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THE JiAUKE DAILY TIMES, UAHKE, ,VT., MONDAY, MAY 3. 1915. HOTPOINT Electric Grill Stove Regular price $5.00 On Sale During Hotpoint Week Only, May 3-8, at $3.25 See it advertised in the May 1 Saturday Everting Post and May Ladies' Home Journal. tj EI Grilstovo boils, fries, toasts and broils, both above and below its glowing coils. Operates from any lamp-socket. Performs two cooking operations at the same time, at cost of one. Barre Electric Company RANDOLPH Rest Room Formally Opened on Satur day Afternoon. The formal opening of the Randolph puimo rent room took placo on fsatur day afternoon, when the Silver Cross circle of King's Daughters held a tea and khIii at the rooms. There wore pres ent 7 H people, which, considering the very rainy alternoon, wan u good at tendance. All were served with coffee n nil punch, and the circle also gave en joyable selections on the victrota. The proceeds from this sale will probably amount to $.'13 and possibly a little more, and besides this, the afternoon passed pleasantly and "served to introduce the persons who have the care of the rooms, Mr. and Mrs. l.aMorder, who have re cently moved here from Warren. NEW ENGLAND STATION. -Of United States Geological Survey Es tablished in Boston. The United States geological survey .has opened a district office at Boston, Mass., from which investigations of the water resources of the New England states will be carried on. verv has made measurements of the flow of streams in New England, the . work being earied on from the district ofliee at Albany, V l. The establish ment of a district ofliee at Boston will make possible the extension of the work and will greatly facilitate the investi gations. The states of .Massachusetts. Maine and Vermont arc cooperating in these in vestigations, and a bill is pending before the legislature of New Hampshire pro viding for cooperation in that state. Charles H. Tierce, district engineer of the geological survey, will be placed in local charge of the work ami, until the new ofh'ees can be made ready, will make his headquarters at 63 Elm street, Mel rose, Ma 88. WOODBURY William Guy has moved to his house, recently vacated by his son, Gordon Guy, Mrs." Charles H." Dana and Miss Olie Thomas were visitors in Cabot recently- Harry Holt of Bane was in town re cently calling on friends. The village schools commenced Mon day, with Miss Jean Darling of Barre For several years the geological sur- as teacher in the primary department, .Miss .lavine .-ninu in naruwic in me Used Cars for Sale Taken in exchange for new Overland Cars. These are going to be sold. Call and look them over. 2 Model 19 Ruicks 2 Mode! 43 Ruicks 2 Model 10 Ruicks H. F, Cutler & Son Tat. 4M-I. Barra. Vt. intermediate, and Miss Helen Shcehan of Hardwiek in the grammar department. .fumes Ferris arrived in town Wednes day for an indefinite stay. Mrs. Almira Knowles of Maekville is at her daughter's. Mrs. A. X. Ainsworth, on a several days' visit. Mrs. Albert Crawford was in Cabot Monday. Mrs. W. C. Daniels received word last week that her ihvcllingbiuise at Cohas- sett, Mass., had been destroyed by fire. Mr. Daniels left Saturday, for Cohas-set. Mr. and Mrs. William Duiinells, who have been passing the winter at Stony Mountain, Ca., have returned home. Weston Jackson, who has been serious ly ill, is improving slowly. Leslie Thomas of Hardwiek is stopping for the present at his father's, W. B. Thomas'. Mrs. Kate Celley was a recent visitor in Burlington. She was accompanied home by her two children, Myrl and Iva. who have been inmates during the past year at the orphans home. Bernard Ainsworth is visiting relatives in Hardwiek. Mr. and Mrs. William Hamilton and two daughters. Ktliel and Evelyn, left Tuesday for Stony Mountain, (in", where Mr. Hamilton i.as employment. During the electrical storm Similar night, April 2.t. lightning struck the farm buildings of Mend Itliike, causing considerable damage by shattering and j splintering furniture and the interior of i several rooms which it entered. In the i parlor, tire was started, but fortunately Mr. and Mrs. Blake, although terribly daed. succeeded in extinguishing the flames. Thomas Atkinson, N.I years of ; age. grandfather of Mrs. Bluke, wa ! thrown from his led and greatly shocked by the bolt, which entered his room. Dr. and Mrs. J. P. GifTord, who have been in Rochester, Minn., for the last three weeks, returned homo on Satur day and Mrs. Gilford is improving nice ly from her late operation for goitre. Mr. and Mrs. .). B. Kldredge and son left on Sunday for their new home, in Waterbury, where Mr. Kldredge has now located in business. Mr. Merrill an family will at once move into the J dredge house, which he hag leased. Charles Pratt, who, since he was 1 vears of age, has been a pupil and teach er in the Perkins institute for the blind as come from there to pass a long va cation with relatives in town, the change having been made necessary by his ill health. The Montpelier seminary lrall team was in town tor a game with the local team on Saturday and gained a victory over the local team, the score being 1 to 8. Mrs. C'lestie Stevens left Saturday morning for Hanover, X. H., where she went to make acquaintance of her young grandson, and remain with her daughter, Mrs. James Menard. Her son. Elton Stevens, also' went to Hanover to take a position in a drug store on Monday morning. Florence, the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. It. Greene, is quite ill with diphtheria, and though the caBe i not considered serious, the family are in quarantine, and everything is being done to prevent the spread of the dis ease. Miss Ethel (Jreene is not at home, as that would prevent her attending school. miss r.ilen lilossom, a teacher in Springfield Mass.. has come to pass her week s vacation with her mother, Mrs, ire Hatch. M'.ss Anna Bryan of Boston, who has been passing several days at the inn, left here on Sunday night for her home. Mrs. J. H. DuHois and children return ed on Saturday from a week's stay in Montpelier with Mrs. DuHois mother, Mis. Thomas Gisborne. Mrs. C. L. lingers, who has been with her mother during the latter's illness, has returned from Fitch Bay, in Canada, and is now at the boarding place of Mrs. ,1. E. French. BETHEL Team Driven By P. C. Carty'a Family Backed Over Bank. I C. Carty and family have moved f an n. t1 i. 1I.1L.I A .1 . I. ""' r.ntm jM-witti 10 oouin Jtoyauon. On Friday Mrs. Carty was going with ner nine naugnter and a small load o goods when they met an automobile al a narrow place near East Bethel village and the horse, behaving badly, backed i ne wagon aown a steep bank into the milium Dranen or tne wjiite river and completely inverted it. Two calves float ed or swam across the stream, which is narrow at that point. No damage was done, except that Mrs. Carty sustained Biigiik uruiaes. GRANITEVILLE WASHINGTON. Mrs. Anons McAllister and Mrs. 11a j Hutchinson wilt entertain the lsdie mite society Wednesday at sehoolhouse hall. Supper will lie served at tlie iimis! I j time. GET READY FOR CLEAN UP DAY We have some of the most useful articles for this purpose. Here are some of them: Rakes, Shovels, Hoes, Wheelbarrows, Step Ladders, Ash Cans, Gar bage Cans, Rubber Hose, etc. Our stock is complete and wc invite your inspection. Flower Bed Guard Protect your flowers from dos and cats. This fence is made especially for this purpose and will also help to beautify your lawn; made in two heights, 16 and 22 inches. We also carry Ribbon and I,awn Fence, Chicken and Hen Fence, Barbed and Plain Wire, ai THE N. D. PHELPS COMPANY Telephone 29, Barre. Verm ont AGLNTS FOR ALPHA AND ATLAS PORT LAND CLMF.MS The lower Webstcrville school base Iwll team defeated the upper school team Saturday afternoon by the close score of 7 to l. The batteries were as follows) Winners, Belville and Morrison; losers Hilligan and Vivian, The final game will tie played on neutral grounds. Mrs. Gordon Martin has returned to her home in New london. Conn., after spending a week with her brother, H. K. Suitor. Elmer Belville spent the week end at Mallett's bay on a fishing trip. P. -T. Jerome of the Cbamplain Valley Fruit Co. of Burlington was in town Saturday on business. Miss liens 1 la til n u-t t spent the week end at her home in boilmry. Frank and Itohcrt Kirinigan, who have lieen engaged in construct ion work in Millinoekett, Me., returned last week to their home. Mm. Chaunessv of Bo-ton and Thomas ( lark of New York City arrived in town Saturday, called here bv the illncas of their father, Patrick Clark. Miss Annie Sheridan, who ha been tisining in the Bellcvue hospital in New )ork City, is here for a short stay with relatives. M. J. McLi-od is confined to the house bv an attack of prvaipcla. Mr. and Mrs. I.. M. Flynn of West Topsham spent the week end with Mr. jand Mrs. A. J!enc. ! A number of toung nop1- from here j attended the reception at (.o.lUrd scm- inarv Saturday evening. The funeral c Mrs. Jeannettc Clark 83, was held yesterday at 2 o'clock, Rev, .1. vvesjey Miner ofliciating, and inter merit waa in Fairview cemetery. Among those present were Frank Clark of Northfleld, H. B. Ward and family of Strafford, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ward of Ttinhridge, F, II. Karrington and family of White River Junction. Mrs. Clark died Friday of old age. She came hern with S. 1.. Farrington and taiinlv 10 years ago from Chelsea. She. was born Jeannette Scribner and married the late Smith Clark, who died more than 25 years ago. Mrs. 8. T. Farrington is her laughter. Nine innings of heart-rending baseball constituted the first Windsor county high school league game of the season Saturday afternoon. The score was 10 to 3. Kain fell throughout the game and first-class play was out of the ques tion. Jack Lavelle held Woodstock high school to four hits, while Atwood was pounded for 11. Whitcomb high scored two in the first inning, three in the third, one in the sixth, and four in the eighth, while the visitors' scoring was limited to two in the third and one in the fourth. The locals' lineup was as follows: Wil liams e, Kogers ss, Wilcox 2b. Noble 3b, Lavelle fl, Mandigo cf, Grant If, Marshall rl, Shepanl lb. Lavelle led his side at the bat with three hits, and struck out 12 batsmen. Atwood struck out six men. Next Saturday's game is on the home held with South Koyalton. MONTPELIER FACE COVERED WITH PIMPLES ALL HER LIFE But Mis Ayrea Got a 'Beautiful Com plexion at a Cost of Only $2.00 Nov. 23, 1014: "All my lifo my face was covered completely with a mass of pimples, blackheads and blotches. I spent a lbt of money on numerous remedies and treatments without success and no relief at all. I tried so many things that I waa afraid my case could not be cured. Resinol Ointment and Resinol Poap seemed to do me good right from the first. I used two jars of Resinol Ointment and some Resinol Soap, the total cost being only $2.00, and this completely cured my case. My skin Is without a blemish and I am the pos sessor of a beautiful complexion." (Signed) Mabcll Ayrcs, Stone Moun tain, Va. Every druggist sells Resinol Soap end Resinol Ointment, and physicians have prescribed them for twenty years jn the treatment of eczema and other tormenting ekin troubles. IN THE BALKANS By DONALD CHAMBERLIN RAE TANZER ALTERS STORY Says James W. Osborne Is the Man With Whom She Gadded About New York. GRANVILLE In citv court Saturday morning, J. P. Kabidou of jSorthfield waived e.anuna tion and was bound over to county court. ltail being hxed at $5,000, which was ttir- nished bv his bondsmen, Pr. W. X. Mayo and Charles l'luniley, both of Northfleld. This was an increase in bail of 2,000 over that given upon Mr. Itabidoii'a ar rest in connection with the fatal acci dent to C. Ned French near the carbarns Saturday night, April 24. James French is recovering at Heaton hospital. George r. lackey has sold the lfeaton farm in Middlesex Center to J. If. Gates of Hinesburg. the deal involving about $11,01 Kl. Mr. Ijickev takes as part pav a Ort-acre farm in Hinesburg village. The Heaton farm contains 1H" acres. The woman's alliance of the Church of the Messiah cleared about $t.i from their May breakfast Saturday morning. In Washington county court Wesley North, convicted of adultery, has been sentenced to not less than one year and half and not more than two years in e house of correction, I.ucv Weston. same offense, motion in arrest of judg ment sustained and bail fixed at f.lun. he ease passes to supreme court to de- ermine the sufliciency of the informs- ion on the grounds that the information fixed no time when the offense was com mitted. Oliver I'ecor, bigsmy, was sen tenced to not less than one and not more than one year and three months in the house of correction. The Montpelier seminary team played the Randolph Agricultural school at Ran dolph Saturday forenoon, winning by a score of 7 to 3. and in the aftermsm also defeated a team from the Randolph high school by a more of 10 to 6. The morning game was well played, in the rain, both pitchers getting several strike outs. Pitchers for the morning game wire Hay and Iladlock and for the aft ernoon game lUird and llailhvk. In the forenoon Hay made ten strikeouts anil the Randolph pitcher 12. In the afternoon there were few errors, but in the morning the infields made several. Both game were played on a wet, heavy field. Tomorrow afternoon the semi nary team l'lsys the Randolph Aggies at Mont (teller. i .?. A. lW-Hocr and Mrs. DeBoer arrived in the city Satniday night from Bof ton. where Mr. IVhWr submitted to two operations some neck ago. He appears to he reentering nicely anil yesterday cnioved a short motor trip. It ill prole n 1.1 v be some time before he will be able trt resume bis duties as president of the National Life Insurance company. New York. Mav 3. Miss Rae Tanner the voting milliner who sued James W Isborne for jO.ihm) for alleged breach of romise to marry and later withdrew er suit, saving that Mr. Osborne was not the man who courted her under the name of Oliver isbonie, changed her testimony again Saturday and under tath identified James W. Osborne as er admirer, Oliver Osborne. Miss Tan ner's renewed identification came while she was under cross-examination by As sistant I'nited States District Attorney Roger R. Wood. She had been on the stand most of Friday and the early ses sion Saturday, called as a witness for the defense in the trial of Frank D. Safford. former clerk in the Kensington hotel in I'laintield, N. J., for perjury in connection with the breach of prom ise case, Miss Tanzer, on advice of her counsel, had refused to answer many questions put to her on direct exami nation regarding the identity of the "Oliver Osborne" who had promised to msrry her. When Mr. Wood took up his cross-examination, questioning her with severity. Miss Tauzer apparently lost her temper and, forgetting the in "tructions of her counsel, said: "Yes, James W. Osborne is the man I was running h round with." CARMAN TRIAL TO-DAY. Doctor's Wife to Know Murder Case Ver dict Within a Week, Say Lawyers. Mincola, L. I., May 3. Both sides are ready for the second trial of Mrs. Flor ence Carman for murder, to start this morning, and the Mincola courthouse is being arranged for the righting, pushing crowd, which will rind only a limited space available. From the office of llir-trict Attorney Ijis J. Smith came reports that the prosecution has new evidence and new witnesses five new and imortant it-nesses-also that District Attorney Smith and his associates ill make an attack upon the testimony of Mrs. Car man's daughter and her sister. Celia Coleman, the negro maid, it is conceded, will he an important figure in this second trial of Mrs. Carman for the shooting of Mrs. Lulu Bailey on June 30 of lat year in the ofliee of Mrs. Caiman's hut-band, Dr. Kdwin Carman, on the Mer rick road at Frecport. The district at torney has this girl's story that Mrs. Carman entered the house from the rear and in goat confusion immediately after the shot were rireif. He expects to prove that no one crossed the front laisn imme diately after the shooting. But t elia t arman is a confessed icr jurer, and it will be her fickle xord against that of Mrs. Carman, quiet of .toice and handtnjc. As far a the opin ion of persons Ining here may carry Long before the. breuklng out of the Inte war between the Ilnlkau atntea and Turkey there was continued fight ing between the Christians and the Turks. A party of Turks would swoop down on a bnmlet or single bouse, kill whut men they found there, loot the place and carry off the women. The Christian inhabitants held secret meetings, which were the forerunners of rebellion. They would meet in cel lars, In garrets anywhere that they could deliberate in secret. These meet ings gradually took the form of a rev olutionary propaganda. They also be came fighting bodies. A meeting would be held, and perhaps the next day a body of Turks who were oppressing the people would be attacked while they were asleep, A young man named Alexander Isvor was prominent among the revo lutionists, so prominent that he be came known to tbe Turks and was obliged to remain in hiding that Is, he bid himself when be was not on some Incursion against tbe Turks; then, backed by armed men and with a car bine in bis hands, bis tall figure was seen moving abont encouraging the Christians and fighting desperately himself. Alexander loved and was loved by a young girl named Sonla Damotika. She was very proud of her lover, but was in constant dread lest she lose him by a Turkish bnliet. But so dread ful was the situation, so cruel were their masters, that she could not con sctentiously nsk him to desist from his efforts. At last Alexander was betrayed, and his enemies laid a plan to take blm, which meant death after torture. They were Informed that he was hiding in a certain village. There a small party of Turks repaired, dashing Into the place Just at dusk and searching every bouse. There was no force for de fense, and they had tbelr own way. But their leader, who was bent on cap turing Alexander, gave orders that no loot should be taken, no women Inter fered with, till he had been found. After an hour's bunt tbe Turkish leader while ransacking a house caught sight of a woman's foot under a bed. He ordered whoever was In hiding to come out. and Sonia, pale and trembling, obeyed. One of the Turkish soldiers recognized her as Alexander's betrothed and told the offi cer In command of tbe fact Imme diately In order to Intimidate her he put a pistol to her head and ordered her to tell where her lover was hiding. It was some time liefore the girl could gather enough strength to reply. When she found her voice sbe said that she could not tell where Alexan der was hiding; she could only lead them to the spot. But this did not satisfy the officer. So eager was he to get the man be was after that be promised Soula that if she would re veal to him bis biding place be would not molest her. If she refused he would carry her off with him. She knew well enough what It meant to be carried off by a Turk. Sonla Insisted that It would be Im possible for her to direct them to Alex ander's hiding place. To reach It tbey would have to go through many secret passages. Besides, she must get out Into the oKn air or she would faint. Since she showed signs of swooning the officer oonsenfed to takf her out of the bouse, and a few drafts of fresh air seemed to revive ber. As soon as she was able to proceed sbe started down tbe street which ran through the village. By this time It was quite dark, and the place was hut dimly illuminated. Coming to a narrow side street, she THE PRICE OF SUCCESS Many people pay a terrtblo price for success, sacrificing for it health and hap piness. Neurasthenia, a typically Ameri can disease, is duo to worry over the ntruggle for success more than to an other one thing. Neurasthenia is a condition of rervoui! exhaustion in which the system fails to recuperate after unusual demands upon ita nervous energy. Its symptoms aro over-sonsitiveness, irritability, a disposi tion to worry over triiles, headache, pos sibly nausea. The treatment is one of nutrition of the nerve cells, requiring a non-alcohol io tonic. As tho nerves get their nourish ment from the blood the tieatment must be directed towards building up the blood. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills act directly on the blood and with proper regulation of the diet have prove! of the greatest bene fit in many cases of neurasthenia. A tendency to anemia, or bloodlessness, shown by most neurasthenic patients, is also corrected by these tonic pills. Your own druggist sells Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Begin the treatment today before your condition becomes chronic. Two useful books "Diseases of the Ner vous System" and "What to Eat and How to Eat" will be sent free by the Dr. Williams Medicine Co.. Schenectady, N, Y., if you mention this paper. A Woman's Reasons Against Further Armament. The American Magazine has been of fering prizes for the best letters on the subject, "Shall W'e Arm?" The publish ers announce that the vote stands at thn ratio of four in favor of increased ar mament to five against it. In the May number the prize-winning letters are published. Following is an extract from a strong letter against armament, writ ten by .Mary S. Markliam of bioux Falls, South Dakota: "Shall we arm?? My answer is in the eternal motherhood of all nations from an economic point of view. ror every man that lives a woman has gone through eight hours (1 take an average rate) of the most intense and agonizing pain to bring him into the world, spent sleepless months in care and nursing through the days from ba byhood to boyhood, helped and stood by him past the measles, mumps and broken bone age, till he becomes a 'big man' for fifteen to eighteen years, when he usually has passed the need of moth er's care, and safely reaches maturity, twenty-one years, when he can. vote and fight like a man. For every one hundred men shot down on the battlefield it means that eight hundred hours or thirty-three days of the most severe suffering has been passed through by women, just to bring them into the world. Fifteen centuries in time have been spent in constant care and devotion to bring those one hundred men to the fighting age, to be shot down. This is only one hundred dead. "Shall we make ready to kill? Would the economic manufacturer allow that much energy to be thrown away if ho was paying two dollars an eight-hour day for it? But that's loss of money! If suffering is not considered, perhaps dollars and cents may talk. Suppose for every man that is killed in battle, vomen were to demand five dollars a twenty-four hour day for fifteen years, or $27,375 for her work in giving thent one man to kill: $27373.000 for om thousand men to kill in one day. Would- they still go on killing if it was paid, in dollars? 'Would they still arm ready to kill? I wonder! Nearly twenty-eight-million dollars per thousand in kill them. I wonder! Would they? And that might be for less than a day. Two), hundred million dollars, perhaps, a ; week. Would they still kill? Would: they still arm ready to kill? I wonder! Would thev?" weight, it is that the ix-ople's case is j turned Into it. following It till sbe weak. Mrs. Carman's lawyer, tieorgc M. j reached a still narrower one. Pursuing j tharle f.ay has returned from a few days' tit in Concord, N. H. j Mrs. Vrwi, ,n lnr with her daughter, Mrs. llaren Hubbard, is ill 1 with pneumonia. Mr. IVrawi is P: years of age. John dII died at 1 1 l ime last Tuesday night after t"i iil' il'ne" with 1iinotd pnctinwifii. Mr. Kendall 73 er f g nu is irie4 , v i lie and f" Colife. a ', I'pttv. ' ,p Barre. nd tlatigl.U. I'lrrc. of J'- I,,, ton. Il-e f ;!.! 1 1 rl l!,; t tw loin TOPSHAM Mrs. Martha (Merritt) Runt Died After Few Hours niness, Mr. Msif'S (Merrittl Hunt ..ed amaj at hrr late nome on WclneMay mornitr a'tr an illns of a tew hmirs. I tuners! held from the hmiv on I ti Isv rt 1 p. m., per. .1. C. Wriget orfi (.-ti-x-. 1 'It isl in t'ie tillage ceme ti rj . T'.- anv friend cf T'dward ' ireen -'i i to know fie is able t v S- nut fd all jh fr lii'ti a ecdy re cti'. 4. H. Vdler. M.nrv -mtti and W. M. l-vv, aid yesterday that the defense would If xtronger than it wa at the firt trial, which resulted in a disagree mentten jurors for acquittal and two for conviction. He is extremely skeptical of the new witnesses which the prosecu tion is said to have read v. Phosphate Deposits of South Carolina. this for a short distance, sbe arrived at a pair of steps. Mounting the steps, she entered a deserted house. "There," sbe an Id. weeping, "you will find him that Is. unless he has gone since you came. Her tears convinced the Turks that she was telling the truth. Indeed, so horrible would te tier fate In case ah deceived thero tbat they did not doubt she would prefer to los her lover. rrt'Uy ntort, e? n. the rer,. .le ., j .'. , ', ,r;p . M, f,,,,, r ' to Kane tor Lotial. j .ir,,itv T-,lUn ,,,, ,,,,uf ri,A!NriF.i. I r;e. I It hm twe ner' a ftiofttl. t-e Nellie I, ,11 flayer ie m 1 V't n M. and t'e.r fittnl- will tw t'ad tu r tl t'ie j . . h Tn-wt h""ted t -iet tw tlw i.i !,'! r t rlv e-iitr. Tin w itl t.-,tt fl Me,.f't f'rrt 't irf.mn f.f ft. W i. e. : Aulo Owners, Notice ! i::.::::; T fl-t f t'' ln- t t r-mpl-t- If you ntta the undertaker, ct Bert Hooker .tram 4 t' u .i.-wt . te t rtiilc life riticf nrcc 'T "et w-r fr-t t T 11111 J 1119 UUalilvTOS l.enm fia,tift-4 w 1h tW fafmni.lsr. But if you wvant to buy the best I trci at the Inwc-i price, iw me ; i, m-t iw - u,. W ; t That's My Business I Vukanirirtfi that pay free air : F. A. MILLAN Vt. Tire and Rubber Co.. 4 Prrwpect St., A Gcnllc Kcmindcr Tel. :7-w PERRY & XOONAN UNEXCELLED FUNERAL FURNISHING?!; Hospital .Ambcipnre StT trr i -tret a art fww 4 " intra Wtri T atf . aw r. a a a i s. ania a-1 i t i tm ' " mH' r a. aarw !? awart aaw-w """ - ti w mm - ) "en W ar ... - far a t-w mm toniaatrl aa mmm tmm n. Klir tr fr.. t d . "I". P. ' . u Vt e.,n',j ew !:- at W. fog'-a i-e.n.f.arTl e e.f t Itifnu Ve- I - ! fn l.row i 'tonic lh '!. M j-anung irv Vf"sra returned borne 1e -rrv!:nff tvs w-erl i.e l,nlrf r.f !r f-'oCer, fn ' K n vity :'l. thut t t r t t p. V'AS is t' mirk !t l . -T t V. II.. rr i. r r ' ne . .,, wk I - t' I'.rrrt r. 1 'at- It- t pir ranoef. !I.,t. it', frr rn -ta h -re cmI. t I era 'aaf .! ! ( H of V- The drMiit of plmthnt r V in the :einitv ol Cl.arleton. S. (' were atnorff the frit d.firrtNl in the f mted Mate. 1 Lager to pounce upon their prey, they and tintil txnit jn er sg. the Meld ' broke down the door or the honae. and one of the large'at .in-lueer in tlte'all rusberf In. lesvtne the rlrl behind '-crM. 1 he work aide dijMit are con-j them. fried to lite region It iiig in general he- file l-lsce va Mllv. and this part twen t hil,tmi and lleanforf and ,f ,De ,r ,tlt on a declivity, t.t dmg shout 2r mil. l.a. k from the , s-.r.ln f.mnd berwelf alone ca.t The t.l.o.pl.Me r.h k ..n.r. in , h ,,. lHnl tl in bed -I-.. !, ,,d. r .e. ,rregUr .res. f wifhin f'-e region, llua Iwd i romnton- f , . . !v le, than l feet below- t .e anrf.ee. ,,, ,,nT,,r"'" J and is thus comparstivelr er f rain. ! 'rength fo climl.. ami. though tn darn htit. ow ing to the ratHr r low' grade of '. she knew tbe groutid Not rsr tire rotk and the esplnitatiraa of rv her J from where she had fflken to tight was a cl'tr thst wss re' noa py imu which was know n en'y t" tho virsgerw. Lea lni.g tho summit of this eltff. he I sileil a few mtfto ! at't her , H more silr aeeoanhie ,lei-o I in f lor da and Tenneaaoe. pro-lti' t "H in t ttti Carolina filf haa falW-n off gtet! ,n roK-ot vear. A Fast Workman May Appear To Be Working Slow. In the May American Magarine Ida t T.rlw,ll i. rlti.w, innlW artl. U in a.i.i.p. .......... her business series entitled, "The Gold-' en Rule in Husiness." shows bow. under scientific management, workmen are taught to work efficiently. This docs not necessarily mean that they ar speeded up. in the following extract taken from her article. Miss Tarbel! shows bow speed is not necessarily an indication of efficiency i "That the study of the speed of man and machine is an element is of course true, but right speed, like the right mo tion, the right height of a chair or frame, the right order of operation, the right fool, is decided scientifically, and otten'that speed is slower, not fsst- er. thsn the one to which the working- man or woman has been aonistomod to. i "Mr. .lamea fnincan, president of the Granite Cutter' International associa-, tion, fold the federal industrial commi- , a ion recently, in niaeiissing scientisn management, that in his trade a man' with a 'alow blow ia considered a mora efficient workman than the man who strike fast. It I the commonest of upertcnce for thoae who experiment with themselves to find that the slow er pa more productive than the taat. Walkr-m, mountain climbers, isioti diarwer thi. fcient'ne management has proved it again and again. More over, it es ire speed until repeated experiment proves it i consistent with the continuous fresh energy of workmen a well a othef result. Thia cannot he done ia a day, a week, and often not in a year; for the sound reason that tfm rtgM po"d i interwoven with maer fstfora. a'l of winch mnt be studied." flAKO BARGAINS FOR MAT " H w a a n e lat year I" . 'whiif P"7-1. f tSe f M -rte (,.y- "---ver. an-! '.i retvt ha -wft't h.n i Vi',rl l t ;e rtfrev mm l.'ill.tiri ;,o T. 1 lie j-r ( -f a tiarief recital of o ;-!t; ,f, e t ' i art," t r l.r.',at e.lf a rr tw-. Tl'-'e a-r . t,owet.-r. U. MllMmg was etiifty. V-k-d al-out ',,rmt fker Ttro' 'upright f.sn WwU. w f rvf rc br. fheT " "t- . TK ,,.. .i.,,. aol.l for side, f-rit f v fM tin e l.e rsd res'hed tlv " f,, wo-k i. arif--rr.. and tke iherlfT l-ri f t?wrn nit)f it.g almut tat fre -Ht -rtwwl rsa wosrn littig tf t"-r. she ran on. ! e.r. 4 atal-Tu wett tpon ei)tit. A Visr.dor and JWiia hsj l-en corit , mmn -r frroe e . ksnnow Proa. 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