THE BAERE DAI:
VOL. XVI-XO. 135.
BAIUiE. VERMONT. THURSDAY. AUGUST 22. 1912.
'PRICE. ONE CENT.
"WAS SET FREE
Discharged by British Extra
dition Court To-day
FOR LACK OF EVIDENCE
American Boxer, Whose Real Name Is
t Normal Selby, Was Arrested on the
I Charge of Larceny, Alleged to Have
Been Committed in Belgium.
WENT UP VERY HIGH.
1 2 1
3 1 2
London, Aug. 22. Kid McCoy (Nor
man Selby), the American boxer, .who
was arrested in July on a provisional
(extradition warrant, charging him' with
larceny in Belgium, wag discharged from
custody by the extradition court to-day.
The magistrate said there was not
nough evidence to justify Tiis extradition.
Show That Slaton Was Nominated For
V Governor and U. S. Senator Ba-
! con Was Renominated.
Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 22. Approximately
complete returns from yesterday's Demo
cratic primary show that John M, Slat
on, president of the Senate, gained the
gubernatorial nomination and that
United States Senator Bacon was renominated.
Lincoln Beachey Made Sensational Aero
plane Flights at Barton
Barton, Aug. 22. Lincoln Beaehey, the
daring aviator, gave two sensations
aeroplane exhibitions at the Bartou fai
yesterday, breaking the altitude record
tor ermont. tie was in the air aboii
fifteen minutes each time and climbed
in circles until nearly (t,000 feet in the
air. At times he was lost to view in
3:00 Class, Trotting.
Prince Rupert, erg (Pickle) ". ...
Stacey, dig (Lang)
Maude G., bm (Cray) 2 3 3
Time 2:30, 2:33V4. 2:273, 2:31Vi
' 2:30 Class, Pacing.
Vinela dim (Pierce) 1 1
Helen C, dim (Pickle) .... 222
Hal W., bg (Slayton) , 3 3 3
Queen Patchen, blm (Lemay) ... 4 5 4
Mary Girl and. Miss Latham also
Time 2:22',i, 2:23, 2:25.
2:20 Class, Trotting.
MeCasb, bg (Lang) '.... 2 111
Prince Nico, be (McMahon) ... 12 2 2
Time 2:22, 2:184, 2:23'4, 2:2oi
CHIEF RACE WAS BADEN'S.
"Granite State" Event at Salem, N. H
Yesterday Was Won By That Horsj.
Salem. N. If., Aug. 22. The feature
event at the Rockingham Parle grim
circuit ineeting"( yesterday was the
"Granite State,"' valued at $5,000, for
2:10 class trotters, which was won by
Baden, his chief opponent being Uieen
ey, the Dallas. Tex., entry.
"The Championship" free-for-all trot
was a victory for Billy Burke, the prop
erty of Howard Ford, Stonyford, X. V
Ed. Geers tried unsuccessfully to land
the honors with Anvil.
Lon McDonald,'' driving Lord Allen
captured the big end. of the American
hoine breeder tuturity lor two-year-old
Bronson was picked bv the talent to
lead the 2:14 trot but Duchester was
the best of the party.
SUPPOSED TO BE DEAD.
Lawrence, Mass., Youth Returns and
Startles His Mother.
Lawrence, Mass., Aug. 22. Mourned as
dead for nearly two years, after his par
ents had buried a boy they believed to
ibe him, Aaron Kapelson, 19-year-old
eon of Mr. and Mrs. Elias Kapelson of
43 East Haverhill street, Lawrence, re
turned to his home last night.
On March 31, 1910, young Kapelson,
suddenly stricken with wanderlust, dis
appeared from his home. . For week
his parents tried to discover him. Ad
vertisements and circulars sent through
the country failed to furnish any duo.
In the fall of 1910, a young boy was
killed by a train at Newburyport. and
it was identified by Mrs. Henry Small
? of Marblebead as that of her nephew,
iRnymond Smith, who had been mis
dug. The body was taken to Swamp
scott and buried by the side of young
Smith's parents. .... ,
But suddenly young Smith reappeared
at the home of his aunt. Mr, and Mrs.
Kapelson then became convinced that it
was their son. They went to Xewbury
port and the description of the. , dead
boy furnished them .was identical with
that of young Kapelson. They Went to
,Swampscott and the body was exhumed.
Mrs. Kapelson positively identified it,
,but she preferred not to move it from
its burying place.
Supper was just over in the Kapel
,eon home when a ring was heard at the
,door. Mr. Kapelson answered "the bell,
and in a moment his wife heard him
give a cry of joy. Another moment
and the boy was in his mother's arms.
The lad said that after leaving Lawrence
he went to Albany, and since that time
had been engaged there in Belling ex
cursion tickets. '
Little Credit Is Placed in Report That
He Was Victim of Poison Plot
He Is at a Denver Hotel.
, Denver, Col., Aug. 22. William J.
Burns,' the detective, is ill at a hotel
here suffering, it is said, from ptomaine
poisoning. The report spread that he
was a victim of a poison plot, but lit
tie credit is placed in the rumor.
IS A SALEM WOMAN.
H. K. SMITH THE SPEAKER.
Taft's Former Commissioner of Corpora
tions at Springfield.
Springfield, Aug. 22. A rally was held
ihere last evening under the auspices
of the " Progressives, with Hon. Her
bert Knox Smith, late commissioner of
corporations' under President Taft, as
the speaker of the evening. Women
had been especially invited and were on
hand in large numbers, together with
many regular Republicans and a few
Democrats. But the speaker did not
appeal to an unresponsive audience, as
.Springfield has no inconsiderable num
ber of genuine supporters of the Roose
velt cause and a good many Taft He
publicans of rather radical leanings.
Mr. Smith reviewed the events that
led up to the formation of the Pro
gressive party, giving the Roosevelt ver
sion of the steamroller tactics of the
national committee, claiming that the
alleged stealing of Roosevelt delegates
fully justified the bolt. He then pro
ceeded to analyze and emphasize the
'need and justice of the leading -platform
principles enunciated by the ex
president in his speech of acceptance,
including the recall of judges and judi
Judge Hutton Has Formed Opinion in
the Darrow Matter.
' Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 22. Before
any opposing connsel could offer argu
ment, Judge Hutton summarily relieved
himself of participation in any further
prosecution of Clarence S. Darrow by
assigning to presiding Judge Willis of
the superior court the case in which
Darrow is accused of having bribed Jur
or Bain. -Judge
Hutton announced that because
"of the opinion he had formed from hear
ing the evidence in the recent Darrow
trial he had no desire to preside at the
trial on the Bain indictment.
Will Preside No More.
Los Angeles, Calif., Aug. 22. Before
any opposition counsel could offer argu
ment, Judge Hutton summarily relieved
himself of participating in any further
prosecution of Clarence S. Darrow by
assigning to presiding Judge Willis of
the superior court the case in which
Darrow is accused of having bribed
juror Bain. Judge Huttoit announced
that because o' the fixed opinion he hid
formed from hearing the evidence in the
recent Darrow trial, he had no desire to
preside at the trial on the Bain indict-1
Stranger Found Unconscious at Graves
; T . of .Her People.
Lewiston, Me.. Aug. 22. The elderly
woman, found unconscious on a grave
in Riverside cemetery luesday after
noon, was identified yesterday as Mrs.
Melissa Bowers of Salem, Mass., a for
mer resident who was visiting friends
here. She was still in an unconscious
condition yesterday in the hospital to
which she was taken. It was stated
that she had not suffered ft shock as at
first suspected, but the physicians did
not give the cause of her condition.
Mrs. Bowers, who is 73 year old, was
at the graves of her husband and son,
when found. She lives with a daugh
ter, Jlrs. Jennie Bryant, at Salem, and
was visiting at the home of Mrs. War
ren Sawyer on Chapel street.
GLASS WORKERS' WAGES.
Reduction Necessary Because of
chine Work Competition.
Atlantic City, N. X, Aug. 22. The
wage committee of the glass bottle blow
ers' national association and the com
mittee of the glass manufacturers' as
sociation began a secret conference here
yesterday. The wage scale for the com
ing season will lie fixed and the man
ufacturers have asked for a material
cut on ,nll lines of ware. At the re
cent session of the workers' conven
tion it was decided to consent to a re
adjustment of the scale. This action
was taken,-it is stated, because the
workmen realize that the hand manufac
turers cannot pay the wage scale in ef
fect last season and compete with the
machine ware manufacturers in the open
HOPES TO ARRIVE IN TIME.
Eva Booth Hurries to England to Attend
New York, Aug. 22. Commander Eva
Booth, daughter of General Booth, sailed
to-day on the liner, France for Havre,
in the hope of reaching England in time
to attend her 'father's funeral on next
DENIES HE WILL RESIGN.
But Baron Muller, Austrian Ambassador,
Is Going Home.
Bar Harbor, Me., Aug. 22. Baron
Hengel Muller, the Austrian ambassador,
who is spending the summer here, to
day refused to discuss the report that
he would resign and return to impor
tant work in Austria, but he said that
he would leave for Austria next Thurs
day. VERMONT BUSINESS TROUBLES.
Harry' E. Exley of Ryegate Has Debts of
$2,666; Assets Greater.
Rutland, Aug.' 22. A petition in bank
ruptcy has been filed with Clerk F. S.
Piatt of the United States court by
Harry E. Exley of Ryegate, a laborer.
His liabilities are $2.(i(itJ and he has as
sets of ?272.10, with $331 claimed ex
empt. SUICIDE'S BODY IDENTIFIED.
. ..--j-. again alive,
It Was Arthur W. Yerger of Mobile, Ala.,
Who Shot Self.
New York, Aug. 22. The man who
shot and killed himsdf early yesterday
on Broadway was identified to-day as
Arthur W. Yerger of Mobile, Ala. He
had written a letter to his brother, say
ing the family would never -see him
John A. FIack,Kansas Embezzler,
Caught In New York -
BY: DECOY ADVERTISEMENT
The Man Admitted His Identity When
Captured Yesterday Afternoon and
Said He Was Willing to Go
Back to Stand Trial.
New York, Aug. 22. John A. Flack,
the defaulting cashier of the Abilene
state bank of Abilene, Kan., was ar
rested on the streets of New York yes
terday, afternoon by detectives of a sure
ty company. He admitted his. identity
and snid he would gladly go back and
stand trial. ' The shortage, he admits,
i more than $75,000, He has been miss
ing since September, 1910, - .
Mack was taken into cvstody as a
result of a, decoy advertisement inserted
local newspaper. The advertisc-
ment offered employment in an east
side establishment and was so worded
as to be likely to attract a man in
Two detectives waited in front of the
establishment, and at the hour named in
the advertisement Flack walked briskly
np to the place and was about to enter
when one of the detectives touched him
on the shoulder and extended his hand.
"Why, how are you, Flack, old man?''
was the greeting.
Hack at once saw that he was trapped
and freely admitted his identity, declar
ing he was glad to hear his cwi name
I've been going under assumed
names," said flack, "until I am tired
of it. I waut to be mvself once more.
I'm ready to go back to Kansas and
face the music. I have no excuse to
offer. I did what I knew to be wrong.
I lost mv nerve at the wrong moment,
and now there is nothing left for me to
do but to take mv medicine."
Flack attributed his downfall tothe
land fever" that he said was sweeping
the vicinity of Abilene about three years
ago, tie took the bank s lunds, he said,
to purchase "sure things m the city
real estate, which later turned out to
be losing propositions.
Before 1 lelt Kansas, said Hack, "it
was known among the officials of the
bank there wag a shortage in my ac
counts. thought, however, it was only
about $30,000 or $35,000. After I came
td New York to rest up mentally and
physically for I had been under a ter
rific strain I saw in the papers the
shortage was about f 80,000.' I then lost
GOV. FOSS URGED SUPPORT.
And Said If People Could Hear Harland
B. Howe They Would Vote For Him.
Brattleboro, Aug. 22. Though a down
pour of rain lasted nearly the entire
evening,' about 1,200 persons listened Bt
Island Park lust night to speeches
by Harland B. Howe of St. Jolinsbury,
Democratic nominee for governor, and
Governor Eugene X. Foss of Massachu
setts. .Mr. Howe directed his remarks
against the system of taxation in Ver
mont as in his speech at Burlington,
and Governor Foss attacked the cor
porate interests for their control of
national legislation. A band concert
preceded the rally. The speakers were
introduced by Rollin S. Childs of I-Y't
tleboro, one of the veterans, of the Ver
Governor Foss, who spoke yesterday
afternoon at Wilmington to about H00
persons, was given hearty applause. Jn
opening, he said he believed if Mr.
Howe's speech could be heard by even
half of the voters in Vermont, the Demo
cratic nominee for governor would be
elected. His references to taxation Acre
upon, the same line as those of Mr.
Howe and he urged a revision of nut
only the tax law but of the statutes .re
garding the regulation of corporations.
He touched upon the necessity tor hot
ter transportation facilities for New
England and complimented the Demo
crats of Massachusetts for having en
acted more progressm! iqgieutvion iu
three years than the Republicans?, have
done in a generation. The fundamentals
of industrial success nro the facility for
getting raw 'materials at a cost which
will permit the manufacture of goods,
and to get the product of the factories
and mills into a broad market, said
the speaker. A revision of the tariif
and regulation of transportation would
solve the problem. In this matter Gov-i
ernor ross said the Democratic program
is constructive and not destructive.
"It is good for the state of Vermont
to go into the doubtful column at least,"
said the speaker. However, he coun
selled the voters of Windham county
sgainxt supporting Roosevelt by telling
them that there is "no place in our po
litical machinery for three parties," fn
closing he sought to impress upon his
listeners the effect that an increased
Democrat in vote in Vermont in Septem
ber would have on the rest of the coun
try In November.
Homer C. Ladd Grand Chancel
lor of Vermont K. of P.
ELECTED AT BURLINGTON
Last Evening a Large, Class Was Initi
ated into "Dokey" Order and a Ban
quet Was Held With Many
STRICKEN "WHILE RIDING HOME.
DREW XJP WILL AND APPROVED IT.
Attorney and Jndge of Probate Performed
Two Acts Illegally.
Middlebury, Aug. 22. The June term
of Addison county court came to a close
yesterday. The motion to dismiss, in
troduced Tuesday afternoon, in the will
case of Columbus Smith, Anna M. Perry
appellant, was sustained and the case
remanded to the probate court. The
facts leading to this determination of
the case were that the bite Judge Wil
liam ti. Miss as art attorney drew up the
will in question and as a judge of pro
bate passed on his own work, contrary
to the statutes, and pronounced the will
to be the last will of Columbus Smith.
The last matter taken up was the
criminal case of State vs. Carl MeMaster,
17 year-old Mid.Hoburv boy who in
the early part of the term was sentenced
my head -completely and couldn't sum- Ho pass the remainder of his minority in
mon the nerve to return to my horn the industrial school at Vergcnnes. Yes-
sentence waa withdrawn,
town and friends, lhe disgrace was
more than 1 had the courage to stand."
With only 300 m his pockets, he came
to New York with his wife, and for
the past two years he had been strug
gling for existence, doing odd jobs on
the docks- and in storehouses, and, when
the fear of detection was not too great,
venturing into business offices to do
clerical work. One of his most recent
jobs was addressing envelopes for
large manufacturing concern.
lhe Kansas authorities telegraphed
yesterday that officers are on the way
o lane jue prisoner uact 10 -anuene.
BODY FOUND IN MOUNTAINS.
John Knowles, Aged 60, Had Gone Out
to Search For Sheep.
Farmington, . Me., Aiie. 22. John
Knowles, aged 60, was found dead yes
terday in the mountains of Perkins'
plantation by some berry pickers.
Knowles was employed by T. H. Hor
rick of Perkins as a farm hand.
Some, sheep were missing and Tues
day . Knowles started out to hunt for
them. Perkins' plantation is an unor
ganized township about ten miles from
uton, and is mountainous. Thinking
that bears might be killing the sheep,
Knowles took his rifle with him. He
did not return Tuesday night1 and yes
terday itorncK nunted tor him without
Late yesterday afternoon Ray Bridges.
one of a Dartv of berrv nickers, dis
covered the body of Knifles beside a
rail in the mountains. County attor
ney Blanchard of Wilton was notified
last evening! Further details are lack
ing, and whether Knowles met with an
accident or was the victim of foul play
is not known.
' ' f
FLETCHER URGED TAX REFORM.
Spoke to Springfield Grange for Equal
Springfield, Aug. 22. The Springfield
grange held its annual field day and
picnic on the fair grounds yesterday,
with a very large attendance. The pic
nic dinner was enjoyed at noon, each
bringing his own lunch, but hot coffex
being furnished free to all bythe pa
trons. There were interesting athletic
features, with a baseball game late in
the afternoon. A talk was given in the
fternoon on "lhe Dairy tow and the
Horse," by Hon. Andrew Elliott of Gait,
Out., and there was an especially in
teresting address on "Woman's Work in
Canada by Miss Lydia Parsons of For-
Hon. Allen M. Fletcher of Cavendish,
the Republican nominee for governor of
ermont, gave an address on state is
sues, especially emphasizing the need of
reform in the system of taxation, with
view to better equalization of bur
dens, to the retention of more of the
state's money within the state, and to
making the securing of loans on a rea
sonable basis easier for the farmers and
for young men of small means desirous
f entering business. ;
Mr. Hetcher is in favor of the estab
lishment in Vermont of a, tax law simi
lar to - that recently enacted in New
Hampshire, freeing from taxation all
loans on real estate made at a rate of
five per cent, or under.
and the youth was sentenced to serve
not less than two years nor more than
four years in the house of correction at
Rutland. This sentence was suspended
and MeMaster was put in the charge of
1 robiuioti UHieer Mnith
Burlington, Aug. 22. At the grand
lodge, Knights of Pythias, session yes
terday afternoon the following officers
were elected for the ensuing year:
Grand chancellor II. C Ladd of Barre.
' Grand vice-chancellor E. M. Crane of
Hard n ick. .
Grand pi elate F. A. Stockwell of Ly.n
donville. Orand keeper of records and sea la -C;,
M. Willey of Barre.
' .Grand "master of - exchequer F, W.
Booth of Essex.
Grand master -at-armsA. D. Harris
Grand inner guard J. E. Miller of St.
(rand outer guard Charles F. Bur
roughs of White River Junction. '
(rand trustee fr three years Waldo
Farrar of Montpelier.
Grand tribune for three years M. P.
Morris of Morrisville.
In the evening, Suadah temple, No.
HO, Dramatic Order, Knights of Khoras
san, worked their degree upon a large
class of candidates, A banquet followed
at the New Sherwood house, covers be
ing laid for 250 guests.
The D. O. K. K. ceremonial was held
In the armorv, the following officers in
their scats: Royal vizier, W. H. Duthie
of Bum i grand" emir. C. I.. Converse of
Barre; sheile, C.. I). Swasey of Water
bury; moikaniia. R. S. Currier qf Barre;
mahadie. If. C. Ladd of Barre; satrap,
J. N. Gall of Barre; sahib, W. H. Far
rar of Montpelicr. :
The toastmaster at the banquet was
AL G. Nichols of Barre. Tbe speaVrs
included Dan Summcy of Cincinnati, V.,
C. H. Murray of providence, R. L. George
Kogg of 15oston, W. II. rarrar of Mont
pelicr, Max L. Powell of Burlington, II.
C, Ladd of Barre, Dr. Spencer of Sher
brooke. P. Q. About forty cantlidntes
were made members of the order.
Mrs. A. C. Shepard, Well-Known Woman,
Died of Cerebral Hemorrhage.
While returning to her home on the
Montpelicr road alter an afternoon's car
riage drive, Mrs. Alice (Smith) Shepard,
widow of the late A. C. Shepard, was
stricken with cerebral hemorrhage as she
was driving on North Main street and
died shortly after . buing carried into t
nearby physician's office late yesterday
Mrs. Shepard had not been in the best
of health for a few days, having been
troubled with u cold and with a pain in
her head, but she was not ill enough to
bo confined to the house. So yesterday
afternoon she and a neighbor, Mrs. Du
charme, started on a carriage drive, com
ing to this city, continuing on to Gran
itevillo and then returning to Barre.
While driving on Summer street toward
home, Mrs. Shepard complained of being
ill, and they returned to the office of
Dr. W. D. Reid, where she secured some
medicine to be taken on reaching home.
They then resumed the ride homeward,
but had progressed only as far as West
street on North Main when Mrs. Shepard
uttered an exclamation and put her bund
to her head, immediately afterward
losing consciousness. All husta was
made to the Clearest physician's ollioe,
that of Dr. William Mcl'Vrland. end Mrs.
Shepard was carried inside. She lived
but a few moments, there being nothing
that could be done for her.
Mrs, Shepard was born i it Williams
town" on November 8. 1K."9, being the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Smith
of that town. Sho was married to Mr.
Shepard in September, 1K7H, and they
lived in Barre Town until 18i(t, when
they removed to the Shepard farm on
the' Montpelicr itoad. Mr. Sheptird died
two years oo lust May. Mrs. Shepard
leaves three children. Karl S. Shepard,
Lee II. Shepard and Ralph W. Shepard
aIo one sister, Mrs. Bertha Wiltshire
The uneral will be held from her late
home to-morrow afternoon at 2 o clock.
end the interment will be in Elmwood
cemetery. It is expected that Rev. E. F
Newell of the Hcddiiig Methodist church
ADD A QUARRY
Barclay- Bros. Purchase the
Stephen & Gerrar Quarry
TOOK P0SSr jN TO-DAY
Samuel Gcia Will Devote All of Time
to Manufacturing End of Industry '
and John Stephen Temporarily (
Retires From the Industry.
BEVERIDGE ON FLETCHER.
RALLY AT WEST FAIR LEE.
1,200 HEARD BEVERIDGE.
Indiana Man Attacked Republican and
Democratic Candidates. -
-Burlington, Aug. 22. Ex -Senator A. J.
Reverirlgc of Indiana spoke to 1.200 peo
ple in the Majestic theatre last evening,
attacking the Kepulncan and Democratic
candidates for president and scoring Al
len M. Fletcher, the Republican candi
date for governor of Vermont.
"Every vote for Allen M. Fk tcher is
a vote for the bosses, the interests. Ev
ery vote for Mr. Metzger is a vote for
Theodore Roosevelt. My fellow-townsman,
Mr. Fletcher, he lived in Indiana.
That's where he made his money. . Then
suddenly Allen left us.
"There is a boss system in Vermont.
How about your bank loan law? Banks'
k'ans are not tajied, yours are. If a
farmer hns ft mortgage on his farm, he
is taxed on that mortgaged farm."
Mentioning relations of Mr. Fletcher
to the passage of the bank "'law, and re
ferring to the wage exemption laws, Mr.
Ileveridge said that a little coterie names
the candidates in Vermont.
"Does nnyone have anything to
with nominating your candidates!"
TOOK CUPID IN FOR RIDE
And Before the Ride Ended There Was a
Marriage of StowePeople. '
Stowe, Aug. 22. Mr. and Mrs. Howard
E. Shaw and daughter, Ruby, made an
automobile trip to Lake Mansfield Tues
day to visit their son, Gale Shaw, who
is in camp there. 1 hey were accom
panied by Mrs. Shaw's brother, George
. Uale, and Miss Angle urout Harris.
Instead of returning to Stowe the party
went down the river to VVateibury and
from there to Montpelier, where during
the afternoon Mr. (iale and Miss Har
ris were united in marriage by 'Rev. J.
Edward Wright of Montpelier. Mr. Cale
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gale
and Miss Harris the daughter of ' Mr.
and Mrs. L. L. Harris. Both are grad
uates of Stowe high school and both
have employment in H. T. Shaw's gro
cery store. After a wedding tour, dur
ing which they will visit Grand Haven,
Mich., Mr. and' Mrs. Gale will make thc-r
home with his parents.
FOR GOLF CHAMPIONSHIP.
Two Large Crowds Greeted the Republi-
:. ' Speakefa, ' K, -
West Fairlee. Aug. 22. Republican
speakers yesterday waged war in Orange
county, the borne of Rev, Fraser Metz
ger. the Bull Moo" gubernatorial candi
date, and were "greeted by two large
crowds of cheering men and women.
The orators were Frank C. Archibald of
Manchester, Thomas C. Cheney of Mor
risville and Warren R. Austin of St.
Albans.- The towns visited were Thet
ford Center, in the late afternoon, and
this town in the evening.
Mr. Archibald declared at the outset
of bis evening speech that the alleged
confession of faith of Colonel Roosevelt
at the Progressive party convention in
Chicago was as preposterous as it was
silly. Tarn "for progressiveness, and
always have ben," he declared emphati
cally, "but lam for that kind of prog
ressiveness thnt comes from law and
that accomplishes real progressive re
forms. The Republican party in Ver
mont has been and is progressive and
no peTson can stand up and say hon
estly that it has not been or is not
He declared 1 that Mr. Metzger had
made a great political and moral mis
take by attending the state Republican
conventionr where he did not raise a
dissenting voice ugainot the actions 'of
the convention assembled, and by at
tending the Orange county Republican
convention, 'making the only amendment
to the convention's platform, and ex
pressing himself as satisfied with the
convention's proceeding. This action
in itself, the speaker declared, was not
a mistake, but he did make an jrmr,
mn nii,:,.oi i, tt,
party and candidate be had. pledged i"""11" "a"T ul
laithtully to support. Are vou cl
ing to trust that man with your 'mi-
Knew Him Out in Indiana and He Said
So in Speech.
In his address t the Montpelier city
hall yesterday afternoon, ex-henator A
J. Beveridge of Indiana paid his respects
to Allen M. r letcher. Republican candt
date for governor of Vermont, as fol
Even" vote for Fletcher, he Baid
meant a vote for the continuation of
"Fletcher came from Indianapolis
where I was born." he said. "I knew
him when I wag studying law and living
on one meal a day. Fletcher was in the
gas business. ,
"He supposed he would be elected
governor. He would no with the Icgis
Liture v hat he did with the city counci
of Indianapolis. He doubled his inher
ited millions in that city. Every one
in his state believed his address was in
New York and that he had an office on
Wall street, to lend 'money." - He was
surprised to find him in Vermont run
mng for governor. '
Out of 11 governors of Vermont, he
declared, eight were millionaires. He
blamed the bosses for the absence of a
primary law in Vermont and declared
the law which gave the banks the right
to loan money on mortgages without
taxation and taxed the individual was
About 400 people attended the rally,
Qualifying Round Played This Forenoon
at Barre Links. 1
The qualifying round for the cham
pionship of the Barre Golf club was
played at the club's links this morn
ing, the results being as follows:
First eight William Leith, George
Marrion, George Loith. Edward Walsh,
John Leslie, L. R. Hutchinson, John
Daniels and James Reid.
Second eight David Stuart, James
Rhind,- Alex. Milne. George N. Tilden,
Leon Abbott, John Reid, A. P. Abbott
and James R. Mackay.
The ' first round is being played this
afternoon. W. Leith and Leslie meet
ing in the first eight, as also Marriou
and Hutchinson, G. Leith and Daniels
Walsh and James Reid; in the second
eifrht, Stuart and L. Abbott, Rhind and
John Reid, Milne and A. P. Abbott and
Tilden and J. R. Mackay.
DIED AT EAU CLAIRE, WIS.
TEN NAMES VOTED ON
But Frank L. Greene Had an Overwhelm
ing Majority of Votes.
Burlinirton. Aug. 22. County Clerk
Russell furnished the following figures
yesterday of the official Count of the
special election on .iuiy ,w, maue ny
the town clerks at Middlebury- on Tues
days Frank L. Greene, 3,505; John Spar
go, -437; J. E. Burke of West Rutland,
4; l M. Meldon. 20; Charles D. Wat
son. 5; John W. Stewart. I; E. J. Booth,
W. K. J-arnsworth, 1; barren Aus
tin, 5; William Thyme, !. There were
17 scattering votes in Lamoille county.
lot J? Mr. Archibald asked. ' "Does that
sort of thing mean progres-dvenes in
either home business or political lifet"
At this point the speaker was inter
rupted by cheers.
There was no truth or basis of fsct
to the wholesale accusations being mud.i
by the Progressive party in Vermont,
Mr. Archibald declared further. "Thy
are not snbstantiaed by one fact," he
said, "and you people, if you reason
it out carefully, will think the same as
I, if you do not already." The charges
being made by Harland B. Howe, Demo
cratic candidate, the speaker placed in
the same category.
To prove that the Republican party
was the real and only progressive agency
in ermont, Mr. ( heney listed the many
progressive measures accomplished bv
Vermont legislature. Among them
were the public service commission and
the power of action entrusted to it.
the law providing for the abolishment
ot grade eros'inas. the creation of a
school fund of $1,000,000, expert super
vision of schools, and the system of
taxing corporations whereby the 'sum
from railroad taxes has more than dou
bled the past few years.
"If the Republican party here in Ver
mont was dominated by bosses as
charged by Harland Howe," Mr. Cheney
declurcd, ''this enormous amount of mon
ey from railroads mid other corpora
tions, which paysv for the conduct of
our whole state government, would have
never come about. The railroads fought
airainst it, everj'body knows that, but
they did not have their way."
W. H. Sprairue. deputy clerk of t'ie
court, presided at, the rally - in Thtt
ford center, and William Paul in West
. pelier, and Well Known Here,
John W. Dillon received a telegram
Tuesday from Eau Claire, Wis.,' advis
ing him of the death of his brother
Richard Dillon, who was formerly well
known in this vicinity. 1 he remains
have been shipped from Eau Claire,
and the funeral will be held at the old
Dillon homestead in East Montpelier
Saturday afternoon at 1 oclock. Rev.
J. Edward Wright, pastor emeritus of
the Church- of the Messiah, Montpelier,
officiating.- lhe burial will take place in
East Montpelier. .
The deceased was born in East Mont
pelier sixty-four years ago. He went
west in 1872 and had passed a greater
portion of the time in Eau Clarie, where
he engaged in business. He leaves bed
sides J. W. Dillon, two sisters, Mrs.
Elizabeth Gladding of Washington street
and Miss Belle Dillon Vf East Mont
pelier. HOUSE BREAKS IN MONTPELIER.
Local showers to-night or Friday.
Moderate south and southwest winds.
Two Residences Entered But Little of
Value Was Taken.
It came to light in Montpelier to-day
that two residences there were broken
into Saturday -night and that there were
iii'lieations of similar attempts else
where. The houses entered were those
of Charles If. Ferrin of Summer street
and George K. Putnam on Baldwin
street. In neither place did the maraud
ers take much of value, although they
rannrkrd bureau drawers, etc. It is evi
dent that they were after money, as
many articles of value were not mo
lested. It was also reported to-day thnt
a third house was entered, but this re
port was denied later. '
In both the otner esses tne occu
pants of the houses were awav. The
houses are at some distance apart. 'Tfle
police think the breaks were the work
of hoboes, but there are no clues on
which to work,
Several important changes have just ,
been made in the Barre granite indus-
try, including the purchase by Barclay '
Bros, of the Stephen & Gerrard quarry ,
property, the tempoiwry .retirement of j
John Stephen from active engagement
in the industry aiid the dosing out by '
Samuel Gerrard of his quarry property
to devote all his attention to fhn maim
fncturing end of the industry. All the
parties are well known in the granite
world, . - -
Papers, by which Barclay Bros, pur-
chased the entire Stephen &, Gerrard i
quarry property, including the power i
id:int. nnrl nil entiinmeiit. woi-a ta gka1
i . i i . i -
yesterday, and the new owners took pos
session this morning.
' The Stephen & Gerrard property has
been under development for over 20
years and has been in possession of the
recent owners since 1904. It produces a
superior grade of light and medium gran
ite and is favorably known to both local
and outside trade. It adjoins the Sun
nyside quarry and is near the Standard
quarry, both'of which belong to Barclay
It is the intention of the new owners
to hasten the: development of the prop
erty which connects the Standard quarry
to their new acquisition. The whole, in
cluding the Standard and Sunnysido
quarries, and the Stephen & Gerrarcf
property, will make a continuous quarry
opening of almost a third of a mile
will bo one of the largest quarries on the
hill producing high-grade light and me
dium Barre granite.
Future plans also include the consol
idation of the several steam plants into .
one large power plant, amply capable of
handling the numerous engines, derricks,
drills, pumps and compressors now in
operation atid'those which will be added
from time to time to hamjle the in
Much of the success of the Barro
granite has been built up on the ability
of the quarry owners and manufacturers
to produce a superior article; and fur
ther to produce - that articlo from tho
smallest siies to the limit of transporta
tion and do jt promptly. i
The consolidation and extensive de
velopment of this quarry property by .
Barclay Brothers, which will be under
the personal supervision of one of tho'
firm, will be of material assistance t
the fame of Barre granite along those
very lines, and more especially in con-, i
nection with contemplated iiriprovementu
and extension at their large manufacr
turing plant in this city.
Mr. Gerrard to Stay in Manufacturing.
Samuel Gerrard, who 'thus disposes of
his quarrying property, will continue the
manufacturing of granite at the Smith
street plant, off BlaCkwell, where he and
Mr. Stephen were engaged as partners
for 12 S years. Since June 17, when
Mr. Stephen sold his interest in the s
manufacturing end of their partnership,
Mr. GcrTard has conducted that busi
ness; their partnership in the quarry-,
inr rtrnnertv vai continued to vest-prd v.
The firm of Stephen & GerrarA was on
of the best known in Barre and haa
enjoyed a reputation for turning out
good work, n reputation which no doubt
will be upheld by Mr. tierrard. -
Y ith the sale of his interest in the .
Stenlien & Oerrard nuarrv Dronertv. Mr.
I - i r '
Stephen has disposed of his interests in
the Barre granite industry for the time-'
being. The price announced in the sale
of his interest in the quarry is nsmed!
Mr. Stephen has not made his plans
ss vet, but he savs if the right opening
comes he will remain in Barre and again
. I.-.-; Yr: t '
engage in Dusmess. xus many lormer
associates in business express the hope ;
that whatever enterprise he enters upon :
will not take him from Jiarre.
Barre Man Married at Huntington to
Former Barre ' Teacher. f
The wedding of Miss Laura M. Sweet
Huntington to Charles S. Cushman,
of this city took place at the bride's
home yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock,
Rev, H. I. Kempt, pastor of the .Baptist
church at Huntington Center, 'perform-;
ing the ceremony. The wedding wasj
a quiet affair and Mr. and Mrs. Cushman
were unattended. Uniy the immediate,
friends of the two were present. They,
came .immediately to Barre by automo-!
bile and will make their home at 28 Bea-"?
Mrs. Cushman is well known loeallyl
a teacher, having been engaged at.
the Church street school for several
years, air. t ushman is a prominent elec-1
trician and in addition to an interest!
in the Barre Electric Co., he holds the;
agency for several motors.
Orange People United in Marriage in
Barre Last Evening.
Miss Flosie M. Hood of Topsham and ,
Roy C. Mills of Orange were united in
marriage at the Methodist parsonage
at evening at 7:30 o'clock by Rev. h. V.
Newell. Thev . were unattended. Mr.
and Mrs. Mills will reside' in Orange,
where the groom is engaged m farming
and in which town the bride has re
sided for a time.
SARDINE FACTORY DESTROYED.
Loss at Boothbay Harbor, Me., Thi
. Morning Was $33,000.
Boothbay Harbor. Me.. Aug. 22.- Kire
to-day destroved the Judson Clirke sar
dine factory, with a tot of i-jOJO';
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