Newspaper Page Text
Jirc: BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., THURSDAY, JULY 28, 1021.
Ss Homer Fitts Co., I mc. "The Store Where Quality Counts" . This Store Offers You Many Timely Economies for Friday and Saturday - That Mean Real Money-Saving Opportunities "The following items represent but, a small quota of the many, many savings to be found throughout the store and on each and every one we . invite you to share the money-saving advantages of these special values. 75c Batiste Bloomers Extra size, made of good quality Pink Batiste Special Price 59c each : 8c Spopl Cotton Mercerized finish, Black and White, in size 50 only. Special Price 5cfa spool $1.25 Porch Aprons Made of pretty Percales, rick-rack trimed, there styles. Special Price 95c each 50c Brassieres Mesh and . Lace Net, in White and Pink; sizes 32 to 42. Special Price 39c each . $2.50" Hand Bags 1 Puritan shape, real leather, nicely lined Special Price $1.98 each . - '-, 39c, Turkish Towels , Plain White, good size and extra heavy. Special Price 25c each Our Entire Stock of Children's Colored Socks Reduced for Clearance The assortment includes plain shades and colored tops in sizes from 5 to 9V. Here's an opportunity to buy for the rest of the Stim mei and save money. 39c Children's Socks Reduced to 75c and 59c . Children's Socks Reduced to 39c a pair 29c a pair Children's Organdy Dresses Sizes 2 to 6 years; regular prices $2.98 to $o.98, rfr rtr t- reduced Pcr LCIU WEAR TOO SMALL SHOES. . People's Feet Haye Degenerated to Amazing Degree. Cleveland, July ".28. Thousands of children become mental defectives from .injury to the neck at birth, Ir. Ray mond W. Railey of Philadelphia de clared at the osteopathic convention "lere to-day. These rates can only be .cured by osteopathic adjustment of the rte k, he said. Osteopathic clinics for the free treat ment of these cases are to be estab lished all over the country, Dr. Bailey ; announced. In this way, it is said, thousands of defective minds will be . rltored to efficiency. There ia nothing complex in deter mining aa casual factors these feeble minded rtasee, the various displace ments in the bones of the neck dating . bick to the birth period, Dr. Bailey e- , plained. I)r. R. Kendrick Rmitn f Bo-ton de clared that feet have degenerated to an amaxinff degree among civilized peo ple as a result of wearing shoes. "When you compare the city man's foot with that of the naked savage it can hardly be recognized a the same anatomiia'l feature," Dr. Smith said. He criticised people for wearing shoe which are too small and iirtred the wearing of shoes which are straight on the inner edge. DEATH ENDS PROSECUTION. J. Henry Albert Was Being Tried Un der Espionage Act. Portland. Ore., July 2R. J Henry Albers, a retired millionaire miller of Portland, whose conviction on the charge of violation of the espionage act was ret aside recently by the Unit ed States supreme court, and a re-trial ot the case ordered, died yesterday of paralysis. LIQUOR SUPPLANTS OPIUM General la China, Declares Consul Gale. of opium falls off, according to a re port to the commerce department to day from Conul General William H. Gale at Hong Kong. The net revenue collected in Hong Kong from liquor duties and licensed warehouses during 102O, Mr. (Jale said, was $779.0(10 compared with 73!).0O0 in 1910, while the revenue from the opium monopoly in was $4,300,000 as compared with tfS.ROO.OOO during 1919. Washinuton. I). C. Jul 28. More liquor is going into China as the use' 'CHOLERA OlJ DECLINE. Notable Decrease in Spread Reported in Moscow. Riga, July 28. Noticeable decreases in the spread of cholera during the past fortnight are reported in the Mos cow Pravda. No new outbreaks of the disease have been reported in Moscow, and Petro- gral, according to I'ravda. now is con sidered sate, as only six new cases were reported ia aa many smontha. Cool weather ia said to have aided in re strict ing the epidemic's spread. v BOYS' SUITS Some Boys Suits, guaranteed quality, that we can sell you for $3.00, $6.00, $7.50, $80 and $10.00. It will pay .you to look them over. The; " T r-. . , . .-, jsiaica ronciave 01 jm. ai- sj; m-mni inmiiiai rniri , i. K. T., Thursday, July 28, at 1:30 o'clock. Per order E. C. The Annual Yearning. "I must draw the line somewhere,"' said'the man with the attack of fishing fever. Boston Transcript. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. FOR SALE Cii-mmi cottar with ns and fcuikttn lot within fUc tain. vW walk mi Wells a !awiaMi u.rrr. Wetotemllei aaMrava Mrs. Mary M. Mr. T. lSa-WrtHterrille. Vl I1t WANTED TO UV-S r 1 i, tin tun: ma he frvak nr aW la fnha mf moan, flibrt H taherrulia test. Lta IWr trand. Rim, Tl. 41S-M. FOR SALE Mt rWaa fnrntturv. .tcn-e. a airrie. ia rs BARRE DAILY TIMES THURSDAY, JULY 28, 1921. The Vcathar. Local thunder showers this after' noon; partly cloudy to night and Fri day; somewhat lower temperature; fresh westerly winds. MONTPELIER au TALK OF THE TOWN A regular meeting of ' St. John's court, (.'. O. F., Thursday evening. All cars stop at Marvin's for Clan picnic, Saturday, at Caledonia park, adv. Something to interest everyone at jCIan picnic, Caledonia park; Saturday. adv. James Devers has left for Qtiincy, Mass., to spend hia vacation with rel atives there. Paul Reghini returned this morning to hia work in Detroit, after passing his vacation in Barre. i Herman Davis of 157 Washington street left this morning for Boston, with his small aon, whom he is taking there for treatment, t Notice to Clansmen: The financial secretary will be at the clan room on Thursday and Friday evenings at the regular time, but not Saturday. Clan Ladies' wishing to donate home made candy for the Ladies' Auxiliary tall at the clan picnic are asked to bring same to park or call (i-U-W or 7H1-YV. : The mission circle of the I'niveraal ist church will meet with Mrs. Brooks, Camp street, to-morrow, Friday, after non, at 2:30 o'clock. Ladies come pre pared to sew. Rheumatism is increasingly preva lent this year. This explains the un usually large demand K. A, Drown & Co. ha for Rheuma, the one remedy for rheumatism sold on guarantee, adv. t'tftygt ock dans halles lordagen den 30 July kl 11 formiddagen l Dewey park. Gemensamt - of Sjukforenigarna ! Barre ock Montpelier. Kaffee amor gasar laskdrveker ock sigarer serveras. Fritt ; Intrade. adv. Miss Minnie Ironside, who' was called here from Bethlehem, .X. H by the death of her father, Alex.,: Iranslde, re turned to the "city of hotels" this morning to resume duties as a wait ress at the Sinclair house. -,' The attraction at the Park theatre to-day is Billie Burke in "The Edu cation of Elizabeth;" also "Out of the Night," comedy, and Pathe Review. To-morrow, Mae Marsh will be shown in "The Little Fraid ; Lady ;" , also "Rube and RoUiers," comedy, and In ternational News weekly. adv. The intense heat of this morning had its effect upon. the rails of the Barre 4 Montpelier Traction & Power Co. on a curve opposite the Jones, brothers' plant and ia believed to have been the cause of spreaded rails and two de railed trollery cars. The main line car, due in Barre at !0i30, with Motorman IJeorge Howe and Conductor William Somerville, left the rails at the same spot that a derailment occurred on last Sunday afternoon. According to a latr ! report, a Washington st. car had like- wise leu inc rails near mis pnr, fi noon to-day the trolley car service was crippled and workmen dependent upon them were compelled to walk to their homes. Regular meeting of Barre chapter. No. 498, Women of Mooseheart Legion, Thursday ever ning, July 28, at 7 o'clock. All members requested to be pres ent. L. Steward, recorder. City Council Hears Receiver Volholm of the Trolley Company., ' At 'the mtwting of Montpelier city council heJd last evening II. J. Vol holm, "receiver, and II. C. Shurtlcff, his attorney, appeared before the council asking tho council to help in improving the financial condition of the road by recommending to the voters that the fare be increased to seven cents in each town or city and that the wotkine- men's tickets bn eliminated from the j pyscnt tnincliiKC. I ne court lias or-1 dcred this eliminated but it was! brought to the attention of their attor ney tnat it eotiiu not ne none as ine voters controlled that. Considerable was said about the matter. Letters, that had passed be tween the council and the receiver, were read showing that the council had given notice of work it is about to do and the receiver ' also asked that re-1 lief from the payment of a portion of j the paving job bp. given. It was esti-1 mated that if the seven-cent fare In leach town Is allowed the road would increase its income .about $1,000 a month and, therefore, lie able to meet more of its obligations. F'igiirea showed that in the last year only three months had shown a profifwhile the deficit has been larger since the receiver was appointed, due to the expenditures he had to make to get the road back in shape. It was found that the removal of the Seminary hill car has reduced the receipts , one-half. Mr. f Volholm urged that jitneys be licensed. A peti tion of some 300 persons appeared ask ing that the Seminary hil car be oper ated. Aldernian Lillie wanted to know if the council could expect the company to pay for its portion of the paving job promptly and both the receiver and hia attorney urged that, according to the statutes, the Stewart claim has i priority right. It was brought out I that the traction company pass 1.4 K. W. for power while the other commer cial rate is much higher. S. H. Mills said that what tho people want is serv ice and that they are willing to pay for it, if they get it, hut they have not had it and, therefore, they complain. He urged eight -cent fares and then give service and suggested that possi bly the people would rather pay ten cents if they could know that they would have service. He recalled that when he caniie to Montpelier U cost 25 cents to ride to Barre and that things have changed and have in creased in expenses. He could not see how the road rmld-he operated with out a sufficient , ompensation The council will meet the representatives of Barre city and Berlin Aug 2, if agreeable to these persons, on the mat ter and then a report to the chancellor will be Wade Aug. 9. Albert Wheeler appeared with a grievance because he did not get work from the'.City. He claimed storage ifn a road, macnine and tne desire oi a new plow and the council directed him to send in his bill. Earl Hayden, district highway com missioner, appeared asking the council where it was going to spend the state permanent road money. The council, al though it had not recorded its vote, had agreed to place it on State street. He objected and urged at considerable length that he Wanted it f.pent on Ber lin street. It was.brought out by Alder man Lillie that Montpelier" people were not in favor of it there but that some of the 1 raveling public wanted it on Berlin side. Alderman killie thought Montpelier should be allowed to spend the money where In the council's opin ion it was most needed. He was sup ported by "Alderman Carpenter. Inci dentally, it was understood last year that if the council expended tthe mon ey on the concrete road in State street the approval of continuing the work in that street' would be received this UMOM PRY (GOODS CO.- SERVICE-SATISFACTION Vacattnosu Toggery ail Jelly-Pnces COOL, COMFORTABLE APPAREL FOR THESE WARM SUMMER ; , DAYS Voile, Eotted Swiss and Organdie Dresses all at 25 discount New Fine Madras Stripe Apron Dresses, price at .$1.50 Bathing Suits, Bathing Caps, Silk Hosiery, Best Values You've se.u from ' ' 59c up And Remember Every Suit and Coat in our Stock is Cut to Quick Clear ance prices. . s THE UNION DRY GOODS COMPANY ' HI of improving the Heaphy crossing on the Middlesex road. The state is will ing to expend some money and he wanted to know how much the coun- i-il would expena. inese maiicrs fit lett unsettled. The council had an exec utive session and then recorded the ac ceptance of Bingham street and a street from Main to Woodrow avenue and named it Merrill terrace. year Mr. Hayden brought up the matter M. O. Morse, grand chancellor com mander of the Knights of Pythias, and Frank Whittaker, grand keeper of rec ord and seal, met members of Mont pelier lodge last evening, relative to the arrangements for the annual grand lodge session Aug. 24. The Dokies will have a session the-night before while the Pvthian Temple will give a recep tion the same evening. James Dobbs was a visitor in St. Johnsbury yesterday. The city has bought a new cement mixer, having sold the one bought by the former council to the town of Strafford. For sale: Victor phonograph, , with records. 132 Main street. R. F. Carpenter of Littleton, N. H., and Steven McDonald are helping out at the American Kxpress office dur ing the summer rush. Some of the stonesheda closed this morning on account of the hot weath er. Fish and Oame Commissioner Shel don has made arrangements to restock the stream near Quechee with steel head and brown trout. Recently the fih in those waters were killed by a deposit of dye in the stream. Publicity Director W. H. Crockett of the I'siiversity of Vermont was in the city yesterday. Thirty-eight units of the Woman's Auxiliary of the American Legion, rep resenting 1500 Vermont women, will send delegates to tht. Legion conven tion at Rutland Sept. (1 and 7. They will elect officers for the ensuing year and choose delegates for the national convention in Kansas City. The Auxil iary is growing rapidly and embraces every section of Vermont. L. E. Rickard, operator, has report ed at the secretary of state's office a minor accident to one of the Cen tral .Motor company's cars on July 22. Mrs. James O'Brien of Springfield is visiting Mrs. Thomas MeMahon. In probate court to-day Ralph M. Hoyt of Cabot was appointed admin istrator of the estate of Kelsey P. Freeman, late of Cabot. Arthur C. Til den of Barre settled his final account as guardian of Margaret Matson of Barre. At the office of Adjutant General Johnson everything was quiet to-day in regard to the strike of the Inter national Taper company employes at Bellows Falls. General Johnson is op timistic over conditions in the troubled territory. HORSE USED RAILROAD TRACK Driver, After V:7) Wtak ankles that turn easilt and heels that wear uneven ly art evidence of fool trouble. They indicate that one of more bones have been forced out of their natural position. This usually sets up a pain ful pressure and eventual! J leads to serious disability. When the bones are restored h their proper position, the pain instantly slops. Com fortably keeping them them makes the relief permanent o uou walk like ilris IF your ankles roll inward or you wear out your heels unevenly even if pain has not begun your feet need help. Sufferers from foot troubles caused by painful callouses, weak or fallen arches and distorted heel bones are invited to come and see the . .Wizard Foot Expert At Our Store Today We have secured the services of a Foot Relief Expert trained In the Wizard System of Foot Correction. Let him examine your stockinged foot free of charge. His skilled examination and recom mendation, may not only bring immediate relief but prevent serious disability later. This store is headquarters for the famous Throwing Down His Cnarles Cheney. Just what frightened the big black horse owned by Charles Cheney, a west hill farmer, yesterday afternoon as he was about to feed him in the yard of tbe Kempton grist mill on South Main street is not known, but wha resulted became real evident. Mr. Chenei', an qjderly man, had replaced the horse's bridle with a halter and as me ugni express wagon, which was attached to the horse, cramped the wheels against the wagon a grating sound was made and the animal started to run. Mr. Cheney clung to the halter and in so doing was pulled under the horse, the wagon passing over him after his head hit a stone near the wagon shed near the Kempton mill off South Main street. The horse then proceeded between the Kempton building and wagon shed to the railroad track, madly dashing up the railroad track with the light wag on behind him. The horse and vehicle same onto South Main street at the Trow A Holden railroad crossing, nar rowly missing collision with the Cadil lac car of George Straifon. At the gas oline tank .of McCarthy i Brigham's paint shop the wagon struck the Ford truck of the city water department, rutting a rear tire The impact threw the horse to the pavement and before the could regain his feet Bert Webber i . i r . 1 . . ... i: - ana iviiniim .icv-arinv, manumit iimi by, 'gained control of him. Meanwhile Mr. Cheney bad been found unconcious under the shed by Mr. Kempton and Malcolm Mclnnis. with two scalp wounds bleeding pro fusely. Dr. A. E. Lazell was summoned and, after reviving him and making an etamination for broken bones, caused him to be removed to bis home in an automobile. The extent of Mr. Cheney's injuries were' unknown, he being badly bruised about the body and head. The horse was apparently uninjured though the wagon shafts had been de molished when the horse fell to the pavement; the cross bar and whiffletree were broken and parts of the harness damaged by entanglement about the horse's legs when he fell. Mr. Webber rode the horse to the Cheney farm, parts of the' wagon and its contents be ing collected along the street and rail road track by people who had wit nessed the runaway. L0UVIAN LIBRARY STARTED. Will Replace the Building Destroyed Bj$ Germans. Louvain, Belgium, July 28 (By the Associated Press). The cornerstone of tthe new library of the University of Louvain, planned as a gift of the Amer ican people to the people of Belgium, was laid with elaborate ceremony here to-dav. . The reading of a message from Pres ident Harding was a feature of the exercises which were attended by King Albert, who delivered an address pre ceding the laying of the stone, as did" Cardinal Mercier, the primate of Bel gium, former President Poincare -of France and Premier Carton De Wiart of Belgium. The building will replace the world famous library of Louvain, destroyed by the German army in its invasion of Belgium in 1014. BALL SCHEDULE DISRUPTED By Absence of Eight White Sox Off to Testify. Chicago-, July 2R. With eight mem bers of the Chicago White Sox tear speeding from Washington to Chicago to testify in the baseball trial, Fresi dent Ban Jdhnson of the American . league was expected to decide to-dayl whether the rest of the Washington! Chicago aeries, and possibly the News York -Chicago series, should be post: poned owing to the absence of Chicago players. i While fhis Is an eventuality thai has been feared since it was announced that most of the White Sox who par ticipated in the lfll!) world's aerie would lie cslled to testify, it did nt seem so serious to-day as might b supposed. The summoning of the eight men yet leaves the Sox plenty of material "to put up a stiff fight with say Ameri can League club. The Woman's . --Arxe opr APCH fjr BUILDERS find HEEL. LEVELERS These all-hat her no metal devices are made to relieve foot dis comforts caused by callouses, lowered arches, distorted heel bones, etc. When properly fitted, they restore the bones to their natural position and thus remove the pressure and cause of pain. They are comfortably worn in the shoe and afford instant and lasting relief. Tilden Shoe Company Ready-to-Wear Shop Lovely New Frock Attractive in Mode As Well As Smartly Tailored Along Correct New Lines Fascinating is the only word to describe the loveliness of these Dresses modeled in Canton Crepe, Foiret Twill, Tri- cotine and Satin. x Your Size and Trice is Here. Special Showing of Hats Friday and Saturday The Mrs. Shepard Co., Inc. "No Fly" Cow Spray Guaranteed to give satisfaction Will not discolor white cattle. Price $1.25 per gallon C W. Averill & Co. at II (irantta strart. IHts IOK SALE -a I frvsh nm. Iwn- K-'1" p. ejfflf r.rt : atae vnt t kmy In-e Iwi'tt: B. F. Pai Tnr Hit. T.l-Sla-W. lie WASTED AT OSCT,A wnaa enr. r4 f; Baarraft Ian. Datafcetd. Vt. ll.ll k ANTED A man art arawn4 NM : BanrrrfT Inn. Msmftrli Vt IHtl FVVNDCan ta 'aatannH aa Usk ; ranrr can fca a4 sbc wf arirc fW tfcar aa. , 1,U Frank McWhorter Co. tmp 7VYCfSttAtTOKi " 3 187 North Main St. Barre, Vt