OCR Interpretation


The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, August 31, 1914, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Vermont

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91066782/1914-08-31/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

THE BAR RE DAILY TIMES, BAR RE, VT., MONDAY, AUGUST 31, 1914.
BARRE DAILY TIMES
MONDAY, AUGUST 31, 1914.
Eaund a. Puttofflre e B.rra M Second.
Clsu Mil Matter
jinicjPTIoN RATES
on. tt
Om month
Sln1 eop, '
rabll.hwl Every Week day Aftwn
FRANK E. LANOLXT. PbUih
Thi leaky month of August U 'most
over.
Paris is priming its appetite for a
Jiorse meat diet again.
The, Springfield Reporter wants Oharle
W. Gates for governor.
When the Bangor fc Aroostook rail
road shows good earnings, we know the
intervening potato season has been good.
Henry Ford believes in reciprocity he
omes to Vermont to buy an organ after
selling us a few less than a million automobiles.
The rain of the past few days has done
another good turn; it has kept tie pry
ing visitors away from Cornish during
President Wilson's stay.
Manchester, Vt., Is the golfing mecea
this week, thanks to the American am
ateur championship, and all other Man
chester will please sink into the back
ground, at least for the time-being.
Senator Dillingham is now beset by
the suffragettes at Washington. Never
theless, there are other distinguished
persons likewise beset, notably Henry
Cabot Lodge of Massachusetts and Elihu
Root of New York; and the attack Is
somewhat lightened thereby.
The latest war is in Brattleboro a re
volt against the $700,000 increase by the
quadrennial appraisal. The listers say
the raise was made because of the de
mand for real estate, and against that
petitioning taxpayers point out several
properties which have been on the mar
ket for a long time without finding pur
chasers. The listers' duties are not the
most calculated to cause general satis
faction because it is not possible to sat
isfy a community with unanimity.
The reports of attendance at the Re
publican caucuses throughout ' Vermont
last week are to the effect that the cau
cuses were controlled by an unusually
small percentage of the members of that
party, barring those few communities
where contests developed. In places hav
ing several hundred voters, at least half
of which are Republicans, there was as
small an attendance as 15 at the cau
cuses, showing how easy it might be for
manipulation of the nominations provid
ing a few voters were disposed to exert
their influence in that direction. If the
direct primary will give anything like
more true representation of the party,
it will be welcomed with all sincerity by
the Republican party, as well as as by
the other parties.
According to the assertion of State
Auditor Graham, the saving of the state
of Vermont during one fiscal year from
the policy of purchasing state supplies
through a single agent has amounted to
$25,000. Such being the case, it is a
remarkable demonstration of the efficien
cy of a system of having state purchas
ing agent, a system which has been in
operation little more than a single year.
This system includes the policy of com
petitive bidding for the state's contracts,
together with the purchase of supplies
In large quantities in order to secure
the discount generally accorded on large
contracts. The results of this business
like method as applied to Vermont's ad
ministrate machinery have -been en
tirely satisfactory and have come up to
the expectation of those who were in-
TIRE PRICES
On a Number of the Pop
ular Sizes of the
Accepted Standard
Non-Skid Tire
The Goodrich Safety
Tread
28x3 $11.83
30x3 12.65
30x3 Vz 17.00
32x3 Vz 18.10
33x4 25.25
34x4 26.05
35x4 26.90
36x4 27.73
35x4 '2 36.05
36x4 Vz 37.10
37x4 z 38.15
36x5 43.15
37x5 44.45
3Sx5'2 57.30
Other Sizes at Corre
sponding Scale
DONT PAY MORE!
For Sale by
VT. TIRE & RUBBER CO
AND
REYNOLDS & SON
ItUL VtMOT
Special Sale
Boys' School
Suits
Sixty-four Boys' Suits,
sizes 6 to 17, norfolk
and double - breasted
styles that are priced to
day just 20 per cent, off
the regular selling price.
These are odd Suits we
wish to close. All good,
all guaranteed.
SEE WINDOW
We Clean, Press and Repair Clothing
F. H. Rogers & Co,
strumental in bringing about the change.
Vermont in this respect is progressive
and in consequence quite a good deal
more prosperous. The system ought to
be continued, of course, and perhaps en
larged and extended whenever it is feas
ible to do so.
GERMAN PROTEST SUBSIDING IX
AMKRICA.
It was not surprising to some people
that a protest should have arisen in the
United States because of the fact that
practically all the news of the European
war was coming from the side of the al
lies while the German side was all but
neglected, inasmuch as the German peo
ple constitute the largest proportion of
the foreign-born population in the United
States. According to the figures of the
cenBus of 1010, this department of which
has just been tabulated, there were
2,501,181 people in the United States
who were born in Germany, leading all
other countries by nearly one-half.
However, those Germans might to have
become familiar enough with American
ways and American institutions to know
that when it comes to the matter of in
formation the American people are not
biassed enough to desire news merely of
one side of the encounter to the exclu
sion of the other side. It deserves to be
stated, too, at this time that the Ger
mans have been getting their full share
of the distinction during the latter weeks
of the war. This is not because the
temper of the American people has
changed in any way, nor because their
sympathies have been altered; but it is
due to the fact of changed conditions
both as to the progress of the war and
as to moans of communication. Where
as the Germans were balked somewhat
at the outset by the fierceness of the
Belgian defense, they have been making
progress morer ecently in western Europe
and the tide of the war has been largely
ith them. At the same time, the wire
less direct communication between Ger
man v and the United States has replaced
the cable, the service from which was
early cut by the allies. Therefore, we
are hearing less fault-finding among- our
German people regarding the one-sided-
ness of the war news.
WAITSFIELD
All schools in town began Mondsy,
August 31.
Miss Carrie Hubbard of Hyde Park is
teaching the South school.
Miss Alice Smith is teaching at No. 9,
Fayston.
Miss Mildred Kew is teaching in the
RobinBon district, Warren.
Mrs. Henry Foster and son. Joslyn, re
turned last Friday to New York.
Charles Savage and family of Boston
arrived in town Friday.
Miss Gladys rainier is teaching in
Dowsville.
Miss Josephine Finke is teaching in
Warren village.
Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Greene and son.
Clifton, have, returned from a several
weeks' vacation.
Karle Jones returned the past week
to Mount Hormon school for the fall and
winter.
Miss Vivian Waterman of St. Albans
is the guest of Misa Margaret Miller.
Rev. and Mrs. W. A. Remele are tak
ing month's vacation in the Adiron
dack, making the trip in their car.
Miss Lena Bella Henry is spending;
September at her home in Fayston.
Know WSiere Every
Dollar Goes
First, by starting a checking account
with this bank. -
Second, by paying all bills with your
own check, thus forming a complete rec
ord of payment.
This plan brings system.
Start it to-day with
Peoples
i
national Bank
Open Monday Evenings
CURRENT COMMENT
Again, Vermont at a Summer Resort.
, The Landmark, as has been its wont
at various times, calls attention to the
possibilities of Vermont as a summer
resorted, prompted thereto, on. this occa
sion, by the almost daily repetition in
Boston and New York papers of the
statement that these August days aee
New Hampshire, from its southern to its
northern boundary, filled to overflowing
with the auromer tourist and boarder.
Until the late October frosts appear, and
even into November, the hotels of many
of the state's resorts will be filled with
vacationists from outside cities and
states, and all the whole these visitors
will be sonsuming the New Hampshire
farmer s milk, butter, fruit and vegeta
bles. In years pajst, the annual income
of the Granite state from its summer
resort business has been estimated at
from seven to nine millions of dollars,
while this year it may reach the splendid
sum of ten millions of dollars. This in
come came to the Btate as the result of
a well-managed publicity bureau or state
system of advertising. To-day New
Hampshire's summer boarder business is
a fixture, permanently established and
bound to bo a continuous source of finan
cial income to thousands of farmers, as
well as the owners of hotels.
Many who made a vacation stay in
New Hampshire passed through Vermont
by train or auto to get there. Why did
he not stop in Vermont, for he was im
mensely pleased with its scenery and en
vironment? Simply because he knew of
no place where the summer tourist is
entertained. The condition of Vermont
highways made the trip for the auto
tourist across the state and into New
Hampshire all the easier and quicker,
and this, too, at the expense of the Ver
mont taxpayer. Had the tourist stayed
in Vermont for a week, or, better still,
for a month, his financial expenditures
would have helped pay the costs of high
way maintenance. To get the summer
tourist to pass the season in Vermont
is an easv possibility, and when is con
sidered how great would be the financial
and economic advantages of such a reali
zation, it is indeed strange that the state
has not long since been made a popular
summer resort. White River Junction
Landmark
NEAR DEATH FROM ELECTRICITY.
C. 0. Bashaw, a Rutland Lineman,
Burned on Hands and Feet.
Rutland, Aug. 31. C. O. Bashaw, a
lineman employed by the Rutland Rail
way Light & Power company, narrowly
escaped death by electrocution Saturday
night when 4,500 volts of electricity
pawned through his body. The young
man's hands and feet were badly burned
but aside from this he seemed to suffer
no ill effects from the shock. Mr.
Bashaw with Walter B. Carrigan, fore
man for the company, were investigating
a complaint at the corner of River and
Grange streets about 7:30 o'clock. Mr.
Rsshaw was shaking a heavy wire cable
which supports an arc light and it is
supposed that this came in contact with
heavily charged wires which feed the
lamp. Bashaw was rendered speechless
and but for the prompt action of Car
rigan, who grabbed his fellow workman
by the coat and broke his contact with
the wire, would have probably been
killed. He was unconscious for a half
hour but first aid methods, assisted by
the efforts of physicians who soon ar
rived, brought Bashaw back to his
senses. He was removed to his home
where it was said last night that he
would recover.
WILLIAMST0WN.
Miss Bernica I. Morse, who has been
employed in Frank Down'a atore for aev
erJ w4i. went to her home in Bakers
field tha 2iUh and will go from there to
Coventry, where she is engaged to teach
the upper grades in the village school.
. I.rjtm an d irmndimn. Lloyd Dun-
i... r.,.4 i.i u'ir from a visit to
his daughter in New Haven. They also
spent some timo in J-mcoin nu
towns in the vicinity.'
Mvrt'U R Seaver. who haa been
at home for tho latter part of her vaca-
tion, has returned to Longmeadow, near
Springfield, Maw., where ene win resume
teaching.
Weather permitting, the band will
in Foxville
i wv m vuin-i v i i
neit Thursday evening. Several owners
of cars in the village nave voiunw;cii
to furnish conveyance lor tne inp.
Kn and Mrs. Leonard D. Smith re
turned to town the 28th, after a motor
trip to Morrisville. While away, iney
.n-r,...A tl,. annual fair at that place.
Ruth E. Martin went to Bakerslleld,
the 20th, and will attend school at urig-
hara academy in that town.
. Afr Herbert C. Townsend and daugh
ter are spending a few days at their old
home in J'lattsburg, ?i. .
VVliil,. on a carriage drive a short
;m an) M. K. Grantrer and W. M. Sea
ver n! their wives visited the museum
at St. Johnsburv and were also shown
tha school buildinirs and farm of the
l.vndonville agricultural school. They
nl'nn made a brief visit to the Speed
well farms belonrine to T. N. Vail in j
that town and where our former towns
man, James Leo Edson, is assistant superintendent.
Edward L. Clark, principal of the
high school at Richmond, has been in
town for a few days past as the guest of
U S flnirv.
Mrs Emma Hutchinson has returned
from a stay of ten iays in the family
of Thomas Martin on the east hill in
Brookfleld.
DEATH DUE TO FALL.
SEEKS A RE-ELECTION.
Representative John E. Weeks of Mid
dlebury Outspoken for It.
Middlebury, Aug. 31. John E. Weeks
has announced his candidacy for re-election
to the House of Representatives in
the following statement:
"Yielding to the importunities of a
large number of friends from different
sections of the town, I announce my
candidacy for re-election to the House of
Representatives in November next. If
by your suffrage you see fit to elect
me to this honored position, it will be
my endeavor to give time, strength and
devotion to the trust, with the hope of
accomplishing the greatest good for the
greateut number."
Two Pertinent Extracta
from our annual statement of Jan. 1,
1014: (1) "The policy of making in
vestments only within continental Unit
ed States has" been continued." (21 "It
Ann nt foreign business." National
Life Insurance Company of Vermont
(Mutual). t$. P. tiauarci, general tcrni,
........ i i j
Lawrence building, juontpener, v. aov
William Tye, Aged 62, Died at St. Al
bans Sunday Moraine,
st Aihana Alio-. SI. William Tye,
aged 62 years, died Sunday morning at
5:30 o'clock at the home or nis sister,
Mrs. W. Moore, on Lake street, from the
effects of injuries suffered at the St.
Alban foundry Friday morning when he
slipped on a threshing machine on which
he was working and fell, striking on his
chest.
He is survived by one son, John Tye,
of this city. His w'ife died 10 years ago
and since" that time, he has made hw
home with his sister.
The fueral will be held at St. Mary's
church Tuesday morning.
Notice to Member of the Automobile
Club of Vermont.
The annual meeting of the Automobile
rih f Vermont will be held Saturday.
Sept. 5, at 1 p. m., at the Pavilion hotel,
Montpelier.
There will be election of officers and
other important business transacted. A
full attendance is earnestly requested.
4M Mfr-i
I Meet Me at the
Daily limes
Home Economics School
at the Sign
of the
Domestic Science
Spoon X
Snick Six
1 . ..
Our Facilities
for properly treating
your printing supplies
are known by many
satisfied customers.
Are you among them?
N. J. ROBERTS
124 Kortk K:a St
BAK.BE. vibmokt
Quality Printer
is here see it and have a ride in it you will then
say it is one of the best riding cars you ever saw.
ROOM enough for eight passengers. POWER
for both sand and hills and LOW UPKEEP makes
it a desirable car to own it has a factory7 back of it.
We will be pleased to show you the leading line
of cars for 1915. '
Drown Motor Car Co.,
Back of Library, Barre, Vt
IP!
'ill
K
sbezs!SSsse
No Advance
In Prices at This Store!
Largest Stock of New Goods
We are busy, opening the largest stock of new fall
and winter goods we ever had.
DRESS GOODS Our order was placed for Dress
Goods months ago. Save you here in price.
LINENS BOUGHT AT THE OLD TRICE-Big
stock to select from. You have always enjoyed see
ing novelties in Linens here, and you will not be dis
appointed if you purchase here.
Special Showing this Week
OF
New Sweaters, New Separate Skirts, New Wash
Goods, New Dress Goods, New Percales, New
Eden Cloth, New Outing Flannels, New
Waists, Children's Dresses
Specials this Week
WAISTS
New Waists at 98c
Organdie Waists $1.00
Motor Waists at 1.00
Silk Waists at
...$1.25, $1.98, $2.50, $2.98
NEW KIMONOS
Long Kimonos for a few
days at ..79c $1.00, $1.25
WASH GOODS
Yard-wide Percale, 10c, 12l2c
Eden Cloth, per yard ...15c
6 yds. good Outing for . .50c
36-inch. Cotton Foulards ,25c
Novelty Wash Good3 '. . . .25c
NEW SWEATERS
At Old Prices
Children's Sweaters at...
98c, $1.25, $1.50
Boys' and Misses' Sweat
ers at ..$1.50, $2.50, $3.98
Ladies' and Men's Sweat
ers at $2.98, $3.98, $5, $5.98
LONG TUNIC SKIRTS
Special this week at .....
..$1.98, $2.19, $2.98, $3.98
LINEN SPECIAL
New Towels, New Napkins,
Table Cloths, Lunch Cloths,
Table Linen by the yard.
COME HERE THIS WEEK FOR SCHOOL
DRESSES AND SCHOOL HOSE
Early Showing of New Fall and Winter Coats
'1$zwjhm Store
$2.19 Going $2.19
Any $3.50, $3.00 or $2.50 Ladies' Oxford in our store
at $2.19.
This is only for a very few days, so if you are looking
for one of these unusal bargains,
Come Today
All good styles. It's a good chance to buy your next
season's footwear. Don't wait.
Remember this offer is for a short time only
Rogers' Walk-Over Boot
Shop
Barre, Vermont
170 N. Main St.
This store is
headquarters
for
NAPANEE
KITCHEN CABINET
We have the
exclusive sale of
Napanee Kitchen
Cabinets in this
town. We con
sider them the
hast v a 1 ii p in
Kitchen Cabinets offered to-day and think ourselves
fortunate in securing their exclusive sale for this
store. , ,
They embody many oripin' and practical feature,
hut the bipeest point in their favor ia their atur.lv con
atruction aplen1i4 workmanship, nt finish and all
around substantiality. They are made like fine furniture.
Then ther fcave awh advanced feature! a the roll curtain djuttabla
flour bin. -'laa auar bin ventilated cupboard, metal cake box, aeparata
chopping blot k removable utenil ahelf and non-warpmjf table top.
Come in and let us show you a Napanee
A little down and only $1.00 per week will put one
in your home, or we can give you a 10 per cent dis
count for cash.
A. VV. BADGER & COMPANY
Funuihinc Undertaken anJ EmWlaeri
IHS BEST Or AXBCtAJfCI SI K VICE
TTLETHOSE ?.!
fit
S

xml | txt