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Burlington weekly free press. (Burlington, Vt.) 1866-1928, September 26, 1912, Image 1

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VOh. LXXXVII. NKW SKHIES VOL. LIX.
HUKIIXGTON, VT TlimSDAY, SKl'TKAIIJBU L(), 1912.
NT.MMKH l:5.
FLETCHER DENIES
GIVING UP ROOMS
Candidate for Governor Says He
Never Dreamed of Engaging
Quarters As Stated.
ANOTHER LONG SESSION SURE
Amount of Work for Legislature
Makes Adjournment before
Last Days of January
Improbable.
Montpeller, Sept. 25. The Hon. Allen M.
J-'letcher takes exceptions to the state
ment tluit he had given up quarters on
Htute street, as casting some doubt upon
Ills view of the prospect of nn election.
Mr. I-'letrher says ho never engaged
quarters on State street, never dreamed
of engaging rooms on State street and
therefore never gavu up rooms on Stnte
Ktrect
Mr Fletcher Is entirely confident of
Jus teuton, having been assured of a
Miniher of democratic and progressive
rotes as well as of republican support,
in 1 hi- expects to have tiarters at the
1 ,lunn as usual during tin- coming
H?"i"N of the Legislature.
II iw long will the session of the
J.t gislature last'" Is a (piestlon more fre
qiuntly heard In Montpeller, from members-elect
and other visitors, than "Who
will be elected governor?" The reply Is
usually based on the sound advice of
31' sea Rlgclnw, 'Don't never prophesy
til 'ess yon know "
Hvervbodv familiar with lcglslatlfe
nffa'rs knows that the lay of short
pessloi s is past. Adjournment at
Thanksgiving Is Impossible. This
year, and probably for many sessions
to romp. It Is not to be expected that
final adjournment will ho taken ear
lier than the last days of January. The
nmount of work that the coming Gen
eral Assembly must consider, and the
Various matters that it l oxpect.il to
consider and take action upon, make
It certain nt this time that there can
be no early adjournment.
BUSINKSS THAT MUST Hi: DONE.
First, of tho matters that must he
considered, Is- tho proposals of amend
ment to the State constitution, n.lopted
by tho Senate two years ago, and, In
accordance, with constitutional forms
turned over to tho General Assembly
of 1912 for action by both "nouses
There nro nine of these which may be
summarized thus;
Requiring a two-thirds vote of both
nouses to pass a measure over the gov
ernor's veto;
Chnnglng the time of meeting of tho
General Assembly to the first Wednes
day after the ftrst Monday rn January,
by which It Is hoped to bavc three
months of uninterrupted opportunity
for work, and changing tho time of
the Stnto election from September to
the Tuesday after the first Monday of
November,
Requiring the printing In the per
il, anent record of the yeas anil nays
of the House when required by five
members (Instead of one as now) and
by one nenator, except when the votes
aio taken by ballot;
Changing the constitutional provi
sion in regard to treason and felony;
Providing that no senator or repre
sentative shall be eligible during his
term to any office ,of profit tho elec
tion to which Is vested In tho General
Assembly, nor be appointed to any civ
il office which shall have been creat
ed or the emoluments of which Hhall
havo been Increased during his term or
office;
Prohibiting special charters of In
corporation and requiring tho General
Assembly to provide general laws for
tho creation of any corporations;
Changing tho words "Judge" and
"Judges" to "Justice" and "Justices";
Permitting tho enactment of a com
culsory employers' liability law;
Authorizing tho Judges (justices) of
the supremo court to revise Chapter 2
of tho constitution.
OTHKll IMPORTANT MKASURFS.
The Income tax amendment to tho
federal constitution, defeated two years
ago, will be up for consideration again
Tho matter of a direct primary law,
which h;us been under consideration for
some time, has been so forcibly agitated
dining the campaign that it must bo again
considered whether or not any favorable
action can be secured.
Along with this will bo urged a corrupt
practices act The many charges In re
tmt campaigns that money ha-s been cor
ruptly and impropeily used, and the fact
that Mr. Fletcher, himself a wealthy man,
(imply able to use large sums of money, Is
m record as favoring such a law will re
quire that this mut have serious consid
eration.
All the party platforms demand some
changes In the tax lnws. There have
been two taxation commissions ap
pointed In less than 20 years but there has
been no radical legislation In the mutter
of taxation except that Increasing tho
nmount of deposits exempt In savings
banks. Thern will certnlnly bo n serious
attempt to place the Individual lender on
the same terms as the saving banks In
the matter of the taxation of loans.
Changes In tin- lax laws, especially in
tho matter of mortgage loans, are ex
petted to result In keeping more money
In tho Stato for Investment, and this
vlll lead to some legislation piovlding
for tho conservation and development of
tho natural resources of tho Htate, espe
cially for such legislation as will pro
ven! tho currying outsldo tho Htate of
valuable
electric current produced by
Vermont
water power. Mr. Flctchor Is
record as favoring such a
also on
policy.
SURB THINGS
TO BK DISCUSSRD.
These are tho more Important mutters
that will eomo up, Tho matter of capital
punishment, woninn suffrage nnd various
"UuiUnucd oa nace 4-
UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT
BEGINS ANOTHER YEAR
New Class Will Probably Exceed 160 in Number
Address by President Benton on Some
Lessons in Reconstruction.
The opening exercises of the 112t'i
session of tho University of Vermont
were hel.l yesterday morning In the
college gymnasium, with a largo at
tendance of students, alumni and
friends. The program opened with
Handel's Largo by the orchestra
President William N. Ferrln, '"fi, of
Pacific Grove 1'nlverslty offered pray
er. After n responslvo rending "Amr
Icn," "Champlain," and "Grnnd Old
Vermont" were sung.
After welcoming tho old and nw
students. President Oily Potter Jleuton
gave the opening address, saying In
substance:
FBESIDFNT BENTON'S ADDHKSS.
On last Saturday It was my privilege
to speak directly to the members of the
educational staff. My nddrcss this morn
ing may with perfect propriety, therefore,
be directed especially to the student
body.
To those who have been with us
previously 1 extend hearty felicitations
that you are privileged to return to this
place of high privilege and helpful fellow
ship. My welcome to those who are
with us for the tlrst time as members
of this college community Is no less
cordial. Your presence here Is evidence
of your desire to go on to the perfection
of your manhood nnd womanhood and I
congratulate you on the exhibition of so
worthy an ambition.
By my first year of contact with the
students of the University of Vermont,
1 feel assured that our college govern
ment will be one of hiurty co-oporatlon.
Students nnd faculties will be Joined
together In earnest effort to realize the
best possible that college life can offer.
Personally I should not care to be presi
dent of an Institution of learning where
there was lack of sympathy between
teachers and taught, between leaders and
led.
HAPPENINGS IN VERMONT,
THE NEWS BY COUNTIES
ADDISON COUNTY
MIDDLES URY
Louis Dorey, who formerly lived hen
with his son, P. L. Dorcy, died Saturday
at the Fanny Allen hospital In Col
chester. He had suffered from paralysis
the past year. His body was taken to
Underbill, his former home, where tho
funeral was held Monday moinlng at
the Catholic Church. He Is survived by
six sons and two daughters.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie li. Foote are the
parents of n son, born September 10.
Mrs. P.. J. Mulcahy nnd son and Mls.4
Anna Mulcahy, who havo been visiting
at the home of Mr, nnd Mrs. James Slnon
of High street, have returne 1 to Hard
wick. Mrs. W. A. Thomas of Water
street, who has been ill. Is slowly re
covering. Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Hope
have returned from Montpeller. Prof
an.l Mrs. C, II. Wright and daughter.
Marjorle, who have spent the past
summer at Akron, i have returned.
The patrons of the New York Dairy
company have reached notice that
they would lecelve $1.70 per hundrl
for their September and October mlKc.
Mrs. Victor Tyrel and Irene Kent
have returned from a week rn White
River Junction. Miss Mary Nash ha.t
returned to lturlington. Mrs. Tt. C
Jones and children have returned to
Granville, X. V., after visiting at the
nome of Mr, and Mrs. Felix Cole on
Seymour street. Miss Rena Aver.v
has returned to Chicago to complete
her studies nt tho Moody Bible Insti
tute after a short visit with her
mother, Mrs. John Avery. The Wom
en's society nf the Methodist Church
hell a sale of foods and rugs at the
store of George E. Marshall on Satur
day, Dean A. T'.. Lambert of the col
lego went Saturday to Plttsford and
preached In the Congregational Church
. Mrs. Marlon Thomas'; mother if
President John M. Thomns, returned
Friday night from Malone, N. V.
where she hns been for several weekn
visiting a Mater, Mrs, Edward P. Sey
mour Is In Cornwnll. Mortimer Wil
cox, bookkeeper and cashier at G.
10. Marshall's, has returned from
a two weeks' vacation at Lake Dun-
more, and on Saturday resumed Ills
place at the desk. Mr. nnd Mrs. II. C
Sargent of Huntington, Mass., nro in
town. Mr. and Mrs. James It. Wllko
son nnd son, George, nnd daugh
ter, Gladys, returned to Brooklyn,
N. V., Saturday after four wno'rfi
In this vicinity. Georgo Wright
who has been working here for
the past few months, returned to
Shorehani Saturday and will get his
family ready to move to town. Plans
are being completed by tho Middle
bury lire department to hold their an
nual Inspection about the mldJlo of
next month. Ira H. LaFlenr has pur-
chose.l tho Murkland house on College
stroet hill and will soon fix It up for
a two tenement house. Mrs, K. Fort
has moved to town from Ballston
Springs nnd will occupy the (). P.
Mooro house on South Pleasant street.
The funeral of McKlnley Mathews, the
Ifl-year-old ton of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
J, Mathews, who wandered away u week
ago Sunday nnd whoso remains wero
hi ought here Saturday night from
Plaltsbnrgh, N. V., was held at the
home of his parents a mlln east of this
vlll.igo nt two o'clock Monday nfternoon,
Thcro was a very targe attendance In
cluding a largo delegation from the Mid
illebury high school, to which tho yoiins
man belonged. The high school was
closed for the afternoon on account of
tho funeral. Tho services wero conduct
ed by tho Rev. A. A. Luncnster, pastor
of the Congrcgntlnnnl Church, nsslstod
by the Rev. Rlchnrd B. Ksten, pastor
of the local Memorial Baptist Church.
Thcro wai a lares and beautiful display
Relieving that I know somcwhnt of
tho spirit of the students of the Uni
versity of Vermont, and assured of a
respectful hearing, It has secti.ed to mo
that on tho thieshold of u luw college
year I might speak to yon without
embarrassment at this opening chapel
service In a very direct and personal way
upon the Ideals and purpoies which
should animate you as students preparing
for tho serious responsibilities of life.
1 shnll venture, therefore, In all can
dor to use as my subject this morning
Some L?ssons In Reconstruction, jn
common with everyone here present this
morning, 1 (have heard numerous dis
courses based upon the parable of "a
certain rich man." We all remember how
the rich man of the parable, satiated by
his accumulations, resolved to pull down
his barns an 1 build greater that he might
revel In the luxurious contemplation of
his own possessions. All the preachers
nnd publ.c speakers whom I hive heard
hac presented tho rich man as nn ex
ample to shun, but 1 believe there Is
another side to the e.inracter of this
certain rich man which 1 believe cm ry
one of us would do well t emulate
Let him teach lis some lessons In the
matter of rebuilding. The true life Is
essentially one of reconstruction
This Is particularly true in tbe com
mercial world. The business man who
succeeds will each year take an account
ul his stock; he will llgure up his profits
and loss. If his business Is a growing
one he will push out the walls of hi store
house on the sides, and behind, below and
above, that he may the better provide tor
his constantly Increasing trade.
The progressive governments f the
world aie those that are constantly pull
ing down and reconstructing. The only
government of any Importance on earth
that has refused until recen years to re-
( Continued on page t.)
of floral offerings. Burial was 111 the
West cemetery and the bean-is were
tlx of .his classmates In tht- high school,
Mllo Moore, Jr., Carl Wheeler, Kenneth
Gorhnni, Clyde Bain, Homer Han Is and
Henry Chapman. Charles Mack, Wil
liam Counter and John Moran, all icsl
dents of other towns, were arrested Sat
urday night, chaiged with Intoxication.
Monday they bad healings befoiv Judge
A. W. Dickens and each pleaded guilty
to the charge. Mack wa,s lined $5 nnd
costs amounting to $12.14, Counter was
fluid $.", and losts amounting to $12.15,
which they paid. Moran was
fined $13
and costs lor a second offence
lng to J2.!. I. which he made
nients to pay. John 11.
amount-
arrange
Burns, propilelor ot the Hotel Logan,
was able
to be downstairs Monday for
the first
time after a five weeks' illness with
rheumatism and stomach trouble.
The cattle shipment Monday conMsted
of two car loads. Monday, market day,
eggs brought fiom 25 to 27 tents and but
ter 22 to 21c.
A special town meeting Tuesday morn
ing to see If voters from outside the
village district would Mite any more
money for use on the out of town loads
this fall was called to order bj Moderator
James U. Donoway. Walter o. Hillings
moved that a tax uf 12 cents on the dollar
on the list of 1H12 .should be Imposed.
Julius O. Seelet, Sr., moved an amend
ment that the tax should be eight cents.
The motion for 1'.' cents on the dollar was
voted. Of nearly 4mi voters In town, less
than B0 cast ballots. The meeting was
dosed 10 minutes after It started
Miss Mable Burton has returned to Rut-
Innd after three weeks in town. William
H. Baldwin returned Tuesday after sev
eral duys In Hutlnnd and West Uutland.
Clark Hathaway has returned from
Bellows Falls. Bobert C. Kllbiirne, a
former retldent, who sold his farm In
the east part of the town about two years
ago, has returned and bought through
the F. J. Hubbard real estate agrney
what Is know as the llngar farm in Wey.
bridge, of Mrs. Kntbeilne Slmyes. lie
will take possession this fall. The con
sideration ! not stated. Miss Julia
Liberty has returned from Itutlnud, John
Iower and daughter, Hazel, have gone
to Bellows Falls for a few days The
mission, opened nt St. Mary's Church
Sunday evening, Is drawing large audi
unces. The progressive social In the Odd
Fellows' hall by the Daughters of
Bebecea Tuesday was largely attended.
A good sum was realized for the benefit
nf the society.
Mr. and Mrs. Noble c. l.'enn, who have
been In Springfield, Mass., foi three
weeks, have returned. James Lynch hah
gone to Burlington, called there bv the
Illness of his mother. .Miss L. K. Austin
hns returned from Burlington. -finer
Creel; Lodge, K. of P., will work a degree
on several candidates at their regular
meeting tills evening, nfter which a ban
quet will be served, -The local V, ,M. C A
rooms were reopened again Wednesday
evening. There was a good attendance -Mrs.
Hoynl Sturtevant, who has been 111
for the past two weeks, Is slowly leeover-Ing.-The
Mlddlebury lire dep.n tnuut will
hold a meeting In the rooms of the Hattell
Hose company this evening to complete
tho arrangements for the annual Inspec
tion day, which will be held next month,
-Peter J. I links, teller at the National
bank, Is ill- 1 1 Is understood that rep
reseutatlves of the Vermont Marble com
puny nio trying to purchase the water
power of Col. Joseph llattell Just north of
the town of Mlddlebui y.- Mrs. C. I. But
ton, who has been 111 Brandon for a few
days, has returned. Lake Dunmore Lodge.
No. 11, I.
gree on
evening.
f). O. F worked the third de
several candidates Wednesday
VERGENNES.
Mli Laura Sborkey returned Saturday
lo Schencctndy, N, nfter a visit m nr
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Antnlne Sharkey.
(Continued on
a. '
DISCUSS HINMAN
AS A DARK HORSE
Senator Root Positively Declines
to Head New York's Repub
lican Ticket.
HO TENTATIVE SLATE YET
Sentiment Does Not Apperr to
Have Sufficiently Crystallized
at Saratoga Working1
on Platform.
Saratoga, N. V.. Sept. While Vnl
tivl States Senator Boot, Stnto chairman
Barnes and other lendeis were at work
to-night whipping Into shape the Bepub
llenn party platform, delegates to the
State convention sat by the county camp
fires and discussed tin- candidacy of
State Senator ll.mey D lllnman, which
wns brought forth ugain as a posMble
dark horse for the governorship.
.Sentiment does not appear to have suf
ficiently crystallized about any one of
a number of candidates for the head of
the ticket to make It possible for tbe
leadeis to suggest e en n tentative slate.
The three open aspirants lor the nomi
nation, fnum r Speaker James W. Wads
worth. ex-Bepresentative Win. S. Ben
net and Job K. Hedges, would not ad
mit that their campaigns had lost any
ground.
One or two of the State leaders went to
Senator Boot lo-nlght and urged him to
use his Influence to bring about the nomi
nation of Senator lllnman. This ' was
after Senator Hoot had told Inquirers that
he himself must not be considered a. a
candldite. A long distance telephone
message was sent to Senator lllnman a-k-lng
him to come here and lake the con
vention tloor to make the light for dlrei t
primaries. The senator wnn unable to ac
cept dellnltcly, saying his legal engage
ments were such as to make bis attend
ance uncertain.
WHITMAN WLLING TO BI N.
Dlttrlet Attorney Charles S. Whitman
of New York Is u-portod to have sent
word In re that If the nomination tame to
h ill be would aicept. Bens?el,ier county
dolt gat--i defined to-night for the New
York district .vtterney with Senator Hin
man as second choice.
A woman's suffrage plank, more r
less modified in form from that sub
mitted by the ardent women suffra
gists here, will, It Is reported late to
night, be drafted Into the Itepubllean
party platform. Just what form this
suffrage plunk would take was a mat
ter of speculation.
The platform probably will take note
of the police scandals In New York
city. It Is suggested that Instead of a
radical provision for a State constab
ulary, the governor be empowered to
appoint at any time u commission lo
Investigate Inurib Ipal police conditions
where and whenever they deserve at
tention. The West Chester county delegation
at a mei-tlng to-night einloised the
candidate ,,f Win. ArOher, a Mount Ver
non contra- tor, for State treasurer.
Leander Favor ef tjueeus county Is a
candidate for tin nomination for attorney-general.
The Miggchllon that Senator Boot be
made the nominee was offered by several
of the party haiers who hail futilcly
endeavored to dr-ft a tentative State
ticket that would be acceptable to tin
majoilty of the thiri-.ond and fifteen dele
gates who welt- cistlng about to-night
trying to llnd the Ftiimgest man for party
standard bearer, lit positively refused the
honor. With State Chairman Harries and
many of the county leaders engaged on
the resolutions committee cutting ami
fitting numerous pl.mks for the platform,
the woik of slate making was In con
sequence much bumpered.
ADJOl'BNMICNT AFTL'H SPKKCH.
After the convention had held Its ilrst
session luring whhh Temporary Chair
man Wu. D. Giitlule of New York had
sounded the keynote speech and the
resolutloss and permanent organization
eommltti-es had been appointed, adjourn
ment wiiV taken until eleven o'clock to
morrow Hid the two committees went to
woik, leaving the delegates free to engage
tlu-msehss 111 consideration of the State
ticket
Slate Chairman Barnes reiterated to
night th.it It was a situation for the dele
gates to solve; that he knew of no ten
tative slates and that tho slate making
condition was much the same as It was
yesteidny. He flatly declared that ho
had no candidate lor any of I Ice and
that be expected to devote Ills time to
night to the building of the.paity plat
form. The Albany muity deb-gates lain
to-day started an active boom for John
Franey, former county clerk of Albany,
for State treasurer Mr Barns discour
aged tli" boom, suyius Albany county
had no candidate for any office.
Foimer Governor odcll said to-night
that in his opinion nmaing wouiu ne
done towards seleiting a lentaiive suite
until to-nioirow tlRht when the work
of drafting and adiptlng a platform was
completed. Mr. IMell suggested that
probably no attempt would lie made by
the party lenders to consider u ticket
to-l'lght.
Senator Boot w; ) failed upon by some
of the county lo ders late to-day and
usketl If he woulij not consent to make
the run. The sthator lirinly refused.
Some of tl.e delfgates told Mr. Boot
that Inasmuch as Chairman Barnes had
dt dined to make any suggestions as to
it State ticket, tuny were looking to-
wards li''' Mnaiiu in nut in pointing n
way.
HOOT SUGUICSTS HINMAN
An informal .iiscusslon uf the sev
eral caii'll,'"l"H followed and Senator
Boot dfl,','l, know why Broome
county ,lot "I'IK'ar to ue l'ushlng tho
BUglteBtWn that Htate Senator llarvc,-
). Illnil8n 110 "'a'1" nominee. Jm
n,'0jlt,lir' several of the delegates hur-
Coutluucd on puge
.)
WELL-KNOWN MEN CALLED
BEFORE CAMPAIGN PROBERS
Washington, Sept. 25. After a, tole
phono conference to-day' with Oscar K.
Davis ot the Now Vork progressive
headquarters, Henntor Clapp announced
that I'llday, October 4, would bo sot by
the Senate committee Investigating cam
paign i xpcndlturcs for the nppearaiico
of Colonel Boosevelt. The hearings will
begin next Monday as had been planned.
Hubpoenaes have been sent to New
York for service upon General Counsel
I-:itlott nnd the secretary of tho Stnn
nard Oil company. In connection with
the Investigation of John I). Al-hbold's
statements that he contributed $100,W0
lo tho Boosevelt fund of 1901, In behalf
of the Standard Oil company, The two!
,,ffl..ilu r,i-n ,., !f..r1 It, ,i.1,,n ,,,' I
papei.s they may have beating upon tho
transaction,
Senator Clapp made public to-day
tho names of the majority of tho wit
nesses who are to be heard by the
committee. The list Includes J. P. Mor
gan, 11. C. Flick, i:. II. Gary, O, W.
Perkins, Wm. B. Hearst, Thomas 1-'.
Byitn, former Senator Chaiincoy M. De
pew. Win. Loch, Jr., George H. Cortel
yoii, Alton 11. Parker, George 1!. Shel
don, Cornelius N. Bliss, Jr., and C. C.
Tegethoff, all of whom have been men
tinned as probable witnesses. Among
the witnesses are Win. Whitman and
Win. Wood of Boston, two loa'dlng fig
ures in the woolen Industry; Ldward
K. Greene, .1. It. Mnecnll, ('has. II. Hard
ing nnd John P. Wood, all of Boston;
Jos. . Grundy, Bristol, Pa.. B. F.
Jones, Jr., a steel inanufaetui ei' of
Pittsburg; lli-ntv L. 'I'owne fit New
York; Jelm Klrby, Jr, Dayton, Ohio;
N. T. Fol well of Philadelphia. and
Fred Scliwedtmnn and D. P. Challenger
of St. Louis. All are manufacture! s or
Interested In Important Industries.
Although Ins name is not on the lis1.
Daniel G. field, a lea ling flguie in the
tin ph-ti- and steel Industry, Is also to
be iiske.l in appear before the commit
tee. Wayne .MacVe.igh. former attorney-general
of the Fnlted States nnd
brother of Secretary MaeVeag'i of the
treasury department, has also been
asked to appear.
It Is understood that the purpose j'
summoning J Pierpont Morgan nnd
SHOP HALL TO
Coadjutor to Be Elected at Spe
cial Convention of the Dio
cese of Vermont.
Bennington, Sept 2.1. The 122nd an
nual convention of the Bplscopal diocese
of Vctmont here this afternoon appoint
id a special committee to call a special
cnnw'iition for the purpost ot electing
a coadjutor bishop. The tommittce con
sists of the Bev. G. Y. Bliss of Burling
ton, the Bev. D. L. Sanford of Hard-j
will;, the Bev. J. 1!. Beynolds of But
land. F. J. Orinsbee of Brandon, Guy
M. Adlson of Bethel, and the Bev. Geo.
11. Johnson of Burlington.
In his p-istoial letter, read to the con
vention this morning, Bishop Hall stated
that Ihe condition of his health would
not ptriult him to alone perloun all the
duties of Ids position, especially long
journeys to distant parishes where the
M'lvic-s nf the bishop arc most needed.
After stating these cireunistances he left
it to tin- convention either to permit him
to resign or appoint an assistant. The
request to leslgn was rejected and tlm
special committee was appointed. The
special convention cannot be called until
uftir the lapse of four weeks. The sal
ary of the coadjutor will be .3.i") a year
and he will be choyen with the right of
succession.
During the past year there has been
the addition of HIS In the number of com
municants In the diocese and there are
at present .13 priests 111 the service, two
having died during the year, the Hev.
Benjamin Atwell, formerly of Shelburue,
and the Bev. L. N. Goddard of Wind
sor. Missionary work of the diocese was
conMdend at the session this evening.
Then- will be a celebration ot tho holy
communion at seven o'clock to-morrow
morning and the convention will con
vene at nine for a short session befoiv
adjournment.
FOSS WON BY 26,614.
Walker Deft-llleil llelllon by ll,:itrj
In
liny Stnte 1'rlinnrtrs.
Boston, Sept. 2.1. The democrats, repub
licans and socialists lined up to-day for
the State campaign of UH2, having chosen
their party leaders at yesterday's prima
lies. Governor Kugene N. l-'oss, who won the
primal y contest over District Attorney,
Joseph C. Pelletler tif Boston by a margin1
ol "ti.CII ote., will head the democratic
ticket for the third time.
Foimer Speaker Joseph Walker of
Brookllne, who defeated Col. 1'verett C.
Benton of Belmont, his opponent In the
republican struggle, by H,sn2 votes, will
had the republicans.
Bobert D. Sawyer of Ware was nomi
nated officially for governor by the social
ists, but the vote was so small that no
1 1 cord was made,
Bovlscd and complete returns In yes
terday's primary for governor follow:
Democratic, Foss i!3,01S, Pelletler
;IC,I04.
Bepublltan. Walker .13,911, Benton
43,012.
These two parties also chose candi
dates for other State unices and miido
nominations In the in congressional
districts, the forty senatorial and near
ly nil the representative llstricts.
The progressive and prohibition
parties did not llgure In ycsterday'i
primary, but it wns expected that bo
fore many days their candidates for
Btste nn! congressional olives would
have a sufficient number of endorse
ments to obtain places on the biill-it
In November,
HAVE ASSISTANT
nlMtl
Mr. MacVengh Is to question them re
garding tho chnrges made, by Charlet
KtlwurJ Bussell, socialist Candida fi
for governor of Now York, that Mr.
Morgnn had been nsked by Colonel
Boosevelt to contribute a certain
amount to his campaign fund in 1901
Both Mr. Morgan and Mr. MacVoagh
have denied the report,
David K, Thompson ot Lincoln, Neb.,
former minister to Mexico, Chancellor
.lamerf B. Day ot Syracuse Fnlverslty,
Governor Kugene N, l-'oss of Massachu
setts, Judge C. II. Duell or New York and
K. T, Stotesbury, who was reported to
lave collected republican campaign funds
In Philadelphia, have been added to the
t ommlttce list.
Thoso who will bo asked to explain the
sources of.cumpalgn funds this year, and
the method of their expenditure Include
Senntor Dixon, Ormsby Mcllarg ami
Treasurer H, II. Hooker ot the national
Progressive party, for Colonel Boosevelt;
II. L. Nichols for Governor Harmon; Hep
ie.ontatlvo McKlnley for President Tnft;
former Senator F. T, Dubois for Champ
Clark! Senator P.ankhead for Representa
tive Fnderwoodj William F. McCombs
for Governor Wilson.
WILSON AGAINST RECALL.
lleelnres He l-'innrN the tnltlntl'c nnd
the llcfc midum.
New Haven, Conn., Sept. ".".Governor
Woodrow Wilson admittedly went further
to-day town rd dellnlng his Ideas on pro
gressive principles than he his since he
became the presidential nominee of the
Democratic party. In a speech that was
received with marked enthusiasm at Hart
ford and another at New Haven to-night,
the Governor explained that he favored
the Initiative and the referendum, as well
as the recall of administrative officers, but
that ho was unqualifiedly opposed to the
recall of tho Judiciary.
ITALIAN AV1ATOU KILLF.D.
Turin, Sept. 2&. Lieutenant Begaz
zorri. while piloting a new aeroplane
to-day, fell from a height of 230 feet.
He was crushed under the wreckage.
Full Extent of Inventor's Injur
ies Have Not Been Entire
ly Disclosed.
Spezla, Italy, Sept. -J!.-William Mar
coni of wireless fame was Injured to-day
In an automobile accident near Borg
hetto, In the valley of tho Vara river.
The extent of bis Injuries have not been
entirely disclosed, but be was brought
back to this city suffering from a wound
nf tbe right eye and his right cheek and
temple were badly bruised.
Mr. Marconi was motoring with his
wife, when shortly after passing Borg
hetto, In turning a sharp curve his ma
chlm came Into collision with an auto
mobile proceeding from Genoa. Both
cars wero overturned. Mrs. Marconi was
not Injured. In the other car were five
women, all of whom suffered severe
bruises and shock.
When word of the nccldent was re
ceived hert nn automobile from the naval
department was despatched to the scene.
It returned with Mr. and Mrs. Marconi.
Mr. Marconi had been n visitor at the
royal hunting lodge nt San Bossore, near
Coltano, and a report of the accident
was Immediately telegraphed to the
King,
Marconi was removed to the hospital
of tho naval department. An eye spe
cialist, who made a careful examina
tion, said that he hoped the optic nerve
was not Injured but that It was Im
possible to say until the swelling had
been reduced. Among the first Inquir
ies regarding the noted inventor's con
dition was one from King Victor Km
nianuel. STUDY VERMONT MARBLE.
l'.ierl from Washington Preparing
look for lit-nltigleiil Survey.
Butland, Sept. J.I. Prof. T. Nelson Dale,
an expert geologist, who has been In tho
employ of the I'ldted States government
tor 27 yt-irs, and a party which includes
O. W, Stose, Arthur Keith and L. M.
Prindle of Washington, nil of whom are
connected with the geological survey, are
at Hyde Manor, Sudbury, for a few days
completing woik which they have been
doing during the summer to collect ma
terial for a publication on the marbles
and dolomites of eastern Vermont which
the geological survey Is to Issue In a few
months. The party will go in a few days
ti Danby to get facts needed In connection
with the material fiom the eastern part
of the State. Professor Dale explains that
the minerals they have been looking
over III the eastern part of the State are
generally found in small deposits only and
that they have heretofore been used
cliletly for the lime found In them.
Last ye.ir Prof. Dale, gathered material
and obtained data in intern Vermont
which Is to be published In a book entitled
"The Commercial Marbles of Western
Vermont." now In press. Professor Dale
Is a former Williams College professor,
being a member of the faculty nine years.
BURNS 200 TONS OF HAY.
I'unii l,nl In Dtfolriic tlim of II j roil
I'oiiiIih'k Barn In FlltiNliiirg.
. Fnosbiirg Falls, Sept. 25. A largo
barn on the farm of Byron Combs nt
North llnosburg was destroyed by fire
this afternoon, the loss being esti
mated at 14,000. About 200 tons of hay
were burned nnd In tho barn were be
tween "0 and SO cows, a few being
lost. The origin of tho flro Is unknown,
hut when discovered It hnd ohtnlned
great headway. Tho barn was partial
ly Insured
MARCQN
TIN
MOTORCARCRASH
WORLD SERIES TO
BEGIN OCTOBER fi
First of the Championship Base
ball Games to Be Played
at New York.
SECOND ON RED SOX GROUNDS
President of American Leagu
Wins His Contention That
Boston Shall Control Its
Sale of Tickets.
New York. Sept. 25. Play for the base
ball championship of tho world will be
begun on the Polo Grounds In New York
nt two o'clock Tuesday afternoon, October
The second game will be played In
Boston the following day. Play will
alternate tach fair weather day between
the 'two cities until either New York or
Boston has won the four out of seven
games necessary to win the 1!)12 title.
Boston will conduct Its sale of tickets
In Its own way, with preference to the
season patrons. The sale In New York
will be In the hands of Secretary John
,. Heydler of tho National League and
&J.roo of the 3'i.OOO seats will be held for
sale at the entrance to the Polo Grounds,
one to each purchaser on the days of the
games.
The umpires will be O'Loughlln and
IJvans of the American League and Blgler
and Klem of the National League.
I'hese arrangements were perfected to
day at a meeting of tho national baseball
commission. consisting of Chairman
August Herrmann and Presidents Johnson
and Lynch of tho American and National
Leagues, at the home of John T. Brush,
president of the New York club. There
were also present President James Mc
Aleer and Secretary Bobert MeRoy of
the Boston club, Secretary Jos. O'Brien
of the New York club and Secretary
Hedl-i of the National Leagm
V vantage of opening on home
grounds was lost to Boston when at
tho toss of a coin by Mr. Johnson,
President Brush of New York called
"tails" nnd President McAleer of Bos
ton chose "heads." The coin fell tails.
WANTr.D OPKNINO MONDAY.
The Boston club desired to start tlw
series on Monday, October " President
Brush regarded Monday as a poor dav
for an opener In New York and prob
ably also foresaw an ndvnntqge In
giving the Giants and extra, day's rest
nfter their probably late clinching of
the pennant title.
Determined to abide by his de lara
tlon that the Boston American League
club should handle the sale of tickets
In its own way, President Ban John
son of the American League had come
to the meeting to fight It out. The dis
cussion of tlie question, In which Au
gust Herrmann took tho stand that the
national commission should have au
thority over the sale of tickets In both
cities, and in which President Lynch
Is said to have sided with him, was
conducted behind closed doors.
The Ameilcan League president was
backed virtually by an ultimatum In tho
tormtof n resolution adopted by the.
league last winter declaring that It
would r.eier engago In an lntor-leagua
series again unless Its club was given
control of the ticket sellinu In Its city.
On the strength of this determination.
Secretary McBoy of the Boston club be
gan plans for handling the tickets early
in July by canvassing nil tho regular
patrons of the game In whoso hands he
proposed to place the much coveted
world series admission cards.f
What took placo In the secret session
of the commission was not given out In
detail, but later It was announced that
Boston would be allowed to go ahead
with Its plans.
PLAN TO THWART SCALPRRS.
The commission believes It can check
mate the ticket scalpers by the follow
ing progium for the sale of tickets for
tho New ork game;
Of the 3S,'Mi .sc-its at the Polo Grounds,
13,f"i bleacher seats (unreserved) will be
sold at a dollar each; 17,i lower grand
stand seats will be sold at f2 each; S,0O0
upper grandstand seats nt $3 each and
boxes, seating four persons, at $25 each.
With the exception of tho upper grand
stand nnd the boxes, all the tickets will
be held for sale at the Polo Giounds on
the days of the rames. One only will be
sold to u person and purchasers will be
required to enter the grounds Immediately
after buying the ticket.
Boxes and the block of S.OiiO setts In the
upper tier of the grandstand will be dis
posed uf at public sale at some place and
date, to be announced later, with -in allow
ance nf two to each purchaser.
Positively no mall orders will be con
sidered according to Secretary Heydler
The announcement of the eligible pla -ers
for the games could not bo made to
day. The lists were not complete, nnd In
I ict, the National League championship
had not been won to a mathematical cer
tainty by New York. The commission will
meet In Cincinnati on Friday or Saturday
to announce the eligible players and dis
pose of any other business that may come
up.
WILSON'S CANDIDATE IS
CHOSEN BY GOOD MARGIN
Newark, N. J.. Sopt. 2,1. Wm. Hughes
whoso candidacy for nomination by tho
democrats for I'nlted States senntor
was favored by Governor llson, won
over James Smith, Jr., who was strong
ly opposed by the Governor, by about
l'n.onn votes, according to tho latest re
turns available to-night from yester
day's primaries.
To-night's figures Indicated that Ks
sex, Mr, Smith's homo county, was th
only one of 21 counties In the Statt
which went against the Govornor'l
choice. Smith's plurality here was ap

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