Newspaper Page Text
THE HAIUtE DAILY TIMES, BAltUE, VT., SATUliDAV, Al'JUL 17, 1915.
BARRE DAILY TIMES SATURDAY, APRIL 17, WIS.. fcni.rsd l th. Po.tm it llsrr a Bacon Cliwi Mall Mltr Published Ev.ry Wank-dM Aftaroooa BUnSCRU'TlON BATES On rear , Ona month fcUngU copy ,H.OO , . , SB cent ....1 e.ot FRANK K. LANCLEY. Pobll.hr Knglatid aimply switches off the. lij-litf. unil thn f.Vrmaii Zemielina drop tlieir bombs in the open lk'lda.. "Thirty mile from London" will bo a popular play in Kngland providing the Zeppelins don't get any nearer. We suppose tlmt even his bitterest en emies will now admit there whs some thing of good even in Nelson V Ala rich late of Rhode Island. N. L. Sheldon'of Boston settles with a degree of finality, us will be noted by a communication in another column, the rumor that he is to bo a candidate for president of Norwich university to suc ceed Charles II. Spooner. The state of Maine has appropriated over $4,(100,000 to public instruction; and we notice that it has just bonded itself for $500,000 for road building. Wei don't know definitely about the former, but we do know that Maine needs the latter very much indeed. Unfortunately, Huerta is not at pres ent in a country win-re he could be com pelled to disclose the identity of the murderer of Mftdero, a knowledge wbieh he. now holds as a "professional secret, as ho brazenly asserted in an interview with newspaper men in New York City Huerta is a pleasant sort of guest to have around, isn't be? Yet the United States is entertaining him with a good deal of complacency. Great Britain apologizes to Chile for destroying the German war vessel Dres den, which had been ordered interned as it lay in Chilean waters; but Germany will have to. fight for her apology from Great Britain. By its apology to Chile, Great Britain acknowledges herself tech nically in error in destroying the Dreg den, Hlbeit the commander of the Dres den had refused to admit himself in terned up to the time of the appearance of the British war vessels. Klbert llubbard sayst "That is a classic which is so well done as to defy competition." If true, nnr suits this spring are certainly "classic" no, not classy, but classic. Some of the models for young men are rath er extreme, but what's the use of being young if one must be conserva tive and dignified? Suits appropriate to youth and spring, $10, $15 and $20. - " SPECIAL Interwoven Silk Hose, 35c, 3 pairs for $1.00 guaranteed. Panama Hats cleaned and reblocked. While the organized clean-up campaign iR getting into shape, every person can conduct a little campaign of his own that will go far toward making the work of the organized campaign shorter. Be sides, the appearance of the city can be improved to a great extent. One section that can be improved wonderfully by iust a little work is the western end of Merchant street, at the intersection with North Main street. That accumulation of waste paper in the cutters makes the (icction very unsightly. F. H. Rogers & Co. We Clean. Press and Repair Clothing 8igns of prosperity are to be seen on every hand in Burlington this spring, and this is particularly true in automo bile circles, Musinestt is in danger of ex ceeding the speed limit. Burlington Free Press. Whew! Don't stop it. I.et it go on just as fast as it can run. Burlington will have an unusual distinction the com ing summer, that being thn. ease. In spite of the efforts to inject life into business throughout the country, tn process has not given much promise of success as yet. l'erhaps Burlington has a different remedv. ground, however, and more and more peo ple are. becoming devotees to outdoor life in winter as well as in summer, thereby adding materially to. the state of their health and making it possible for them to do more and better work in their vocations. Until this idea gets firmer hold, the general run of peo ple will merely reap the benefit of fresh air in summer. Meanwhile, we support your suggestion that one and all get outdoors during the months just ahead, with the suggestion appended that they continue the practice through the months ot next winter as well. at least, lias been led to believe U the policy of the school, need mirpriae 110 one. The aurpiiae, rather, should be. that the I'uliUcr school has so long managed to conduct its work without tho adjunct of practical machine equipment, permit- uug tne publication of student. work in a form resembling that of actual journal istii) output. In most of tho lartrer departments of journulimn and In some of the smaller in stitutions that teach the subject pruvlx ion is made for subjecting student work to the test of actual publication. The Bchool of journalism in the University of Missouri publishes and circulates a daily paper in Columbia, in friendly competi tion, financial a well as professional, with the other city papera. Tlie uni versities of Kansas, Ohio, Washington (state) and Wisconsin nro among those that enablo their student to try out the quality of their reporting and edit ing In papers that circulate in the col lege or the town .Hiid Montana has re cently appropriated state money for the eHtablihhment of a laboratory press at the unversitv. The student at Bcloit college and Lou isiana State university have a working arrangement vaith local papers. The classes in industrial Journalism at the Kansas Agricultural college contribute material to The Kansas Industrialist, a weekly published by the college and cir culated throughout the state. At In diana university actual publication is In volved in tho teaching. 8tudcnts of ag ricultural journalism at Wisconsin have monthly country-life periodical. Wherever money hag been available or an agreement with local papera has been possible the teachers of journalism have made publication of student copy a part oi tlieir laboratory requirements, and the opinion has been freely expressed that tho Pulitzer school would find the same requirements advisable. The advantages of such procedure seem obvious. Even the cub reporter ought to nave some definite idea of the "me chanical side" of publication. Another consideration is conclusive. Far more in terest. energy and earnestness will ani mate the student who knows that his work, if it passes inspection, will an pear in concrete and final journalistic form for reading by the public His writing becomes a real and serious occu pation, whereas it is , likely otherwise to appear nothing but a stunt. Fifteen inches of copy in cold type is better than 25.000 words of thesis imprinted. Bos ton Transcript. The opening of the haschnll season is a reminder that the month for outihir lite are at hand, regardless of whether we are devotees of the national game. It i time for all of us to discard frivolous pastime in stuffy rooms and to get out into the open for healthful recreation as much as possible. Brattlcboro He former. And all of us would hate been better off if we had taken your advice for tin winter months as well a fur the months Just ahead. If a room is stuffy tlicre I all the mnr reason tlist one should git out for a breath of fresh air now and tUen, n matter whether the season of the year hapen to lw winter or anmmer. We admit there is a natural disinclination to g'-t outdoors in llii rardr weallwr stun there is romfi.rta1.le warmth indoors, allpcit the inHisira air ttiy be anmrwhat stuffy and depress-' Ing. It ha been the habit in rold flimc tit "hive up" for the winter and pet out T1IK I.ATK URBAN' A. WOODBURY. Urban A. Woodbury, who died at Bur lington on Thursday night was one of Vermont's most distinguished citizens be cause of his participation in civil and military life. As a soldier of the Civil war he displayed the patriotism that made Vermont famous as the producer of fighters in the cause of the upholding of the union of states; and' at the clone of that struggle he returned to Vermont and entered vigorously in the business life of his home city of Burlington and into the official life as well, meeting with marked success in the former and being rewarded by his fellow-citizens in the latter to the extent that he became lieutenant-governor and then governor. In the last-named office he gave a business like servfee anil retired to private life with the good wishes of the people of Vermont. F.vcr since then he has main tained himself in a high place in the re gard of those people because of bis de termined stand on matters of public pol-n-v, a stand taken on boneat conviction that he had chosen his ground according to the right. Through all his life he was loyal to the state, doing all that he could bv word and act for the ad- tsncemetit of her Interest. Vermont has lost a mot loral citizen. ! CURRENT COMMENT I Aa Admission. The question asked by United Mates Senator Henry F. Mollis of New Hamp shire. "Well, what are we Ifc-imtcrat Ihitt Socialists?" is trulr iiertinent and onors in the summers, with & ntrA iahi te t lie ml rrti 4 he tmrt nf . , . , , , inemni nt will etme w-,,j,, w ,M. pic s.i'j'-i " js still The t lieorr of 3 3 55 I fiC m NON-KIO TIRES Do prevent side clipping AJAX non -skid t-ea4 is a twver mdmjj aerie f t-f-!4 i rA'irs wvHna avc 4f Ivve-Pt e1;p. 1ie a f-serf tl ? tin " Wkilr r.f era art trr peiW-tif if." 0,-casirmal, "itnifUaiit at this time. The I'tnpta that will inur whew, aa lie sava. "the take r.ef everything." still n the war. The nilHa.snl. the latter is gHtning e,is-nsus of tlie tws and pnWie i that mil' h of fie federal unset tW-d cmditmn .f the tmsim-ss .f the nintrr and the nrry amount .f unemployment result in; therefrom hs ben KvaHned fcr fl,e to evi.h nt "tkng over" attitude or i e pf. a7nniinratt'm. -lust as tHe .win-r of a lare hnsine establish f' t mseiifaetitrie. merehan 1sna- 'st it n.-ere.ls twtt.f Hy hax n.f f!!llT f fftA. '! l"Hlg. rep-ni l.'.e 4. .'tn. et tx-a-is Jitt ng tlwir tt- ,! n t iiiu ,t,Tjrnmtn aed si-.-nj.-tli itftn t ' tt t'ti -r trimg t a't.-r all ti .htails l.imse'f.' an tW j.. rt '-rt '! a"$ Vr per. in ha t' i0f V't m-han' n-r.-4 t- w.'li e.t h f fW-ir e w p., -jew ei i "tr - ri . ."t at Tt t W iw f a iwtt'"m-fi in tej. i !"" ei t e-. lfr-'e in I1 If Ike a T"' "1 tet f t V wim" m4- fn k.-.'f "'1s ." If a 1 Ke mm'i-m Hns ar 4-;4sr t te V 'f" " -sis has twe. s,"?T c -I- t It "rt tie tert't.r iri t t'- " '' " t'e e.. t rt 4 t ' t-rt Trav.)- A Neglected National Duty. One of the lessons taught bv the death of Lincoln the American people have nev er been able to put into tlieir national textbook. Abraham Lincoln, had he chosen, might have been protected by guards and surrounded by secret service men. Such precautions would have been perfectly proper, for Lincoln was the commander-in-chief in a great war and Washington was never in the course of that war much more than 100 miles from he firing line. The city contained many "Confederate sympathizers" besides the desperado element that is always to be touria in the rear ot an army. Lincoln, relying on the manliness of Americans and their abhorrence of assassins, took his way about Washington as if he were the humblest, not the foremost, citizen of the United States. Arguments were in vain and even the inadequate degree of vigilance which was exercised in his behalf was exercised bv xtealth. Immediately after Lincoln's death the American people resolved that a law should be passed giving the federal courts jurisdiction of the crime of kill ing, or attempting to kill, the president of the United States. After a great deal of discussion of ways and means to this end. the agitation died out and nothing was done. Sixteen years later when Garfield was murdered, the Amer ican people again resolved that "some thing ought to be done," but nothing was done. In 1901, the killing of McKinley revived the movement fo throw special protection around the lite of the presi dent of the United States. Two araru ments at once came into collision in Con gress. One was that inasmuch as the murder of a president, if it occurred in a state which had abolished the capital punishment, would be followed by the imposition of no severer penalty than a term of imprisonment, the statute 6f the United Statea should be given cog nimnce of the crime and the jienalty be made uniform throughout the union. The opposition argument was that the president is simply a citizen who "hap pens" to occupy the highest exereutive office in the land, that he when within a state has no claim to any higher de gree of protection than the state extendi to its ordinary inhabitant. Thia view. which ia expressive of the opinion of those "close ronstructionista" who re gard the constitution aa a chart of how-not-to do it. waa embodied in a report made by five senators, of whom the late Mr. Bacon of Georgia was the foremost. Between the tw-o argument presidential protection fell to tbe ground, and Wood row Wilson, an far as federal statute are concerned, i lmp1r a citizen wlio "happen" to be president. It i time that the American people should renew their effort to indue Con- press to retard the life of the president of o much value to the nation a to he the nbjeet of national protection. Boston Tranwript. Bank Accounts Invited Absolute safety, wise management, prompt, competent service, and modern facilities should not be overlooked in opening a bank account We offer you all these essentials and invite your ac count subject to check. The Peoples National Bank . Worthen Block, Barre, Vermont e Wash loot! For Friday and Saturday! 500 Yards Stripe Poplin, in white and all colors, at nearly half-price, 12 l-2c yard OPEN SATURDAY AND MONDAY EVENINGS FROM 7 TO 8 O'CLOCK SUNDAY SERVICES AT THE CHURCHES TIMES AND PLACES OF WORSHIP AND 8UBJECTS OF SERMONS ITALY REDUCES ILLITERACY. n. r. tTtrt a r"W : ! Pt. I, I Properttoa Ha Fallen Frera 54 Zttrf 100 t i Sine 1910. Home. Aril IT. TIhw who are try irf t r1iwe illiteracy in Italy rejrt lea -It peorre.. Since rll the ! tion of tinr wlni ran wither rmi rr wrte, out of eierr I't population, daa isll.-n f r"i S to 4.1. Th smallest rro frtn of illiterates fcy rej-HtisI Airis kh js fnund in I V1 m.t . w 1U1 11J0 per -ert and the lar?et in t alahria an4 the iln4s. w-rth ; per rent, la TVfp-) (1J- ha freiiw the p ni tag rtrns a 1 it'h 7t. The male il'-terat.-w a ia H itrW fewer than tW e.f tV e- lesles. Ewwrrar f a tV prt-en s h. aee et roused tl.at the Karnpeaaj war wiTI M enx-what frnra tin rrwt t.ett . Swedish Mission At the Brook street chnpel. Sunday school at 10:30 a. m. 'reaching aervice at 7 p. m. Ail wel come. Mission Union Sunday School, South Barre Meet every Sunday. At 3 p. m. to-morrow, Rev. J. W. Barnett of Barre will preach. St. John the Baptist Episcopal Church, Websterville V. J. M. Beattie, rector. Kvenine prayer and ermon at 3 o'clock. Sunday school at 2 p. rn. Service Thurs-I day evening at 1 :lo. Church of the Good Shepherd XV. J. M. Bettie, rector. Holy communion at 8 in. Morning praver and sermon at 10:30. Sunday achool at 11:50. fc vetting prayer and sermon at 7, o'clock. Christian Science Church Service at 10:45 a. tn. Wednesday evening meet ing at 7:30. To these service all are welcome. The reading room i open Tuesday and Friday from 2 to 4 p. m. bummer treet. Berlin Congregational Church Frank Blomtield, pastor. Morning service at 10:45; addres bv the pastor on the I-ord's parable of "The Laborers in the Vineyard." Sunday school at noon. Young people'a meeting at 7:30 p. m. East Barre Congregational Church James Ra.ni age, pastor. Breaching serv ice at 10:30 a. m.: aermon topic, "lhe (in at Dynamic." Sunday school, 11:45 Christian Kndcavor service at 7 p. m. All are cordially invited to these serv ice. The First Presbyterian Church Edgar Oosaland. pastor. Morning service at 10:30; subject of aermon, "Right Think ing Concerning the Divine." Sunday school at noon. Kvening service at 7; subject, "The Bitter Waters Made Sweet." Midweek ervice Thursday even ing at 7:30; subject, "True Worship." First Presbyterian Church, Graniteville Fred MacNeil, pastor. Morning serv ice at 10:30; subject of address. "The Secret of a Happy Life." based on the first Psalm. Sunday school at 11:4."). Gaelic prayer meeting at 3 o'clock. Kven ing aervice at 7 o'clock ; subject, "An L'nruly Member." Websterville Baptist Church XVilliam fJartshore, pastor. Morning service at 10:30; subject of address, "The Master of Men." Sunday achool and mini class at 11:30. Juniors at 3 o'clock. Chris tian Kndcavor at 5:20. Evening aervice at 7 ; subject, "Greater Things Here after." Praver meeting Friday evening at 7 o'clock. Seventh Day Advent Church F. L. Ab bott, pastor. Sunday evening aervice at :30; subject, "The Advcntista Mistake of 1M1." Midweek Bible study will be held Thursday evening at 7:30. Irayer meeting Friday eventiip; subject, "The Seven Golden ( ami lest u-ks. Sabbath acliisd and preaching service held every Saturday morning at :,"' and 10:30 re ape lively. Salvation Army Saturday night open-air in Depot piare at 7:31 o'clock; free and easy muling indoors at S p. m. Sunday er ires Sunday achnnl at 1:30 p. m. p -air meet ing at 2:30. Chris tians' praise meeting indmra at S. Voting people'a legioa ne.4 inf at ):3. ien air meeting at 7:3'i. Sjeiial song aerv ice led by the Sunday hol childrea at Every lioJy weh-ome. First Baptist Chnrct Ot,rg TI. Holt, pastor. Morning aervice at 10:Jo; auk. jnl, "Ivvsona from a Greet Man'a Fail ure." Bible IhpcI at I! w'l-bik. .'iintor meeting at J ocbxk; ele1nn f o.'b rera. (liMstian F.ndeainr me-tu,g at ft'eksk; subtil. "1 ne sj- in ei in fn tbe IlaW Tbint-s" l.wk. 21: 120; Jew l'-r. Msrraret l.ates. Firtiine M-ri ee 1 iting committee of the church at the par sonage Monday at 2:30. Sunday morn ing, Prof. XVheaton will play "Prelude from Puritani" (Bellini) and "Reces sional March" (Thome). The Orpheus male quartet will sing "Te Deum in D (Holden) and "Now the Day Is Over" (Xevin). Dr. D. C. Jarvis will sing "Far trom My Heavenly liomc" (Rathbun). Congregational Church J. XV. Barnett, pastor. At I0.-.J0 a. tn., worship ar.d ser mon; subject, "lhe Lout Chord." 12 m., hutiuay sctiool. 3 p. m., the juniors. 6:45 p. m., young peoples meeting. 7 p. m., worship and sermon ; subject, "Tlie Light of the XVorld." Thursday, 7:30 p. m., miaweeK neetintr. Mrs. FJwen will be in charge and you are invited to come and help. At the Sunday morning service, Miss Gale will play "Legendre" (hriEil) and "March" (Merkel). The choir will sing "The Earth Is the jl-ordV (Brown), "Draw Thou My Soul, u tnnsf (Sullivan), and "Christian, the Dawn Break Slowly O'er Thee" (Shelley). In the evening Miss Gale will play "Madrigale" (Simnnetti), and the choir will sing "Lift Up Your Heads" (Rogers), "There Is a Name I Love Hear' (Greatorex), and "The Shadows of tbe fcvening Hours" (Xichol). Spring Sale Garments Another lot of Sample Coats to self this week at $5.00, $6.98, $7.50, $8.50, $10.00 up. Corsets We are doing big busi ness on 79c and 98c Cor sets. All new models. Come in and get your size. New Neckwear All the latest kinds ; you are sure of the correct style here for 25c and 50c J&e l&uuflxm Store III; JINGLES AND JESTS I As She Saw It. "So now you understand the story of r , : t - j r, ,, -, 4tb b wufl, wiii, tvuu, jessie r said a mother to her little daughter, to whom he had been explaining a Bible story. "Yea, mamma." replied Beie, "but w hat I can't understand is where all the salt comes from that isn't made of women!" Why She Wanted Brother. "I wished you would get m a new baby brother, mamma," said four-year-old Maggie. "Why, dear, what do you want with one?" akel her mother. "I want him to wheel around in my doll -carrip.ge," answered Mapftie. "But you have several dolls for that purpose, said the mother. "Yes," replied the little mis, "hut they are always getting broken when the carriage tips over." Very Thoughtful "Why did you tip the waiter 20 cents, George !" W"ell, I thought he deserved a quar ter, ami there's the war tax, you know." Penn Punch Bowl. Pa's Twin Brother. "Say Billie." said Tommy, Mo you be lieve in Santa (lu!" "You N t I do." returned Billie. "I've seen him. I tieeked while he was fillin' niv etorkin' la' rear." "What did he l.k like?" asked Tom- nr. "Well, if pa'd had a twin brother. I'd ha' thought it waa him." said Billie. .Tu.brc. Spring Weather and a Pair of Walk-Over Oxfords or Pumps A combination that is hard to beat. A big bunch of satisfaction awaits you in one of our new Spring Models. Here you will find everything that any man or woman could want or wish for in the way of fashionable Footwear. A glimpse at our window will serve to show you the authentic Styles for Spring. $3.50 to $6.00 Also a swell line for ?2.50 and $3.00. Rogers' Walk-Over Boot Barre, Vermont SflOp 170 N. Main St. GOLD HARD TO CET. Bcaus Mine Are Far Distant From 1 Railroad Line. j The tninea in the Alleghany district. in the southwestern pari ot terra conn-' fyi tv. CaU are of interest tKit enlv on ac-! Ua e.unt of the extreme richness of tlie ore. some ti which may contain a much a tluo.niiM ton in pull, xit also tvuar of the pruhW-ms they offer in tbe atndy id vein formation, lhe mine in this nertioa were visited by Henry ii, I'er fn, of the I'm ted Mate echttrical survey, and In report baa been pub!ibe4 , by tlie stirrer a bulletin ." I. The AHecliany district lies ithia tlie Taboe National fneest. hut tts tro-e ceeastliei parts, thonrtf fnee Iwavity 1 mi YT"A, baa beea almnet crmip'Melv omu.Vd. ItirTini tr of aeresis lias been T ,-l,.l , .l m-t 'Itxine 'e srth ii.,,.f n.',..e ,t..n- at c I" bandieap tn th minitia- indu te''bers' meet it : at 7:3". l-rayer lwet - in; nl)1, 1 t -r. IS. tT. Ners'U t'ltr. tl earet railri.l istatmn, is ti nuiea !ittt in an air line telt atamt 'l fntlea l .4 rm rnA Heflamf !etfcett rpiecrpal 0rr -j m dtstrat a iwrnr tW frt n. f. Ne.!l. pe-tor. Motumf W'"ir !.eo.-eed la the earlr 4ar of I al .. at 113"; Tviftt im "ireaevrea urnt ADTIRICAKI I3T COriJTHAGtSt. Colety I Crrmt, Recmitei Trim Cer- Ci:ev tt! t ar W rt a Kimrl YttKXi t ymi' e -e..le oti IT Island."' -tn?ar 4wd at II V) " ' t:a VA4 ttimift At frvt 1 1 ,HI t. S- A'teT the - were tVaut'-i 1. ' V in Is. vet er.f mm! Sn 4l , Um - ' T. Mi.Wl ?'!. dra.de- tntnin l;i- e.f a4. j Opening Day at Our Soda Fountain and 'Ice Cream Parlor Saturday, April 17 . set mntif ta ftaer ae4 "WtrnitT t. tmai ae awaaetea ttk mn artnas aa4 lea (rmmwm aesattna isil rs4 at oar ajftmst faatatal. t aialsr ear bmm a asak aw Mm tka ka. TV aas anlisas f aVaawMtn ass ai i Taa ee el a eteaa tsss re Ht anrt r aa aatMaeasrr mmisr. fen It etw einal fraM laieaa js4. rMs fratta ta asms. an4 aa. aa mmm lea ltaa aia fcaw at ta feast Is to .iraaW. s4 aa m ntsl Iweaeaisat at r pMii asas. ta (aUavtna stifi (lr. lew vtali rrsah fMeaot 1 1 rtia, ltweaiaa. a4 iSit treat I ratta tr fx IV Ii t4 Ik trsaai feaaaa W J has !t eeaai Wt law le. fnaai frr tVe a4t Diversi Fruit Co. - II- . 'i.- ..r- -ii'-h- etr i ii n at ""unlar l4nre eef'Tee; let, e--rt ! tnstMti. aa at f"t te t"ifiJl e-e- bflar t at eaa fc- re-trt ;4t,nt , tim ... ,rterre...te at 3 ' l'" UniM e svtstk.l. t .W,'fffr 7 r- -f- X " I , " . ; r A Mwvea-t .a newt ,i,-n. ! 17. tim fVt bo fnrtwHf lm4 .fi a4 f f l-usinesi ttiuarr la e mif i"4 i' the .tee rtirti-lil. f if ft lemt .,.,-. e r.1.!". ' rn-H-nr tw l trmahU Orrrfc' f. T.-. ,.,,i,wt w4 IW " "t I'-ea,., s-tv-e at 1 St . tu i ... . . i.wt 7 t .- - l-.f -f -e,-' r- tar. oui trf t ('-" I'-' . at tl :: ..t It ' ft f.-s. evtte t'. it,4 f ls.-,.e.-.l Vi-i Te- f Uli Type 9m r -..---? t IMi sWii't paese t emit, Ftu,r-M m tte : t.e-t.t. .ej-a, - ut., frnft ,, 71-, Vm, tw let. b-W Vm, -.-. , . i-et.rt f-!-vt wt, T: la-at. ,isV t, the 7 M Tt f t!Tjew lle te fHtam are f -tf.. 'wmttg t'e emrn-t f m 1 1- .irjsrt 4 rn of te t.vt evt-rel rwti tH ;-laee-. ,a, llrr1; t.-aa iw-n ttV tijat t t u-14 im ts .-.t, ,ri, tr -fw ' t etrt (!' a "i ls f n f . . ,. t eV-t-e? tre tt 'te ee tH .. . ,.Ttet 1 '! ? f ?' ; K at tl. fearrrl I 4 H i n ia Granite City General Store 1 to IS Granite Street Jut a few yari from Main itrcct. Tf WrVmt 5M Opening To-day! it tt v ti B U v V c tt the "'-- a 7. v'""l. 'Th f rt "W! ' it -t TV 7. T'.. . a ?i t: r".--t ' Ue t uf a W;t J ftw ail s? "-( ' t t: nrt i -t uU. f t l.Vi. ,. - j j tr-j'; tbe f -!- tava trr- t ' '"t.