Newspaper Page Text
THE BARRE DAILY TIMES. BARRE. VT.. SATURDAY AUGUST 81. 1912.
Enfolds ; Sarsaparilla Acts directly and, peculiarly on the blood; purifies, enriches ,'and revitalizes it, and in this way builds up the whole sys I tern; " Take it. Get it today. t In usual liquid form or In chocolate ! coated tablets called Sarsatarjs. COW GIVES 100 POUNDS OF MILK A DAY NATIONAL LEAGUE. 'Has She Done This Every Day For . 1 Months at State University Farm at Davis, Col. Woodland, Col., Aug. 31. Riverside adie de Kol, a Yolo county cow,' is tho first in the world to average mora than 100 pounds of milk a day for six months. This announcement., was made t, the state university farm at Davis, Thursday. . , For the first six months of the sec ond year's tent, tho cow yielded 18, 2.50 pounds of milk. In 305 days, Aralia deKel, her nearest rival, recently pro- YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. At Philadelphia Boston 3, Philadelphia 1 (10 innings). Batteries Donnelley and Gowdy; Finneran, Moore," Alexander and Killifer. At Chicago Chicago 5, St. Louis 4. Batteries Cheney and Archer j Steele, Geyer and Wingo. At Pittsburg Pittsburg 2, Cincinnati 1. Batteries Adams, Robinson. Gibson and Simon; Benton, Fromme, Clarke and Mc Lean. At New York Brooklyn 7, Xew York 5. Batteries Stack, . Curtis and Miller; Wiltse, Cran dall, Ames, Meyers and Wil son. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. . STATE OF WAR" This Said of England and Germany Thirst SAYS CANADIAN MEMBER i Quenching Healthful and economical; summer beverages are made in a moment from directions with every bottle Won. Lost. Pet. Xew York 82 3 .695 Chicago ,.." 41 .058 Pittsburg 69 58 .583 Philadelphia ....59 58 .504 Cincinnati ,,..,:57 64 .471 St Louis 52 89 .430 Brooklyn 44 70 .307 Boston ..........35 84 .294 Of Parliament in Interview Believes Canada Will Readily Help Borden Starts for Liverpool on Way Home. claimed the world's champion cow bas yielded 28,005 pounds of milk. 1 mmmmm I B !lWK.nt 1 '"! "iim ' MUfcA LAZLnlUr i Ll f mmmm PRESENTED TQ .YOU . BV THkTOf&gj T l- Y" T-w T If it a- rt . . - lA. fcj- J PAKKA UAIL.I AliN-Cd, AU2U8C JU, lSli. This newspaper bas been selected as the one paper In this city lor the ) advance complimentary distribution ef this great work. The SI 2 Set T Above coupon with five others of Consecutive Aimm S Volumes f presented at this oftke with only the necessary promo Feathtr weight j tion and expense items of distribution, amounting to a CtonnW- ?taL ?! ?1-l8' ,hich incll,des factorV! tram A la 7 clerk hire, checking, wrapping, etc.), will secure this srom j lo complete set for you if presented before this compli mentary edition is exhausted, at which time the national canvass will be started at its regular installment orice of il2 tier rr in....,.- tion and full description in the display announcements printed daily. x Mall Orders filled under the same offer If yml " ' will pay express charges upon, receipt of set. ' Only one complimentary set can he allowed for any one family London, Aug. 31. "Germany and Eng land are how in a state of war," ac cording to J. A. M.Aikins, Canadian member of Parliament from Brandon, Manitoba, who has just returned here from a continental trip: In an inter view yesterday he said: "From my in vestigations on the continent and here, 1 am convinced Germany and England are now in a state of war. The over blow has not yet been struck, but when it is, all may be over in three months or three days, "When Canada under stands this situation I believe the do minion's hearty help will be forthcom ing." Iligh hopes for closer unity of the British empire for defense went with I Robert L. Borden and Louis P. Pel jletier, the Canadian statesmen, when tney leit lxwuon Dy tram yesteraay morning for Liverpool to embark upon the Allan liner Victorian for Montreal. They were cheered on their way by a large group of Canadians who gath ered with the Canadian high commis sioner, Lord Stratbeona, to wish them farewell. The Conservative newspapers yesterday expressed high hopes of the result of Mr. Borden's mission in en listing Canadian co-operation for , im perial defense. NEW YORK OUTRAGE. Sanfords Ginger A delicious combination of rfniter, aromstloa and treaeh brandy, look lor toe urn iraae Mark on the wrapper, leet you get a eheap, worthleat or dangerous substitute. Forty years the standard of purity, flavor and strencta. Bold by all druggists and grown. The police declare they have no clue to the identity of the persons who plant ed tne bomb. ' Train left Rails. Temple, Tex., Aug. 31. One man was killed, two seriously hurt and 15 slight ly Injured yesterday when a northbound Missouri, Kansas. & Texas train jumped the track three miles north of here and the mail car and two coaches plunged from a trestle into, a ravine. Death Follows in the Train of Bomb Explosion. New York, Aug. 31. A bomb made by filling a milk bottle with explosives, covering this with wax and attaching a fuse, was exploded on the top floor of a six story tenement on East 90th street early yesterday, nearly causing the death of a score of persons from among the 24 families in the house. Several were slightly injured by frag ments of flying glass. ; AMERICAN LEAGUE. T YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. At Washington Washington 7, New York 2. Batteries Groome and Henryt Davis and Ktarrett. At Detroit St. Louis 5, Detroit 1. Batteries Hamilton and Alex ander; Dubuc and Stanage. At Boston Boston 7, Philadel phia 4. Batteries Bedient, Hall and Gerrigan; Coombs, Bender, Ho uck and Lapp. At ClevelandCleveland 7, Chi cago 2. Batteries Blanding and Caricsh; Douglass, Ben? . and Schalk. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won. Lost. Pet. Boston 8tt 37 .699 Washington 77 48 .618 Philadelphia ....73 4 AW Chicago 60 1 .496 Detroit .,..57 68 .456 Cleveland 84 69 .439 New York 44 78 .361 6t. Louis 41 82 .333 P!.t-.M Advertising Political Advertising Political Advertising Political Advertising 0 hV P S V The party of progress in Vermont is the Republican party. The platform of progress in Vermont is the Republi can platform. The candidates who best represent progressive prin ciples are the nominees of the Republican party. If you believe that men of experience and training in state affairs should be in charge of the executive department of this State, cast your ballot on Tuesday, September 3, for the following ticket: For Governor - -For Lieutenant-Governor For State Treasurer For Secretary of State -For Auditor of Accounts For Attorney-General ALLEN M. FLETCHER - FRANK E. HOWE EDWARD H. DEAVITT - GUY W. BAILEY HORACE F. GRAHAM - RUFUS E. BROWN Every nominee has not only proven himself to have been a loyal public servant, but has demonstrated by his acts that he is sanely progressive and that his progressiveness is for the whole people of the State and not narrowed down to just his individual self. Vote the Republican State Ticket REPUBLICAN STATE COMMITTEE Burlington, Aug. 26, 1912. RAILROADS ARE FAVORED. (Continued from first page.) under which all lawyers practicing in this city, should pay a 2ya rate this city should pay a 2 rate on their earnings and keep their own books! ' Here Mr. Howe gave figures to show what railroads are paying with compari son to the- $23 tax rate of Barre, accord ing to the eopy of the tax commission er's report. The Barre & Montpelier Traction Co. pays $7.S1, little less than one-third as much as the people of Barr pay, the Central Vermont pays ffl.14, and so on down until we get to the Man chester & Granville road, which pays Tz.4d. . ine average tax rate paid by all the railroads of the state is $8.00, while that of individuals is 116.73, both on 1,000, And the disparity is quite as great with the telephone and telegraph companies, which prefer to pay on their gross earnings, rather than so much per ?i,uw. x say to you citizens, the laws of taxation for the "interests" are un fair, manifestly wrong, . dishonest and oppressive to taxpayers. Can the farm ers of Vermont prosper under this legis lation? I ask you what we are going to do about it. What are the interests going to dof They are going to spend their last dollar to keep the law, and this they will do as long as our govern ors are taken from the millionaires' club. Republicans or Democrats never passed this interests-favoring law, neither did tne farmers. But 1 understand Kedmond has told you people that the railroads are to be taxed as the people. Our beads are not all jelly. Kedmond has the power to fix rates. Have you ever heard of him fixing rates f John W. Redmond, the man whom you are paying $2,300 per year to standi between you and the interests. He has gone back on the peo ple because he wants to be judge of the supreme court and believes his appoint ment will come from the interests. Mr. Kedmond says that if my proposition on taxation were adopted, the railroads would pay their taxes into the town treasuries, according to mv statement. I never said it. Let us see how this man serves the people. He told a Barre audience, I understand, that the Rutland! railroad puts its profits back into roll mg stock and Improvements. Yes, and am putting profits' back into improve ments on my farm, and what about the taxes on my property? . ine sneaker intimated that railroad property in Vermont was not properly assessed and said that a 70-mile-per hour ride in a car with the road direct or constituted the assessment in one case and that 113,000.000 of property value was overlooked in the appraisal, He said if the campaign lasted much longer and Mr. Redmond was allowed to continue on the stump, he (Howe) would surely be elected governor. iater air. Howe told or how Lis ta. bill was treated in 1910. The House psssed it, but the Senate, controlled by the interests, kli.ed it. Frank E. How introduced a bill which compelled rail reads to honor ail mileages. The House and Senate passed it, but according to tne belief or the sneaker railroad coun sel. nsmely W. B. C. Stiekney and C. B. Witters, appeared and within three hours the bill was dead. Hamilton 8. Peck of Burlington secured the passage or an Inadequate workingmen's compen sat ion bill, said the speaker, and claimed credit for it. . And they claim the ex eraption of the wages from trustee proe ess plank was accidentally left out of the state piauormi Attacked Fletcher's Tax Payments. They say that Allen M. Fletcher, who came to Vermont ten -years ago, is going to be governor. Mr. Fletcher says I am all wrong on the tax question, said Air. Mows. He promises equalization so peo pie esn secure money from Individuals as well as from the banks. Who fixed it so they couldn't? The Democratic party or the Republicans? Other people hava made out their tax Inventories, and yet Mr. Fletcher hasn't, according to report. Wliy did not Mr. Fletcher equal ire taxes while in the House and Senate all these ten years? I tell you, gentle men, as long as We continue to elect our governors from the millionaire's club, the average man has no chance. Re member the futile attempts of Stanton, Fleetwood and DeBoer. And another non-member of the club, Charles J. Bell, was elected only because the taste of the McCullough affair hadn't disappeared. It us arise, not in wrath or hatred or anger, but in sober calm and deliberate sense, and do our duty to our families, our commonwealth and nation at the polls next Tuesday. Malone Took Roosevelt to Task. Hon. Dudley F. Malone was greeted with an ovation as he responded to Rev, Mr.. Resrdon's introduction. Mr. Malone maintained that he was progressive but not a Republican or Democrat. I am a La Follette Republican and a Wil son Democrat; they are the same thing, said the speaker. The situation in Ver mont may be verily likened to that which Wilson and the Wisconsin fighter confronted in their own states. JProgres sivism means that we are trying to make of government what we thought It was and found it wasn't. If Washing ton, Jefferson or Lincoln were here to day, with whom would they atand? As tl ey foresaw the future, the progressives of to-day are looking out for the coming generations. - . .. . ..... uontinuing, tne speaker sam ne naa a rest regard for President Taft and he ielieved that any man who held the exalted position should be accorded re spect. Mr. Malone did not question bis atriotie motives or genial disposition, tut I do question his knowledge of what is going on in this country, added the speaker. What is a Progressive? One whose figure extends in shadow out over the cool and rippling waters of Oyster Bay, and who is bitting the high places in Vermont? He says he is against the bosses; but there is Bill Flinn in Penn sylvania, Tim Wbodruff In New York and George Perkins. Mr. Roosevelt has simply changed his bosses. Does Mr. Koosevelt torget that it iook forty-six ballots at Baltimore to nom inate Woodrow Wilson and that it was brought about, in a clean, honest and above-board manner without the prof fered aid of Kyan? II there was a reason for Kooseveits party, i wouia oin it Progressive men have refused to join the movement and have preferred to star within their own ranks. I sneak of men like La Follette, Cummins, Had- lev and Borah. Roosevelt says he doesn t like Taft and claims he hangs out with the inter efts. But in God's name, who put him n office? Who steam-rolled him through? If I am riffht. the Republicans of Ver mont wanted Hughes, a man for whom f voted twice, said Mr. Malone. But Mr. Roosevelt said Tsft would make the greatest president in history. Has he? Ve affiliate progressive principles witn practical things. In his own state Wil son promised four things and performed his promises without making any trades with the bosses. Some of these I may mention In his direct primaries act, his employers' liability act and working- men's compensation legislation. Progress is a business, not hot sir, political On Tuesday We Go Back to Reg ular Prices! . I See What You Can Save by Buying Today at the MONE SALE 17.50t! Suits for Men ALL $30.00 AND $27.50 SUITS, Hart, Schaffner & Marx and Morse made, a fine selection, all sizes, fancies and plain bines and blacks nothing reserved. Quick Money Price... $22.50 ALL $25.00 SUITS, Hart Schaffner & Marx and Morse made, all sizes, styles and fabrics. ' Quick Money Price ........... ALL $22.00 SUITS, Hart Schaffner & Marx and Morse made, approximately 60 Suits, all sizes, fancies and plain blues and blacks. Quick Money Price ALL $20.00 SUITS, Hart Schaffner & Marx and Morse made. fully 70 Suits in the lot, all sizes, fancies and plain blues and " blacks. Quick Money Price 14.9S ALL $18.00 SUITS, Hart Schaffner & Marx and Morse made, " 50 Suits in the lot, including all sizes, including fancies, and blues and blacks. Quick Money Price . ." 13.95 ALL $16.50 AND $15.00 SUITS, Morse made and other makes, all of 40 Suits in the lot, all sizes, including blues and blacks. Quick Money Price ............................ 1125 ALL $13.50 AND $12.00 SUITS, Morse made and other makes, 30 Suits in the lot, all sizes, including blues and blacks. Quick Money Price 8.75 ALL $10.00 SUITS, Morse made and other makes, all sizes, including blues and blacks. Quick Money Price 7.75: Youth's ONE LOT. 25. LONG PANT SUITS, sizes from 14 to 18 years, in fancy worsteds, cassimeres and blacks. Regular prieb from $8.50 to $15.00. Genuine bargain at the Quick Money Price of ONE LOT, 35. LONG PANT SUITS, sizes from 14 to 18 years, fancy worsteds, cassimeres and blacks. Regular price from $10.00 to $20.00. Your cnoice lor Boys' Suits ONE LOT. 15, BOYS' KNICKERBOCKER SUITS, regular . price $8.50 and $10.00. Quick Money Price . ONE LOT, 15, BOYS' KNICKERBOCKER SUITS, regular price $7.50. Quick Money Price ONE LOT. 25. BOYS' KNICKERBOCKER SUITS, regular price $6.00 and $6.50. Quick Money Price ONE LOT, 30, BOYS' KNICKERBOCKER SUITS, regular price $5.00. Quick Money Price ......... ONE LOT $4.00 AND $4.00 BOYS KKICKKBOO&S SUITS. Quick Money Price ONE LOT $3.00 AND $3.60 BOYS' KNICKERBOCKER SUITS. Quick Money Price -......... . ONE LOT $2.50 BOYS' KNICKERBOCKER SUITS. Quick Money Price ONE LOT $2.00 BOYS' KNICKERBOCKER SUITS. Quick Money Price .-. Z- 5.08 ?6.75 5.75 4.75: 1 3.75 mt . wtwium mm -3L75) i MOORE & OWENS 22 North Main Street Barre's Leading Gothiert Barre, Verment TeIepttwSL; noshes and wish bone In plce of back r hone. Tha nroeressive is tne man wno promises specific progressive legislation nd ihn keens those promises. Are you big enough to cast aside ydur party shibboleths and consider men and measures here In Vermont t Metiger can't be elected, and if the contest goes into the House you are sgain in ine oower of the machine. Votera, take care ST Good Values 8 bars Lennox Soap for - - - 25c 7 bars Babbitt's Soap for - - - 25c 4 packages Krinkle Corn Flakes zoc cans Sweet Corn for - - - 25c pounds of Peanut Butter for - 25c of your best Interests in Vermont nerC Tuesday and cast your ballots for Howe," the man who will do for Vermont what La Follette and Wilson and others hare done In your sister states. .. . ; Base Ball! Goddard Campus I Saturday, August 31, : Graniteville 1 vs. Barre, A. C Game Called at 3.15 sharper This is the rubber game between these two teams, each taking one piece. Gran iteville recently defeated the L A. C on their own grounds and with Zarka. their crack lefthander, in the dox. ana with CUre and Wiahart in their line-uf will make a strong bid for this game. -? Admission 25c, Ladies Free Large size Chimney Lam p - 05c F. A. Nichols & Son NO. BARRE GROCER ALICE V. BEGKLEY accessor to Q. WUklscn Dealer in Paints, Oils, Shellacs, Varnishes and Wall Paper. f All orders for Painting, Paper Hanf. ing. Carriage and Sign Work fire? prompt attention. i M. R. FADDEN, FOREMAN.