal men, prominent in the copper coun
try, appear before these meetings and
speak of such matter as a rural tele
phone system, or Bilos, or the grange.
Formerly only four persons in the dis
trict took agricultural papers, and none
were members of the grange. There
uHi no teWohone line into the district
"and no rural free delivery. Now these
have come or are coming in the near
In the equipment of the school, the
Finnish farmer can see some things
which he himself can have if he will.
He sees the four horsepower oil engine
running a small dynamo that lights the
whole building electrically and at the
same time pumps water and air into a
large pressure boiler for a modern wa
ter system throughout the building. He
discover that it takes five gallons of
kerosene, costing seven cents a gallon,
to run this equipment for i.i hours, and
that the machine will also run the churn
and cream separator and do other sun
dry jobs, eliminating many items of
'manual labor. He becomes interested in
new crop that are probably more prof
itable to grow than those he know; the
rigorous climate, it is believed, can de
velop extra hardy varieties of ccd to
be sold to farmers farther south with
mutual advantage. The school has be
gun to help in marketing conditions. The
Finnish farmer ordinarily sec, tittle
cash. In one month the school bought
1.."S1 pounds of milk and 133 pound of
iveam, made butter therefrom at the
school, old thi in town, nd paid the
proeec Is to the farmer silling the raw
One hundred and fifteen children are
in attendance at the school this winter.
I'nder the law of Michigan, they must
continue to attend until the age of 16.
In addition to tie regular course pre
eriled for primary mho.d in Michigan
by the state department of public in
struction, embracing the usual literary
subjects, each pupil spend one hour a
dv studying other agriculture or do-
M. P.. no.Vl.ANIi
f. 1. h "tU.M:
72 pairs of 79c
60c Muslin Combination,
7 c White Skirts for
Sflf) vnrHs hpst Percale
500 yards best Print to sell 5c
One hundred new Oriental Lace Neckwear, val
ue 50c, 75c, to sell Saturday nearly half price,
each 22c, 25c and 50c
Ladies' Skirts $1.98 up
Tetticoats at 59c, 75c, 98c
Raincoats at ...$1.98, $3.98
New Dresse3 at ...$5.00 up
House Dresses at 85c, $1.00
Special New Wash
Tercale 8c, 10c, 122c
Best Gingham, yard ...10c
Endurance Cloth, yd. . 1214 c
Plain Toplins, yard 19c
New Cloth, yard 25c
Palm. Beach Cloth 25c
Ottoman Cloth 25c
New Printed Rice Cloth. .25c
New Crepes, at 25c
The new Rice Cloth 25c
See the table of special
Wash Goods at special
price, per yard ....12'2c
mestie arience by the laboratory mi-tho.1,
gild the 1kv get manual training in ad
ilition. The work i rfi-itinctly practical.
When a (hiikenhoiiRe was wanted, it was
these vounR boy from the clause in
manual training who built it. The boy
and girl rained vegetables that took
prizes at the iper country fair laxt
fall. . ..
To help make life interesting for the
young people, the school conduct danc
ing parties. Fur the young men. a farm
ers' club bus been formed, where tlume
above acliool aj;e may dixiuwi farm prob
lem and neck to better tluir method.
The iKter Lake agricultural school I
,i new that large reault caniint yet be
hxikcd for; but an expenditure m the
enterpriw for plant and eijuipment nf
nonie ISUK) manifent the faith of Supt.
J. A. lloelle and the Iniard of education
of Voltage township in it. In addition
to thi outlav, 42,000 ha been lMt
in constructing an w and dinn-t high
way from the district to Houghton ai
a direct result from the chool enter-prie.
Don't Take Chances
Keep your feet dry with
for men, women and children. Every pair
Vc have the Goodrich Red Boot for men anil
Rogers' Walk-Over Boot
Barrf. Vermont IlOp
For Loss of Appbtite
and that tired feeilng try our Extract
of Malt A better tonic that aids
Price, 3 Dottles for 50c
DROWN'S DRUG STORE
DRUGS AND KODAKS
4 North Main Mmt
tor all uay
Corsets, pair, 50c
Spring 1915 Waists
Special Colored Waist. . .69c
Special Black Waist ... .50c
Special White Waist ... .79c
See the new Waist. . . .$1.00
Tub Silk Waist ........98c
Embroidered Silk Waist, 1.25
Silk Crepe Waist $1.98
New Middies $1.00
White Goods Sale this week
nf creat bargains. Don't
wait until it is too late.
$1.50 snecial Corset 98c
These are selling fast.
White Muslin Underwear.
White Goods in great va
riety. 10c Cotton Special 6'2c
Tho new pupil teacher had arrived at
the school, and the budding geniuses
and other were doing their best to form
an accurate estimate of her abilities,
temper and general character.
The first lesson a to le one in nat
ural history, and the teacher had chosen
the interesting but complex subject of
"Now, children." she said, "tell m
what sort of clothes pussy wears." No
Come, come!" said the new teacher,
determined to extract the ricbt answer
by naming everything that pussy didn't
wear. "Does she wear feathers!"
A pained expression crossed tlie face
of a little Ikiv in the front row.
' Please, nils." be asked pityingly,
"ain't you never seen a eat?" Stray
AV to see those crepe de chine waist
170 N. Main SL
W. A. M.DV
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