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TttE BUkLTNGTON FKEE PRKbbAND TIMES: THURSDAY." AUGUST 5, T920.
MX BELIEVES HE WIIXBEJELEGTED Says So in Address at His "Home Coming" Celebration at Dayton Reviews Parade of 8,000 to 12,000 Marchers Dayton, Ohio, July 30, Belief that he ivould be elected president was expressed bv Governor Cox to-day In an address at ment" r ho mIght havo K,vcn the de- &r sov according to I adey the "home coming" celebration hero over , fendant tho aitornatlve of a $R,000 line. afr V' ,nX ni IlK his nomination by tho Democratic party. . ,ImlKe Howc nlso eM thnt i,e hoped p- Chrlstenson, prcslden Inl nominee of t.,.,,iin,- tvo t,niir unrlrr n burn- .i . iinrir nf- tl,e third or rarmer-Labor party, who After standing two Hours uncicr a ourn- tle sentence would "have a salutary el- .. ,.., ,ii , j i Ing sun, reviewing a parade of civic, fect on Iinyl)0(ly ,n ,,,, rUy who con-1 "fd his vlcwt. on national and In fraternal, industrial and other organlza- tcplated proflterlng or hoarding." This, """l -',!' . . tlons variously estimated to contain be- 3 believed to be the first Jail sentence' Th,' lf. ag ue f Na tl ons Is n dead tween S.O00 and 12,000 marchers, crowds mp0sed for sugnr hoarding nnd Is tho stormed the reviewing stand and Insisted , JSn MXeTJl Ien had upon a brief address from the guest f.8loro,, a tfp of n mllllon pounds of honor. Thanking his audience for the testi monial from the mrn, women and chil dren, with whom ho had lived for 20 years, Governor Cox said: "I just said to a gentleman from Wash ington that It would appear to bo reflec tion on one's judgment to desire to Icavo Dayton and live in any otkor place. Yet somehow, I have a feeling that am going to reside In the house which you. your self own. As the future tenant of those premises, I promlso to tako Good care of It." To another crowd of admirers who almost crushed tho governor and Mrs. Cox as they left tho reviewing stand and forced them to tako shelter In the county jail bulUing, Governor Cox ald jocularly: I inv to you a: io come io iw; in WashiiiBton" t ITovLok brief addresses wer, . . . rot -.chodu'ed ataonr the day's ovonts. I & " '8end library .low the parade. In the midst o itfrs tion: tho address ha saad would go surely to tho printer t'-morrov for, advance circulation to- nwavapcr.. to- morrow night Tho paraio lo-ay was in,1 crowunit: i event of tho non-..nmirsu uemursi. to 1)oard Ul0 snp; and the reiau tion by the governor's horn- folks. tnreat of the liner's firemen to if .... ".iinmr" Cn-r In Dnvton for the . ... j no-enco So the . .. .,. . i thousands who packed the parade route, oritle" were prepared. Reserves of , "engaged In a conspiracy to camouflage released by the half holiday, declared ",t,ee"0 Eenl to p er H, In the North the leasue Issue. Their purpose In per ..iiv tn hu thPlr citizen first hon- L.uce . . ..r.i. and detec- potuatlng the discussion." he conUnued, b...u...rf , ored with a presidential nominanuu. "Hello, Jimmle," was the salutation shouted at the governor by 'hundreds ot the paraders. "Three cheers for Jimmy" and "Hi, Jimmy. I'll see you In the Whlto House" were other greetings. The governor, waving a soggy hand- I kerchief and applauding each group, re- sponded In kind. "Hello, Buck," and "Hello there, Pete" and "Hello, Ike" and "How are you r:harlev?" vere among the Greetings the " - " governor snouted oacu to me marcners as he pointed out many old time friends. "I have seen men who have followed my standard for twelve years who gave me conndenro in 190S," said the governor Vn his brief address, "I am prouder to Save held It than to havo inspired It at the outset. It shall bo my aim at all times to Justify the confidence you havo Evidenced this afternoon." Ulmmy" Cox also was the keynote of many banners on parade floats and march ers' banners. COW BH BURNS rinlf of Scaxon'n Hay Iox nt White FVirm In StnrkNlioro Itnln Snes IIoumo Starksboro, July 30. The cow barn on the farm owned by A. L. White which J. W Newton runs was struck by lightning In the shower yesterday at 5:00 p. in. niiu Luitiiiy UC.UUJCU. a-uul ijciil tho season's hav cron and that with the j7,KiI nr nl -. r nUn iot ....... "".from the boat deck to assist them Dut. The other farm Implements were saved. ,,-..,,. fnr Rha .,s mom The cows were Just being driven In the barn, one which had entered was rescued and ono in the door was killed Instantly, he others, which were in the yard, were unhurt. The hired man, Mr. Norton, stood in the doorway but only received a slight shock. The loss Is only partially covered by in surance. The heavy down pour of rain and favorable direction of the wind saved the horse barn nearby. 18-YEAR-OLD BOY DIES IN ELECTRIC CHAIR Osslnlng, N. Y.. July 29. Eighteen-year-old Elmer Hyatt, tho convicted slayer of Patrolman O'Brien of Roch ester, was put to death In the electric chair at Sing Sing prison tonight. Hyatt entored the death chamber to tho shouts of "Good bye" from the other inmates of the Jeath house. "Good bye, boys" he called in return as he calmly walked to the chair ac companied by tho Rev. A. N. Petersen, Protestant chaplain of the prison. nyatt was the youngest person ever put to death in Sing Sing prison. He had not reached his eighteenth birthday when he. shot and killed the Rochester policeman after an exchange of revolver shots. During his Imprisonment in the death house Hyatt was confident that Governor Smith would commute his sentence and he did not give up hope until the last. "If the governor gives me a chance for life I will make good" he said earlier In the day. Hyatt's mother presented a petition to Governor Smith, bearing tho names of several of the jurors who convicted tho young man in her efforts to obtain clem ency, but the governor declined to in tervene, CONFESSES TO MURDER HE NEVER COMMITTED New York, July 30. Overwork In college studies this was advanced to-night as the explanation of the mysterious confession made last night by "Robert Baron" that he had killed tho Rochester policeman for whose death Elmer Hyatt earlier In the evening was electrocuted at Sing Sing prison. After "Baron" had admitted to-day to psychiatrists at Bellevue hospital that his confession was a hoax, his brothor, A. p. Barranco, Issued a statement in which ho said that "Baron's" real namo was Francis M. Barranco, a former collego In structor, nnd that when he had returned recently to Brooklyn from Cuba his ram lly had been disturbed by "certain peculiarities In his conduct." "Francis was a brilliant student at col lege and It Is believed that overwork In his studies unbalanced his mind," said his brother. "Ho told members of his family who called upon him at the hospital to-day that he had brooded over the coming execution of tho 18-year-old boy, and hav Jng failed to reach the authorities to ob tain a stay of execution until public opin Ion could be brought to bear, he decided upon the unusual courso which Is now a mntter of public knowledge," Barranco added that Francis, who for n year taught Latin and Qreek nt nn .t nn to aj American University would bo sent .iMinUnrluiu for treatment. PRISON TERM FOR SUGAR HOARDER Judge Howe Sentences Offend ing New York Grocer to Serve Two Yeais New York, July 30.-Judgo Harland B. Howe of Burlington, Vt.. sitting In the Federal Court hero shortly before mid night Inst night sentenced A. Lessen, aj small Hast Side grocet, to two vears In the federal pcnltentary at Atlanta, Ga., after his conviction for sugar hoarding. it- , .1.-1 i.- ,4i.nlr1pr1 I uuuko nown upcinrpn mm nn iiiiu u........... , ..no7 t0 nut thfi ,... mtirk n Ma juds. I quarter sugar In warehouses. ARCHBISHOP MANNIX HAS RIOTOUS FAREWELL Irish IMnrordn AroiiMO HrllNIi Ire nt l'lcr Police l'c Revolver New York. Aug. 1. Amid great excite- ment on tho nler. Archbishop Daniel Man nix of Melbourne, Australia, sailed at one P. m. yesterday on the White Star liner Baltic. Ho will land In Ireland-lf the British government will permit him. The departure of tho Baltic was marked by disorders rarely if ever cqiiauen .ii.ui Amerlr.m transatlantic passenger pier. , There were hisses, cheers, flst-flghts and thr. flash of revolvers. There were tnc vii!r find T nn snn n ni: ui .. - .v,.,.,i hntv, .um-.iiciji ............ timatcd at 5,000 persons. fathered both for lt s Wall Street, ho added, "that wins. msldo and outside the gates toWjUIM nlattcr wh,oh of tho old party can- Prelate fwewell. Thcns V . . " .J Z'fZlTVn? an.Mrlsh X "-"- dramatic rors,rhv.s;,op -r,i v,lnc:u vo.i mv nen. Keep cairn r.tired o'de- orv tba liner's deck. Hun.or., or me. impenmnh a, cached U. pol-. through the threat of untr,.,... nt the. lmncndlng disomeis n.tu , 'the "Battled CooV'a and Steward's union ,...t,i, Mnnnlx were Per IU Ll- II v, ..-..-, . wiycr at a . vjiij "i,,.,. ... ' " The crowd began to gatner edru by 12 o'clock 3,000 men. women and chll- , dren had passed the gates, while imiy 2.0TO more, including me wui hand, were gathered outside. The women were mostly under i years or se. 1 ney ' , ,.1.1, j i n nr tnim can L' i .u-'ii "-- .--rj rtpnouncinc Hag. or- cardboard p la Mrd. -enoundnc lumC5 iimi - There were a few American flags, but the vast majority were the colors of the new Irisli republic, green, white and yel low. TTnr nnn solid hour, despite ths intense "b""'" "V , ... V..., heat, the enthusiastic crowd on the pier cheered Archbishop Mannix as ho stood beside Eamon de Valera by tho rail on tho promenade deck. itiit. . ti. hMow. an Enellshman on the liner's deck While the crowd was mining aooui tlone 1 n and pier ml,ons ot hand an(1 braln workers. panys prixate '0"'- ',infi tho rll?hts Bnd welfare of millions I CROWD GATHbRR IJARL, i u.u became annoyed at the riacaras carrien he received In an automobile accident by the crowd. Ho leaned over the rail and near En0SDUr(. palls last Saturday. He hissed. 1 was brought to the hospital last evening His name Is Joseph Shaw. Ho is a coal 1 about (j;30 o'clock in a very serious con operator of Liege, Yorkshire. Longshore- djton. men working on the baggage heard the Hfl ta survvod by ns wife and three hiss and went for the man at once with small rhlldren. Ireno, aged four years, wild yells. 1 who was also badly hurt In tho same Shaw wore spectacles, but he had red a(.cuent, is at her home in a serious con hair. He met the attack standing and put rton, although she showed a little lm up a good fight. His wife, who stood be- pr0vement to-day. The funeral arrange- side him. trlea to save ner nusnanu irom Fifteen of the longshoremen got to the I . A "v" "V . .7 "; r promenaoe nes,R nun oura ciuinieu uui, i for them all to get at him. I DETECTIVES FLOURISH REVOLVERS While this was going on the yells from the pier became deafening. The cheors encouraged tho longshoremen. Shaw and his wife were both bowled over. The hus-1 band's clothes were torn and ho suffered , several bruises before four detectives could reach the scene and force the long shoremen back by flourishing their re volvers. Other longshoremen had rushed the gangway from the pier when they heard the tumult, but only a few got by the uniformed police on guard. These police men also used revolvers. They pressed thc muzzles of tho weapons against the bodies of the excited men and said, "Get back!" Their orders were oheved. N. Y. BUYS RADIUM TO FIGHT CANCER Post Graduate College May Duy $120,000 Worth for Retirnroh Work New York, Aug. 2.-The radium which the State bought Is an American product, mined in Colorado and brought across the continent in the form of 125 tons of carnotita ore, to the extraction plant at Orange, .. .! where It Is being reduced by fractional crystallization. Radium Is regarded as an extremely valuable agent In tho treatment ot cancer, regarded as the second most dangerous disease In tho United States. Dr. Gaylord recalled that It was tho State of Now York which In 1SDS took the lead by establishing tho first modern research In cancer in tho world. "Tho scientific development of tho last two years In tho use of radium," said Dr. Gaylord, "largely through the work of Prof. Duane of Harvard University, house, now occupied by R. MacDougal. mado available a means of using radium was ht by lightning. Tho tree Is tho tal which has Immensely strengthened Its hPRt n vergennes and Is known to have usefulness. This method Is the use of the been RtrUL.k onco before by lightning. emanation oi rumum in piaco ni inu ap plication of radium Itself. This method ls only available when you have at least one gram." Free treatment of cancer by tho State, mado possible by tho purchase of two and ono quarto grams of radium for which $223,000 was appropriated by tho Legisla ture, will bo avnllable beginning October 15, it was announced yesterday by Dr. Harvey R, Gaylord, director of tho Stnto Instltuto for the. Study of Malignant Dis eases, at Buffalo. In a statement Issued from tho offices of the Socloty for Uio Control of Cancer, he referred to tho purchase, as a big forward step In public health work. New York ls the first Stato to mako a purchase of this kind nnd nowhero olso Is freo radium treatment obtainable, Any citizen of the United States will bo able to avail himself of tho treatment, but preference will be Given to oltlzons of this Stato. It will be necessary for patients to go to tho Institute in Buffalo for treatment. Following announcement of the free use of the State's radium supply came a statement from officials at the New York Post Graduato Medical School and Hos pita outlining preliminary plans for the establishment of a radium research board to study the euro and standardize treat ment of malignant diseases. Steps now aro under way to purchaso one gram of radium, valued at approximately JlSO.nno to carry on tho work, it w- SAYS LEAGUE IS BANK SOVIET Farmer-Labor Party Candidate Has a New Line on the Much Discussed Covenant Makes Attack on Wall Street N'ow York, July 30. The League of ""'" 15 . ":"m,B m " a" "l" i.. . . . "" "riBienseii. u n eie "t. I should want to kill It." I'.ndor8011lcnt of j,.,,,, freedom was another point upon which the thlrJ party candidate expressed himself in a formal statement. "I am one of those who Is suffi ciently In love with the principles of human freedom to mine nut squarely for recognition of tho Irish republic" hn said. Referring to the attempts of Governor Cox and Senator Harding to perstiado Tennessee to pass the equal suffrage law, ho said: "If Cox and Harding can't get ratifica tion I'll go down and try the rebels myself." Mr. Chrlstenson announced that tho na tona campaign of tho third party will ))C )aum,,cd in xcw York city, where, he Kaldi are onthroned the p0Wers we are . .ii-.(..at. "wn 1 1 sit ., dldates Is elected." ."-0; o continued, "to restore the government to the people to make It Impossible for Woodrow Wilson to say in tho future, as he has in the past, that 'The government of tho United States Is controlled by the combined corporations and financiers of the United States, It was true when he said it, and It is true to-day. We want to make it true no longer." Both thi Democratic nnd Republican Parties, the Utah candidate declared, are .... ... . thfiy, stan( he asserted, aro "disgust- lnglv emnty- JJp Christensen charged that "there ,s a ,ot now on betwcen the reaction a.res of the Republican and Democratic11 but by taking from our exploiters Partes t0 gtifio ratification of the nine teenth amendment by the necessary thirty sixth State.' DIES OF Chester Clarke. 27, of South Franklin, buffered Fractured Skull Daugh ter Seriously Hurt St. Albans, July 29. Chester Clark, aged 27, of South Franlfln died at the St. Albans hospital late last evening i l Lillians iiL.ajjidi Kitu lari. cvcmiift frnm ,h n, . ,. fr,,.f.,r ,vhleh mCnts nave not yet been completed. Other members of tho nartv of elcht. who wero In the car when it turned "'"" ' ' ' turtle, received minor bruises. The cause of tho accident la not known, but it is believed that the steering gear broke. DESPERATE BATTLE WITH BANK BANDITS Jackson. Mich.. Julv 29. Denutv Sher. irf Harry' Worden was Instantly killed, Deputy Sheriff Kutt was wounded and two alleged bandits were shot In a gun fight late to-day between a sheriff's posse and a band of rohbers who had held up and looted the. Farmers' State Bank at Grass Lake, 12 miles east ot here this afternoon. Ste men, five of whom are said to have been members of the bandit gang were captured fol lowing a fight in a marsh near Wolf Lake, a few miles from tho scene of the robbery. The robbers were captured when sur rounded In a summer cottage . The loot consisting of approximately $10,000 In cash and bonds wa recovered. Officers believe two of tho bandits are still at large and that one of them re ceived severe wounds in the gun fight. Search for them was being continued to night. STORMS CREATE HAVOC Sllo niown Dovrn Corn nml Grain Damaged Cow Killed Vergennes, July 30. A succession of electrical storms lasting from Thurs day evening until Friday morning passed over this section. The first began about 5:30 and was accompanied by high wind, rain and hall. Silos on tho farms of Wal ter W. Bristol and Arthur Langevln were blown down and in some cases fields of corn and grain suffered some damage. A cow heionglng to Amos Bodetto of Addison was killed by lightning. A tree CHANGES NAME Cn led on In Mill to Italic Capital (o 9200,000 Other Increase Montpeller, July, 30. A. H. McLeod of tho Milling company of St. Johnsbury has applied to the secretary of State for permission to chango Its name to the Caledorli Mills of that village and to Increase Its capital stock from $100,000 to J200.000. Smith, Whitcomb & Cook Co. of Barro has applied for authority to Increase Its stock from $.15,000 to $50,000, while J. E. Hoban and G. W. Gorman, president and clerk of tho Inter-State Amusement com pany of Barro have filed a statement that $21,000 of Its capital stock of $50,000 has been paid up and the Reed Coal company of Fair Haven has filed a state ment that $7,750 of Its capital stock of $10,000 has been paid up, BIG BOOZE HAUL Mrs. flora riraaa of Ilarre Relieved of n Men LIHIe Stock Montpeller, July 29. Officers this morn ing raided tho houso of Mrs. Rosa Brusa of Barr, taking 12 quarts of gin, 218 bottles of wlno, live barrels of unidentified wine, half a gallon of grapo and two barrels of fermenting liquid mash. The woman Is re- r. .i nn hall pending a trial. TEXAS MOB HANGS1 NEGRO MURDERER A Thousand Men Storm Jail and Execute Victim in Public Square Center, Texas. Aug 2. A mob of more than one thousand men this afternoon stormed tho county Jail, bat tered1 down the steel doors, wrecked tho steel cell and took out Llge Dan iels, negro, charged with the murder of a white woman and hanged him to a limb of an oak tree In the court house yard. Tho lynching followed announce - - mont ny orncers of a run conicssion made to tho grand jury now In session and nlso to the district attorney, .1. I', Anderson. The wire or a fanner living near Center was brutally nttacked and later found unconscious at a lonely point! near her home last Thursday night. I Her skull was crushed and her body was bruised and lacerated. She was $1,233,000,000 net operating Income which brought to a local sapltarlum where . they sought In presenting their appllca sho died Friday. Captain W. A. Bridges, tlons to tho commission, commanding Company L, 7th cavalry, Hate exports of the carriers will set to received wire Instructions from Austin work to-morrow on the tremendous task to protect the prisoner and to prevent of preparing the now tariff schedules the lynching but he win unable to find which It s planned to file In time for tho any of the members of his rompany In ' Increased rate freight, passenger and time for mobilization. Shortly atter r'ullman to become effective September 1. the lynching the. crowd dispersed and ( On that date the government guarantee of tho town quickly resumed Its normal the standard return of JRTfl.ooo.OOO annually appearance - M ALONE TO RUN FOR GOVERNOR Chosen iik Kitrmer-Labor Cjindidnte In New York State New York, July 29. Dudley Field Malone, former collector of the port of New York to-day was selected os the third or farmer-labor party candidate, for the governorship of New York. The conferees also mado public to day tho names of tho following candi dates the farmer labor party has chosen for the major State offices: United States Senator. Miss Rose Schnelderman of New York; Lieutenant- Governor R. E. Haffey of Roch ester; -Secretary of State, Wm. Auyer of Watertown: State treasurer, Joseph Cronk of Troy; Stato controller, Mrs. Wm. J. Fincker of Katone; attorney- general, F. R. Serrl of Brooklyn. Names of the two nominees for the d k wnlcn tho rail- sourt of appeals will be announced!, ,nbor hMrd has ,nformcd the com- cou within the next two days. In a formal statement of acceptance, Mr. Malone. the gubernatorial nom- inee, aeciarea .1 raimani mira l"i"yiat $6s,0M,O0O, but for the purposes of the Is here to stay and that Its platform rat0 cai,e the commsRion used the board's will "smash down the high cost of fiKUrcs living not only by putting profiteers n The cstmated not operating Income of tne resources through which the people are robbed." "With a democratic president and a republican Congress." said Mr. Malone. "the high cost of living all unchecked has become a curse In every American home. The big profiteers of the nation out of the suffering- of our people are llvlntr In luxurv. And nut nf war profits there are three new millionaires for every dough boy who lies dead In! France. , 1 Mr. .Maione declared the meat industry, tne coal mines, the railroads and all pub- lie utilities, such as gas and electric cor- , . . 1 Poratlons, must bo taken out of the control of private capitalists." "Tha farmer labor party. Ilka the Brit- lsh labor party," he continued "Is a class party only In tho respect that it calls to government return Is based. wage; (b) representation and confer- the "flying squadron foundation" was in its comradeship Industrial workers, clcr- Such Intrastate rate Increase, Mr. Thorn I ence and end to the 'boss system' which corporated with Mr. Hanly at its head, ical workers, farmers, artists, writers, ' said, will not add to the total Income pro-' so often subjects common labor to petty and through It ho has since directed the technical experts, professional groups, vlded for by tho federal commission's tyrannies; (c) right to unionize and a prohibition fight. and indeed every man who earns his own decision becauso in submitting their esti- substitution of Industrial democracy for ' In 131fi he was the unsuccessful candl livlng and gives useful service by the mates the carriers calculated on a basis Industrial autocracy." 'date of the prohibition party for presl- skill of his hands or the creative genius of increases of both Interstate and intra- "All the conditions that caused the dent. , of his brain. ! state rates. ' steel strike continue to exist," was the Ue was the publisher of two papers in New York Is the largest State in the union. We are going to orcanlze thor oughly, and make a drlvo through the Industrial centers and agricultural .sec tions." Mr. Malone is former assistant secre tary of State and a nationally known ad vocate of woman suffrage and Irish Inde pendence. OVERWORK AND ILLNESS CAUSE TEACHER'S SUICIDE Preiferrrd InMant Death by Bullet o Long; Period of Illness . if, I ' g- - DesPnaent occause of Illness brought on by overwork. Wlllard m I i V" ofJl,sor' ,in V1.0 years, committed suicide by shooting in . u "nil " liuui IU illU IMI, IWtlVU his home, M. is Bogart avenue, 1,16 Bronx. Mr. Shannahan, forty-five years of age was graduated from William College, and at one time was principal of the high c-ViAnl at TeA-1(A -N- T- A II., .-v.tuw ... - . ...i . 1,1.1, ,, i, il mo leiciib closo of the school term In June hc went to Syracuse University to take a special summer course In history. He returned homo a week ago with his health shat tered and in a highly nervous condition. His wife, Mary, tried to Induce him to take a vacation with his family in the country, hut he decided to remain at home. On Friday night he expressed fear to his wife that ho would have to go to a hospital. Later he went to an attic room which he had furnished for use when he desired to study and be free from the street and other noises. Early yesterday morning when Mrs. Shannahan went to call htm for breakfast she found him dead on his bed with a revolver beside him. He had fired a bullet through his brain. Near the body was found a letter ad- dressed to his wife which read: "I have faced both evil alternatives and havo de cided It will be hotter to die now than be dying on your hands for months. Better for you to suffer ono awful shock than a long sorrow. "Mother, make Eleanor see that she is in no way responsible for this disaster. "Don't arouse the neighborhood if you can help It. Telegraph Spencer some thing like this: 'Wllllard ill a few days and died suddenly.' Break It gently to mother. Better i-end for Dr. Buckland to bo In readiness and see that Aunt Hat tie has heart medicine ready." In another letter marked "To bo opened In caso of death," he expressed sorrow for the act and asked that ho bo burled without flowers or music. DIESAT 93 YEARS MUa Martha Church Never Ilnd to Call Doctor All Her Life Bollows Falls, Aug. 3.-Tho funeral of Miss Martha Church, 93 years of age, was held at the Episcopal Church at 2:00 p. m this afternoon. She died at her homo on Westminster road Saturday after a Might Illness of two weoks. Martha Church was born in Westminster on the place which In now the Blssell farm, No vember 5, 1827, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Church. For tho past 55 years she has made her home with her sister In Westminster. Up to two weoks ago last Thursday, she had never had a sickness serious enough to call a doctor during her long life. Miss Church was one of tho fow nono genarlans of this place. She Is survived by her sister, Miss Mary Church, who Is 89 years old, The two sisters havo lived nlonc for over half a century NEW B. R. RATES WILL NETHUGE SUM Increases in Freight, Passenger and Pullman Rates Needed to Meet Wage Advances Granted Employes by Labor Board Washington, Aug. 1. (By the Associated I'ross). iiate increases granted the rail- roads by tHc Interstate Commerce Com- mission nr. rlfteltrnft in eivn Iia enprtern r1 ' an annual net operating income or Ji,i34,- wo.000, or $211,000,000 more than the stand- ard return allowed by the government and based on the averago of the three year ( period immediately preceding federal con- trol. This sum Is $3-1,000,000 more than the roads mado In their record year of 1!1C, but is M,000,000 less than tho total of will expire under a provision of the trans-, portatlon act limiting mis guarantee i",p0nt .a special commission to bring slx months aucr me carnen uo i turned to private control. Kxperts of the commission and vc carriers will also undertake to figure the actual money roiurn wmcn wu. .1.-j crue to tho roads from the rato in- creases granted, which arc auoui o.i por cent on rreicnt raies, -u per cbih on passenger, excess baggagu and milk rates and 50 per cent on charges for space in sleeping cars. Tho actual Increased amount to be received by tho roads as a result of tho rato advances has been roughly es timated at $1,500,000,000 but until the new tariffs arc worked out and put Into operation tho exact amount is problematical. With passenger fares Increased one-fifth and Pullman charges advanced one-half passenger travel probably will bo reduced. Based on tho nrerent passenger traffic these Increase? aro expected to yield tho roads a return of $277,000.00. all of which . , ... , ., , ,,lomwWi in mission will uork out at $618,000,000, in- ....j .v.. e.nnnrvi if .nm.i. nf tho s.Ki rwvi (VWi first estimated. .he carrlers. havfi figured the increase 34,000,000 which the roads are to re cMv. as a r.sul, nf th fare rauea rcprP.. sents six po rcent on the aggregate va'118 of the rallroad properties, which was ' placed by the commission at JIS.900.000,000 or ji.mo.ooo.OOO less than the carriers' es- , tlmate. Of the total Income received tyl , the roads, one-half of one per cent of , tho aggregate value, or $94,000,000. must k- . .i,i .ii.. betterments. ' Thus the "actual net operating Income R0ng ,nto the treasury of the carters would be $1,040,000,000. From this must be deducted taxes and other fixed expenses not Included In operating expenses before ----- ... , the actual net Income is determined. Ad- mittedly taxeB anu most omer 01 sucn fixed exponses havo Increased since the nre-war neriod on which the standard Applications to the State commissions are now beintr prepared by tne rauroaas and It Is expected that tho railway ex- ecutlves that the increase will bo grant- ed. Should any State commission refuse to authorize them, however, the carriers, Mr. Thorn said will proceed under tho transportation act and ask a hearing be- fore the Interstate Commerce Commls- sion to determine whether the existing interstate Stato rates are discriminatory lor prejudicial to interstate commerce. Slnc tho Increases in passenger, Pullman, excess baggage ana milK rates were mado general for the en - tiro country by tho fedra commission the railroads will ask for correspond - , increases In each State. Tho per t r-,nta6 0r advances in intrastate freight rates which the roads will re ' a' thorized In the territory .... innPAfAf I'iii pnrrnsnnnn in inn 1 in which th State Is located. Thus in- creasos requested In eastern States would be 40 per cent; In southern i " "T . 1 V- es , POT teilt r cent; in western iaies per cent ana in mountain lacuu-. States 25 per cent. CAR OVERTURNS, Tl KURT Iilmounlne Top Jammed Dotth In Isle La Motto Accident Montreal Mrn Injured Isle La Motte, Ju'y C". F. L. Hart and S. A. Shires of Montreal were Injured when their limousine, a J12,ono Pierce Ar- 1 row, overturned near Sandbar bridge this afternoon, and jammed tho top of the , car down on to the body. The chauffeur was bruised, but not seriously. Tho men , were taken to the Man- Fletcher hospital were taken to the Mary Fletcher hospital In Burlington. Thc. car attempted to pass an aulomo- bile that was trailing a mowing ma.lnir yl ancl isnop unanes u, wuuams chine, and apparently turned out too far. The result was that It went over a bank and turned over twice. The damage to the car Is estimated at $2,500. The car was bent out of shapo and three fenders were Jammed up against the body. WHISKEY RUNNERS FURNISH BAIL Rutland, July 30. Frank Roblno, James Matello and Daniel Costa of Troy, N. Y all Italians, wro arraigned before U, S, Commissioner James R. Leamy In this city this afternoon on tho charge of smuggling Intoxicants Into this country from Canada. They waived examination and furnlshod $500 ball for appearance In the District Court of Vermont when wanted. They also gave $1,000 bonds for release of tholr car Which was seized with 45 gallons of whlskoy in cans. Tho men wero arrosted at two o'clock Thursday morning by Chief of Police Patrick Brazel because tho watchman saw thorn looking Into tho windows of tho Bottom & Tor rance pillow caso factory. The whiskey was later discovered In the car in which they tried to get away. They stopped when Brazel drew his revolver. J. K. O'CONNOR GRAND PRELATE Saratoga Springs, N. Y July 29. The deadlock over tho election of the grand prelato which has oxlstd since July 27 In tho grand lodgo convention, Knights of Pythias, here, was broken to-day when Mayor James K. O'Connor of Utlca defeated William J. Parke of Buffalo by a vote of 352 to 308, FRK15 PllKSS WANT ADM FAY DUST DEBS PREFERS TO REMAIN PRISONER Objects to Further Appeal to President Wilson for His Release Washington, Aug. 1. Eugene V. Debs, socialist candidate for President his put I his foot down on tho movement started by rriends to obtain his release from fed eral prison. Writing from tho Atlanta penitentiary Debs declared that so long as bis corn- rades "Are held criminals and convicts" nis piaco was there. The letttr, sent to Mrs. Lucy Robins, secretary of tho Con- ! tral Iflhnf Ttnrllp.fl ronferenei of Mew " . . .. V . . orK ana maao pumic nere to-aay, saia: "Please say to the comrades In New , York that while I appreciate fully all that has been done In my behalf, I object em- inmiicany io any iurmer appeal ucing made for me only to President Wilson. I wish no special consideration and 1 wish to faro no better than my comrades. As long as they are held criminals and con- victs my place is here." INTERCIIURCH REPORT LAID BEFORE WILSON t'l-TKy'K Undinir I'phold Wnlkont, Soon, finry Policy and I'rxe nrroertlei. Washington, July Zl. President Wil son to-day had before him the rccom l monrlnflnn nt n rnmmlftslnn nf tht tutor. rhjJrch Wor)( Movrmcnt that he np. about an lmmodlate conference between I employers and employees In the steel j Industry. The suggestion was offered ,0 thc prendent ycstcrday by the group wh)ch investigated last summer's steel ptrlkc and yesterday announced its flmings. In a letter which was sent to the President together with a copy of the investigator s complete report, tho Inter church Commission declared that "unles-s vital changes are brought to pats a renewal of the conflict In this Industry seems Inevitable." REPORT FAVORS LABOR Tho report of tho Commission of Inmitn. .It-. f .,.-.-1.1 tt . " . , . . W:. incut uii uiu Meei mriKe in iJij a aocu ment of (M.OOO words cons-tltutcs "; serious indictment of the f,.thf ,abor i.,0" Steel Corporation. of the United States according to Dr. Daniel A. Boding ' '21'?":""?"' k"'"' , be. " 0 l' , n" V 1LIT.H.. " Dr. Pol will be re- Car"cd by the pubi c as strongly fa.v-1 . ... ,...!.... .. vs U,B laD5 mans sine 01 me case. Tho commission believes that such impression corresponds wholly with the facts It u discovered. e,..,,, ii n am . 1111 wurrw iiib commission faced "far-reaching diffi culties." he declared, adding that "by r'' "u"a ludln' " "'s UI lort it hat h.fn . mharn-M inl H .v s. , , u , d 5 . h eatened with disaster. But so l" f tho commission believe Its oe, so rar-reacnlng Its recom- ,"ons ?or Ulcsc "urbed times, ' JL "f """" K, 1 Z ' th8 most extreme sacrifices rather than i ha.v6 tllp renort fa"' 1 -A l"11 marl ofJlh n'"n? "f commission showed the funda- ; JS ' . u .' (a) Excessive hours: ,b) the 'boss slcm c' no rignt to organize or to representation." RECOMMENDS REMEDIES The remedies desired were (a) ; Shorter days and week with a living final conclusion of the commission, "We reel that unless changes are made , approximating in somo degree the findings here presented another strike must come. In the measure that working- men become Intelligent and Americanized I will they refuse to labor under such j conditions " j "We find the grievances to have been real," continued the report, as follows: "(a) The average week of (B.7 hours, tho 12-hour day, whether on a straight 12-hour shift or on a broken division of 11-13 or 10-14 hours, the unbroken 24- 1 hour period at the turn of a shift and , the underpayment of unskilled labor, are ' all Inhuman. URGES EIGHT-HOUR DAY , ... ... . . "fb) It Is entirely pract cable to put .. 1 V0" V 'e.i.:.I 1 ' 1 u: ? ' ? ';"r.Jr Fuel Company. These processes require the service of only a fraction of the worj,, "(c) The 'boss system' Is bad, the plant organliatlon is military and the control autocratic. Tho companies' claim that they accord thc right to Join unions and tho opportunity to conference. are theoretical; neither Is allowed In practice." The members of the commission making the investigation aro Bishop Francis J. McConnell of the Methodist Episcopal Church, formerly pastor of the New York Avenue Cnurch; Dr. Daniel A. Poling, general secretary of the United Christian Endeavor Society, well known In Brooklyn, who is vice chairman and secretary of the commission; Bishop William M. Bell, Mrs. Fred Bennett of Manhattan. George M. Coleman, noted Boston Baptist layman; tho Rev. Dr. I John McDowell, secretary of the Presby- ' terl an Commission on Social Service; I Prof. Alva W. Taylor. Dr. Nicholas Van I John McDowell, secretary of the Presby 1 of the Episcopal Church. LAWRENCE MAN STABS SELF AND WIFE IN BED Woman May Die of Six Stan Wonnda Man Slashr Ovrn Thront Lawrence, Aug. 2. Mrs. Olivlna St. Sauveur, 43, of SO Phillips street. Is at tho General Hospital with six stab wounds In her chest and three In her left arm, alleged to have bsen In fllcted by her husband aa she lay in bed early this morning. Physicians say she has hut slight chance of re cover'. St. Sauveur, who Is alleged to have ttempted to end hi own life by slashing Ms throat aftftr attacking his wife. Is locked up at the police station and will bo arraigned to-morrow on a charge of assault with In tent to kill, unless tho woman dies and tho charge Is changed to murder. Tho police say Mrs. St. Sanveur told them she was awakened and found her husband standing over her with a pocket knife In his hand muttering: "Wo have got to die together." She says she cried out but that he plunged tho knife Into her until her daughter and son-in-law, awak ened by her scrsams rushed to her assist ance. The authorities also say St. Sauveur inflicted a deep, but not serious wound In hli own throat, and while tho other mem bers of the family wero attending to the wounded woman, left the house with blood streaming from the cut, He was caught at South Union and Andover streets and taken to the hospital In the ambulance with his wife. He was later taken to tha pOllCfl 8fH0". AUTO ACCIDENT KILLS EX. GOVJANLY Former Governor of Indiana and Prohibition Candidate for President Meets Death When Train Strikes Auto DonnUbn, Ohio, Aug. 1 J, Frank Haniy, former governor of Indiana, and candidate for President on the nrnlitMHnn tlM.t In ii ts- , - ' - ... . . ' mm xj k . uilii .Mrs. c. m. Baker, of Kllgore, Ohio, were killed six miles from here early to-day when a Pennsylvania freight train struck the automobile In which tho party was driving to Kllgore. All three suffered fractured skulls nnd crushed bodies nnd neither recov ered consciousness after being brought to a local hospital. Mr. Hanly died at 9:00 a. m Mrs. Baker at 11 30 and her husband at 3 -.in p. rn. Dr. nnd Airs. Baker met Mr Hanly In Dcnnlson at C:ir, this morning ami were driving him to their horm In Kll gore, 20 miles from hen The Baker automobile drove across the Pennsylvania tracks back of one frelg ' train and directly In front of another. The automobile was struck squarely. All three of the Injuied were rushed here to the Twin City hospital where . Governor Hanly and Mrs. Baker died soon afterwards. Mr. Hanly's head was badlv crushed, while Mis. Baker sustained fatal Injuries to her head, and body. i Mr. Hanly was en route to Carrollton. where he was to have delivered an ad dress to-morrow He had Intended (spend ing the day with the Bakers at their horua In KHlore. The chief nf pollen has notified rela tives of Mr. Hanly in Indianapolis and It ! Is expected the body will be sh need there I The prohibition ' party lost one of is greatest leaders In the death to-day at Dennlson, O., of J. Frank Hanly, former governor of Indiana, Vergil O. Hlnshaw chairman of the prohibition national com mittee said when informed by the As- . ' " ' l 1 t " 'sorlated Pr-ss of the fatal accident. "Mr. Hanly made his first big fight for prohibition Ifi yars ago when he was i elected governor of Indiana on a county ; optnn platform ,n opposition to Thoma R. Marshall, now virc-prcsldent," said Mr. Hinsliaw ".Mr Marsha'l was under stood to be opposed to prohibition in tha1 campaign and Hanly's victory marked one. of prohibition's first great triumph? Indianapolis. Ind., Auc. 1 Former Gov. ,mn TT.nt' U..nl nr TI(M .h. ..... .. w ,n automobile accident near Dennlson. Ohio, this afternoon, was bom April 1, 1W3, in a log cabin in Champaign county, Illinois. He secured his education by working his way through pastern Illi- nols Normal school at Danville. 111. He taught school for several .ears and studied law during his spare time. . Jn hc wa nrtmltt(d t0 thp barren coun,y Indlana) bar and hcgan thD prar. tk(( Qf ,aw at Willlamsport. Indians. A yMr ,ater ,,fi ,vas eectf(1 t(, thfi jndUna State Senate. In ISM he ivaj elected to Congress from the ninth Indiana dis trict. He was elected covernor of Indl- ana larpt,st 13iM by almost ..",000 plurality, thc even given a gubernatorial can didate by either party in Indiana. 1 When his term of governor expired In he becam0 an actvc worker in the prohibition cause and for the following i five years toured the country at tho head of a body of prohibition lecturers known as thf "flying squadron." In June. lOir., inmanapoiis, the .ational Lnquirer, a piper, wnicn was lounaen in wu and the Indianapolis Commercial, a daily paper. WRIGHT BARN BURNS Lightning Dntroy Structure at WiU lUton Tlay, Auto, nnd Farm Tnoh Ixwt Willlston, July 30. A larg-? barn on th Bushnell farm In Willlston was struck , nv lightning about 12:30 o'clock this I morning and burned to thc ground. In 1 lne narn 31 tnc ,lme ot thft fire "tva-' 'quantity of hay, an automobile and somi farmlnK ton's. With the ceptlon of ono m int'.nuti iviih uuurMi. inn noun ,vas ved. The farm at the present tim ls occupied by C. .1. and B. F. Wright. BLINDED BY FIRST DRINKS OF WOOD ALCOHOL New York, July 29. In a hospital room flooded with sunlight to-day. Gardner W. Goold, a M-year-old lighter captain, hllnded drinking wood alcohol contained in a drink offered to him as whiskey pleaded to t told "How long they are going to keep me In this dark room." Physicians at the hospital have not yet had ths eourago to tell him that his sight Is gons forever. "They say that I'll be here a month." . declared the captain Tell them I cannot spare that much time. I'm used to being out doors and I'll get better a lot quicker If they let rae out. Goold traded a few pieces of silver and his vision for tho poisonous concoction A ' foreign sailor, who guarded his lighter In the harbor, offered him a drink of the beverage yesterday and then brought him live annumnai pimp iu-ua.. int rapinm took a few drinks this morning and then toppled over on thc deck. Hc was rushed to a hospital where physicians said that thc poison has caused atrophy of tho optic, nervo and that hc would never ie again." FORTY ACCIDENTS Week-End Productive a Usual Ills Mlabapa Yet llenorted Montpeller, Aug. 2. Some 40 accident reports reached tho secretary of State's office to-day as a result of automobile driving during tho week-end, but none of the bigger accidents was reported this morning. The reports include that of Roy Chase, who said C. H. Small's machine of Mor rlsvllle ran Into his car; that K W. Graves of Waterbury. while driving hit machine on Elm street In Montpoller, hN the son of John Cattanach, who was riding a bicycle along tho street and who turned In front of the abtomobile; Gerard Squires of Woodstock! that C. B. Goodrich's car of Norwich hit his at Quccheo last week; Benjamin Bassctt of Plttsford, that hla car hit a team on the North Chittenden road. The team was driven by M Wheeler and did not carry lights at night time. FIRE DESTROYS BARN, BULL ATTACKS MAN Jeffersonvlllo, Aug. I. Albert Cushlng, whose barn was destroyed by tiro caused by lightning Thursday night, was at tacked by a bull yesterday and severely Injured. He received serious bruises and a bone In one hand was broken. 1