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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, August 28, 1920, Image 3

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Three Young Lads Com'
' mitted Depredations at
Dewey's Mills
On Their Return Toward
.White River Junction
They Were Arrested
White River Junction, Aug. 28.
Three young White River Junction lads
of the bolsheviki tendency got an idea
that'the world owed them a living and
started to get it. They stole a ride on
the Woodstock railroad up as far as
Dewey's Mills, There they alighted and
started out to-see what they could find.
The first thing that caught their eye
was a bottle of milk on F. M. Richard
son's piazza. This they took and con
turned. James F. Dewev and Bill Banagan j
had been put wine that there were ju
venile robhers in town, and so they
were awaiting for them at the corner,
near the brick house, and, unknown to
the boys, these two men followed them
around, thinking that they might try
to break in the clubhouse and, sure
enough, the boys made a bee line for
this place, and when the men reached
it the two boys were on the inside with
a picket posted on the outside. The
alarm was given to those on the inside
and the three made their getaway into
the woods. Mr. Dewey left in his car
for White River Junction and left Ban
agan to watch and, in a short time, the
boys came out and made their way
back toward the junction. Banagan
telephoned, and Mr. Dewey, the chief
f police, and Countable Oaks and the
boys met on the Fogg crossing and
the boys were placed under, arrest and
lodged in the lockup at White River
because it tells
"what's what" in
Period phonographs.
because it pictures
17 exquisite Period
because it's yours
for the asking.
Drown's Drug Store
Flew From Morrisville and
Aviators Were Enter
tained at Trout Club
Flight of the Machine At
tracted Much Attention
in Stowe "
And Backache Stopped After Short
Treatment with "FRUIT-A-TIVES"
48 North Main Stmt,
Barre. Vt.
Mrs. Bula Eddy of C'harlestowh, X
H., is spending a few days with her
aunt, Mrs. rred H. Perkins, of L'nion
Rosalinda, the youngest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Maxham, who has
a marked resemblance to Mary Pick
ford, has attracted considerable at
tention. She was discovered bv the
Photoplay Co., who are producing films
in this vicinity. She was employed by
them to smile in front of their camera
a few times.
Mr. and Mrs. Fuller and daughter,
I'.dna, of Worcester Center, Mass., were
called here Saturday on account of the
eriou illness of their daughter and
ister, Mrs. Gerald Hudson, of Mnple
Rev. H. L. Thornton returned from
trip to Rockville, Conn., Thursday.
Mrs. Kmily ( Fuller) Hudson, the
wife of Gerald Hudson, died at the
Mary Hitchcock hospital, Hanover, late
Tuesday night. The body was taken
to her home in Dorchester Center,
MaVs., where the funeral, was held Fri
day. Mrs. V. M. Sheldon of Schenectady,
K' Y., is visiting her daughters, Mrs.
R 1). Rector and Mrs. Harold .Twanson,
on Ha.en street.
The Woodstock Manufacturing Co.,
Inc., has purchased of Henry L. Howe
his sawntill business at South Pomfret,
including the logs and lumber at the
mill and. about .'100,000 feet of stand
ing timber, an estimated total of about
WNI.OOO feet of lumber. The sale also
includes team and other equipment.
Mr. Howe agrees not to re enter him
ber business within 12 miles of Wood
atock. Tim mill is to be sold and the
timber brought to the plant of the
Manufacturing Co., here.
The Windsor county fair manage
ment of Woodstock has secured a large
tent. 130x60 feet, to house the auto
mobile exhibit during the coming fair.
A very interesting game of baseball
as played on the Lebanon baseball
grounds Friday afternoon before Ji
very small number of folks between
Windsor and Lebanon. The score was
7-2 in favor of Lebanon.
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Kibling,
Molly, Mrs. M. K. Brown and Carroll
Putton are on an automobile trip
through the northern part of the state
and in a portion of Xew York slate
nd they are expected home Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Fortier are the
parents of a baby girl.
Inc., will spend the week end with bis
mother at Old Orchard, Me.
Miss M. E. Orover of North Main
street has recently returned from a
vacation trip to .Meredith and Lake
port, N. H.
Miss Frances Barnes returned Fridav
trom a t wo weeks' visit at Old Orchard,
James A. Stacy of Corinth, X. H.,
was a visitor in town Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Carr and
daughter, Bessie, motored to Montpel
ier recently to see -Mr. Carr's mother,
who is seriously ill at the Heaton hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Lyman A. Gibbs of
Maplewood terrace are entertaining
Mrs. ellie Gibbs of Natick, Mass.
Miss Gertrude MacXamara of the
Bailey Music Rooms is spending her
vacation at the home of her parents in
West Rutland.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Smith of Gates
street are entertaining their son and
grandson of Attleboro, Mass. ' Mr.
Smith is the principal of the high
school of that city.
Miss Tilden, home demonstration
agent for Windsor county, will give a
demonstration of the construction and
use of the tireless cooker at the li
brary Monday afternoon, August ,'iOt'i,
at 3 o'clock. Xot only club members,
but all interested, are invited to at
tend. The board of selectman, in coopera
tion with the state highway depart
ment, has purchased a carload of No.
0 heavy road oil. The oil has been put
on ttie trunk .highway leading from
Main street to the Vermont state fair
grounds. Other trunk streets will 1h
Friends in Hartford village have just
received word that a former minister
and his wife were th happy parents of
a baby, which was born recently to
Rev. and Mrs. R. A. Hamilton.
Mrs. II. M. Farrar and daughters.
Cienna and Ella, of St, Albans were
recent guests of friends in this town.
Mrs. Joseph Golar of White River
Junction is visiting friends in fc't.
A I, -
Lilians ior a lew davs.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Smith and daugh
ter, lola, of North Randolph were re
cent visitors in town.'
Louis Allard and Aldula Tucker were
l.-cent guests of Pearl Hodgkins of
John C'assidy was a recent visitor in
Stowe, Aug. 2f. The aviators, F. L.
McCrae of Sherbrooke, who is manag
ing the airplane that has been flying
at the Lamoille Valley fair, and A. L.
McKey of North Hatley, Que., who is
with Mr. McCrae, were entertained at
I 4-
MoretowB,Vennont, March 27th 1918.
"I am warranted In having tho
strongest faith in Truit-a-tives' after
receiving such wonderful benefits
from Hi
the Lake Mansfield Trout club house Uilh Kidney and Liver Complaints.
.vic.uanon over niursday My back ached ; tny liver was
night. The aviators enjoyed an early elugglsh ; and my wholo system
morning swim in the lake and were Seemed out of order.
served one of the famous trout break- 'Fruit-a-tives' was the only remedy
fasts at the club house. At the invi- to help me. They strengthened tha
tat.on o? Mr. McMahon the aviator, kidneys, made my bowels move
A Series of Articles Prepared
Especially for the Barre
Daily Times
flew down from Morrisville and back
regularly and freed me of all the
i . .1 v it AirjtJU. J-UCJ VI an ilia
SrT .Tr'8, ,thmisU' H distress caused from the kidney
first exhibition in inv town in the ... .. . ' ,
state for uncommercial reasons. Mr,
McCrae expected to land on the avia
tion field established on a lurge plateau
on Robert Harris farm, on the main
road to Waterbury, but as thev were
trouble,constipation and indigestion.
A few weeks' treatment with
'Fruit-a-tives made me feel as If I
had a new lease on life, and I am glad
to make known the great Talue of
billed to fly at Orleans Friday after these Fruit Liver tablets".
noon, there was no time to land.
The men expressed themselves as
much pleased with Stowe and they
much appreciated Mr. McMahon's at
tentions. They were gratified to learn
of the aviation field, here and prom
ised to come this way again. The
flight of the machine attracted much
attention, as it was the first to visit
60c. a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size 25c.
At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TIVES
Limited, OGDENSBURG, N. Y,
dard of Fairfax, Morton Cook, Mrs. L.
M. Cook and Mrs. Ida Cook of Plain-
field, N. J.
Mrs. O. J. Holden and grandson,
Robert, have returned to Dorchester,
News was received here Friday morn
ing of the death of Henry C. McMahon
in Minneapolis, after a long illness. Mr,
McMahon was the youngest son of the PREDICTS GERM AM
late Patrick and Catherine Doherty
McMahon and was born in Stowe in
Xovemlier, 1800. He was married on
Sept. 24, 1884, to Miss Orpha Ray
mond of Stowe. He has lived for many
years in Minneapolis, where he has car
ried on a commission business, but for
the last several years he has been en
gaged in the transfer business with his
son, Robert. He leave his wife, a son.
Victor Dvorcak Claims Central Europe
and Germany Will Surely Be
War and Political Storm
Centers Soon.
Budapest, Aug. 2". Central Europe
and Germany will surely be war and!
By the U. S. Public Health Serv
ice, Washington, D. C.
(QuMtfons relating to baby care
and to problems of maternal and
elulo Mhh will be answered by ex
of the U. 8. public health
!?rVoeA.'i,I'e?" Bh H'th Editor.
U. S., Public Health Service. Wash.
inton, D. C. Fleaue mention this
26 Habits and Training (Continued)
Crying A fluid mav be taueht to
cry wnen lie is only a few days old.
He likes to be held and rocked. When
he is put down he orio and so he is
taken up and carried. He soon learns
that if he will only cry hard enough
someone win come and get him.
A child needs a short period of erv
ing every day to develop his lungs, but
the habit of crying to be rocked, or
wtienever denied anything should be
corrected promptly. A baby can be
broken successfully of this habit. bv
letting him cry it out. Once or twice
will suffice.
Learning to Walk The average child
begins to want to stand at about the
tenth month and to walk from the
twelfth to the fourteenth. Earlier ef
forts at standing and walking should
not be encouraged. A child never should
be urged to stand and walk, especially
if he is heavy. He w ill want to stand
and walk of his own accord so soon
as the little legs are strong enough to
bear his weight.
Learning to Talk A child learns to
talk by hearing older people and other
children speaking. At first, speech to
him is but a jumble of sounds as a
foreign language is to us. Later, he
begins t learn that certain sounds
mean certain people or things
It is very necessary that he should
hear these words and sounds correctly
spoken and that when he begins to
talg he should hear correct English. Do
not use the no-called "baby talk" in
speaking to a child. Otherwise he will
learn it and other improper methods
of speech, only to have to unlearn
them later with much effort.
Toys Since a baby wants to put ev
erything in his mouth, his toys must be
those that can be used safely in this
way. They should be washable and
should have no sharp points or corners
to hurt the eves. Painted articles, or
hairy and woolv toys, also tovs hav
ing loose parts such a balls or ob
jects small enough to be swallowed are
unsafe and should never be given a
small child.
A baby should never have too manv
toys at one time. A handful of clothes
The End of a Perfect Day
C ( I IAIM M fMl'ftTSt?::)
m M mi
A. sK T!S7
Rolwrt, his daughter. Miss Mildred, of I,on,i 1,1 "u,rm "tcrs soon, in the pins, or a silver teasWHn or tincup
opinion ol ictor lnorcak, who was) win please just as much as an expen
Minneapolis; three brothers, Patrick
X. of Denver. Col., Cornelius I of
Stowe and M. D. McMahon of Bur
lington; also two sisters, Mrs. Orlo K.
Luce of Stowe and Sirs. P. F. Me
Sweeney of Burlington. Mr. and Mrs.
Luce, Mrs. McSweeney and M. 1). Mc
Mahon visited their brother in June
and some of the family probably will
attend the funeral, which will be held
at Minneapolis Monday.
On account of the increased number
of icople visiting the mountain, the
nAiir t tanufolil tf.ttjit rvinmav l.u I
decided to eomnlc.e the n-w r,,.,t .hi. . Jwi the Bavarian., perhap.
fall instead of waiting until another
year, if help can be obtained. Man
ager C. A. Riley has proved very pop
ular among the visitors. People com
ing to stay a day or two often re
main a week or more, they are so
pleased with their entertainment,
luch credit is due Mr. and Mrs. Web
ster at. the Green Mountain inn for the
largest patronage for a good manv
president of the Slovakian republic for
a period of a few weeks ".previous to
the annexation of Slovakia bv the
Czechs in November 1018. Slovaks in
the United States invited him to vis
it them this summer.
"I have just completed a tour of all
Kiirnpe," said Mr. Dvorcak, "and these
t tortus are in the air. Germany will
break up into the small states of a
hundred years ago. The 3,(VK),000 Ger
mans now held by the Czechs will join
the Saxons, while the Austrians will
years. Mr. Webster was engaged to
Judge Stanton, who has been holding I 8Pt th! ,a,,' between White Riv-
couit in Brattlcboro this week was in I er Junction and Burlington and he is
White River Junction Fridav on his I 'arrving out his contract.
way home to Roxburv.
Miss Clara Mnz.y of Worcester,
Mass., is visiting friends in Stowe.
Fdwin Hall, who went S'hursilay to
Montpelier to visit his brother. James
"There will be a war between the
Poles and the Czechs, as. the latter
have an understanding with the Mos
cow government. In this war Hun
gary will help the Poles, in order to get
back Slovakia, once her province.
Should the Rumanians have difficul
ties with the Russian bolsheviki over
the old province of Brskerabia, this
will be a signal for the Hungarians to
get back Transylvania. The Hungarians
know well that the allies can t help the
Czechs in a military way. and, per
haps, wouldn't if they could.
"The point that trubles the Hun
garians moat is the possible attitude
of the Serbs should the Hungarians en
gage in a new 4ar. Thev hope that
Italy in such cae would threaten the
Scientists Expect Revelations from the nal1- at th Heaton hospital, was ac- j Seibs. Should the Hungarians first
search tor roasils in China.
Scientists in the Museum of Natural
History are discussing the prospect of
a long-planned systematic search for
fossils in unworked Chinese territory
whereby the cradle of human race may
be definitely located. They share the
view widely held that if man is an ani
mal or evolution Jie had his start in
the arena of central Asia, and not un
til he had acquired dominance over
other animals did he invade and over
run other parts of the old world and
more recently the new world. This
theory is believed to applv also to
many species of lower animals now
Mr. and Mrs. L. I). Wheeler. wllo j gr""aly distributed
have been on a few weeks' trip to Chi
cago and Urbana, III., returned recently
and brought with them Professor
Riwlger Adams and wife, who will
spend a short vacation with them. Mrs.
Adams is Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler's
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Renahan have
received into their home a little baby
jnri. which was born Thursday.
Oorge W. Smith of Smith k Son
Ideal forTouth
Aready-cooked ce
real that needs no
added sweetening.
Children love the
rich flavor cf this
nourishing food.
Assuming this surmise to 1 on-t
the scientific investigators hold that
it is useless to look for the first fos
sil ancestor of man in the earlier stages
of his evolution from the ape in Amer
ica or even in Kurope. They believe
the most promising field for such tlis
coveries will be in the regions nesirt
to the renter of evolution and disper
sal, that is, in the interior W China
and westward through Tibet and Turk
estan to the shores of the Caspian sea.
All this part of Asia is virtually un
explored for fossils. Detroit News.
Of All People la the United State Is
eompanied home by his sister, Miss
Lilah Hall. Miss Hall and -Mr-. Kd
win Hall went Fridav to spend the
week end in Williamstown.
Miss Mertyl Blood has returned to
ber home in White River Junction, aft
er visiting at Fred Tloof's.
Miss Florence Canning and guests
Misses Glenn and Goldie Canning of
Island Tond, were visitors in Mont
pelier Thursday.
Miss Grace Harris went Thursday
to Woodsville, N. H., to visit Mr. and
Jirs. Norman French and family. Miscs
Catherine and Iva Harris went to-day
to visit their brother Benton H. Har
ris, and family at Bellows Falls.
Mrs. Anna Abbott returned Friday
to her. home in Bethel, after sjiending
the week with her daughter and hu
baml. Major and Mrs. Owiht Smith,
who, with Mrs. H. C. McMahon. Mrs.
H. K. Pike and Miss Burnett, motored j
to Bethel with Mrs. Abbott,
F. S. 1w of St. Jnhnbiiry was in
town Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Mercier and sons
of Barre are guests of Mrs. H. K.
Jenney anj family.
K. J. Rutter of Mnntpelicr is 'pend
ing a few- days in Stowe.
Mrs. MaryJenney I.ur and daugh
ter, Rosemarv, and son. Mari-hall. Orlo
K. Jenney, Mrs. Clyde Jenney Jenkins
who were joined at Hyde Park by their
sister. Mrs. Glenn Cob, motored to
T -nt.in.Tll Tl,..,l,r V.., . i.
Minneapolis. Minn. Aug. 2S.-Finr- ,n,hpr M. Rllth .,,
prints of every man, woman and child
in the United Statea will be taken and
filed by the government in the near
future as a permanent means of identi
fication, in the opinion of several fin-
serprint experts who attended the con
vention of the International Asiria
tion of Identification here.
Wis aad Otherwise.
Goshall -I pave an organ grinder a
dime thi morning.
Hemlok 4ti&'.
Goshall But he tried to soak me the summer at her home in Fairfax.
two more rents for amusement tat." wag in Stowe Thur.!4v with rsrr
Yongfown Jfkrrim. pf frietH. iml'tdm; Mr. H K S'.-l
Burnham. Mrs. Liter and little daugh
ter remained for a brief viit.
Mrs. James Myers of Itrnver, Col..
formerly of Gaysville, i visiting Miss
Clara Narrows.
Mr. and Mrs. 1rter Stod-Urd'of
Boston were recent iitor of Mi.
Mr. Mi-Gargile, rrpreeTiltive of the
Beckwith company of Btn. is in
town for a few dav.
Mi-s -le!ie Southard of the Stone
high whorl family, who t spending
strengthen themselves by helping the
monarchist in Austria to overthrow
that republic, and then both be joined
anew under Kmperor Charles, the case
with Serbia might be helped.
'Hungary is in such a condition at
present that she can't abide by the
frontiers of the peace treaty. Two
thirds of her territory has been taken
by the Czechs, Serbs and Rumanians,
the latter get tine nearly one-third. Her
population has been cut from 20.IXMI..
OOtl to J.fXHi,000. These I2,00.001 un
der new domination are being robbed
and mistreated by their new masters,
until many fiee to Hungary proper.
This has made a big. dis.atislied
population which has no money or
work, or any future unless they win
back their homes.
So a new war will inevitably come
out of this homelessness and hatred and
poverty. lu Slovakia the Czechs have
tried to nile by arms but the locally
enrolled soldier are fleeing to the for
ests. Communism ha been d- lared by
workmen in thei-enters about KaM-hau.
The peasant , who used each year to
go to the plains nf Hungary to till
the soil and gather tjie harvet. are
not now allowed to rro the frontiers.
So they mut starve thi winter. Al
ready they have but two pounds of
bread per month. C re h speculators'
inn rarpci-oajiir are riming down
the magnificent forest.
"Should disorders break out there,
it i poible that Hongr:an soldier,
lately mohilied at MiAol,r. mill rrr
sive doll or other tov. It is a good
plan to have a box or basket in which
to keep empty spools and other house
hold objects with which the baby may
Moral Training A little child does
nt know right from wrong until he is
taught by older persons. He follows
his own fancy and. lets his little hands
and feet do mischief, not knowing
that he is doing anything which will
cause others or himself to come to
grief. For this reason, older persons
must be ready to guide the baby and
teach him the right method of behavior.
But , that does not mean that he
should lie forbidden continually to do
this or that or the other. A child
should have, from his verv earlv infan
I cy, the opportunity of choosing to do
things himself. If he is not allowed
to no tnis. ne wont know how to
reason and choose for himself when l e
grows older and is obliged to do it.
On, the other hand, it is necessary
for a child to learn obedience, and a
wise mother will train her child to
obey; not however, to obey a com
mand "because 1 told you to do it."
but to obey Iwcau it is a pleasure to
do it.
Harsh treatment or punishment ha
no place in the yroper upbringing of
the baby. If a baby's inclinations
lead him in the wrongg direction, Mtine
one must lie at hand to guide him into
another and lietter one and to turn
in eager interest ami his energy to
ward something that will amuse but
not harm him. Thi is the golden rule
for the training of babies and one
which applies to the training of rhil
dren of all ages.
Usually there is some reason for the
naughtiness of babic. The babies who
are fuy. rest lens and fretful are usu
ally eiti-r uucom fort able in some way
Wause they have not U-cn fed prop.
eriy and taken care of. are sn k or ail
ing, or have been indulged too much.
On the other hand, babies who are fed
properly, who are kept clean and have
plenty of sleep and fresh air. and who
have been trained in regular habits of
life have no ause for !eing "bad" and
therefore are "good."
Particularly the Robert Louis Steven
aon Club.
In honoring her famous sons, Kdin
burg cannot be accused of indifference.
The critic insinuating dilatoriness may
upon inquiry lie found an enthusiast
along aornepecifie line of thoucht. for
getting how prolific this benignant
mother has been in producing men of
note. Natural science, art, industry,
each has its roll of honor. On house
fronts tablets are fixed, or laudatory
words cut into the stone. Old houses
arc retained for the sake of their one
time occupants; monuments abound,
and clubs and associations meet to dis
cuss the thought legacies bequeathed hyl
t nose wnom they delight to honor. A
lighter, proportionately increases the
The club within a few-weeks en
rolled 31 H) admirers, 73 of whom became
life members. Appropriate gifts and
loans of relics one of which is a
valuable scrap book of Stevensoniana,
Ksent by Sir J. Colvin are coming for
ward in a manner to raise the ques
tion of how and where they might be
The opportunity to purchase the
birthplace, at 8 Howard place, Inver
leith row, has occurred and the club
is anxious to raise 1,5!XJ a sum suf
ficient; to buy, maintain and adapt it as
a headquarters, and from something of
didn't agree with her, for it seemed to
be perfectly satisfied during the pro
cess, but scratched and bit as the old
lady stopped to stroke her.
"Quite unusual, I'll admit," said the
kind-faced trimmer, looking up from
his work, "but not cruel. In fact, it is
humane. We are soon to have with us
a litter of kittens which no one will
want. We cannot keep them all and
wouldn't turn them loose to shift for
themselves, so would probably drown
"We won't have to now, for the
mother's tail will attract enough at--tention
to create a demand for tbem,
and as soon as they are born their tails
also w ill be trimmed. You know, there
the nature of a Stevenson thrine.
The syllabus wisely leaves members always has been a great demand for
opportunity to study their ideal writ-! these" ring-tailed Tasmanian eats. Wa
t. : i...i .. - -, -I. ......
Roliert Louis Stevenson club has now - , '' PKnmaga. one ot ijave tried ,t before, so we know. S
been formed. Should the old ouestion 1 1 ...w. Ti c ? ' Lord does the cat. -New York Evening
Finnic, me nrsi presiucni or ine club,' l ost
is to the boyhood haunts at Swanston;
with an occasional winter lecture by
some understanding and appreciative
In the inaugural address, Rev. Dr.
I. MaiLean Watt said he not only
saw in Stevenson a man that had made
the Knglish essay vibrant; but "one
who. having seen the deeper aspects of
our problem, always came to the con
clusion that life a combination of
truth and affection waa a qucst for
good." Kuthusiasm is high and success
seems assured. It will doubtless in
crease w hile the club appraises, in just
proportion, what- the hero stood for.
Christian Science Monitor.
or tardiness arise, there need be no
speculation as to the portion of a cen
tury necessary to test the abidine
character of a writer's work. The dif
ference between the general reader
the man consuming ail printed matter
that comes his way- and the discern
ing student of words and their flexi
bility, must be considered.
. .srf
speaking, broadly, it requires the
latter to enter into and appreciate the
beauty and fulness of Stevenson. Not
satisfied with a story or a conven
tional description, the discerning fob
ower of "R L. S." revels in the mar
velous word manipulation which in
stantly turns into fairyland a dull fa
miliar street itt Kdinburgh, or trans-
orms (Slain fields along the bedrag
gled Water of Leith into t-he "pastures
green" of the Shepherd psalm. While
to see a "Leerie. Leetie, licht the
lamp" in the cold, hurrying lamp-j
Not So Bad for Mizrourah.
At the bank of the Missouri river,'
one mile west, I questioned a man,
who replied that he had heard nothing
about Sitting Bull. I then asked him
whether it was true that they drank
the Missouri river water, which was
rolling by us like a tidal wave rf sand.
"No," he said, "we can't do that,
"but we often break off a piece and
suck it like molasses candy." Youth'a
Art in Creating Demand Even for Cats.
' How cruel." remarked the old lady
as she watched the trimming of the
hair on a cat's train. The cat evidently
Sure to Lie About Somethiug.
Stranger In what direction doe
the village lie, my friend?
Villager Well, sir, it's liable to lie
in any old directioif that comes handy,
but at this time of the year it's most
ly about fish. Strav Stories.
Too Accurate a Definition.
Georgie- Father, what i a mono
logue ?
Male Parent A monologue i a con
eration between a man ami his wife,
my on.
Female Parent.- Grorgie, run out
and sweep the snow off the front
step, and then go to school. Stia v
over and then
driven out .
the Oe'hs
Three Antenna Airmea Rears Ruby
From Kerne.
!..n. Aug. A Nom special
to-the i4m ff ays the three
America army airplane have reached
Ruby from Nome on their return flig'tif
to Nea York. ' ap St. Hair Street.
ih plane number I. bad to retain to
Vm after irm; teu rf
slight ergioe treble.
I' r
The Joy Of A
Perfect Skin
V - Know the joy and"
i hamine that rwiMi
coe4thru rossrsunt Jj
J, a akin of punty ana J
ccauty. t ne soft, c 3
ubhed appearance it 2
cm brines out vour
natural beauty to its f ull-
et in oe ewer 70
uying the Seen
and the Unseen
It is easy to judge the size and quality of a
visible commodity. There are certain rec
ognized standards that have been universally
accepted to which purchased articles may be
With invisible commodities, such as a pub
lication's circulation, the matter is not so sim
ple. It is only recently that a definite meas
urement has been obtained.
The A. B. C. now furnishes a recognized
standard by which circulation may be meas
ured. A publication's distribution can now
be as accurately gauged as any other pur
chased commodity.
The BARRE DAILY TIMES' circulation
is measured by the A. B. C. In buying adver
tising space in its columns, you receive dol-lar-for-dollar

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