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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, August 22, 1903, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91066782/1903-08-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. VII NO.
13.
1SAB1TE, VT., SATURDAY, AUGUST 22, 190.'
PKICU, ONE CENT.
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TEN-KNOT BREEZE BLOWING
All the Conditions Point to a Fine Race
and an Early Finish Near
3 O'clock.
Highlands, off Navesink, Aug. 22, Io
' a smart-eight knot wind, from west, south
west aud over a sea as smooth as an ln
lake, the cup. defeaders, Reliance and
Shamrock III, go to the starting Hue to
day, to make a second effort for the race
in the scries for America's cup. A more
perfect day for the race could uot be de
sired. Reliance took a tow for the starting line
at 8.41 o'clock, .shamrock followed nine
minutes later.
.Shamrock went to the starting line un
der her own sail.
It was just fifty two years ago today
that the schooner yacht America won the :
"Queen's cup now known as America's
cup. Col. Crawford of the Royal Ulster
Yacht club challenging committee, said
this morning, "We will eelabrate the an
niversary of the taking of the Queen's
, cup by winning today."
At 0.24 Reliance dropped her tow and
proceeded uuder mainsail headsails and
ciubtopsails.
At 10.2") The regatta committee, find
lug the wind too much to windward to
permit the laying of the course 15 miles to
the windward and return, has shifted the
starting line to a point southeast of the
Sightshlp.
At 11.20 the starting line was establish
ed four miles southeast of the lightship.
The Reliance is setting larger topsail.
A dense haze hangs off shore. The start
ing line is actually obscured.
A larger fleet of excursion crafts Is ac
companying the yachts than on Thursday.
The start was made at:
Shamrock
Reliance -
- 11.35.05
11.45.21
The Times will issue an extra
at the close of the race, giving
the particulars and finish of the
race.
JAPAN WANTS CUP.
Can Build as Good a Vuoht a A merit or
England.
New York, Aug. 21. If Lteut.;Com. ls
am Takeshira of the imperial Japanese
navy can carry out his plans, Japan will
have a yacht in the next contest for the
America's cup. "We can build just as
tine a boat as either America or England,"
he said, "and you may be sure at the next
international yacht race you w ill see the
tlag of Japan (lying on the winner."
IS SLOWLY SINKING.
Lord Salisbury Suffered a Helaie TUU
- Morning.
London, Aug. 22. Lord Salisbury suf
fered a relapse early this morning, and is
now slowly sinking.
The distinguished patient continued to
grow worse during the morning and finally
lapsed into unconsciousness. At 11 Sir
Richard Powell, physician extraordinary
to King Edward, was called in.
WEBSTERVILIE.
Margaret Geake, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jas. (ieake, had a birthday party
last Thursday on her sixth birthday.
Twenty two of her friends were present
and they enjoyed games, after which nice
refreshments were served. The hostess
received many line presents.
Roanoke, Va Ang. 22. The Hotsein
WTooien Mills and Salem Pants factory at
Salem, were destroyed by lire last night.
The loss is $175,000. Two hundred oper-
uuves ic cmevmu.
X7 ,.
BURLINGTON FALL FESTIVAL
Will Eclipse All Amusement Event That
liare Ever Taken Plato There.
Burlington, Aug. 21. Burlington's Fall
Festival will eclipse all previous amuse
meuts and industrial events that have era1
taken place in the Queen City.
Indications all over this part of the
country point to large crowds in Burling
ton the week of Aug- 31 to !Sept. 5. Every
body seems to be interested and talking
about the event. The city will be a blaze
of color, practically every building of im
portance being artistically decorated and
bands of music and the host of entertain
ments will make lively by day and night.
1 he industrial section
where samnles of
many products will be given away, will be
an interesting feature. Everything has
been done to make the visit of everybody
to the festival profitable and enjoyable.
The great Gasklll-Mundy-Levitt Carni
val Co., the largest and best organisation
of the kind In America, will furnish
amusement features.
Then there will be the Ferris wheel, the
night in the Orient, Blake's Pony, Dog
and Monkey circus, the Girl from up
There, the $20,000 crystal maze. Buckskin
Bill's Wild West, and a host of other
equally meritorious amusements. Low
i rates will prevail on all railroads and
steamboats throughout the week.
TALK OF THE TOWN.
John Dodge of Waits River visited in
the city yesterday, returning home this
morning.
M. D. Wood returned this morning from
India, bringing with hiui an adopted na
tive boy.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Wallace returned
last nlftht from a few days' visit with rel
atives in Waterbury.
At the meeting of the Barr Council, K.
of C, held last evening lhe first degree
was worked on two candidates.
. There were 80 tickets sold at the local
station this morning for the Cantor Vin
ton, I. O. O. F., excursion to Missisquoi
Bark,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Flint and party of
Windsor who are taking a carriage drive
through the state called on friends in this
city yesterday afternoon.
Edward Stewart of Osaola, Neb., who
has been visiting friends and relatives in
this city and vicinity for the past six
weeks, left last night for Boston on his
way home. While here he purchased a
nice monument of Mortimer & Campbell.
LEAGUE BASE BALL.
Itonton American Won EatUly From Chi
cago. Yesterday's National League scores:
At New York (1st game), Pittsburg 3,
New York 0; iai game), New York i,
Pittsburg 5.
At Philadelphia (1st game), Philadel
phia 1, St. Louis 8; (2nd game), Philadel
phia 8, St. Louis 3.
At Boston (1st game), Cincinnati T.Bos
ton 4 ; (2nd game), Boston 10, Cincin
nati 2.
At Brooklyn, Chicago 0, Brooklyn 4.
National League Standing.
Won. Lost. Pet. I Won. Lout. Fct.
lMttslmrg S 37 . .c4S Brooklyn AO M .4s5
New York t3 ! .an) lloxtun 57 .4.l
riiienKo m -u .turn riiiia. si n :m:
CincinnatsuC 4 ims St. Louis 72 ,3c9
Yesterday's American League scores:
At Detroit (1st game), Philadelphia 1,
Deiroii o; nu gamej, uetroit a; Phila
delphia 1.
At Cleveland, Cleveland ' 10, Washing
ton 0.
At Chicago, Boston 11, Chicago 3.
At St. Louis, St. Louis 8, New York 3.
Yesterday's Northern League scores:
At Plattsbnrg, Plattsburg 11, Rutland 3.
American Lea cue Standing.
Won. Lost. Pet. Won. Lost, IVt
Rnpton ;) ill .Ml I Detroit (W 00 510
Cleveland fs 40 J5 j Kt. Louis 4? m am
l'hila. Kl 47 .iV,7 China iro 4l f.7 .4-17
Sew York W 40 tint WashVn 82 71 ..ail
. McWhorter is sole agent in Barre for the
j celebrated Onyx brand of men's faucy
. uuse, ash. io see mem
m ... . jb
STRANGER SANDBAGGED
ON WINOOSKI STREET
Attempted Abduction of Two Armen
ian Children in Same City
Yesterday.
Winooski, Aug. 21. With a man sand
bagged and left unconscious on the main
street of the village at 10 o'clock in the
evening, and an attempted abduction of
two children by their father, Winooski
has enough to talk about for some time.
. An unknown man; presumably a chance
visitor, while walking up Main street last
evening, was suddenly felled by a blow
from behind and knocked to the sidewalk.
The man was rendered unconscious but
revived and was all right later in the even
ing. The assault occurred in front of .Sam
Bergman's restaurant on lower Main
street. The proprietor nor anyone else as
far as is knowD, saw the man hit but he
was found a few minutes later prostrate
on the sidewalk. After he became con
scious he related that he was hit, presum
ably by a club and then he fell and knew
nothing more, lie had some money but
would not give his name.
The abduction case la Interesting and
the end Is not yet. The story in outline
is as follows: A year ago a company of
children, possibly a dozen tn all, were
broncht from Boston by an agent and
adopted out to citizens at Winooski. A
Syrian girl, t years old, was taken by Mr.
and Mrs. John Iabrule, and a boy also of
that nationality, two years old, by Alfred
I.avelle of Hall street. Both children were
sent to school and proved to be bright
scholars.
Yesterdav afternoon Charles Depps, a
Syrian of Worcester, Mass., appeared and
rinding the boy in company with ' his fos
ter-father, attempted to take him away by
force. The child did not want to go to
Depps, but recognized him as his father.
Mr. Depps can talk no English, but is
accompanied by an interpreter. He says
that both children after the death of the
mother were placed in a convent in Bos
ton. One day when he went to the insti
tution to visit them ha was told that the
children had been sent into the country
for a vacation. This was eight or nine
in mths ago. The children not returning
within a reasonable time the father be
came suspicious but could not secure the
address of the place where they were un
til a few days ago and immediately came
to Winooski after them. Both Mr. Laveiie
and Mr. Dubrule claim that they have
legally adopted the children bnt will give
them up on a reasonable remuueration for
their trouble.
A hearing In the case will be held to
morrow. DO NO LIKE CRITICISM.
Kulland License Commlsloni Declare
It la Not I'art l Tlif ir lUitaiiiec to
Enforce Law.
Rutland, Aug. 21. The board of li
cense commissioners of Rutland are much
Incensed at the severe arraignment which
they have been receiving at the hands of
the" Rutland Herald.
The board today made the following
statement:
"In view of the statements made in the
editorial columns of the Rutland Herald
of August 19 the license commissioners of
the city of Rutland deem it their duty to
say to the public that this editorial was a
gross misstatement of certain conditions,
probably for the purpose of misleading
the publio.
"We desire further to state that there
has been no complaint made in form as
provided by law, to the commission, rela
tive to the illegal sale of intoxicating li
quors but what has been properly disposed
of; that the commissioners have instructed
the police to furnish them evidence of any
violation of the law that may come to
their knowledge at any and all times; that
the members of the sheriff's department
have also received the same request and
that even the editor of the Rutland Herald
has been Importuned by the board for
such evidence, which he has failed to fur
nish in any way tip to the present time.
"Wn desire no newsnaner controversy
and make this statement simply to Inform
the public of our position in the matter.
We are very desirous of seeing the local
option law enforced and are asking the
publio for every scrap of evidence in form
which we can use to convict any parties
licensed or unlicensed, within our jurisdic
tion. C. E. Thomson, Chairman,
C. W. Pennington,
J. P. Sawyer.
Board of License Commissioners, City
Rutland.
FOUND- MANY FOSSILS.
C S- Geological Search Successful In Ver
mont. St. Albans. Aug. 21. Henry E. Dick
haut of the United States geological sur
vey, who has been gathering fossils from
the Cambrian division in this vicinity,has
gone to Burlington to continue his work
on the Cambrian rocks. George E. Edson,
the local geologist, who has assisted Mr.
Dickhaut in his research here, says they
were extremely fortunate in their iinds, as
they shipped to Washington, D. t'., over
one thousand pounds of material to be
worked up. Several fossils were found
that were not in Mr. Edson's collection of
Cambrian fossils. The fossils sought were
shells needed for the completion of a mon
ograph on Cambrian Brachipods, which
will soon be published by Charles D. Wol
cott, director of the United States geolog
ical survey.
U)
V VV. 1 I f
CZAR CALLS
OFF NAVY
Satisfid by Turkey's As
surances. NO JOINT DEMONSTRATION
Conferences Upon the Macedonian Sit
uation Proceeding in European
Capitals.
Loudon, Aug. 21-0:!i-viiil advices ?ay
the Russian jiniihoti off Iniada is like
ly to leave Turkish waters within the
next few days, cs the Turkish govern
rucnt bus given adeiiuate assurances
that it will meet all the Russian tie
mauds. The witlulrawr.l of the war
ships wiil be due chiefly to Turkey's
assurances, but also to Russia's desire
to avoid a step wlikh might appear an
tagonistic to Bulgaria.
The Turkish ambassador called at
the foreign office to niiiUa inquiries re
garding the report that it was the in
tention of the powers to make a Joint
naval demonstration in Turkish waters
find to enter a protest if anything of
the kind was contemplated. The for
eign office officials made it clear to him
that Great Britain had taken no action
of this character, and it appears as if
Italy will also refrain from carrying
out her ilecisiou to dispatch war ebips
to Turkey, aa the Italian embassy says
no report of their departure has yet
been received. This is taken by the
embassy to Indicate that there have
been developments making the step in
advisable or unnecessary at the present
moment, perhaps due to the Turkish
acceptance of the Russian demand,
which was confirmed at the Turkish
embassy.
The negotiations respecting Macedo
nia are conducted on the continent.
Foreign Secretary Lausdowne and
most of the ambassadors being away
from London.
The Turkish ambassador has left
London for the country, where be will
remain for some days.
The diplomats point out that the
scheme for a settlement of the Mace
donian question outlined by the Inde
pendance Beige could not be approved
by the powers, as it is evident Turkey
would never submit to a peaceful occu
pation of the Bosporus and the Dar
danelles. A Turkish official said this
could only be done after lighting.
Ralgiiria Xot MoMIUIn Army.
Sofia, Bulgaria, Aug. 22. The current
rumors of the approaching mobiliza
tion of the Bulgarian army are svrujoifl
cialty denied, .... , ..(...
TABLET UNVEILED.
Termination of Haen' Military Road la
Welhll Marked.
Montgomery Center, Aug. 21, A tablet
was unveiled today In Hazen's Notch in
the town of Westtield, about midway be
tween this village and the villace of West-
I field, to mark the termination of the Iia-
zen military road. The dav was all that
1 could be desired and a large number of
people from the surrounding towns at
tended the exercises. In the morning
there was aa exhibition of historic relics
and at noon a basket picnic was held.
I he exercises ol tne aiternoon were
opened with prayer and an historical ad
dress was delivered by F. Wr, Baldwin of
Barton.
BOY BADLY INJURED.
Pownal Hoy Hurt While Sliding Down
Chain From Hayloft.
Bennington, Aug. 21. Eliss Maxon,
ten years old of Pownal, was badly In
jured yesterday afternoon while sliding
down a chain from a hay loft, ne was
coming down with great force, when
hook attached to the end of the chain
caught him in the end of his leg, terribly
lacerating it from the ankle to the knee.
Physicians hope to save the leg,
ORANGE.
12.30 p. in., Sunday school; ' 1.30
preaching service, sermon by Rev.
Strong of Willlamstown; 7 p. in.,
tian Endeavor meeting, leader, Mrs.
Noyes A cordial Invitation to all
servives,
p. m
D. II
Chris
Stella
these
Muslin underwear at 15 per cent dis
count at v eaie & Knight's.
TO TAKE PRACTICE MARCH.
Co. H of Moi:teIler Will CIo Out With
Sheller Tents.
Mor.tpelier, Aug. 21. The Company II
boys were called to the armory last even
iua for the regular checking up of equip
ment after muster. Hardly anything was
found missing this time, the beys bavins
watched their property very well while in
camp. After the checking up, a business
meeting was held at which vacancies in
the various standing committees of the
company were tilled by election. The crib
bage, athletic and dance committees were
put in Bhape for active work.
A committee of five was chosen to ascer
tain the sentiment of the company with re
gard to a proposed practice march in Sep
tember. It is proposed to take a march of
several miles gome Saturday afternoon,
sleeping under shelter tents that night and
returning Sunday or early Monday morn
ing, The plan met with hearty support
from the members present and it is likely
that the march will be taken.
HAD MANY EXPERIENCES.
John Carliue Nearly Killed Several Time,
In Still Alive.
Montpelier, Aug. 21. John Cayhue,
who has been at the II eaton hospital since
June 7 as the result of a broken arm, col
lar bone and sprained shoulder, will
be discharged this week. He has not
entirely recovered but will attempt to re
sume his work as a hand polisher in a few
days.
Mr. Cayhue enumerated some of the
more Important things that have happen
ed to him and the list is here appended:
Shot through the hand, stabbed three
times in the breast, broken collar bone,
leg broken, leg cut oil by railroad train,
three ribs broken, nose broken, hand cut
by falling derrick boom; all these in addi
tion to the injury from which he is now re
covering. Mr. Cayhue is still very much
alive, however, and is all ready for what
ever else may happen.
LADIES' GOLF MATCH.
Wou hy Air. O. jr. Dodge Yesterday After
noon. The largest number of ladies who have
participated in the weekly golf tourna
ments turned in their cards yesterday af
ternoon, there being 10. Mrs. O. J. Dodge
was the winner of the match with a net
score of 47, her handicap being 33.
The scores were as follows:
Mrs. O. J. Dodge 82 . 35 47
Sirs. A. I. Whitehead fi-l 14 '.50
Mrs. L. B. Dodge (W 15 53
Miss Wheelock 77 24 53
MissWorthea 71 14 57
Miss Adams 77 0 67
Miss Perry (10 11 58
Miss Wright PS 40 58
Mrs. A. A. Sargent 7tJ 1(1 (52
Mrs. E. A. Drown S3 14 60
THE CHURCH FIELD.
Sunday Services aud Social Events of the
Week.
Rev. R. F. Lowe returned from his va
cation yesterday, and will preach at Hed
ding M. E, church tomorrow.
The Rev. Mr. Henry will preach morn
ing and evening in the Presbyterian
church tomorrow. Sunday school at 11.45.
The pastor will preach at the Universa
lis! church tomorrow morning. Sunday
school at 12. Strangers cordially invited
to the services.
Congregational church. Rev. F. A.
Poole, the pastor, will preach morning and
evening tomorrow. This is Mr. Poole's
first sermon after his vacation.
Christian Science services are held Sun
day at 10.45 a. m. and Wednesday at 7.45
m. in Mcnois diocb. ine reading
room is open Tuesday, Thursday and Sat
urday from 2 to 4 and 7 to S).
The pastor, Rev. W. A. Kinzie, will
preach at the Baptist church tomorrow.
His suoiect will be "Divinely Prepared
Blessings'', and his evening subject,
Yokes of wood or Iron." Special music
at both services.
Church of the Good Shepherd: Tloly
Communion (save on the first Sunday in
the month) at 8:00 a. m.; first Sunday in
the month, 10 :30 a. ni. ; service and ser
mon each Sunday at 10.30 a. m. and 7 p.
in.; Sunday school at 12m.; service Friday
veiling at 7 p. m. ; special services one
great "feast days and alt Saint's days at 10
a. ru.
A MOST INTERESTING TRIP.
Grand Outing Excursion and Boat Bide to
A usable Chasm.
What promises to be the most Interest-
inc trip yet arranged this season, will be
the grand outing excursion and boat ride
to Ausable Chasm and return, on lnurs-
day, August 27, from Barre, Montpelier,
Watetburyand intermediate stations via
the Central Vermont Kan way to tsurung
ton and from there by steamer "Chateau
gay" to Port Kent, thence K., A. C. fc L.
V. K. K. to Ausame unasm.
The trip will be made by special train
of good coaches to Burlington and steamer
"Chateaugay" lor a sail ot aoout one nour
to Port Kent, where the train is again ia
ken for the ride to Ausable Chasm.
Round trip tickets will be sold at the
verv low rate of tl.50, which includes rail
ride to Burlington, steamer ride to Port
Kent, the ride to Ausable Chasm, also ad
mission to the Chasm. No half fare tick
ets will be sold. Special train will be
run to Burlincton and return to connect
with steamer Chateaugay, as follows:
Leave Barre at 7.10 a. m Montpelier
7.30. Middlesex 7.45. and Waterbury 7.55,
arrivintr at Burlincton at 9 and at the
Chasm at 0.55. Returning, leave Chasm
at 3.15. Burlincton at 5 p. m., and arriv
ing at Barre at 6.35. Tickets will be good
only August 27.
JCotke to the Public.
It is requested that light teams.so far as
possible, pass through the side streets
while Main street is torn up. C. R. Allen,
Jr., City Engineer.
YOUNG LAD
DIED IN FIRE
Waterbury Boy Tried
to Save Property
WAS SK YEARS OF AGE
Frank Pero's Buildings Burned With
Fatal Results Yesterday
Afternoon.
Waterbury, Ausj. 21. The house and
barn of Frank Pero on Woodward Hill
were burned this afternoon. Mr. Pero
was at work on the farm when he discov
ered the fire. He rushed into the barn to
save his horses and then to the house,
where his wife, and child were asleep.
They were nearly sutToeated before being
rescued.
A son, six years old, followed his father
into the barn and was not missed until the
barn fell,when his half burned body rolled
out.
ELKINS PERKINS.
A Long Time Keoldeut of Montpelier I) id
t Bit Homo.
Montpelier, Aug. 21. Elklns Terkins,
aped S4 years, died at his home on North
field street this morning about 2 o'clock.
He was taken with a severe cold about a
month ago and at his advanced age,did not
have the strength to rally from it.
Mr. Perkins was one of the old residents
of Montpelier, having lived in the place
for over 40 years. He was a machinist by
trade. During his many years of resi
dence in the city he has made a great
many friends and was well and favorably
known throughout this vicinity. Mr. Per
kins leaves a wife, a brother, Jonathan,
residing in this vicinity, two sons, Ezra
ami Benna of Providence, R. 1 two
dauyhters, Mrs. James 11. Y'oungof East
Montpelier, aud Mrs. Adelaide Webster of
Sudbury. Announcement of the funeral
wilt be made later.
BLAZE IN NORTHFTELD.
Fire Did Some Damage lu House of Kd
Kurr.
Northfield, Aug. 21. An alarm of fire
was rung iu at 10:15 o'clock today on ac
count of a small blaze In Ed Barr's house
oniSunimer street but before the firemen
reached the scene the flames had been ex
tinguished. The fire was Btarted by Mr.
Barr's three-year-old boy. lie found
some matches and crawled under a bed to
play with them. This resulted In tiring
the bed, some wearing apparel and lace
curtains were damaged or destroyed. The
loss was small. The boy was terrified at
the result of his play and after the excite-
Kment was over he was found hiding under
some tomato plants in the garden,
FUNERAL OF D. H. PATTERSON.
Flaiufleld Man Who Died of Cancer
Thursday Night.
Plalnfield, Aug. 22. The funeral of
Dean II. Patterson who died of cancer
Thursday night, was held this afternoon,
Kev. h, L. alz ofticlating. 1 he deceased
was born in East Montpelier and was
nearly 85 ' years old at the time of his
death. He is survived by a daughter,
Clara, and a brother, Samuel.
Uprising iu Morocco,
The rebellion in Morocco attracted the
attention of the entire world and it fur
nished some Interesting Inoidents.
Ibis year with the Lyman II. Howe an
imated picture exhibition, which w ill be
seen in Barre Opera House on Sept. 11, is
a picture taken while a column of Moor
ish troops was on the way to suppress the
rebels. The picture Is a most interesting
one showing the dark-skinned natives on
the way to the rendezvous of those who
rebelled against the authority of the gov
ernment. A comparison of the svstem of 4
marching with that in this country is in
teresting.
There will be a large number of other
pictures representing scenes from all parts
of the world, as they actually took place.
Touoght and All Day Tomorrow.
Brigadier Turner, Captain Bloss and
the boy musicians from Montreal conduct
special meetings in the Salvation Army
hall. Tonight Brigadier Turner will give
a lecture. Lots of music and singing.
Sunday meetings 11 a. m., 3 and 7.30 p.
m. Don't fail to hear the boy musicians.
Card of Thank.
We wish to thank the friends and neigh
bors who so kindly assisted us during the
sickness and death of our beloved husband
and father; also for the many beautiful
flowers.
Mrs. V. A, Allen,
Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Allen,
Mr. and Mrs. C J. Allen.
Change of Meeting I'lace,
On account of the unfavorable weather,
and the cold evenings, it is decided that
the meeting appointed for IT. F. Reynolds
and wife be held in the hall beneath If.
Z. Mills' store on Church street, and mt
in the tent, as before advertised on the
bills. ,
The Lamson & Hubbard hats lead in
style, fit and durability. New fail shapes
In stiff and soft hats just received at Mc

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