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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, September 15, 1915, Image 4

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Eot.r.d tt th. Po.trmc t Brr - Second-
PublUhtd Evr W.k-dar Afurnocu
On. rr. ...
On. month..
Blngla copy..
.lit e.nU
...t "it
FRANK E. LANCI.EY. Publirti.r
Apparently there it no Gorman estiva
lent for the word "disavow."
Th Dardanelles should begin to look
bout for a Bolt place to fall.
"Bryan may go abroad to try to end
war." We thought the tilly season uaa
Tlie American reception committee it
waiting for Mr. Archibald-waiting with
barrel eUvet. -
The entente allies want $1,000,000,000
- .....tv.t ia tli collective" "us." A
VI UD mv
mere bagatelle, to bo sure.
Kncakinc of public school problems
what about New York's 800,000 school
children! No wonder New York is deep
ly in debt when it has to spend its in
come for such running expends as for its
mammoth public school system.
Pres. Wilson realizes the importance of
his position and stays on the job in
Washington despite pressing invitations
to go elsewhere. Good! Also he has a
secretary of state who appreciates the
seriousness of his office and refuses to
go chasing golden rainbows. 'Tis eqtially
We wondered if the people of Austro
Hungarian nationality in the United
States would not resent the explicit
statement that they were too ignorant
to look after their own interests in their
new country. The protest meetings
against Dumba in many cities is the an
swer. No race or nationality desires to
be labeled ignoramuses.
I .... JU
This underwear business
is an open book to us. "
We avoid the various
"imported brands"
made right here in the
U. S. A., and priced
high, but offer you in
stead American Under
wear under an Ameri
can label at a reasona
ble price 50c to $2.50.
Pajamas too, made from
American fabrics, from
American patterns, from
American mills, at $1
to $3.50.
F. H. Rogers & Co.
We Clean, Press, and Repair Clothing
It pleases a great many people through
out New England that the Boston Her
aid, although changing ownership, is to
maintain much the same editorial policy
as upheld several years by Robert Lin-
nln rVRrien. The Herald has been an
interesting paper, particularly that sec
tion which is devoted to the expression of
opinion, and it would be Boston's and
New Encland's . misfortune were the
change to bring about also a change in
its editorial page.
A correspondent of Stone writes that
Worcester, Mass., has a granite block
pavement which is better than when laid
IS or 16 years ago, and the correspond
ent goes on to say that the bugaboo of
noise about a granite block pavement
can be settled once for all, first, by lay
ing the blocks properly on concrete foun
dation covered with sand and then grout
ed in, second by running a granite cut
ters' surfacing machine over the blocks
at soon as they are set, or, third, by go
ing over the street with a shotting scroll
cf a granite polishing mill. The corre
spondent also says that the granite block
ptving business has been coming into its
own during the past two years by reason
of the facts that municipalities are awak
ening to the good qualities of such a
would have shuddered at the consumma.
tion of the apparent plot; and the record
of man's depravity is not whitened in
the least by the failure of the plana to
carry through. . The intent was in the
mind of the plotters, albeit their nefari
ous scheme miscarried. We are taking
for grunted, of course,, that the Are
in the hold of the Sant' Anna was delib
erately set or caused to become started
by the explosion of a bomb when the
ship had reached a point in mid-ocean.
Going on that theory, a theory which
seems entirely plausible, it Is evident
that the steamship companies must re
double their efforts to protect their ships
and their passengers; far greater sur
veillance must be exercised when the
ships are lying at their docks and being
loaded for the eastward trips. The flurry
of excitement a few months ago through
the purpose of plotters to destroy ahlps
had subsided to a considerable extent and
there perhaps was a slight relaxation of
vigilance on the part of the steamship
companies. As long as the war lasts,
however, that vigilance should be main
tained. Conditions demand it.
Young Man Lost in Woods Sunday Wat
Found Monday Noon.
Carl Perugia, a stonecutter apprentice,
aged IH years, became separated last
Sunday noon from his father, Pasquale
IVrugia, in the woods back of F. A. Par
sons'. His friends searched for him most
ot the time until about noon on Monday,
when he was found not much worse for
being lost in a Vermont forest.
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Berrien Stan
ton returned Monday to New York, after
spending the summer at Stanton cottage,
formerly the tleyeland farm.
Mrs. D. C. Carney and children went
Monday to isit in Albany, X. Y. Thev
wore accompanied for the ride by Mrs,
George Newton, Mrs. Charles Lilley and
Mrs. H. I'utnam.
The selectmen laid out a road last
n-nr. n, iTTt,ifti,i nun vn TTTr ' vrrmnn vi n.nos iimaex
ma in. ler He bad built a home across the riv
er from the ttonhed on a piece of
land bought of W. R. Uriggs. The new
road will be about a quarfr of a mile
long and wiH cross lands of J. A. Gra
ham and W. H. Briggs. The total cost
of the road, including land damages, is
estimated at ."0.
.Nun Lt Abbott l"tt Monday for a
himines trip which will include Rutland
AHny, New York and Botton.
Mr. and Mr. ,T. H. L. Carr of Barre
sjwnt Sunday at L. H. Whitney's.
Henry C. tTienev of Rutland has been
viMtin? at G. E. Gilon's.
A suggestion is made in some quarters
that the German nation baa taken a dif
firtnt attitude toward the United States
recently because of the development of
the purpose of the United States at in
dicated by the amateur military camp at
I'lattsburg. where 1.20ft biiMnoh and pro
fessional men drilled for 30 days. The
suggestion is calculated to stir up a
laugh in Germany, if not in the United
States; but it is more t'nn probable that
Germany bat not heard a word about the
rtattsburg ramp, nr, if it l a Ix-urd, lias
paid nothing more than psm? ettintirn
the little gntherins of embtyo army
rWrera. Even in the t'nitfd States the
risttsVurf camp U rnntM-l nothing
more than a drop in thr Lin kit to the
tremendous tsk which !is before tl'
ration in the matter of making tip fr
fwt lethargy; and in frfrmtny, here
bundr-ds ef thousand tti nn-n are drill. H
constantly, ereti ia times of r-", the
embly of 12 tnm would not connote
ay grave dm?-r to Germany's lauf-i
houil the become emtrcijid ia a tr
ita t Unit-4 Stat. Tl i.ic ,f
the nt1bu-f ean p !1 r i-ht. but the
hnUiff ft the i-frp of I JOO mn i but
tie f-rn.r.'i' of INt i . 1 'here
wt he tr-mn)n TwMh to-'nr t if
ilea eorws ir t- rtn ii. T1rt-rf nr. t
trisy at wr!l rtfrtio ifm H-la'ng tir-
t t'ne .- I ?e-t tie
mre rmp f 12 m w-n nut 5 ). t
th f-t! m nhtmii to th f r'"
rnatif tMt i,t.f: er iVr.rife mtr
"i"h, mother," sot.hed the young wife,
".lolm flmn't trut me."
"W hy, my child, what k be done!"
"II, you know. 1 cooked my first
ijn nt-r for bun to-dy, and be mvit1
ft tend t' dine ith l.im." The ihi
lr'ke afti'li, "And oh. m.-thrr, tlie
man wtt a Jnrtor." Stray Monr.
CcIIectiGn of Mm
tf ti. f'1 thtt til j ft and
ti t .; I e.ii.i if f tjt
K ai '. -4 i:?. ? in f r,nt
e-. e-'y ia tnnrf, r. a't
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Wl if t . l pffrt.
Vrf rt' tm .. h t;--. i f
V t tt -a. V-!;;' t f-i r."f t"
t it i.f the -, b t,,.
ft4 ' -' iut tt i n
t-mi.4 in l'' rirSst
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11, At. A'er,
Junior Class Officers ElectedFootball
Schedule for Year.
At a meeting held Sept. 12, thn u
nior class elected the following hoard
of editor for the 1017 War Whoop
I'Mltor-in-chicf, David Cedar; business
manager, R. , I'inne.y; assistant bus
incus munngers, J. B. Hart and M. H
(ire'jie( military editor, E. H. Valton;
grind editor, L. A. White; cartoon cdi
tor, J. W. Sprague; social editor, H. 1),
tumpboll; athletic editor, VV. K. Davis;
circulation manager, U, D. Suter; assist
ant circulation manager, W. H. Hardy.
W. H. Lawrence, ex-'14, unent a few
days with friends in town last week.
F. W. Garran has been promoted to
the rank of first sergennt and assigned
to troop A, in rlnce of George It. Pierce,
J. H. Foster, '03, who hat been for the
past few years an instructor at the New
Hampshire state college, will leave at
once for Texas, accompanied by Mrs.
Foster, to take charge of the position of
state forestry of Texas, which lie has
juht accepted.
G. F. Adams, 'IS, of the U. S. geologi
cal aurvey, and 0. E. Thompson, ex
'15 of Brattleboro, were visitors in town
L. H. Cook lias been promoted to the
rank ot za lieutenant and assigned to
troop B.
After a year of post graduate work at
Harvard, 1'rof. J. H. Sasserno has re
turned, and will resume Ilia courses in
modern languages.
George li. Fiarce, '17, has received an
honorable discharge and has transferred
to the Massachusetts institute of tech
nology, where he will continue his study
of chemistry.
Lieutenant F. L. Clark, '00, and Mrs.
Clark, wsre guests lest week of Rrof and
Mrs. H. R. Robert. Before leavine,
Lieutenant Clark addressed the oorpa in
chapel. He hat been on duty at the
Plattsburg camp during the summer and
was on his way to Orono, Me., where he
is military instructor at the University
of Maine.
Prof. C. S. Carlton has returned from
few days' stay in Maine, accompanied
by his daughter, Cornelia, who has been
spending the 3ummer there.
Ibe Theta Chi house opened last
Thursday morning, and the Commons
club will open on Monday, the 20th.
Ralph Hewitt, '17, who has been ab
sent, for a year, has returned and re
sumed his course.
Lester Krunkel. '18, hns recoived his
discharge, and has transferred to Ann
In order to bring out prospecting ma
terial, the annual freshmen-sopohomore
football game will be held on the upper
parade ground on Saturday, the 2oth.
I he first smoker of the year was fceid
in Dewey hall Monday mtrht. The
peakert were Coach Courtney and Cap
ain Mosche'.la, of the team, Prois. Sas
serno and Jones, supplemented by it
marks by Maj. Edmunds, F. C. Dun
ham, '14, O. E. Thompson. ex-'15 and
G. L. Bennett, '15. The band was out in
force and much entbiuiasni was in evi
Word was received Sunday of the
death of Robert H. Wilson, '14, who was
government inp.3ctor on a oam at Cin
cinnati, O. Details are lacking, but
death wss accidental in the course of
his work.
J. Warren Myglchreest, '18, hat re
ceived bit discharge, and on Tuetday
night returned to his home in Middle
town. Conn.
G. A. NeUon, If. uad the misfortune
to break his collar bone at football prae-
ice on Monday.
G. J. Halker, ex-18, of Massachusetts
agricultural college, epent TuesLjr in
A troon of about 23 men left Monday
noon for Whito River Junction, where
they will participate in the state fair.
Regular mounted and dismounted drills
will be given, supplemented by fancy
tiding and bareback work. Lieutenant
l'arker will be in command of the
Following is the schedule which Coach
Courtney and his team must meet this
fall: Sept. 25, Trinity at Hartford,
Conn.; Oct. 2, Tufts at Medford, Mass.
Oct. . Wesley an at Middletown, Conn.;
Oct. 18. Colby at WatervMe, Me.; Oct.
23, Columbia (pendingi; Oct. 30, New
Hampshire state at Durham, N. H.: Nov.
6. Worcester Tech. at Worcester, Mass.;
Nov. 1.1. Midilebury at Montpeli-r ; Not.
20, pending.
aM rnk !
..'.. Wt
Mist Eva E. Berry of Burlmgton, who
hat been spending a week in town, went
Monday to her home in liichmond, to
spend the remainder of her vacation.
Mint Jane Foley of Barre spent Sun
day at her borne in town.
Kittridge Hsskint of Brattleboro was
Uiines visitor in town Monday.
J. E. riunkctt went to White River
Junction Monday, where be it to do po
ire duty during th state fair.
George A. Tilden cf Boxniiry w tt in ;
town Monday. I
Visa Agnet Herlihy bat relumed from i
Albany, N. Y where she hat beea spend- j
inf tier vacation and list reume4 mi i
otk at the Nortl;fild ewt. ,
Mr. F. N. W hitney and ton. FbiLp. ;
returned Monday from tit eke trip
to the I's'iftc cat. j
Many kft liert- etrlr thia mming
oa the j-f .! traia for the etste fair.
i.Unn It 114-1, m hi gone t Ainany. ,
N. Y- where be is t take a ur at ;
l Awr.v t,jin- eIWfe.
I.srl f wttr caking ta the ttre ff ,
fwht A riolfm.
. 1! , mir i-e Tene t. e're
tt tSe ew IUs! ire Mte r,n-r.
Mr. a4 Mrs. I. A J"'v let M-
Atv it Mof.tr!. h V t.l hf
j..fM-d t y Mr. Ji;i-'t h-tr i m if
nt t ! rrv-4 to (t?nala. -!.,
t wlVr lenlUf.
ktj-reord k ft ! work it
f:.ih A H''!!'ir t f 4 w t ft t (V).
tt rt ter cS'tft)
V t".t ,, - I -f! I're t. t-M
j "I K f 'I r-- .4 . I
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f.el 'f r :'
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fii tg r 'r.vT t fcetfkt ar4
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Clear as a Bell
en Fa
, ?p III IV;-
i ill
The Sonora, 100 per cent, perfect tone. Plays
any record Columbia, Edison, Victor, or Pathe
$50 to $350
Soda Specials
Caramel and Vanilla Ice Cream, Fresh Peaches
and Melba Sauce.
Try a Red Cross High Ball, 5c
It quenches the thirst
The GMaM Store
Agent for Columbia Grafonolas
Wouldn't Take a Dare.
- Some time ego an ambitious young
actor started out to set the world on
lire with his particular brand of dra
matic matches, but after a short time
ho returned looking rather dejected.
"What's the matter, old boy," asked
one of his friends tolicitously. "Wasn't
the tour a success t"
"Hardly," painfully smiled the young
actor, "since I went out in a touring car
and came back in a jitney."
"Didn't the crowd give you any en
couragement ?" persisted the other.
"Didn't they ask you to come before
the curtain!"
"Ask me!" returned the actor, with
another cold smile. "The night I played
'Hamlet' they dared mo to come before
the curtain." Philadelphia Telegraplu
A Matter of "How Much?"
With the thoroughly informed man
the question is not "Shall I take out
life insurauee!" but "What shall the
amount be!" and he is not long in mak
ing the decision. National Ufa Insur
ance Co., of Vermont. (Mutual.) S. 8.
Ballard, general agent, Lawrence build
ing, Montpelier, Vt.
Friday Night, Scpi. 17
Underwear, Corsets, Flan
nelette Goods, New Coats,
New Dresses, New Waists
Black and Colored Petticoats
75c Black Petticoats on sale at 50c
$1.00 Black and Colored Petticoats. 75c
$1.25 Black Petticoat, large sizes.. $1.00
$1.50 Petticoats, latest, at $1.19, $1.25
New Waists That Have Style
Another lot received by express that
will please you, under-priced at. . . . ,
98c, $1.25, $1.98, $2.25
Lot of $1.00 Middies to sell at 75c
Another lot of Children's School
Dresses at
, ... . .50c, 98c, $1.25, $1.98, $2.25, $2.75
Flannelette Night Robes
Better than ever Children's Night
Robes, all sizes, at 49c !
Ladies' Night Robes, White or Col
ored, at ........50c, 75c, $1.00
Ask to see them.
this week.
Lot of Lace Curtains in 1, 2 and 3-pair
lotsnearly half price, .50c, 75c, $1.00
J&rKw&an Start
::;.f5lft kWi&
. C r - j- " 1
4 fnr t i ! ixLJ
0lM ?
f ' JfZZZ " MMtSttStTOtrtMmtMiM3
Trices rc 5Cc-35c-25c Tlckcl on sale
DroTi on Wednesday Morning.
Wc Have Bed Room
with all the features desired by the
most particular buyers
Chamber Suites from ....... $24.00 to $85.00
Princess Dressers in Oak, Mahogany,
Circassian Walnut and Brick Mahog
any, from .$15.00 to $45.00
Chiffoniers to match from. . . .$6.00 to $40.00
A. W. Badger & Co.
If you haven't all the
business you want, adver
tise in The Times.
Walk-Over Boots
For Fall
You will find displayed in our show windows
those styles that experience has taught us will
be mostly favored by critical judges of f hoe fash
ions. If you have a particular style or last in mind,
or if you are unusually hard to fit, then you'll
find this a mighty satisfactory boot shop, as we
have just the shape and size you feet require.
Rogers' Walk-Over Boot
I .. ..
r- 'a

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