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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT. TUESDAY, AUGUST 2J j 1915.
BARRE DAILY TIMES TUESDAY, AUGUST 24, 1915. Entered at tha Poatofflce at Barre aa Bacon blaaa nftii Publiahad Evenr Woek-dW AftornooD SUBSCRIPTION RATES " Ana ear . On month StncI copy .fl.AO 25 nnti eant FRANK K. LANGLEV. PubUahar City meeting to-night. That water hortage has gone into re tirement. That which stieketh closer than brother just now is the weather. ''Parties unknown" covers a multitude of shaking individuals in Georgia. r:.rnlin mnstantlv auks the United co. fnr more time. When shall we wind it up! Those Ford refund checks totaling $16, 410,650, make a handsome Christmas pres ent in mid-August. Ho, ye sluggards, listen to this: Though In his 01st year, Azro Martin ot Ascut neyville haa mowed three acres of grass with the scythe and is looking ior more Now will you go out and lie down in the shade t A sure enough reminder of the passing of Georee Fitch, master of tabloid word painting, is the withdrawal of bis de lightful little sketches from the papers of some of the metropolitan newspapers. The readers of those newspapers miss the daily bit of humor. Burlington must have some rather strong regrets when it sees what Platts burg is getting through the great ama teur soldiers' camp and to learn what Plattsburg is likely to get as the result of the first encampment. Burlington might have had these camps if a few farmers hadn't been so cranky about hav ing their grass walked over, and possibly one or two other reasons. For our part, we should like the plain, unvarnished facts about that naval bat tle of Riga. The reports are so complex as to be disgustingly inconclusive, what with the Russian beating around the bush and the German reticence concerning the aflair. It is unfortunate that the world will have to wait several years before learning what actually is taking place in the great European conflict. There is about as much rhyme and reason in heralding the fact that ec. Lansing served wine at recent dinner as there was in announcement broadcast that former Sec. Bryan put on nothing stronger than grapejuice, at his formal dinners. The choice is a personal mat ter and it's really nobody's business but that of the man serving the dinner. Let the folishness about Sec. Lansing's wine dinner subside. One hundred shirts on the fighting line to-day. They are all armed. You will not have a fighting chance to es cape if you ever get into the bunch every good kind from luxun ; ous tucks to business like pleats. All ready to surren der at 85c for the $1.00 and $1.25 grade; $1.10 for the $1.50 grade, and $2.00 for the $2.50 and . $3.00 silk shirts. F. H. Rogers & Co. We Clean, Pntia, and Repair Clothing CALLED A MONOPOLY. ', MONTPEL1ER "Movie" Fee and Trolley Schedule to be Considered To-night. At least two matters of Importance and of more than ordinary interest to i no pubiio will claim the attention of we city council to night at the regular meet ing, for it is expected tliat representa tives of the motion picture theatres will Eastern Kodak Company Violated Sher man Anti-Trust Law.7 I Buffalo, N. Y., Aug. ;2S. The Eastman Kodak company of Rochester is a mo nopoly in restraint of trade in violation of the Sherman anti-trust law, accord ing to a decision handed down here late yesterday by Judge John B. Hazel of app,ir to register a protest against ;the the United States district court. The proposed daily license fee of $2 which is decision grants the defendant company to bo assessed commencing Sept. 1 and an opportunity to present a plun "for Tennev comrmnv officials ha v aicrniHiid the abrogation of the illegal monopoly" their intention of appearing to obtain on the first day of the- Nevember term, permission to change the schodule of the Judge Hazel, in his opinion, atated trolley cars. The Barre city council has that while it appeared that no irremedi- been approached twice with a similar re- able hardship would result from a sep- q,lest that a 45-minute schedule bo al- aration of the present business into two lowed for the present at least, but the or more separate companies, it was not i local bo lias yet to consider the mat at hub nine intcnaea to maicaie timer iter oilieiHljy, a dissolution, division or reorganize- tlon. The funeral of Mrs. Charlotte L. Kel It no doubt is possible, he said, that liher. widow of the former well known an adequate measure of relief might re- granite manufacturer, wag held from St suit from enjoining the unfair practices Auarustine'a church this mornintr at of the terms of sale agreements, and o'clock, requiem high mass being ccle from a separation of the business, but jbrated by Vev. J. P. Long. The bear- the defendants should have an oppor- era were Henry and Carl Smith, Thomas tunity to present to the court on the Allen, John Mack, James Ewing and lirst day of the l'Jlfl .November term a James Jlaiey. Interment was in the plan for the abrogation of the illegal Catholic cemetery in that city. Among monopoly unduly and unreasonably re- those who attended the funeral were straining interstate trade and commerce, James Livingston, Mrs. Susan Byce and or if an appeal from this interlocutory Miss Ida Livingston of Ontario, Canada, decree is taken to the supreme court, Robert and Arthur Livinirston of Waits- and this decision is aflirmed, such plan is field, Mrs. Joseph Keene and Mr. and to be presented within 60 days from the Mrs. James N. Collins of Concord, N. H. filings of ' the mandate. Mr. an(i Mrs. C. C Buizell and little The bill was filed June 9, 1913, against datlchter o Firgt avenue returned ves- eerance the Eastman Kodak company of New Jersey, Eastman JCodak company of New York, George Eastman, Henry A. Strong, Walter H. Hubbell and Frank S. Noble, all of Rochester. The testi mony was taken before Judge Hazel both here and in Rochester and com prised upward of 3,000 printed pages of testimony and three volumes of printed exhibits. It was finally submitted May 15, 1913. The bill alleged substantially that from 1902 to 1906 the Eastman company terday from Queen City park, Burling ton, where they passed two weeks. Robert Hawkins ' returned yesterday from Atlanta, Ga., and other points in the South, where he hag been passing three weeks. He has resumed his duties at the Elks' clubhouse. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Volholm of First avenue returned last evening from Old Orchard, Me., where they passed a couple of weeks. Mrs. Harvey Hodges, who is visiting Some of New Hampshire s numerous prade crossings were the scenes of acci dents on Slonday, causing the New Eng land automobile casualties to be brought to the astounding total of 13 people killed or injured in one day. New Hampshire does well to notify the users of the high way that 400 feet ahead is a railroad grade crossing, as it does by signs, but the state is not going ahead fast enough in the elimination of the crossings. With its thick network of railroad lines. New Hampshire has a real problem in this re a pert. where a well placed torpedo will do the most good. The election of a senator to the La Follette seat occurs next vear and all through the summer while the Wisconsin legislature was in session there was an alert sparring for position between the I'hilipp and La Follette forces. Gover nor I'hilipp was elected on a platform of retrenchment and lower taxes. Of the three parties represented among the isoonsin solons. Republicans, Demo erats and La Follette, the Republicans alone aeem to have tried to help the gov ernor make good his pre-election prom ises, whereas it is charged with much ve hemence of expletive that the La Fol lette have from the first waged a sub marine war on every effort at economy the governor made with the set purpose of sinking him as a candidate for the Senate. Yet the governor in spite of the Von Tirpitzian tactics of the La Follette board of strategy, did make large reduc tions in the state expanses and Is now prepared to go before the plain people in county fair aasrmbled and see what Ins chances are for downing the brist ling La Follette pompadour Tn a stand up fight for the Senate. Altogether the makings or a warm engagement for a governor heavily han dicapped with a proved political sanity in an electorate deliberately responsible for a La rollette and bv no means cer tain of qualifying for discharge as cured. ew lork sun. to recall personally Civil war emotions to realize how strenuously and stubbornly Germany may fight even if its finances are driven to a paper basis. Boston Transcript. MORETOWN THE CORONER'S JURY ON THE FRANK CASE. It must have been a mere formality that induced the coroner's jury at Mariet ta, Ga., to retire for the apace of three minute before returning a verdict that Io M. Frank came to bis death by hang ing at the bands of some unknown part let; ana, indeed, it is rattier surprising that the jury should have been ao reapon- ive to the demands for formality that they should have retired at all. No doubt the same verdict might have breaj reached liad they remained seated in the rhaira f the cpe court. No doubt the minda ef each and everyone wan made up at to the verdict before the evidi-nce, ao-ealled. waa wholly introduced. A a matter of fart, the coroner's eourt in this rate was about as valuable a a the roneenau f pinin rendered hr a bunch nf afreet romer loafer. Of what pnod ia a mra fwr's mvri ot thia stamp? IVx-a it nflt r t bring the yt. tn e.f jrittr into ftef diarrpwte than eer? hstmr tn and, by actual aig-bt of the arinf b"f t of the h netted Irian, coul.t return verdict that be ran to bis lrath bv bangs; n4 atl the arorld Inna it throws a thnr rerT-ttf atwwta. And t'tat Real Soldiers and Paper Money. It ia not wonderful that New York bankers with extenaive international re lations aliould doubt the truthfulness of the report coming via Amsterdam that at a m"ting of the Or man ministry and leading financier it wa acknowl edged that the German empire wa on the verge of insolvency, and for that canon stood in immediate need of an honorable peace. (n the contrary, the incredulity of the New York banker is perfectly natural. In the first place the member of the German miniatry do not wear their hearts on their aleerea for Dutch oorreapondent to neck at, and secondly the financier who should be tray the. aecreta of a council to which ha had twen bidden would apeertilv nave cause to r pent of hia talkativeni-a. If there wa any conference on the finan cial condition of the empire we way be tire that thoee who wr preent were I'ledged to awrecv. Th (w rman gov ernment i not one with which it is safe fr any (rt-rman, banker or peaaant, to trifle, Aauminr that Germany, ia bard pi 'd fr ntoney, it doea not follow I that it i liungry for rc. If history j teh.a anything about the relation f finance end r-trtotira it ia that a na tion a figMing fver nvronta as it h balance fall. The (rmaM are patri otic according to their eoni-ef t io ot pa trtim. Tly have mat great nacri fiee an! tfo r Tadv t snake fnore. la 4.ing they will but foilotr tit pre-eedf-rvta mX t'lem by other pw.f .!.. T! (111 h reH'lijt tonarv llmm never jfoinr't rrv-r nil mlr than wtwn the Charles Gotis of Lebanon, N. If., visited at the Goss homestead last week. Russell Sawyer of Barre recently spent several days at Mrs. R. Sawyer's. Mr. H. Palmer, Miss Elds Palmer, Mrs. M. R. Child and Miss Irene Child were in Montpelier Baturday, airs. It. T. Austin and two children. Mona and Reta, have returned to their home in Burlington after a several weeks' stay in town. M. II. McAllister of Barre was in town Tuesday. Holmes Mobbs is spending a few days with hia grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Baker in Huntington. Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Henson and ton Donald, of Montpelier were guests at 13. r . uniiith's Thursday. Mia Muriel Shea is visiting ier aunt, . Mr. John Fulton, at White River June tion. W. L. Wilcox was in Barre Lunday. Miss Anna Arms of Grande Ligne. Que is a guest at S. E. Atkins' and F. E Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bagley and Mr and Mrs. William Close and son. George, ot this place attended the Tucker re union in Waitsfleld Thuraday. Esther and Edna Hath war recently gave a lawn party to 30 of their little friend which wa gTetly enjoyed by all. Carroll Pierre of Rome, N. Y., I viit ing at hi home in town. Mr. W. M. Wale of Worcester. Mm., ia ag neat It S. E. Atkins' and F. E Johnson's. Mia Maude Nelson baa completed her work it L Wilcox' and has returned to her homa in Fayaton. Albert Fern spent several day last week with relative In Barre. Mr. and Mr. O. C. Conger of Johnann were gurats of Mr. and Mr. !iL L, Mobb Sunday. H. J. Nelson, 3. C Biabee and O. Sleeper were in Montpelier Mondav. Sidney Turner viaited hi father, W, Turner, in Brre last week. of New York intentionally monopolized I her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Napoleon Mor the business of manufacturing and sell ing of cameras, plates, photographic pa per and film in the United States by ac quiring control of 20 corapetiting con cerns which were afterwards dissolved, the plant dismantled and their business removed to Rochester. That the EaBtman Kodak company of New Jersey acquired many stock housea engaged in different states in selling photographic supplies manufactured by the defendants and their competitors ; That the defendants with the inten tion of monopolizing the importation ac quired the exclusive right to sell in the United State and tanada raw paper stock from European paper mills a necessity in the manufacture of photo graphic paper; That from IS to 1!H ail tastman products were sold bv dealers under re- ftriction and with discount which ti- (led competition. In 1908 these discount were discontinued and subsequently so- an, went to-day to waterbury lor a brief visit. Mrs. B. M. Shepard passed the day in Burlington. In probate court to-day Edwin W. Pit kin of Marshrlcld settled his account as administrator of the estate of Mary H. Pitkin. The case of Annie Watson of Barre Town against John Campbell of Barre City, bastardy, was entered to-day in the county clerk's office. The defend ant is under bonds of $500. Dr. C E. Hunt underwent an operation for appendicitis at Heaton hospital this morning, the operation being successful and a satisfactory recovery is expected, i Dr. Hunt was forced to go to the hos pital two weeks ago and an operation was found to be imperative. Merl B. Howard, employed in the office of the commissioner of education, re turned last night from a few days' visit at his home in Greensboro. Recent birth in the city include Our Summer Clearance Sale Closes This Week It will pay you to do all the shopping you can this week. 2 cases of Wash Goods, unpacked to- . day, goods that you will want for school wear, special prices, at, per yard 10c, Wii Dress Goods for school wear, yd., 19c, 25c August Clearance Sale All through the store. Bargains on J all tables and counters merchandise that you are using every day, at less than the regular prices. Last Call on Summer Dresses Lot No. 1 All Dresses $2.00 value, 98c Lot No. 2 Big values at. . . $1.25, $1.50 Lot Sample Dresses nearly half price $1.98, $2.25, $2.50, $2.98, $3.50 Our Children's Gingham and Percale Dresses are all reduced this week. LAST WEEK to buy Bed Spreads at reduced prices. Sheets on sale this week at, each 39c, 45c, 69c, 75c REMNANT COUNTER will interest you. 0. GKAXITEVILLE. all the enrot!t Jury mumM-i ,r l.;T mw-r ef ti Frwk rej.ul.iie ws tbat Frank n ti bi Vth fcr ). nt "ra?r4 m- lirrrt at fk. l . ...I 1 i tiUMita V W t"V a WT.Wm ! '! i ef1 'H a tirTfial mtrarr a. h'lm firt tr b4 f.U-M Mr. and Mr. Eli Earle have returned to their home in Kihenectadr, X. Y fter apending a week with Mr. Earle' parent. Mr. Daniel Mdod of Quinev, Ma., ia the gut tt Mr. and Mr. N. A. Mae Donald. Miaa Adeline Ma ye, who haa berm via- iting frimda here and in Webaterville. baa rrtnmed t hrr home In Srrirgn-ld. Mr. Campbell of M. Jrhnbury, wha i elrd to I.rre hv the ermi ill lie of her aiatev, Mr. Margret hm.th. is v luting tiT brother, Hugh Nuitor. Fabian Mrn if Bnaton vaa a rueet t the home ef Mr. and Mr. W. It. y., Taiy. called term of ale were adopted limit ina dealers to the handling exclusively of Eastman producU under penalty of daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Ara E. revocation of the right to deal in any i)all of 10 Mechanic street, a daughter to of the Eastman commodities. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Croteau of 30 Court By the acquisition of properties and street veBterdav. and a daughter to Mr. enforcement of the terms of le it was land Mrs. Jesus Aja of 61 River street, alleged the defendants acquired the larg- M illard Girard, who ha. been passing est percentage oi traae, uniamuny re- two k , thp cjt wjth hig ,notht,r : l 1. . 4 nkl. noil an ll. I . . . . ... . . . .1 irauiea " jir. Joim Uirard, lett tin noon lor his legal monopoly. home in Manchester, N. IL The defendant in their answer de- T , .,. ... nied restraining trade or con., t ition r L k J u. ; he ngaging m a monopoly and claimed .1. . a :.u 1.:. and development within the r plant, o LUbo x JL .firmer product of a .uperior quality and of . ... . . tlie manufacture of a camera in which 1 they were the conceded pioneers. The opinion reviewed in detail the ac quisition of the control of ray paper and of eonipetiting companie and stated thst it was difficult to avoid the con clusion that thee acts were for the purpone of uppreing competition and in furtherance of an intention to form a monopoly. In subetantiation of thia it waa pointed out that in nearly every instance tha conveyance contained re- strict iv eonvenant prohibiting the of ficer of the acquired concern front re entering the buainea for period rang ing from five, to 23 year, thu serving, aa .aid in tha tobacco re, "a perpetual barriera to the entry of other." Monopolies thu. formed. Uie opinion continued, are bound to become burden some and menacing to industrial wel fare and are entirely at variance with wholesome buaineaa condition. Judge llarel dianiiMcd the govern ment' claim that contract for the mn ufacture of motion picture film entered into betwn three defendant and the Motion Picture Patent company vere violation of th atatute. 1W DIFFERENT SPECIMENS SOUTH BABIE The vrular -t,g t4 anuth Ttarre (-, frar.rr, . m. ,. iriii bfid llnrmlaT - i 7- A..-. --'ii' I" mriT ts era Vtal jprHritin, ., t n. t. ,.1..1 ;4'rr The Inwing rr"s il be the ewi a ire. ritmi va m'i4! ,pt tbe fa rg dath of Io L Frvr.h. Vay we h rrij r.,... wwi fjf n'h frwt t re-r.l ey. CURRENT COiniENT 1 Verts Vrrt t rivntn. A ' in V. a ? tt a:i nVr fi 'ij, 'frT " ) iit rt -x Y T 4 ( hr tv r,-,, -Uie Wifrr f V,j.j- ,m the wrm1fi .V tTiX the fiatkaa l r tlV t-.'i rt tint if it t't to ar th T(h- ,ir tn.H tw lae ftirr Irrmt trr . i'iti the lurw rt t war Jft tS m. rm a mar-Hiarn-'ir f"j ' mi r '' 6 A it riiviT?f I Ti p ..f 'a X .t f.i r i 1. 1 vt- r l f ". w eniki- t ' ? i tvng tv f l'p it.;- m ! .-.- h li H X ruH iir a wiWTtrM ?th tl at ti;!..!t if (iTI, lh i- t-tr I if f"f 1 1 "-fv n I m h4. I? t mtt I. ,,i,f i h li4 f it t t'i Tr I 4 t U t S a .f-f j- e " Vr- 99,'' y ew r . tt tmitt m4 ii t and md crt: riTW .., Vra. Ina I-; reading, IVkle Makit" !' ry; frv rm 'J-;y JiUkitig." Vra M. L. Itrmtw; read.fjg; rnr Var Jim flartMt, C5E KCtt CASE. re;:ryv!:u Paviert at IKTj.r' !- Jrtmp &y U ZryrX. hihr,r". Ant S krmtfr ee p"rrrr' -t S- j af4 hr 1r R I- A m'f nf t S r-a-tb UVn-fi t t r.i-f ef r. 1ki t t rth r t "fn4 a , rrr.,f art m at 1 I t I t .'iffltum. Th ra Mr r.ifirf t f t a t4 rwtmi t f t"l aw.a s i V, th mt de w - 1 mr t mrvrf li a far -n-d at t m tUt a A -ifvx. Of Fleweri Have Bern BretifM t Aidrich Library. Floer contributed t the l.brary re cently are a follow: Pearly evrrlaating, bull thistle, now thiatle, wild mint, pep- perpra. chamomile, npeed, yelkiw looaeatrife, bedatraw, Madeline Ro; knotgraa. white et -lover, abewy gnlflrnrod. betnp nettle, meadow avreei. heal all, !imhitig falae nnkheal. M vervain, rutrdwk, fireweed. Mad. 1 me I. iharme; wh,t vervain. Oeora Rerold; hfl.floaier. Valira Gonpn; frniiwn mul lein, elerampatie. te plrtniah. bop clover, tuthhead. evening primrnee. pearly evet laatinr. yarrow, iH carrnt. fireweed, bnrdink, wnmM Jt. Jotmawert. red talked atter. Mary Morauri; red rlorer. viapv eed. evening primrn, kwy gold evirnd. l ttv,t. latn-e Dingwall: )wpk h. fhinorv. aelf-beal. anapweed. ,nen Aeoe'a !. butter and egga. Oaa- eda ll.iatln, Oa-tine wlf! ewnnwn H. inbuawnrt. Tar'.r evetlaetirg, ee mg fftmmoe, a imwr v. wild nmt, an. p ee4. varff. f Ma ( rri; Urg'V rr-ke-f"-ftg4 rtrhia. Iir Imi. arrrhea4, he aevaia. T'trr-1 frinfed en-l. tr and efra. muHne aweel. rWmttii. prer'v e'it'ng alsTI ruf.. tartkhead. .toe prw-ed. Ii.ii.aa T'7- tanev, ntian red. BmWt fl'-iv. k (-' "ed ta"nlia'', Var. travel irt, las.'y TW fiMref ei -t baa w ilwi fn the aawaneT and theae itn may b fr! Montpelier resident, received word yes terday that a granddaughter had been born to him in Manchester, N. If., the parent being Mr. and Mr. George IX Lang. In probate court yeterdy afternoon the will of Frank Gallery, late of Barre Town, wa proven. Mr. Cora Gallerv w named executrix. Mr. Martha P. Pike of Waterbury settled her account aa administratrix of the estate of Jesse R, Pike, late of Waterbury, William McMahon of Allston. Maas., ia making - week' visit in the city with his parent. Mr. and Mr. Thomas Mc Mahon of Cliff street. Contractor James E. Cashman of Bur lington has a force of seven men em ployed at the poor fsrm tearing down the barn and ell of the housa which is to be built over and the number of men will probablv be increased within a few day. Robert D. Worthing, who hs been making a several days' viait in the city! nith relatives, returned to-day to Claie-j mont, N. lU where he is employed. j Miss Bertha M. Dewing, who ba been I residing in Burlington for the past two yeara, is waking a brief viait in the city ith friend. Mr. E. J. Vlley returned lt even ing from Burlington, where the ba been iiaiting relative. Richard Jerome i taking a two week' vacation from hia dutie a clerk in the Adam clothing store. Mr. II. P. t-egi-l and on, John, who have been pu.g the summer in the city with Mr. and Mr. E. I. tv-gel and iil Kerel, leave to-tnnrrnw fr their bom in Brooklyn, N. V, Mia Mat Pumev and a prtv e.f friend are faing the week at Mayor J. M. Boutt:i camp in Br!in. Our mm tmm Haa. jev e Sale Still On And we have some very good bargains left which include all Men's, Ladies', and Chil dren's Low Shoes and Pumps. Good styles and good sizes. Be sure and call this week and get your share of these. Many lines below actual cost to close them out. WATCH OUR WINDOW it L Rogers' Walk-Over Boot Shop Barrr, Ventnt 270 X. MiJn SL t EAT ALL I WANT NOW AND FEEL FINE! If you haven't all the business you want, adver tise in The Times. THriftf tV n tW Ka h (5'ferwt-t rrta hrmof irt rave t-e a;! C f. ?rrl f.i t M" Ve V!ne fer t f't a if Seea. v.4't !!-.- wa. ad F:,r Iar tt'fd. P;- ) fTa at -r tv efc V'arv tr-i- e t t1" W a Wc Cat th tci e tavr tw(M ft Mel Hear- ret" tXfXttr Maata e Cnt pattan I If roi tav aosr ttotcacV cttfi ttr er ga rm tVa r'er.ni try JUST OVE f POONTTL:pt totk tbara bar, a:frer36i, e, a t la fi5ee4a. tha MOST rOWEH PII VoH 'eT)av ever o'4. Tie VERT HPJ!T tin hov r at i wtfrrx t!arrett wrki At-lev-t a wl3 ec-rriee vv It C'a'na Bh trm''.tg tmtrrft 4 -t rf tri9 U irrea tint a f:voue ront r-: e a-r- T'fn af?r -ont.ath anS gaa a moH TfT.vTLT. A wek r arattCt afraClrrJ. Brass Beds S12.00 to S45.00 Each Beds S4.50 to 20.00 Each Something new in a Folding Steel Crib, including- a Steel rr.attrc.vs at ? 10.00 ar.d $12.03 Let us fhow you this A?cnt for the Idral Fprinr A. VV. Badger & Co. ntftiuttt tWBaiKik mtmot r-u the frtt txf rrni I Tt nrr CUMMIXGS & LEWXS lar rt?v m iLYvti y.'--tt" . g - rt t luf tat tf u tf t J Jrt'.