OCR Interpretation


The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, May 17, 1913, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Vermont

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91066782/1913-05-17/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

4
THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1013.
BARRE DAILY TIMES
rubll.h.d gry WtkdT Afurnoan
SUBSCRIPTIONS
....IS. 00
25 ctnts
..1 cnt
On year
(lot month. -
Hlnvla coDy
Enured t tha poatofflea at Barra as Mcond
claaa matter.
FRANK E. LANGLEY, Publi.her
SATURDAY, MAY 17, '9'3-
The Concord, N. H., granite firm which
advertise! Harro granit ahott 1 a fine dm
crimination.
Th Kr .Irthnsbnrv Commercial club
hM adopted the "paid aeereUry" idea
but apparently at the aahiry $300 the
aecretary i not to devote hi whole time
to booming the town.
It would be difficult to estimate the
value of to-day' rain in dollar and
rents, but the cropa will prove that U
is worth a great deal. Of lesser mo
ment U the value of the water in put
ting down temporarily the dust nuisance
in country roads.
The Times is pleaded to be informed
by a correspondent in another column
that Solon Richmond of Brettleboro,
who has been appointed a member of
.the Vermont state board of conciliation
and arbitration, ia & trade unionist, hav
ing been interested in furthering the la
bor movement in Brattlcboro. We had
been informed previously that Mr. Rich
mond wae a superintendent in the Etey
factory, and it seisms from the corre
apondent'a atateroent that he is a fore,
man.
Just at this time when Brattleboro is
striving to get a new federal building
to bouse, the postoffice and the United
State court, It ia fortunate that ax
Congressman Kittridge Haskins ia the
postmaster, because he ha been through
the process so many times while in
Washington that he ought to be able
to unravel some of the red tape. And,
by the way, it ought to be stated that
the growing importance of the organ
town demands a large appropriation and,
consequently, a large and well-equipped
building. Better to put the money in
Brattleboro than to "plant" it in some
2,000 town in the middle West.
BPS
HAIL TO THE NEW!
tj New Spring Suits, $15
to $35. New Norfolk
Suits.
9 New light weight
Spring Overcoats, $15
to $28. .
J New Raincoats and
Slip-ons, $5 to $25.
J New Hats and Caps,
50c to $6. .
q New Shirts, $1 to $3.
I New Neckwear.
CJ New Underwear and
Pajamas.
JNew Socks, new
Handkerchiefs, new
Gloves and all the fash-,
ion news.
Wt Clean, Press and Repair Clothing
F. H. Rogers & Co,
174 North Mala Street, Barre, Vermont
National Bank Security
The National Bank is primarily a government institution, exer
cising authority granted by a federal charter and under the strict
supervision of Uncle Sam.
The assets of this Bank are rigidly examined by the National
Bank Examiner and subsequently by the Board of Directors, and the
loans are carefully scrutinized. Periodical reports of condition are
submitted to the Comptroller of the Currency and statements pub
lished accordingly.
The large capital and surplus, coupled with the conservative pol
icy of a strong Board of Directors, must appeal to the business man
desiring strong and efficient banking connections.
We solicit your business and trust that our relations will be of
mutual benefit.
at.
The Peoples National Bank of Barre
Capital $100,000.00
Surplus 21,000.00
Stockholders Liability '. 100,000.00
Total Protection
C. W. MELCHER
C. W. AVERILL
F. D. LADD
DIRECTORS
IRA C. CALEF
W. D. SMITH
A. J. YOUNG
W.
F.
D.
M.
N.
P.
$221,000.00
HOLDEN
BR ALE Y
TOWN
Open Monday Evenings from 7 to 8
r
1
CURRENT COMMENT
T
4
The disapproval of high buildings in
the city of Springlleld, Maw., finds its
reflection in a. new protest against the
erection of a large mausoleum in the
Springfield cemetery on the ground that
It would overshadow the more modest
monuments in it particular section oi
the cemetery. The mausoleum is pro
posed in memory of Chester W. Chapln,
builder of the Boston & Albany railroad
and prominent in transportation affairs
in Massachusetts. The erection of such
a memorial as proposed would be a dis
tinct addition to the architectural fea
tures of the Springfield cemetery and
would prove to be one of the attractions
of an already attractive city, while the
claim that other memorials in its im
mediate vicinity would be overshadowed
is so weak as to be a. negligible force
against the proposed movement. The
objection to a broken skyline in the busi
ness section of a city as when some tall
structure rears ita head above the others
does not apply to a cemetery because
in a street uniformity is sought, while
in a cemetery a variation in the de
Signs adds to beauty of the whole, pro
Tided, of course, the individual designs
be beautiful.
WORKING OF TAX LAW ILLUS
TRATED. One of the earliest returns from tax
listing is furnished by the town of Enos
burg and the working of the section of
the law abolishing offsets is to be studied
in consequence. Krora the report of the
Enosburg listers we learn that while the
real estate valuation showed a slight
decrease from causes which are explained
by The Standard of that town, the per
sonal property appraisal is three and
one-half times as large as it was in
the preceding year, or $3(90,560 as against
$117365 for tha year 1912. Inasmuch
as personal property valuations in Ver
mont were wont to be in the decreasing
scale for Tears, probably in Enosburir
as well as in the other towns and cities,
it may be taken for granted that the
great increase this year waa due solely
to the abolishing of offsets. As a result
the Enosburg grand list has jumped by
$1,112.50, thus making a. bisis for taxa
tion on which it ought to be possible
to get along on a greatly reduced tax
rate. Surely, the adding to the bur
den of taxation by removal of offsets
ought to be balanced in part by the lev
aening of the rate of taxation, just as
should follow in every Vermont city
and town where personal property valu
ation Jumps becatioe of the inability to
offset it for debts owing. And every
community is likrly to have an increased
grand list a the result of the admin
istration of the new law.
Don't Knock Boost
Many- a candidate for political office
lias killed hinwelt by abusing hm op
poiient. the average man has such a
stroll? sense of fair play that be will in
stinctively side with the one who is be
ing attacked. It is the old principle of
taking the part of the under dog in the
fight.
The same rule applies to the monu
mental business. It ia the poorest kind
of policy for any dealer to run down
his competitors, and those who have
tried it in their advertising, or in state
ments made by themselves or their sales
men to possible customer find it work
to their disadvantage. Many a pros
pect would never know much about the
competitor if his informant stuck strict
ly to the legitimate setting forth of
tlie merits of his own stock and work,
but the moment to began to run down
his competitor, it immediately set the
prospect to thinking that perhaps the
other men's work was the best.
The monumental man who endeavors
to establish his own claims for orders
by running down hia competitors for
gets tbis trait in the human mind makes
such a proceeding dangerous and does
nothing to 4ielp his own chancea for
getting the order. Far better to say
nothing at all about your competitor, a
friend'lv word for him on your part will
do much to establish confidence in your
self. Or if, on the other hand, you do
not know him, simply say so. It may
be that the competitor ia one of the
kind who bids low to obtain the work,
and then "skina" it to make a profit.
Siimplv say you do not care to figure
against him, as you work strictly accord
ing to specifications, ana present vour
proofs t to satisfaction given. Your
probability of winning out by such a
course is much greater than if you had
knocked the other man. From Granite,
Marble A Bronze.
SUNDAY SERVICES
AT THE CHURCHES
Times and Places of Worship and
Subjecti of Sermons
YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN
AronH to.tudT ROOKKEEHVf:. SHORT
HAND. TYPEWRITING AND STENOT FY
t tlx
1
Morgan Horse Breeding.
Last week we published in the news
columns something about what the fed
eral government is doing for the im
provement of Vermont fishing. But this
is not the only work of the federal gov
ernment in behalf of the state. It is en
gaped in breeding horse for military
service and in Vermont and New Hamp
shire it is breeding (Morgan horses for
this purpose. The headquarters for New
England in thin work is at the Govern
ment Morgan Horse Earm located in the
town of Woy bridge. But to give the
farmers of a wider section opportunity
to use standard bred stallions as aires
there have been good Morgan stallions
located for the season at Northfield.
Plainfield. West aKirlee and Hartland
Four Corners in eVrmont, and at Woods-
ville, Oxfordville and West Claremont in
New Hampshire. -
The farmers must furnish aound marea
with a square trotting gait and if they
v.ill give the government an option on
the colt at $150 when three year old the
service of the stallion is free. If the
government does not wih to take the
rolt no charge will be made for the aerv
ice. But if the farmer thinks the colt
worth more than $150 and decides to
keep it he must pay a fee of $25 for ma
ture stallions and a smaller fee for the
younger horses.
Thi is a most liberal opportunity for
the farmers of thete two states to im
prove the standard of horsea. It will
cost them nothing unless they raise euch
pood cnlts they do not care to part with
them for $150 and they have the oppor
tunitv to s'e whether the colt is more
valuable or not before they are asreaaed
the fee. Fair plav compels us to aay
that the people of Vermont are indebted
to .Towph Batiell of Middlebury for the
stimulus m tne norse raising industry
lecaii be presented to the federal gov
ernment tne farm now ne4 as the head
quarter of the New England hor breed
ing district. Mad it not been for this
peneroti gilt ermont would not have
been selected as headquarters. Every
person who is solicitous for the welfare
and sure of Vermont farmers will al
ways feel grateful to Mr. Battel for his
generous and broad-minded liberality
St. JohnUmrv Caledonian.
Are Yea Anxious.
about vvir income? Send for ratea on
a National Annuity, which will guar-
a a pirparattna for mx) position wfcira v(iantee a f. .fl income a ur as tou
raa Mar for t. Tbr dnmn4 for mvt live, a lorr Ton lire. National Life
awr. Sprit.. nd .amrarr .W , r ' - f ' Mutual.) S. S Bal
uvMn an4 e'twra. SVnd for rataiwc. Hard, pereral aprat, Lawrence building.
CARNELL HOIT. Albaar. it. T. M'ntpelier, VL
Italian Mission, Brook street Sunday
school at 3 p. m.
Mission Union Sunday School, South
Barre Meets every Sunday.
Swedish Mission, on Brook street
Sunday school at 10:30 a. m. At 7 p. m.,
preaching service. All Scandinavians in
vited. East Barre Congregational Church
rreaching service at 1 0:30 a. m. Sunday
school at 11:45. Christian Endeavor
service at 7 p. m.
North Barre Methodist Chapel la-
conessea in charge, Marion Wilson and
Teresa Lanyon. Sunday school at 3
o'clock to-morrow.
Berlin Congregational Church Rev.
Frank Blomfield, pastor. Service at
10:45 a. in., with sermon on "Life a Bat
tle." Sunday school at noon. 7:30 p.m.,
young people's meeting. !
St. John the Baptist Episcopal Church,
Websterville W. J. M. Ueattic, rector.
Evening nraver and sermon at 3
o'clock. Sunday Bchool at 2 p. in.
Service Thursday evening at 7:30.
The Church of the Good Shepherd
W. J. iL Btattie, rector. Holy communion
at 8 a. m. Morning prayer ana
sermon at 10:30. Sunday school at
11:50. Evening prayer and sermon at
7 o'clock.
Baptist Church of Websterville Rob
ert L. Caster, pastor. Morning service,
10:30. Bible school, 11:30. Juniors p. m.
Seniors at 6:20. Evening service, at 7
o'clock. Regular prayer and praise serv
ice Thursday evening at 7 o'clock.
St. Monica'a Church Mass at 8
o'clock. Children' mass at 0 o'clock;
celebrant, Rev. Fr. Griffin. Parish mass
at 10:30 o'clock. Catechism at 3 p. m.
Rosary and benediction at 4 p. m. Bap
tisms at 4 p. in.
Christian Science Church Service at
10:45 a. m. Wednesday evening meet
ing at 7:30. To these servk-cs all are
welcome. The reading room ja open
Tuesday and Friday from 2 to 4 p. m.,
7 Summer street.
Universal st Church Johu B. Reardon,
minister. Preaching service at 10:30:
subject, "Some of the Achievements of i
the Last Half Century." Bible study
at 11:45; aubiect, "Joseph .Meets ins
Brethren." Devotional meeting of the
Young People's Christian union in the
vestry at 7; aubject, "Honesty
Salvation Army C. H. Brant, captain
Sunday meetings 1 :30 p. in., Sunday
school; 2:30, open-air meeting; 3 p. m.,
Christian's praise and testimony; 8
o'clock, salvation meeting, the newly
promoted captain. McKinnon; subject,
Loose Lions.' weeK-nignt meetings
Saturday, Monday and Wednesday at
8 p. in. All welcome to these meetings.
First Presbyttrian Church Duncan
Salmond, pastor. Preaching service at
10:30 a. m., when Clan Gordon will wor
ship at this church in a body; subject of
sermon, "The Religion of Jesus a Man's
Religion." Sunday school at 12. Meeting
for the juniors at a o clock, rreacning
service at 7; subject, "A Turncoat Who
Made Good." IVayer meeting Thursday
at 7:30.
Hedding Methodist Episcopal Church
E. F. Newell, pastor. Morning worship,
at 10:30; sermon by Rev, C h. Nutter;
subject. "A Profitable Business." Sun
day school at 12 m. Epworth league
meeting at 6 p. m. Brotherhood meet
ing at 7 p. ra.; topic, "The City of Jeru
salem." Tuesday evening, class meet
nig j Mra. Pirie. leader. Wednesday even
ing, brotherhood meeting. Thursday
evening, church prayer meeting.
First Presbyterian Church, Granite
ville Rev. t;. Maoarthur. B. A., pas
tor. Morning aervice at 10:30; subject,
"Joaoph Revealing Himself to His Breth
ren." Sunday school and Bible class at
11:45 a. m. Gaelic service at 2 p. m. ;
subject. "The Pharisee and the Publi
can, hvening service at ociock; bud-
ject, "Report of presbytery meeting by
the pastor and of the preabytenal by
Mra. Macarthur."
Vermont, as he goes to New Hampshire
to take up work. 1 he usual prayer
meeting will be held Thursday night at
7:30.
Congregational Church J. W. Harnett,
pastor. 10:30 a. in., worship and ser
mon; subject, "The Day of Christ." 12
m., Sunday school. 5:45 p. m., V. P. S.
C. E. ; topic, "The Stature of Christ
Growing Up into It," Eph. 4:11-16.
7 p. m., praise service with short ad
dress; subject, "The Enfolding Hand,"
a poem by James Duckham. Ihursday,
7:30 p. m., midweek meeting; topic, "A
Song of (iod'a Leadership," Psalm 23;
John 10: 1-1 H. In the morning the choir
will sing Ducjley Buck's "Te Deum, No.
5, in H Minor," Bradford Campbell's
'() Jesus Thou Art Standing," and
' Rise Up, O Men of God," by W. H.
Walter. The organ number will be
"Vision" by Bibi, and "ilarche Soluelle"
by Ma illy. In the evening, Miss Wood
will sing, "I Heard the Voice of Jesus
Say," by Charles Harriss.
RANDOLPH.
MCWTPELIER.
Nine Out of Twelve Workmen on
Schoolhouse Job Struck Yesterday.
Nine of the twelve workmen employed
on the new school house struck yester
day morning, after being paid off, there
being a disagreement as to the amount
of wages received and the amount of
work demanded. They asked either for
$2 for an eight-hour day or $2.25 for a
nine hour day, whereas at the time they
cuit work they were getting $2 for a
nine-hour day. Daniel Moriarty, Eugene
Moorhouse and H. A. McDolald are the
only ones remaining on the job. No sat
isfactory agreement ha been reached
between employer and employee, and
the former will put new men on the
building.
Clerks of the Temple store and others
gave Mi Alice Crossett a tin shower
laet night. Miss Crossett has been an
employe of the Temple store for a long
time.
Big Dividend Possible.
Boston, May 17. The depositors of
the National City bank of Cambridge
may receive 90 and possibly 100 cents on
the dollar if the directors should be held
responsible for the wrecking of the in
stitution by Gorge W. Coleman, the
bookkeeper, according to Former Govern
or John, L. Bates, the receiver. . "But it
h onlv a gues," said Mr. Bates yeter
day, "Responsibility may be placed
upon the directors, but it is not yet de
termined how far back that responsibil
ity shall extend.
Mr. Richmond a Trade Unionist.
Editor, Barre Daily Times: I note in
your editorial of yesterday's issue that
Solon Richmond of Brattleboro, mem
ber of the conciliation board of Vermont,
is placed as a superintendent of a piano
factory. Mr. Richmond in foreman of
one of the departments, but at the same
time ia one of the ablest trade uionirts
in BrattlelHiro and has done much to
create a trades union sentiment in that
city. Trulv yours,
Afex. Ironside,
Sec. Vermont State Branch.
Miss .Mary Ilerdman, who lias been a
guest of her niece, Mrs. W. F. Edson,
for a few days, left for her home in
Chateaguay, N. Y., on Friday. Mra.
Johnston, Mrs. Edaou's mother from
Lebanon, N. H u alo a guett at the
frame place, till the first of the week,
Mrs. M. V. Chadwick, who has been
in Lynn, Mass., and Waterbury, Oonn.,
with her son and daughter for two
weeks, returned home on Thursday
night.
The remains of Henry Prindle, wlio
died at the sanatorium on Thursday aft
ernoon from a cancerous trouble of the
liver, from which he had suffered for
a long time, were taicen to ewitn itoy
niton on Friday by the deceased's broth
er, and C. P. Tarbell, who came from
there for the arrangements.
W. H. Pelton is in Norfolk, X. Y., to
spend ten daya with his relative at his
old home.
Mr. Ellen Clafiin is again in Ran
dolph, having returned from a five
month' stay in Longmeadow, Masa.,
with her daughter, Mrs. Leroy Rumrill.
Mrs. Douglas Barclay and her two
children, who have been at The Man
chester with Mr. and Mrs. Bvron Man
chester, have returned to their home in
Barre.
The board of water commissioners
have organized again for the year and
have elected W. C. Emerson chairman
and clerk, and F. L. Dudley superintend
ent. A new spring abo've the Soper
spring is being developed and if it an
swers the requirement will be added to
the supply.
Mrs. Win Brown, who ha been in
Shclburne Falls, Mass., since her return
from Battle Creek, has come to Randolph
to remain with her 'mother for the pres
ent at her quarters in the Cushman
Mock.
C. L. Spoar of Corinth, president of
the Orange County telephone company,
t:. H. Andrews of Nortlvneld, vice presi
dent, and E. I. Claflin and Dr. L. A.
Russlow of this place were in conference
Saturday , here. Arrangements were
made whereby the Orange county tele
phone company will give this company
twitching service.
WATERBURY.
The Duxbury teachers had visiting
day yesterday, mot of them going to
the Barre school. (Mr. Philip 'Shonio
accompanied them.
Judge E. W. Huntley has been visiting
his sister, Mrs. Delana Stevens, in Essex
Junction.
A large number of the member of
Mcnton lodge. I. O. O. F., No. 57 and
Emerald Rebekah lodge, No. 33, attend
ed the state meeting in Burlington this
weeK.
Mra. W. L. Boieourt was taken to the
Heal on hospital Thursday night. Her
condition yesterday was about the same,
The condition -of Miss Julia MeGrath
seemed less favorable yesterday.
F. L. Eaton has purchased a new flve
pasenger Mudebaker car, to be uwd in
bis livery business.
B. A. Montgomery continue to im
prove. Hi daughter. Miss Lilla, expecta
to return to college next week.
Firit Baptist Church George H. Holt.
pastor. Morning aerrice at 10:3; aub
ject, "Power for Progress. Sunday
school at 12. Junior band at 3 n. m.
Christian Endeavor at p. m. ; subject.
"Growing t'p into the Stature of Christ,"
Lpb. 4:II-1. tuning subiect. r-ix
Year a Colporteur in Vermont Wil.in."
by Rer. George 1L Watt, who will a t
the pastor in toe evening service. This
is probably Mr. Watt' last addre ia
.
0 0
Absolutely Puro
Economizes Butter, Flour,
Eggs; makes the food more
appetizing and wholesome
The only Caking Powder made
from Royal Grape Cream oi Tartar
New Waists Saturday !
We have just received the LATEST SELLING
WAIST FOR MISSES AND WOMEN. We shall put
them on sale to-day at special prices. Three styles, at
98c, $1.19, $1.25. Any one of these Waists would be
considered good value at $1.25 to $1.75.
These prices will make our SECOND FLOOR
GARMENT DEPARTMENT a busy one for FRI
DAY AND SATURDAY.
Special price on Ladies', Misses' and Children's
Coats.
All $10.00 Ladies' Coats at $7.50
All $11.00 Ladies' Coats at 8.98
All ,$12.00 Ladies' Coats at 10.00
Misses' Coats at .i .$6.75 up
Ladies' Rain Coats at $2.98, $3.98, $4.98, $6.00
Sale Ladies' Separate Skirts.
All Black Separate Skirts at . . .$1.98, $2.50, $2.98 up
Special Black and White Check Skirts $2.50
Children's oats at $1.98, $2.25, $2.50, $2.98 up
Ladies' Wash Skirts, made of Linens, also Pique,
at : 98c, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75, $2.25 up
Ladies' White Dresses at. .$2.98, $3.98, $4.98, $5.75 up
Children's White and Colored Dresses at ...... .
25c, 49c, 59c, 75c, $1.00 up
Saturday Wash Goods
On Saturday we will give you a discount of 10
per cent, on all Wash Goods in our store.
One of the largest assortments of Summer Wash
Goods in the city to select from.
Percales, Bates, Utility, Red Seal, and Ever
Ginghams, Crepe Plissie, Ripplettes, Galatea, Royal
Welts, Piques, Poplins, New Cloth, Ratine, Russian
Cord, Voiles, Silk Stripe Voiles, Wash Silks, White
Goods.
We want your trade and plan for you a big sale
Saturday in Wash Goods.
Store
Four Carloads of lattresses
in a year is about our av
erage sale. There is a rea
son why our Mattress
trade is so large.
We buy direct from the
manufacturers in carload
lots and pay CASH, which
means a much better Mat
tress at less monev than
we could get in buying
small lots.
"Peruvian" White Felt at $18.00
The "Crown" Felt at 10.00
The "Monarch" White Felt Top and Bottom. . 6.00
The "Thermos" Silk Floss ; 15.00
and even our Cotton Top Mattress at $3.00, are all
leaders.
10 PER CENT. CASH DISCOUNT
Let Us Show You
A. W. BADGER & COMPANY
Furnishing Undertakers and Embalmers
THE BEST 0V AMBULANCE SERVICE
An Advertisement in the
Will Bring Sure Results.
Times
c
miBini iyi y 1 v a
Verification of
Deposit Books
Section 25 of No. 15S, acts of 1910, of the laws of Ver
mont, provides that "In the year 1913, and every fifth year
thereafter, at such time in the year as the bank commis
sioner shall designate, the trustees of banks shall call
in the deposit books for examination and verification,
and cause the same to be examined and verified by some
person, other than the treasurer or his clerks, employed
for that "purpose and approved by said commissioner."
In accordance with this statute, the bank commis
sioner has designated the month of May for the exami
nation and verification of deposit books. Depositors in
Barre banks are, therefore, requested to present their
pass books either in person or by mail as early in the
month as convenient. Books sent by mail will be re
turned promptly.
Barre Savings Bank and Trust Company,
Granite Savings Bank and Trust Company,
Quarry Savings Bank and Trust Company.
ij-a ia ,4fM.4!

xml | txt