VOL. XVI-XO. 140.
UARRE. VERMONT.- "WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 28. 1912.
PRICE. ONE CENT.
Three Other Occupants ,of the
Car Were injured
IN SPILL ON LONG ISLAND
Miss tillie Lette of Cape City, Va., Who
Wm Visiting in New York, Lost Her
Life Miss Dolling, Who Was En
tertaining Her, Was Hurt.
New York, Aug. 28. ne person was
Ikilled and three others" were injured in
ian automobile accident near Eye Beac
Jon Long Island sound early this morn-
, I he Dead: , -
, MISS LILLIE LETTE, Cape City, Va
MISS DOLLING, New York.
" RALPH McAULY, New York.
i WTITllV "MflfJWV Koor Vnrlr
'The automobile skidded at a corner
and waa overturned, Miss I-ette being
killed instantly. She was a guest of
Miss Dolling in New York. The latter
. was severely cut and bruised. The car
Was driven by" Meigen, who ' was nfit
so badly injured.- Ihe injuries of Mc-
' Auly, a clerk, are not considered serious.
GETS LIFE TERM
Sentenced Yesterday Afternoon for Mot
. dering Naomi Mitchell Judge Ee-
. fused to Put Him in Insane
, Baneor. Me., Aug. 28. J. Sherman
Cray, who pleaded guilty to the murder
of H-year-old Naomi Mitchell in Carmel,
July 24, was sentenced by Justice King
yesterday altemoon to lite imprison
Following his arraignment in the
lower court. Gray signed a confession.
Upon the convening of the August term
of the supreme court, however, his coun
sel filed a motion with Justice King,
asking that Gray be committed to the
eastern Maine insane hospital for ob
servation. Justice King refused to grant
the motion and Gray entered a 'plea of
In passing sentence, Justice King said:
"The ' respondent has pleaded guilty
ind the court has no sufficient ground
'nn which to decline to accept this plea.
I see no . reason why the respondent
should not be sentenced for his crime,
as the statute provides."
Eleven respondents were sentenced for
minor offenses. , ' , ' '
TALK OF THE TOWN
i Mr. and Mrs. Asa B. Mack of Cabot
are visiting friends in the city for a few
, Mrs. John'Tayior of Nashua, N. II.,
is visiting at the home of, Mrs. Annie
Jnglis of 7 Clark -street for a week.
' lr. Joe W. Jackson haweturned home
from Burlington, where he participat
ed in the annual session of the state
school for health officers.
1 The postponed meeting of the Bonac
cord football club will be held this
(Wednesday) evening after practice.
Per order president.
' The young man wild picked up the
pair of tan automobile gloves in front
of the Palace garage is known and Mill
oblige the loser by returning the same
to the Flanders bicycle store.
The funeral of Miss Ruby Bartlett,
'who died at the City hospital Monday
nigbt, will be held in Fairfield Sunday
.at the home of her ; aunt. The body
will be removed to i airfield Friday
night. Mrs, Leavitt, Miss Bartlett's
grandmother and an aunt, Mrs. Fair
child, arrived in the city to-day.
District Attorney and Mrs. Alex. Dun
nett of St. Johnsbury have invited the
iScotch people of their vicinity to be
'their guests at a basket picnic held at
jtheir summer cottage, Riokers Mill, on
iLabor day, and the invitation has been
'extended to the Scotch people of Barre
land vicinity.- Yesterday Mrs. Dunnett
was in Barre to invite members of Clan
Gordon and the Burns clubs, with their
families, to attend. It is also requested
that any pipers who attend take along
their bagpipes to add to the interest of
At last we are to see a real bonafide
Broadway musical comedy success, when
John C. Fisher presents ."The Red Rose''
at the opera house to-night. The pro
duction, whicly is the- work of Harry B.
and Robert B. Smith, comes here from
the uiobe theatre. New York, with a
notable cast, headed by Zoe Barnett.
The production was staged by R. H.
Burnside, the noted stage director of the
Xew York hippodrome. JohnC. Fisher,
tne noted producer of "Horodora," "The
Silver Slipper," "San Toy," and many
other big musical successes, is in charge
of the production. With all these noted
ipenple associated with a production,- it
promises to ne a real gem, and judging
iirom tne unusually neavy advance sale
.1 x . r . i . ,
meaireguera are aware oi me iact.
Berlin street witnessed an exciting
,mnaway at high noon to-day, when a
.farmer's team laden with all manner
of vegetables became frightened while
jstanding near Canton broa.' stoneshed
nd started up toward the hill at break
'nerk pace. Samples of the 1912 carrot,
cabbage and onion crops were distribut
ed all along the way. and the - "out
lined efforts of several pedestrians
armed with sticks and brooms could
.not prevent the thrilling spilling affair.
(Near the Central Vermont tracks the
jwagon was overturned but not detached
liioin me nome aim xne ouini, making
the turn, continued up the rails for
a distance of several rods before the
jhalt' was successfully called by a sec
tion man. The owner of the partially
demolished cart was vending his wares
'at a neighboring house whert the horse
started and he appeared later to claim
the animal and remnants of the wagon.
An automobile near P. I). Molla's store,
said to be a Bull Moose car, narrow-
jly eccaped being sideswiped when the
i horse and wagon swept past.
REMEDIES WERE SUGGESTED
TO DECREASE TUBERCULOSIS
Stonecutters' Chief Disease Was Dia
cussed at Health Officers.' School'
in Burlington Addresses ,
Burlington, Aug. 28. At the session
of the Vermont health officers' school
yesterday, the subject of "Oecrjiational
uiseases' wastaken up. rroi. ueorge
M. Kober, M. D., of Georgetown uni
versity spoke with particular reference
to,the stonecutting occupation, lie said
"Health is the chief asset of the
workingman and no greater calamity
can befall him than when his earning
capacity is impaired or arrested by rea
son ot sickness or disability, -meaning
in many instances, the utter financial
ruin of his family; It is doubtless one
of the most potent causes of poverty
aud distress. Many diseases are inci
dent to occupation and environment and
industrial ethciency, and earning pow
er can be promoted bv appropriate safe
guards and adequate protection for men,
women and children.
"In the search for the cause and pre'
vention of disease the interest , of the
wage earners have not been neglected,
indeed it may be truly said that a
special department has been . created
known as industrial hygiene or sorinl
medicine with a most complete and sat
lslactory literateur of its own. As a
result of these efforts it is known to
day that persons habitually engaged in
hard work, especially in factories and
indoors, present a greater amount of
sickness and higher mortality than per
sona more favorably situated and that
the character of the occupation influ
ences to a great extent not only the
average expectation of life, but also
the prevalence of certain diseases.
"It is known that bronchitis, pueu-
monia and tuberculosis are much more
frequent in dust inhaling .occupations
and that the sharp angular particles
of iron and stone dust, aud mixed ni-
mat and vegetable dust are more liable
to produce injury of the respiratory pas
sages than coal, flour, grain and some
other form of dust. It is also known
that workers in lead, mercury, phosphor
us and poisonous dyes suffer especially
from the injurious effects and that oc
cupations, such as mining, railroad and
those which necessitate working with or
around moving machinery involve espe
cial danger to life and limb. ,
The treatment of occupational dis
ease has been shamefully neglected and
it is only within the last two years a
few of the states have enacted laws
requiring physicians to report on them.
rorty-eight states now have laws de
signed to provide the installation of
safety devices for the prevention of in
dustrial accidents from moving machinery.
Among the occupations usually classed
as inimical to health are bleachers, book
binders, brass founders, compositors, cop
persmiths, electrotypers, stonecutters,
gas work employer, white lead workers,
potters, match workers, mirror makers
and workers in mercury, persons em
ployed in the manufacture of explosives,
firemen, rubber factory and textile
"It has been suggested that it may
be of interest to discuss the relation of
dusty occupations to consumption. From
knowledge of the disease we know that
while the tubercle bacilli are not ubi
quitous, they are at least widely scat
tered, the modes of invasion are also
numerous, and yet there are a large
proportion of those exposed, who do not
develop the disease. This shows that
In addition to the germ there must also
be suitable soil for its growth and de
velopment, f .
"Of all occupations under the head
stonecutting is doubtless the most dan
gerous. Those who have witnessed its
various operations realize that in spite
of new processes and employment in
the open air,- the workmen are ex
posed to a great amount of this irritat
ing dust, especialy those who operate
the pneumatic tools. A : collective in
vestigation, published in 1901,, shows
that of every 100 deaths among stone
cutters, polishers . and quarrymen, 80
were due to diseases of the lungs, in
clusive of 55 deaths from consumption.
the stnrte of, ermont has never
had an excessive mortality rate from
tuberculosis and has shown a most com
mendable decrease. The death rate has
been the greatest in the county of Wash
ington and the lowest in Essex connty.
The stonecutting industry is greatest in
, Some Remedies.
. "Health officers should see that the
work is carried out under proper con
ditions, should also see that the em
ployes are properly informed and will
avail themselves of the safeguards pro
vided by legal regulation. The health
officers should also see that the lodg
ing bouses and homes of these work
men are generally sanitary. Preference
should be given when practicable to the
cottage system or two story flats with
separate entrances and exits for each
family. The state should insist upon
hygienic requirements as . regards air
space, light and ventilation.
In the whole range of social better
ment and sanitation, especially in our
eirorts to combat tuberculosis, no field
affords better opportunity for - philan
thropic work than in the erection of
sanitary houses for wage earners, at
reasonable rentals, the encouragement
of cooking schools and the establishing
of model lodging and eating houses.
"While it is criminal for employers
not to provide adequate protection, it
is equally culpable on the part of opera
tives to. disregard all such preventive
"Lastly, let us insist on the purity
of the air in our homes, workshops and
towns, and in choosing a vocation for
all predisposed subjects, it is impor
tant to avoid ' occupations involving
sedentary habits and indoor work, m
pecially in a dusty atmosphere.
Barre Health Officers in Discussion.
"The address was followed by dis
sions by Dr. J. W. .Jackson, health
officer of Barre City, and E. H. Baiiey,
health officer of Barre Town. fir. Jack
son spoke of the rapid increase in the
death rate from among the stonecutters.
He said that some improvements had
been made in the conditions of the shops,
but that the rust is not taken care of.
probably due to neglect and not realizing
the importance, rather than intention.
"Dr. Bailey said that among the quar
rymen, owing to their working in the
open air, consumption was not as no
ticeable. He considers that the for
eign population . coining from different
conditions and environment have caused
a large increase in tuberculosis. He
further said that, muscular rheumatism
is a characteristic disease of the quarrymen.''
TAKE A TRIP
Hibernians and Ladies' Auxiliary
Had Sight-Seeing Tour
IN MIDST OF CONVENTION
Spent This Ferenoon in This Way and
Then Returned - to Montpelier to
Complete Their Biennial Session,
Which Started Yesterday.
Four carloads of delegates and vis
itora to the eighth biennial convention,
Ancient Order of Hibernians and Ladies'
Auxiliary, in session at Montpelier, were
brought to Barre this morning for un
excursion to the granite quarries. There
were about "150 people in the. party,
From Barre, drawn by the powerful
engine Hercules, the train ascended Mill
stone hill, leaving shortly after 9 o'clock.
The first stop was at the Boutwell stu
tion, where they were escorted through
the Boutwell, llilue & Varnum quarries
and others in that vicinity. Then the
train continued to the summit and on
to Wcbsterville and East Barre, inspect
ing the quarries on the way. The weath
er conditions were ideal for sight-see
ing, and the Bcenery was much enjoyed.
The party returned to Barre at about
Several delegates were unable to make
connections with the train at Montpelier,
so they came to this city and spent the
greater part of the forenoon visiting
the granite manufacturing planta. On
the return of all to Montpelier this1 aft
ernoon the sessions of the convention
were resumed. The convention - will
close with a concert and ball thia even
ing at the Montpelier. city ball.
J he opening session waa held vi-
terday afternoon, Mayor Entee welcom
ing the visitors in liehalf- of the city of
Montpelier and Dr. P. Mahooey of Poult-
Organization in Excellent Condition.
The afternoon session was given over
to business and the reports of the va
rious officers showed , the organization
to be in . excellent condition. It has
made the' largest percentage of gain
in Vermont of any state in the union.
having increased forty-two per cent. Its
financial condition is also the best, at
the present time of any in its history.
During the year one new organization
has been formed, at Arlington. Divi
sions also exist at Bennington, Rutland,
West Rutland, Proctor, Pittsfdrd. Poult-
ney, Barre, Burlington, Montpelier, Gran-
teviiie, Ludlow and White River junc
A resolution recommended by Presi
dent Mahoney was adopted by the con
vention, to the effect that socialism
be denounced and that the faking of
magazines and literature relating to the
Irish cause and Irish history lie taken
more generally by the members.
ihe resolution committee recommend
ed that the state board be given power
to act regarding the appointment of a
state organizer; the auditing committee
suggested printing itemized accounts
of 1-eceipta and expenditures; the
press committee suggested that such
division name a press committee, that
matter be sent the national Hibernian
to promote the interests' of the state
organization, that the organization use
its influence to eliminate from the press
prejudiced statements regarding the
Irish people and that every division do
all in its power to eliminate the "stage
Irishman" the cartoon and other preju
diced published matter. -
The meeting adjourned at (f o'clock
until 2:30 to-day, when officers will be
elected. The next biennial meeting of
the A. O. H. will be held in Rutland,
in response to an invitation from that
Mrs. Rose Granger of Barre presided
over the meeting of the ladies' aux.-iary,
which was- held in the Knights of Co
lumbus hall. The reports showed the
division to be in an excellent finan
cial condition and the membership in
creasing. There are twelve divisions of
the auxiliary, two of them, Graniteville
and Ludlow, being new ones. The bus
iness meeting was adjourned until this
Banquet Last Evening.
' Last evening a banquet, attended byl
300, was held at the Court street hall.
Dr. Mahoney of Poultney was .toast
master and the following program was
carried out: Rev. Father Dwyer, Ludlow,
and W. J. O'Sullivan, Montpelier, ad
dresses; Miss Mary Brayton, Poultney,
reading; Miss Margaret Fitzgerald,
Montpelier, piano solo; MisJi Nellie Me-
Xally, Burlington, song; Mrs. O. X.
Granger. Barre; D. F. McGovern, Mont
pelier; James Bennett, Barre. solo; Miss
Kagan, White River Junction, pinno
solo; Miss Sarah Murphy, Poultney, vo
cal solo; Mrs. J. White, White River
Junction; Miss Florence Emmons, Mont
MADE HIT IN WATERBURY.
- , ,.- - v
Candidate Fletcher .and Ex-Senator Ma
son of Illinois Last Evening.
Waterbury, Aug. 28. A most enthu
siastic Republican rally, was held in
the, village ball last evening. The hall
was decorated with Jlngs and a picture
of President Taft. Mipt. U. I). .Urout
chairman of , the town committee, in
troduced Hon. Allen M. Fletcher, nom
inee for governor, who spoke on state
issues. Mr. Fletcher was followed close
ly and was heartily applauded. The
second speaker, .ex-Senator W, E. Ma
son of Illinois, immediately captured
and held the attention of each person
present by his wit and convincing state
ments, He dealt with national !sues
largely the tariff. In his talk of tin
Progressive party he spoke of many of
their platform issues aa not being na
The hall was packed, it being esti
mated that fully 500 people listened to
these addresses. Seated on the plat
form with the speakers and Supt, Grout
was W. J. Boyce, representative in the
last legislature. The Waterbury Citi
zens band furnished excellent music and
added much to the enthusiasm of the
Treasurer G lea son of State Committee
Also Declares That He Will Make
Public the Uses to Which
the Money Is Put.
St, Johnsbury, Aug. 28. The list of
contributors and the amounts eontnb
uted to the Democratic state campaign
fund was made public to-day by Treas
urer A. il, iileason! and sworn to by
Elisha May.. Treasurer Gleaaon also an
nounced that the names of later con
tributors will be givn to the press, and
a detailed statement of all sums paid
out and for what purpose wiu be re
vealed. The list of contributions is as
Five hundred dollars, M. A. Brown;
9230, H. H. Howe, .. Cummnigs;
9KX J. O. Cilery; 900, George Caldbeck
I. Kelfiher; 925, John Thompson, Charles
Wotaon, J. toogrove, A. J. Sibley, G. H
Pape, D. E. Carmody, J. Ryan, A. II,
Gleason, E. .May; 920, H. Wilson, P, Mc-
Gettrick; $19, J. .i Cilery; 915, C. M.
Fletcher, C. 11. Itatt, K. S. Cash; 910,
, B. Fastinan. (iDrge Cochran, D. C
Pollard. C. F. Peck. B. E. Bailey. P. II
Bryan, Phil Howes, J. E. Burke, Wm.
like, J. K. Pirie, 8. R. Broigtel, H. A.
Pond. A. French, N. C. Warder, J. Ray,
W. II. Blaisdell, W. B. Mavo, A. Coch
ran; 91). P. Malwmey; -93, Wm. Welch,
1). Smith, D. M. Miles, u. Tracev, C. W.
Melchcr, K, J. Owens, W. D. Smith, G. F
Lackey, R. H. Standish, H. C. Shurtleff,
L. U. Adams .L K AlcUuire. u. IJ,
Brooks, V. C. Goodrich, Whiting,
R. h. Baker, Alza Hall. T. Riekaby,
C. W. Averill, D. P. Towne, J. M. Cash,
11. C. Cummings, C. W. Lack, C. A
Bovdue, js. McXultv. L. M. Wood,
C Moore, W, E. Alleher: $3, J. E,
Beardsley; 92, D. Covaney, D. M. Smith,
E. J UoBston. .K. larnhsm. J. Daly
F. H. Nichols, K. B.t.Vato, JUG. Pirie,
J. K. Bailey, Dan T. Stanley, A. J. Ooas,
U Reynolds, V. Uesautels; 91.60, W. A
Pepper; 91, George Roberta, L. D. Conn,
C. Stanley, r , 1'irie, U J. Bailey, U. IK
Banister. C. E. Johnson, G. E. S'ewton,
harles Poole. E. C. Poole. II. Newhali.
lJ. R. Tudhope, G. A. Fresn, J. H. Dodd,
L. Thessier, B. Turner, J. C. Wyllie,
Charles Salmon; 50c, C. Wilford, F". K
Bagley, E. K. Houghton, J. L. Kastnian,
C. fc. fcmery, w. J. sett, t. b.. .Morgm;
25c, J. B. Palmer, C. H. McAllister.
SWEPT OFF CAR.
RACES WERE PUT OVER.
Wet Track at MorrisvilJe Yesterday
Events to Be Run Friday.
Morrisville, Aug. 28. The first day of
the 30th annual Lamoille county fair
was marked bv 'an auspicious opening
yesterday although the track events had-
to be postponed until Friday morning
because of the wet track. The floral
hall and agricultural displays are un
usually good and there is a fine stock
exhibit. Mc Elliott of Toronto acted
as judge of the regular stock, assist
ed by Olin L. Martin, commissioner of
agriculture. P. M. Gallagher of Crafts-
bury was judge of the beet i stock.
The exhibit in grade stock is of bet
ter quality this year than in many sea
sons past and the thoroughbred stock
showing is above the average. Some of
the blue ribbon winners in the regu
lar stock exhibit were as follows: Hol
steins, M. M. Powell of Cambridge; Jer
sey herd. W. G. Baker and C. F. Smith
of' Morristown; Guernsey, D. E. Miller
of Craftsbiiry and R. S. Page of Hyde
Park. The races for rndav morning
include eleven entries in the 2:40 class,
eight in the 2:24 class and five in the
2:17 class. ,
Italian Workman at Jones Bros. Was
Hit by a Pole.
An Italian named Gh'ellar- was injured
about the head last night while return
ing on the workmen's car from his place
of employment at Jones Bros.' granite
plant. Ghellar was standing on the run
ning board of the car on the side lined
with poles. At a point about opposite
Sixth street, Ghellar, who was leaning
outward from the ear, was struck a blow
in the back of the head from one of
these poles. He fell from the car and
was picked up in a semi-conscious con
dition. He was caMed to the office of
Dr. F. X. Z. Archambault on Merchant
street, .where he remained for fully an
hour before regaining consciousness.
On examination, Dr. Archambault
found that the back of Ghellar's head
was badly bruised, but as vet he has
been unable to determine if the skull
has been cracked. To-day the patient
has had a fever, and unless a change for
the better comes fver him Dr. Archam
bault intends to hold a consultation and
decide- if an operation will be necessary.
Ghellar is married and ha a family at
Hardwick, having been employed in this
citv for the past few weeks. .Mrs. uhel-
lar was called to the city, arriving last
Granite Cutters Vote for Delegate.
The balloting for delegates to be sent
from the Granite Cutters' International
association to the national American
Federation of Labor convention, to be
held at Rochester, X. Y., this fall, was
held by Barre branch between the hours
of 4 and 8 yesterday afternoon. There
were between AO and til names on the
ballots for choice and about 200 cutters
voted on the same. The results of the
balloting were forwarded to the secretary-treasurer
at Quincy, Mass. This
balloting was conducted in every brancA
inMhe country. From this list the 10
receiving t!..1 highest vote are to be sent
out of the branches to select the two
chosen to be sent to the convention.
City Wipes Out $5,000 of School
Bonds Due Yearly ,
$10,993.40 IN SINKING FUND
Among Other Affairs Transacted by Al
dermen Last Evening Was Payment of
5,500 for Auto Fire Truck City Treas
urer Prepared Financial Statement.
City Treasurer Mackay reported to
the aldermen last night that of th?
9201)85.11 appropriated for the year
1912,' the stlm of 9132,935.51 has been
drawn already in warrants, and one de
partment, tost of assessing taxes, nai
been overdrawn by $20.70, leaving the
net balance of the appropriations 970,-
040.60, to run the city during the re
mainder of the year. Copies of the re
port, with the departments itemized,
were placid in the hands of each of the
aldermen for reference.
Durin? the course of the meeting, the
board passeft to a second reading a reso
lution setting aside appropriations for a
few departments which had used up" the
amounts in their departments. '
Several other financial details of the
municipality were also taken up. For
instance, the sum of 910,003.40 was voted
to be placed on deposit for the sinking
fund; .,iMK) was paid to retire $o,uiw
of the 940,000 iftsue of school bonds, due
August 31; $800 was paid to the Barre
Savings bank for interest on school
bonds; 9340.50 was turned into the libra
ry fund, the amount being the receipts
from the 1912 dog license tax; $121.42
was paid to meet water rebates; and
$r,&00 was ordered paid to the American-
Lai' ranee company for the city s new
auto fire truck, the bill of the same
carrying the date of the city's order sn
April 20, 1912.
Besides, those amounts, the usual
weekly warrants were ordered paid, a
follows: Street 3H2.10, water 0.mn,
fire 978.37, police 974.42, city hall janitor
914, J. P. Thompson 50 cents, Wo.xl A
Gregware for mason work $108.24, ami
J. C. Dodge 945 for balance of painting
contract on the old town hall.
A few minor building permits were
given out, as follows: Harrison Gran
ite Co. to build addition to coal shed;
Mrs. J. Pinardi to reshingle barn at i
Grant avenue; Mrs. Emma Canton tj
extend piazza at 12 B street; Calder &
Richardson to build addition to coal shed
near ths gas plant; E. A. Drown to re
cover root of. building at 48 North Main
street with-fireproof material and ta
remove bulkhead entrances on Maia
Street Sidewalk and cover with concrete;
the lVogressive party to build a tempo
rary platform, to be placed in front of
the Church street scnoolhouse and to
messure 12 x 16 feet.
H. F. Cutler was granted permission
to hang a sign in front of the Palace
garage, provided he conforms with the
city ordinances. Residents of Foss
street applied tor more lights, and the
application was referred to the lighting
committee. A letter from William B.
Stevenson relative to requested rebate
from the city was laid on the table. The
egislative committee was admonished to
begin preparations at once relative to
presenting proposed legislation betor
the general assembly to secure needed
relief for the municipality.
An invitation was received to send a
delegate to the sixteenth convention of
the League of American Municipalities,
to be held at Buffalo on September 18,
19 and 20; but no action was taken.
NUMBERED 122 NAMES
Board of Civil Authority Had a Busy
Session Last Night and Expects .
to Sit One Other Evening
' This Week.
The, largest number of voters and
prospective voters to appear at a meet
ing of the board of civil authority this
vear were present at the city court room
last night. The meeting was. presided
over by Justice F. G. Ilowland, and P. E.
McNuftv administered the oath to the
new voters. There were " 122 men wrr s
declared their- intentions of voting
the general elections this fall or
had their addresses changed. TV
tions and changes as to ward? ' s
follows! "Ward 1, 22; ward ZuS arJ
3, 28; ward 4, IB; ward 5, war, J, 13.
The. meeting was adjourned and the
board will meet again this week, prob
sbly Thursday night. ,
The Result of the Meeting.
Ward 1 Harry Blanchard. Alfred Ra
tell, Constantino Albiati, William K.
Roliertson, George Read, Harold Tierney,
Nils John Bjork, Dominic Mondini, At-
thur Bugbee. Herman C. Davis, A. K.
Bradley, C. E. W. Reed, Charles Grieg,
Alex. Robertson, Lawrence Rising, C. V.
Smith, Thomas Holder, J. J. Cavhue,
N. E. Lewis, N. E. Hsmel, Robert Meak
er, Guiseppe Comolli.
Ward 2 R. C. Waterman, W. W. Sut
ton. L. K. Hoar, C. C Perkins, William
J. Hutchinson John Cavanaugh, J. K.
Noble, Robert Philip, Lawrence Lewiw,
A. C. Jones, Paul Waterman, A. A.
P.ovce, W. C. Bingham, O. B. Cleveland,!
F..'R. Wiley, F. J. Ahearn, Alfred Mc
Kay, Raymond Wishart, Chester Blake
ley, P. C. Owens, Ottie AV. Lewis, Ar
thur Averill, Philip Ellis, James H. Cor
diner, Fred E. Cutts, Fred Lanjevin,
Leon Bishop, William G. Frenier, Charles
Pamperl, George Bennett.
Ward 3 William Cameron, Robert
Beagrie, J. P. Marr.'John H. Wilson,;
John Nelson. Donald Blake, Charles S. j
Leslie, John Gibb. John C. Ollett, C. A.I
Merrill. Hugh Christie, Ralph Campana
Fred E. Hall, C. H, Doucette, Verno
Bvlow, P. A. Noonan, Alvi F. Lalder
wood, James Duncan, Harry Bonnett
Ornell Blair. E. If. Miller, G. A. Simonds
Ernest Little, James Coutts, Alex. Mor
timer, Roy Frenier, Nelson Glidden, F. A
Ward 4 David Oilbertson, Robert
Troup. Riccardo Molinaroli, Antonio
Galfetti, Giovanni Bertoli, Robert
Wright, Mario Zampiri, Artiiro Cardini
Felice Ortelli, (ieorge lirand, rran
Gredler, John A. Rogers. L. O'Kelley
Valentine Hutchins, B. E. Waterman
Alex. Wi Ross.
Ward S R.icco Polidora, W. H. Bu
chanan. William Martin, Leo Bertrand
Henry Bndro, (liarles Wilfore, .Vittorio
Baggio, Charles Leslie,- Pietro Bomitto,
Sevenno Slorandi, John A. Frontin
Samuel Jenette, Angclo Paregoni.
Ward 6 Daniel Webster, Edward
Blanchard, Fred Smith, George Chandler,
Archie .Simonds, I-ewis Badger, Alfrei
Brew, Henry Wallace. Henry Holt, Ed
ward Venner, Henry Bosley, Carroll
Whitenmb, F, W. Holt.
NOT FOR HONOR
Candidate Metzger Told Barre
?ce He Seeks Service
JIPAIGN IS A CRUSADE
Other Speaker Was Charles J. Bonaparte, ,
Former Cabinet Officer, Who De- , '
clared That President Taft Is Al-
ready Counted Out of Race. ,
FUNERAL OF C. S. WALLACE.
DEATH AT GRANITEVILLE..
MANN RAPS THE DEMOCRATS.
Calls the 41ouse Majority Stingy, Silly
Washington, Aug. 28. Denouncing the
Democratic House managers as "Inef
ficient, inactive, nnprogressive and dis
organized," Minority Leader Mann yes
terday issued a statement criticising the
legislative record of the House. , The
refusal to make certain appropriations
he branded as "stingy and silly."
"The Democrats were forced to -!;re.
to parcels post and ar- entitled to1
no credit for it," said Representative
Mann. "They have appropriated money
in many places where it was extrava
gant. ' 'Their main work has been a
constant boasting of, what they were
going to do at the next election.
Mr. Mann said that practically every
important bill passed by the House had
previously been introduced by the Re-
fuiblicanor waa prepared by some mem
ier of the Taft administration. He said
the reformation of the House rules was
Mrs. Margaret McDonald Murray Had
x . Been III Two Years.
Mrs. Margaret McDonald Murray !ied
last night at the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Harold Beattie, at Graniteville,
fter an illness of nearly two years.
For the past year and a half Mrs.
Murray had been confined to the bed.
She was born at Milan, P. Q., 76 yeirs
ago and lived for several years at Gran
iteville. There are two sisters, Mrs.1
John McLwod and Mrs. Murdo Smith
of Milan, who are left to mourn hers
also four daughters and five sons. The
chiirchfS of Barre will hold 'service
daughters are: Mrs. Abbott of Rock- fitting to the day in the several churches,
Held From the Congregational Church
The funeral ' of Deacon diaries S,
Wallace, whose death occurred Satur
dav at his home on Terrace avenue aft
er a long illness, was held at the Con
gregational church yesterday afternoon
at 2 o'clock, after the pastor, Rev. J. W.
Barnett, had conducted a short prayer
service at the house. The services at
the church were largely attended and
among those who thus paid their last
resiects to the deceased were several
members of the Retail Clerks' union
who went as a delegation from the
Barre local, which Mr. Wallace helped
to establish. There were a large num
ber of floral tributes that included piece
from a number of organizations as well
as many individuals. The bearers were
as follows: John McDonald, Elon E,
Barrett. Walter Boutwell, C. S. Andrews,
Deacon C. M. Howe and IT. G. Woodruff
The- burial took place in Hope ceme
tery. ,. , -,'
LABOR SUNDAY IN BARRE.
Special Invitation Has Been Extended
For Next Sunday.
Secretary James Mutch of the Ccn
tral Labor union has received the fol
lowing communication" and takes this
method of presenting it to the worR
ers of the city:
Dear Sir: On the evening of Labor
Sunday, September 1, 1012, as is cus
tomary throughout our country, the
land, Me.;' Miss Kate Murray, Boston:
Mrs. Harold Beattie, Graniteville; and
another , sister in Colorado. The sens
are follows: Rodney, Daniel and
Murdo of Graniteville, Alex of Milan,
P. Q., and John. The funeral services
will be held to-morrow morning at the
home of Mrs. Beattie, Rev. George Mnc
arthtir, pastor of the . ' Presbyterian
church at Graniteville, officiating. The
body will be taken to this city
then to Milan, P. Q., on the 7:30 tri'ii.
The interment will lie made at Milan.
SIX CARS DERAILED.
Barre Railroad Switchback, When
Train Was About to Descend.
Six flat cars of the quarry train re
turning to this citv late vesterdav aft
ernoon left the rail at the switciiback,
and it was near the eleventh hour of
tlw night before the derailed cars were
restored to tne tracks, ine train was
in charge of F'ngineer McHugho and Con
ductor Smith. They had reached the
switchback, and the Hercules engine had
been coaled and watered, and had shifted
its position to the other end of the traij
to bear the brunt of the weight in de
scending the stretch of high-graded track
below the switchback.
While the train was backing tin ti
clear the switch, the rails apparently
pread and six of the cars left the iron.
The cars were not overturned, and but
one piece of granite was dislodged from
its resting place. A crew from Barre
were sent to their aid and near the
midnight hour the train was ready to
lesume its journey to the city. ,"
Increasing cloudiness, followed by
showers, late to-night or Thursday;
slightly warmer to-night; moderate west
to south winds.'
The different ministers will choose themes
of interest to" the laboring man. - As
the membership of 'Labor' is affiliated
with various churches, we cordially
tend to you that you attend the church
of your choice either singly or in dele
gations. In this way you will be rep
resented in each church.
"George II. Holt,
"In behalf of the churches of Barre.
Mrs. Ruth Austin returned from East
Calais to-day.- -
Pretty Wedding Last Evening at Home
' of the Bride. .
The manage of Miss Helen Nichol
Mackie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Black," to John Gibb, jr., took place
at the home of the bride's parents at S
o clock Jast evening. ev. . ,1. At
Beattie. rector of the Church of the
Good Shepherd, performed the ceremony,
using the single ring service. Ihe dec
rations of the room were masses ot
cut flowers and palms.
The bride was gowned in white crepe
de chine and carried bride's roses. She
was attended by her sister, Gertrude
Mackie. who wore a gown of silk whip
cord. Robert Knox was best man. '
After the ceremony a buffet luncheon
was served. Mr. and Mrs. Gibb avoided
the vigilance of, their friends by taking
an uto for Plainfield, where they caught
the Green Mountain express for a wed
ding trip to Boston, Fitchburg. Worces
ter and vicinity. They will reside at
42 Eastern avenue.
The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Gibh. sr., and has been employed
at Jones Bros.' granite plant as draughts
man for five years. The bride was em
ployed in the laboratory of Dr. F'rank
M. Iynde for some time.
E. C. Jackson and son. Everett Jack
son, were among the business visitors iu
the city yesterday. , - -
Before an audience by far the largest
of any that has greeted political speak
ers of any faith iu Barre since the vislj
of Candidate Eugene V. Debs in June
Rev. ' Frascr Metzger of Randolph, the
pmrtor-politician, who fs running - for
governor of Vermont on the Progressive
,ticket, and Charles Joseph Bonaparte of
Paltimore, former United States attorney-general
and, at one time secretary
of the navy, contributed speech making
on issues both state and national in
the opera house last.evening. It was
political gathering of men from all par-;
ties and women, some of whom, it may
be assumed, hope some day to ba num
bered with one particular party that,
just now is ardently espousing the cause -of
equal suffrage. . ' ' , :
Prior to the rally, the Barre Citizens'
band marched up the street from Depot
square, playing the while, came to a halt
in front .of the opera house, and gave a'.,
short .open-air concert. Afterwards the j
musicians seated themselves in the gal-'
lery of the house and interspersed ths,
speeches with more music. . Seated on,
the stage were members of the Progress'
Rive city committee, Rev. Dr. J. V. Bar-,
nett and the speakers of the evening,
Mr. Bonaparte came to Barre from
short stay in the White mountains, and,
his adyent was delayed by a train wreck.
He took a seat pn the platform shortly
after Candidate Metzger had launched
upon his speech.
The Randolph clergyman was the first
to speak,' and he confined ; his word
largely to telling about state issues and
of how he came to affiliate with the third
party-. He declared that the tendency of
other candidates in the field to throw
mud was substantial evidence tending to
show that their parties are being licked.
Apropos this satisfying condition of af
afairs, Mr. Metzger added, "Personally'
I am pleased." ,
Mr. Bonaparte, the second speaker,
opened his remarks by recalling Vet-,
mont's peculiar and time-honored desia-;
nation as an election .barometer. Evi
dently it was his purpose to impress
upon voters of the commonwealth tha
necessity of their prefcaging a nations!
victory for the Progressive movement at
the polls nerit Tuesday. He claimed that
the contest had simmered down into s
fignt between the Democratic candidal
and Theodore Roosevelt, with the pres
ent incumbent at Washington eliminst-'
ed beyond all hope. He called upon his
hearers to . settle three things on ths
third of September. First, that William
H. taft-cannot be re-elected; second,
that he does not deserve re-election an.L
third, that the discontented people are
not willing to turn to th$ Democratic'
party as the only salvation.
Democrats Found Chance to Applaud.
A portion of Mr. Bonaparte's remarks!
was fraught with more than ordinary
significance, since it seemed to evoke in!
one section of the honse some noisy
applause that was not apparently iiw
tended for the third-term candidate. Mr.
Bonaparte conceded that the Democrat
in convention at Baltimore had nominat
ed a nran who is not looked upon witA
favor by the interests. By their selec-
tion of Wilson, he said, they are entitled
to the credit of nominating a man of-'
good character, who has shown himself
familiar with the fundamentals of good
government. This remark brought ths
applause. But the speaker added to his
remarks in a way and manner that did. 1
not invite a continuance of the applause.'
Metzger Tells Why He Is in the Party.
A. W. Allen, a prominent local Pro
gressive and tne wasnington count
member of the state committee, acted
as chairman of the rail v. Candidate
Metzger spoke substantially as followsii
"I have learned a good deal about poli-,'
tics in the last few weeks. A good manyj
flaws have been discovered in me durin 1
the present campaign, and naturally
have been quick to discover the tendency I
of other candidates to throw mud. To
me it is the best evidence yet offered
tn ahnw thev are lieinw licked.' Person
ally, I am. pleased. For my own, pattj
I have no time to waste in throwing
mud. Other than for public service. I,
could never find any reason for publls
office. If the Progressive party has oth-j
er reasons, it is certainly outstripped by
the Republican party, which has throw
the governorship into the public mart
to be sold to the highest bidder. (
"We hear of a great many issues hi
the campaign, but allow me to state my)
belief that the only issue is that of
principle. Our slogan is 'Let the people
Vule,' and if we are to retain our govern-,
ment to-day in its position at the fore,
we must profit by the experiences of
history. Our slogan is not -a catchword .
or an appeal to passion or sentiment.'
It simply embodies the lesson wnicit we
hould have learned from history. Hive
the people ruled ! Look at my native
state of Xew York. It is some years
since I have resided in the F)mpire stats!
and vet I am fannliar with its evil
growth. Its politics may be spelled in
one word Barnes. And down through j
the minor expressions' of . political i
thought, so far as the Republican party ,
concerned, it still lias lor its para-f
mount influence that same Barnes. Thel
tuation is true of many other great,
"With reference to the Democratic
party in Xew ork, the situation is
even worse, and it fairly makes me blush
to think that I have been compelled iti;
the past to stsnd with my Republican
colleagues and stand for snch coalitions.
Ruek of its vice-ridden cities stands!
Tammany nall.'and until its evil influ-j
ence is overcome, the house-cleaning can
not be brought to pass. Ihe will of.
the interests with their swollen fortune
(Continued on second psge.)
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