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Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont • 11

Location:
Rutland, Vermont
Issue Date:
Page:
11
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

RUTLAND DAILY HERALD. TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 19 16. Hi WAR LIQUOR LAW IK BRITAIN A SUCCESS CIVILIANS CAN GET WARSHIP TRAINING JERSEYMAN PLANS SEA TREASURE QUEST i -i Public Drunkenness Reduced 50 Per Cent in Period of Nine Months. Cakes, piespastry the very names tempt the appetite. And when they are shortened with Cot-iolene the natural flavor and healthful goodness become even more tempting.

Cottolene blends so perfectly with the flour and other ingredients that the results are most gratifying. Cottolene for 11 your frying, shortening and cake-making. Yoor grocer will supply you regularly. It is packed in nails of vmnous sizes for your convenience. GBO FAIR BANK c6mpawt i Atlantic Reserve Fleet Will Be Used for Cruise of i Volunteer Reserves.

Harry Bowdoin Hopes to Find 1 20,000.000 Lost in Ocean in Sth Century. uittfiiirir.tu iiinlnirtiiiill ihttliliittiltiuiiiiiiiit IfflONT Ml AND NOTES state normal school at Kalamazoo. This is the first time that a woman has been engaged as principal of a Vermont normal school. The board of education also made arrangements for a conference of the school superintendents of the state to be held at the university of Vermont, July 10 to 15. Oceans, sunk March 1, 11.

21 had on board $5,000,000 in gold stiver, part of a loan to China Lusitania, torpedoed May 7, 12 miles south of Kinsale. Ireland. 270 feet of water: about $1,000,000 gold and jewelry and several in securities aboard. Islander, sunk in 32o feet of near Juneau. Alaska, with 12,2 Klondike gold.

Pewabiae. sunk in Lake Huron. 1 feet of water, with $800,000 in trw sure aboard. General Grant wrecked on coast of Auckland Islands tn 1866. in $0 of water; carried $15,000,000 In bars and bullion.

Alphonse, sunk off Porto Gondo ltk $400,000 in Spanish coin. Skyro. sunk in 240 feet of water off Cape Finisterre with $500,000 in silver bars. Kamilla Mitchell, lost on the Lea-conns Rock, near Shanghai, with specie worth $700,000. pari of which has been recovered.

Flagship Florentia. lost in Tobermory Bay. off west coast of Scotland, with $15,000,000. Mr. Bowdoin also referred to the Spanish galleon Santa Margarita, which in 1597 sailed from Santo Domingo with $7,006,000 on board and was wrecked in Mona Passage near Porto Rico.

Her location was discovered in 1908 and a group of Harvard men sailed on a yacht they bought to salvage her. They were wrecked in May. 1908, in almost the same spot, and gave up. He said his attention was also upon the famed fleet of 17 Spanish galleons which in 1702, convoyed by French and Spanish warships, took from South American and the West Indies accumulated treasure of $140,000,000. the Dutch and English fleets set out to capture the galleons and attacked the treasure ships in Vigo Bay.

Spain. The Spaniards sunk the galleons. Six of the galleons, Mr. Bowdoin said, being in shalow water, were raised and about $20,000,000 recovered, but the others, containing $120,000,000. being sunk in more than 200 feet of water, still rested at the bottom of Vigo Bay waiting for a man in his iron diving suit.

grief Stater Items Culled From Varh ous Local Sources of Information. present method of admistiation cen fail to realize how ineffective and extravagant tbe present mode of retailing alcohol to the public, is. said Lord DAbernon, and it is probable tjhat the same argument bolds good ih a sense also in the United States and Canada. I mean the corresponding excess of temptation resulting. Profits Involved.

Licensed houses are not only too numerous from the standpoint of public order and the police we all seem to realize that but They somehow fail to realize that they are too numerous from the point of trade efficiency. They should be made to see that the same net profit could be realized from licensed houses reduced in number by 50 to 40 per cent. Reformers have talked so much about the swollen profits of the brewing trade that many brewers here fall to realize how small their profits are in comparison with the enormous turnover involved. Undoubtedly if there were less extravagant competition and a little more Intelligent adjustment and organization gross receipts which exceed the takings of all of the railways in the kingdom by 50 per cent, should afford a very different, net result from that now' attained. "Out of $930,000,000, some are absorbed by taxation.

The cost of materials and manufacture does not exceed $200,000,000 leaving about $410,000,000 for retail expenditure and for profit too much of the former and not enough of the latter. There Is a large margin for economy without detriment to anybody. More Breweries Than Needed. Apart from the cost of maintaining inefficient public houses to the certain prejudice of public order and the Increase intermperance. large sums are frittered away by unnecessary transport.

A brewery in the east of I London has a few houses in the west and vice versa, each having to send wagons to carry beer an return empties. In outlying cities conditions in this respect are even worse. Railways are blocked by necessary carriages of beer that under more intelligent administration of the trade would never leave "its own district. Brew'eries are far too numerous tor economy and standing charges would be largely reduced by amalgamation into up-to-date-establishments. The object of reform should be not to hit the brewer and distiller, but to get better results from them.

And that is possible only if a broad view is taken of their position, if their difficulties are recognized, and if their co-opera- tion is secured in modifying the pres-i ent position and effecting economies in the existing wildly extravagant sys-i tem which is I he wort sort of a sys-: tem for the temperance cause. Wrk on the dam at West Dum-menton has been suspended on account of high water. Wilbur Towle of South Franklin has purchased the farm of Amos Gereau in Berkshire, locally known as the Phelps place. The consideration was about $5000. Relief for Sugaring Accident Victim.

hile assisting in gathering sap in the sugar place of Fred Waldo. April .3, Norman Hill of Chelsea had his left leg broken about three inches above the knee. The sled on which he was standing slid around and threw him between the galvanized Iron gathering tub and a tree, crushing his leg. He was alone but John Clough the hired man, in another part of the woods, heard him call for help and came and managed to lift the heavy tub two-thirds full of sap and release the victim. Mr.

Hill and family have been given over $100 by sympathizing friends. New York, May 1. Following the announcement that weathy New York men bad formed a corporation it sab vage ships sunk at tea, Harry L. Bowdoin of Bayonne. N.

has issued a statement that a company, of which he is the president, had been incorporation for a similar purpose. Mr. Bowdoin said that because of the invention of a deep-sea diving apparatus which his company controlled, he believed hit concern, the Deep Sea Salvage Corporation, would be able to work at depths of 600 feet, while the company, the New York corporation, says its present equipment guarantees work at a depth of 300 feet, although It hopes- eventually to go much deeper. Mr. Bowdoin said that the Merritt-Chapman Wrecking Company would mrnish the ships and men for the salvage work as soon as his company was ready to place the new appartus In their bands.

Tbe Bowdoin apparatus is based upon a sheet-iron armor suit which, he says, will enable divers to work at a depth of 600 feet for four or five hours. At present 10 or 15 minutes at 250 feet is a strain on the diver wearing the present appartus used for diving work. Our patents give us a monopoly of all diving operations below 135 feet, thus securing to us a virgin field below this depth in pearl and sponge fishing, and the recovery of the enormous amount of treasure lost in shipwreck, he said. The possibility of profit from the recovery of these valuables is beyond calculation. Mr.

BcJwdoin said that his company had a factory at Suffern, N. where it would soon begin the manufacture oi the special appartus to be used. The prospectus of tbe New Jersey company says: The Deep Sea Sal- age Corporation has been organized to construct and operate a metal diving suit to be used for deep sea diving. locating and recovering specie and other valuables contained in the cargoes of sunken ships at depths which it has been impossible to reach with the diving apparatus ordinarily in use. Mr.

Bowdoin pointed out that the average number of vessels wrecked along the coast of the United States was 100 a year. He said the value of vessels and cargoes annually lost on the British coast was $45,000,000. Mr. Bowdoin then a list of the vessels and the treasures that went down with them which he hope? he can recover. Among them were: Merida, sunk in collision with the Admiral Farragut, Mayl2 ,1911, 65 miles east of Cape Charles in 300 feet of water; has cargo, $500:000 in silver bars.

$300,000 in gold and about $2.00,000 valuables in pursers safe. Vermont Veteran Dead. Edwin Jones, aged 72 years, died Friday night at the soldiers home in Bennington. The funeral was held In Montpelier on Monday. Mr.

Jones enlisted twice during the Civil war first in the 13th Vermont infantry and later in the 3rd Vermont battery, his regiments taking part in the battle of Gettysburg end the Wilderness campaign. Mr. Jones railroaded in the West for a number of years. He was for several years baggagemaBter at the Central Vermont station in Montpelier, going from there to Rutland. He went to the soldiers home last Monday.

LIBRARIANS WILL MEET IN BRANDON Now York, May 1. Commander R. K. Crank. U.

S. in charge of the Navy Publicity bureau in New York, has issued a circular of information concerning tbe naval practice cruise tor civilians, which tbe navy department has authorized. The cruise will begin on August 15 next and will last until September 12. The battleships of the Atlantic reserve fleet will be used, to be allotted according to tbe number of recruits accepted in each naval recruiting district. Each man accepted by tbe naval officers in charge of the district when be reports on board ship will be called upon to deposit $30, which will cover the expenses of the cruise, including subsistance and clothing.

In the event the cost is under that sum tbe difference will be returned at the end of the cruise. Application for enlistment for the cruise must be in the hands of the proper naval officers by June 1 next. The objects of the cruise as stated in the naval order are as follows: To help equip properly qualified men to act as reserves in time of war or national emergency, by giving them a course of training on warships under naval officers and under naval discipline. To foster a patriotic spirit and give to civilians some knowledge of the navy and the naval requirements of the country. To interest civilians in naval matters so that by taking future courses of training and by study many can qualify for acting commissions after taking the necessary examination.

All recruits must be American citizens between the ages of 19 and 45 years, and must be able to pass a prescribed physical examination. An applicant must be able to demonstrate to the satisfaction of the recruiting officer that he possesses some nautical knowledge or experience, or that he has had some technical training which would fit him for service in the navy. These qualifications are, under-graduate or graduate Of a college, university or technical school, experience as pilot or pilots apprentice, service in the merchant marine, or six months of experience, or its equivalent, in any one of the following trades: Machinist, boilermaker, plumber, shipfitter, coppersmith, carpenter, electrician, engineer, fireman, telegrapher or radio operator. The following outline of the cruise has been approved by the secretary of the navy: "A portion of the day will be given up to the study of special subjects, which will be largely optional, so that recruits who have aptitude for or knowledge of such subjects as navigation, signaling, radio work, steam, or In a Maori Wooing House. electrical engineering, may have Among tbe Maoris sometimes in tbe an opportunity to specialize.

Boat whare matoro (tbe wooing house), a drill will be given and landings made, building in which the young of botb and recruits will be taught, the manual sexes assembled for play, songs, of arms and military formations. Dur-dances. there would be at stated ing the final week of the cruise the times a meeting. When tbe fires burn-1 ships will return to the naval districts ed low a girl would stand up in the whence they came, and, in addition to dark and say: I love So-and-so. the courses of instruction, recruits want him for my husband.

if be will be given a general idea of their coughed (sign of assent) or said Yes own naval district and its defensive it was well; if only dead silence she problems, covered her head with her robe and During the final week residents was ashamed. This was not often, as of the district who own yachts or mo-she generally bad managed to ascer- tor boats which would be useful as tain, either by her own inquiry or by auxiliaries in time of war will be sending a girl friend, if the proposal given an opportunity to operate in con-was acceptable. On the other band, junction with the ships. I hey will be sometimes a mother would attend and given as much instruction as possible say. I want So-and-so for my son.

th handling of their boats in the The Babys Room. For the wee baby nursery room, separate from the bring apartments of the family is especially important, Quiet, sunshine and good air are first requisites for tbe childs well being. and these are not easily secured when he is moved hither and thither to ferent parts of the dwelling as suits the convenience of his plders. The din and 'clatter and bustle of work and the confusion of movements, sights and noises are bewildering and harmful to the little ones sensitive nerves and brain. Good Health.

Seeing a runaway colt dashing for the window of Blakelys drug store in Montpelier Tot Milo, boy, sat on the animal's head as it tumbled and held it until help came. The Potato Growers association of Randolph Center has added an exchange to its activities and voted to be incorporated and to purchase a potato planter, sprayer and digger at once. The May festival at Springfield will be participated in by 150 school Children Wednesday afternoon, with dances and drills. The proceeds are to go toward equipment for the two public playgrounds to be maintained there this summer. Much mystery has followed the death of Joseph Felch, who was found dead in his sugar house Sunday morning.

April 23, in Waits River, with a bullet wound in the temple and while it was at first reported a cash of suicide later reports indicate that idea has been abandoned and authorities are making thorough investigation. A Connecticut River Power company wire carrying 2300 volts broke pear the car barn in Centerville near Brattleboro early Saturday morning. The crew of the second car from West Brattleboro found ir broken and arranged for a guard to warn people away until repairs could be made. (Special to The Herald.) Brandon, May The librarians of Rutland county will hold a meeting gt the Brandon library Wednesday. The morning session opens at 10 o'clock with greeting by F.

H. Farrington. The general theme of the program will be The Library and the Community. There will be talks by Mrs. C.

M. Winslow of Brandon. Mrs. Ernest Hitchcock of Pittaford. Miss Alfa Chalmers of Rutland.

Prof. 8. F. Emerson of Burlington, Superintendent B. C.

Douglas of Brandon, Miss May Man-ley of Pittsford, Miss Lucy Cheney of Rutland. Mrs. F. C. Partridge of Froctor and Mrs.

W. F. Daggett of Proctor. Each talk will be followed by a general discussion. The librarian and trustees of the Brandon free library will ehtertain the delegates at dinner.

All interested in library work are invited to attend. in Bennington. Henry White, who was for a number of years the American ambassador to Italy, was in Bennington on Friday. Mr. White made the trip from Stockbridge by automobile for the purpose of leasing a summer residence at Old Bennington for the coming season.

If suitable quarters can be secured he plans to come here with his family as soon as weather moderates. Mr. White was much pleased with the surroundings of Old Bennington. The former ambassador was a personal friend of the late Governor McCullough of North Bennington. For 15 years he was connected with the American legation in London and was located in the English capital at the time the late E.

J. Phelps was minister. to England. dlf-; Frederic CL Adams of Brattleboro given Brattleboro lodge No. 102, F.

and A. a set of solid silver wpiare and compass, in memory of his father, Leroy F. Adams. The insignia are handsome in design and suitably engraved. They were made in Vaughan Burnetts work rooms, even to the melting of the silver.

London, April 15. (Corses pondence of the Associated Press.) The res of the resolute methods aplied by land to the regulation of drink prl lem nine months ago, after the first iessons of the wars demands had beftn learned, are discussed in an interview with a correspondent of The Associated Press by Lord DAbernon, chairman of the Central Liquor Traffic Control Board, the organization having the work In hand. Briefly, in areas accounting for 29 out of the 43 million population over which the board has extended its influence it has reduced public drunkenness roughly by 50 per cent. The new regulations however, will not extend beyond England, Scotland and Wales. One of Lord DAbernons most striking statements was his forecast that were tbe problem of intemperance attacked with vigor and skill three fourths of the drink evil might never recur.

Convictions on Decrease. That of course is one mans opinion only, he emphasized, but I believe it is fully jutified in the light of -what we have been fortunate enough to learn. I dont want to make the mistake of painting the picture in too rosy a light. There is certainly a tremendous work ahead, even though the mists do appear to be parting some. Bear in mind that prohibition, as I understand its application in the United States and Canada is largely rural, while these figures I have given refer to the cities.

They compare with your and the Canadian claims in the prohibition areas of reductions of about 66 per cent. One of the first points to bear in mind in grasping the situation here is ttat in the years immediately preceding the outbreak of the war both the consumption of alcohol and the number of convictions for public drunkenness were steadily increasing. Reflected in Trade. Also, in the past good trade has always coincided with an increase in consumption of alcohol. It is disappointing, therefore, to realize that in 1910-14 increased taxation of alcohol, the temperance propaganda, and the licensing regulations in force, which heretofore had resulted in an average annual diminution of about 1000 licenses, had not been sufficient to counteract the influence of good trade and high wages.

In attempting to present a fair reflection of the situation, however, I must give you a brighter side of the picture. This concerns the highly gratifying readiness with which the public has shown itself willing to as-site in seeing that all should conform to the drastfc regulations of the phst nine months. You may contribute this truly remarkable attitude, I believe.to the publics belief that the restrictions are in reality war necessities, and their willingness in a great crisis to subserve personal convenience to riational efficiency. Dilution of Spirits. Among the public at large it is remarkable also that there is widespread and practically general approval of such provisions as that prohibiting treating.

When a law interfering with a right as sacred to the Englishman's sense of personal liberty as that of treating is not only accepted but welcomed by a large portion of the populace, you may see how the nation is welded to win the war. Likewise the law that prohibits the extension of credit in alcohol sales and that permitting the dilution of spirits, have not only been aproved, but elided little or no criticism. It is true, of course that more difference exists regarding the restriction of hours. The board has attempted to confine the consumption of alcohol to hours conflicting least with the working day coinciding best with ordinary meal hours. Lord Dbernon Directs Board.

One of the best outward results of the boards work is the reduction in the number of conviction for drunkenness with aggravations, aggravations usualy representing disorder and assault. The reduction in the number of these cases has been even greater than in the number of simple drunkenness. While not explained this feature is proving of vast interest to all students of the problem. "We are not only pleased to note the reduction in public intemperance and of convictions referred to, but to observe that they have been steadily maintained in areas in which our orders are in force, there having been no falling back from the best level reached. The government's success in inducing Lord D'Abernon to assume the direction of the important and pressing work confronting the liquor traffic board was considered a good omen from the start.

He is one of the best known trade and financial experts of the empire. He is also now chairman of the Dominions Royol Trade Commission, and has been governor of the Imperial Ottoman Bank at Constantinople and financial advisor of the Egyptian government, as well as the holder of other appointments of distribution. Reducing Drinking Place. Curious as jt may seem, one of his slogans is that much may be done for the cause of temperance by placing the liquor traffic on a better financial basis. The true inwardness of this idea is that by consolidation of brewing interests and the reduction in thfc number of public houses or saloon-', the temptation to drink will be correspondingly reduced.

"No one who has closely studied the Sasu Pra 1 T(ome Dress Jjgssons Prepared Especially For This NeSfspaver by Pictorial Revicnt Boys Charged With Stealing Copper. (Special to The Herald.) St. Albans, May 1. F. C.

Wilkinson, general manager of the St. Albans and Swanton Trtction company, notified Deputy Sheriff L. P. Martin this afternoon that boys were stealing copper from car tracks on the Highgate road. WThen the boys saw Martin coming ihey ran but he caught thorn and they are in jail tonight awaiting hearing Tuesday morning.

It is alleged they were stealing copper used in connecting the rails. The boys are Elmer Shappy. 16, Arthur Losev, 14, and Edward Nosted, 13 years old. Republicans Must Write in Names. The time for filling petitions for placing the names of candidates upon the presidential ballot closed Tuesday.

As predicted, only one name will be printed upon. the that of President Woodrow Wilson, against whom there is no opposition in the democratic party. The only way that republicans can express their preference will be by writing in the names of the candidate or by the use of stickers, the attorney-general having ruled that teth these methods are permissible. Pretty and Unpretentious. If not acceptable there was generally mocking, and she was told to let tbe young people have their house (the wooing house) to themselves.

capacities for which they are best suited, and it is hoped that sub marines may be available against which offensive and defensive tactics may be practiced. It is probable that the ships for receiving these volunteer recruits will be stationed at Portland. Boston. New York. Philadelphia.

Norfolk and to line of small perforations stitch inch from folded edges. Form tucks in side-front, creasing on line of slot perforations near armhole; stitch 1 Inch from fold. Ptoca single on corresponding small perforation at lower edge of sido-front and tack. Close under-arm and shoulder seams as notched. Gather lower edge of waist between double TT perforations and 2 Inches above.

Adjust stay under gathers in waist, center-back even, small perforation at lower edge at underarm seam, and bring frost edge to AtfjeaiucKP Head for Johnson Conference. 'he state board of education has aged Miss Bessie B. Goodrich of lamazoo, as principal of the te normal school at Johnson to suc-d-A. G. Peaks, resigned.

Miss Good-i is a graduate of Teachers college, umbia university, and has been in-actor in departments of education rural schools and supervisor of 1 practice teaching at the West' His Master Stroks. George Ferguson. said his wife, looking with crushing scorn at the gaudy rug he had bought at a special Charleston, S. but this cannot be sale, I wonder if ever in your life you BfatArf with thu tlmo aa i knew a bargain when you saw It!" The case was critical. Mr.

Ferguson saw that something bold and decisive 1 must be done, and his mind worked stated with certainty at this time, as it will depend upon the number of recruits from the different districts. At the end of the cruise the recruit MORE BAD CHECKS SHOW UP. Trail of Bad Paper Man Leads From Vermont to Canada. (Sipecial to The Herald.) St. Johnsbury, May 1.

The vo.tng forger, who successfully operated on St. Johnsbury merchants a week ago and whom the police have been trailing, was heard from toda when another forged check was received at the Merchants NatiotJhl bank. This was for $66 and bore tbe signature Joseph Gauthier. Esq. The man had several of Mr.

Gauthiers bank checks in his having helped himself to them. The check was turned over to the police. It was caBhed in Rivirre Du Iaup, Que. The forgeries are said to be very crude but all have been honored. 2H.

quickly. Why, yes. Laura, he said. Laura, ne said, will receive government certificates "wneq, 8ned by tbe commanding officer of wife I picked out the specifying the nature of the work he has performed, the efficiency he has displayed, and the rating he is test qualified to fill. The recruit will also be called upon to announce his intention as to whether he will volunteer for service in the navy in case of war occurring in the next four years.

little woman in the and I got tbe beet ever got. There, there, Tribune. In Judgment. nicest, sweetest whole world, bargain any man pet! Chicago iccw r.Went-And-Cut-lt -Heres Mr.c6ets-It Rew Plan Corn Cure Thats as Sure as the Rising Sun. OUd to at rat you! says the razor the corn.

Ill bleed for you! aays com to the razor. Razors and as lov each, other. Corns love to Sitting The admonition judge not that ye be not judged is valid only at those rare times when we are feeling humble and insignificant. On these rare occasions we find the attitude. Who am I that I should pass judgment upon my fellow men? But tbe normal at tltnde is.

Who are my fellow men that I should refrain from passing judgment upon them? Life. ALIENATION SUIT IS DISCONTINUED (Special to The Herald.) Brattleboro, May 1. After failing to obtain a continuance of the alienation of affections suit of Charles H. Lynde of Guildford, against Merton A. Doolittle this afternoon in County court, E.

W. Gibson of counsel for Lvnde, announced a discontinuance. The suit was for $10,000 for alleged alienation of the affections of Harriet Lynde, wife of the plaintiff who, at one time, was housekeeper for Doolittle. There was much interest in the suit as it was the second brought against Doolittle as the result of his housekeepers. In the other suit, brought by Miss Ethel Cutler for breach of promise and for her services, she received a heavy verdict for her services and returned to be Doolittle housekeeper without payment being made.

It was after this that Lynde brought suit, his wife having taken Miss Cutlers place in the Doolittle home. 8h Missed Queen Victoria. Loie Fulier in her book tells us how she failed to ee Queen Victoria, a misfortune due to tbe exigencies of theatrical contracts. One day at Nice some one came and asked me to dance before Queen Victoria. She bad: Jjist arrived at tbe Riviera to pass the winter mouths, as she was accustomed to do every- yeur It may well be believed that I war.

flattered by such a request. 1 assented, naturally, and set myself to work making all my preparations for this important event There was a knock at the door. A maid brought a telegram. It was signed by my manager and was couched in the following words: 'Take traiu this evening, to sail day after tumor row; destination. New I replied, with a message pleading for a delay for the purpose of dancing before Queen Victoria.

I receive I simply tbe following laconic telegram: Impossible. Leave at ouCe. Time ia money. Thats why I did not dance before Queen Victoria. Surprise All Around.

Miss Gadders is foil of converse tional surprises. Just what do you mean by that? You never know what she is going to say. Good heavens, man, she deTer knows that herself! Birmingham Age-Herald. A Problem. Lecturer Now, my dear friends, tbe first doty of a teacher is to inoculate his pupils with tbe lore of learning.

Timid Teacher But. sir. suppose it wouldnt take? Baltimore American. eeater-fronL Now, sew the collar to neck edge as notched: large perforation Is collar indicating center-front. If desired with open neck, omit turn-over collar and roll front and collar an Illustrated.

Close the sleeve seam aa notched. Close seam of elbow caff as notched. Sew tarn-over to cuff an notched, small perforation In turn -over at seam cuff. Sew cuff to sleeve, indicating small perforations even, single large perforation in cuff at seam of sleeve. Sew sjenvn in armhole as notched, perforation at shoulder seam, ns Mag any fulness.

Turn under edge of right front gore of skirt on slot perforations, lap on left front gore, center-fronts even, (large perforations indicate center-front): stitch 1 inch from folded edga leaving edgas free shorn single large perforation for a placket. Join gores aa notched. Gather upper edge of-back gore between double TT" perforations. Adjust skirt to pc si tion. Sizes, $4 to 44 inches bust.

Prin r. Why, Did I Do Itr Geta-I or Me After Thle If I Lite! 'ut, nicked, soused, salved, plas-1 and jerked out, they grow r. Mr. and Mrs. vVfent-and-Cut-oalize It now, they use Gets-It ft 1 1 1 a Arf ill at rr 1 wonderful, simple uze tad it traatlng material.

If desired, silk crepe being appropriate lor such use. Some of the prettiest of the summer frocks, if not the most complicated efr pretentious, are the simple models in striped taffeta. This design requires to make, 5 yards 35-inch silk and is made without a lining. The three-piece skirt is slightly gathered at the top and is in regulation length. The home dressmaker will find pleasure in developing the model, because of its simplicity.

First, turn under the front edge of front at notches for an under-facing: center-front indicated by large perforations. Turn under the front of inserted section and side-front on slot perforations. Lap the folded edge ef inserted section on front to small perforations, notches even and lap the folded edge of side-front on the inserted section Pictorial Review Costume No. 670L neats. C8 the -cure that never fails.

Stops apply it in 2 sec- it dries at once, the corn oomed. Nothing to stick to the aius or press on the corn. It ns good-night to plasters, salves, rs, razors and toe-bundling. You wear smaller shoes. Your corns come right off, clean as a whis- Never inflames healthy flesh.

Worlds biggest selling corn cure. jits-Tt Is sold by druggists every -re. 25c a bottle, or sent dire awrence Chicago. 111. The Head of the Family.

In Germany the father to the bead of the family, in France the mother, in England tbe eldest son. in America tbe daughter. Don C. Seitz. Mere Then a Turn.

Did you who the argument?" I should say so. Why, when I finished my opponent couldnt say a word. You did him to a turn, eh? Jo a taciturn." Louis BepuWlc- A chocolate candy factory in St. Stephen, one of the largest in Canada. is operating all departments three Life is short.

Let us not throw any Blghis a week. This is customary of it away in useless resentment. Christmas time. Rutland and recommended frm8 Cut Drug Store. D- Farmer Co..

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About Rutland Daily Herald Archive

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Years Available:
1862-2024