VOL. XVI--NO. 153.
1SARKE. VERMONT. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 13. 1912.
PRICE. OXE CENT.
: AT FUNERAL
And Attended by Marked Splen
' dor and Pomp "
FOR JAPANESE EMPEROR
piasters Customs Carried Out at Tokio
To-day and Hundreds of Thousands
of People Looked on In
Veneration. , . . . ,
, Tokio, Sept. 13. Tlie second part of
the ceremony in the funeral of the late
iemperor of Japan took place to-night
when the casket containing the body
(started on the journey to Aoyama and
CMonayama for burial. The passage of
St.he funeral car was attended by many
Japanese, of high rank through streets
fwhere hundreds of thousands of persoru
stood lor hours in silence.
The streets vera brilliantly lighted
with torches and are lights, and between
tho lights were sacred tree and cloth-
(covered poles surmounted by wreaths of
i Those who participated in the proces
ision were holders of orders, merit offl
icials, many ranks of ministers of state,
Ikorean members of Parliament and im
fcierlol council; presidents of provincial
Assemblies, the foreign princes and spe
cial embassies, including that of the
United States, did not participate. They
yent directly to Aoyama after the fu
Empress Sadako, princess of Takeda,
tre presenting tn empress dowager, whose
Li : -: V : . 1 - . .. 1. :
jmy sicuuio piiiiiuitru iiuiit toeing
(part in the ceremony, and the princesses
k)f the imperial family left the palace
uilone in carriages for Aoyama to receive
i Early Stages of Funeral. (
! From an early hour in the morning,
the palace was tho goal toward whicA
virtually everybody in Tokio made his
fway on foot. The easkrt containing the
Sbody lay in state in the main hall. It
had' been decorated according to Shinto
Writes by a special corps of ritualists
appointed for the obsequies. The cas
Sket was enormous, measuring ten feet
jby five and weighing one and one-half
At 8 o'clock in the morning the offi
cial mourners began to arrive. First
icame the wearers of imperial decorations,
vourt officials, ministers of state and
their wives and other specially invited
personages. After these came the mem
,ners of the funeral commission in na
tive ceremonial costumes, with swords.
fThey were followed by the chief and
assistant ritualists of the imperial fu
neral corps, also in full native costumes.
- After a short wait during which the
functionaries formed a procession. Em
jperor Toshihito arrived. lie was in the
uniform of commander-in-chief, with
black crepe arm bind and sword knot.
iHe was attended by Count Togo, the
Krand master of ceremonies, and Count
"Wn tan a be, minister of the imperial
household, who were followed by court
y-hamberlains carrying the imperial srword
mrnl seal. After them came 1 Tinea Kst
iBurs, the lord chamberlain, with Gen
eral Kskamura, the chief aide de camp
' A small procession composed of th
princes of the imperial blood in order of
(precedence came next.
J Tho empress then entered in native
K-ourt dress made of ncmp cloth, her im
pound hair falling on her shoulders. Her
Kipper1 garment was of datk brown and
ner skirt of dull orange, The court
ladies and maids of honor, as well as
as the princesses of the blood were also
thus attired. Ihe dowager empresr pro
cession was of a similar character.
Others in the hall comprised govern
ment officials of the first rank, peers
of Japan and Korea, members of the
House of Representatives and of the
impenal cabinet, the presidents of va
rious government institutions, the mayor
of Tokio and the chairman of the Tokio
city council. The members of the dip
lomatic corps formed a group apart in
a place of honim,
As soon as the imperial processions
had entered the hall the hanging screen
in front of the catafalque was removed
bv the ritualists and the Shinto band
played a soft dirge on instruments re
sembling flutes and drums.
The chief ritualist and his assistants
proffered the offerings of" sacred food,
to the continued accompaniment of Shin
to music, after which other offerings
of red and white cloth enclosed in wil
low bosea were made. Prayers for the
dead were recited by the chief ritualist.
The most solemn act of all followed.
when the emperor, the empress, the dow
ager empress and the princes and prin
cesses advanced toward the casket and
worshipped the spirit of the departed
leiuperor. A snort silence ensued. Xhe
processions were reformed and the mem
bers of the imperial family retired.
The other members of the assemblage.
however, remained to worship the dead
emperor's spirit, after which the Shinto
ritualists advanced to the altar and re
moved the offerings to the sound of sa
le red mimic. The screen in front of the
imperial estfcfaloiie was lowered bv the
Wiief ritualist, and the first ceremony of
the funeral ended.
TALK OF THE TOWN
Who Will Claim Them?
! Letters uncalled for at the Barre post
office for the week ending September 12,
were a foIlows
Men Martin Bancroft, Antonio Rian
'chl Alfred Bishop. Fred Bishop, H. Wilson
"Bradbury, Charles Brunnell, Napoleon'
Unseli, aIlo Lalogero, .lames Canton,
jZoel Casavent, I), A, Comstock, Cleofe
Croci, I)r, Gee. A, Kash, Nelson Fran!!,
kfuha Hautala, James Lamont, Alphonse
jMeasciola, John Milne, George Moir,
Wohn Morgan, Mibert Porgeai, lJr. O. K.
Roberts, Thomas Stacy, 2.
Women Mrs. Mae Bailey, Mjss Jose
jphine Letts m me, Miss P. M. Lindop, Mrs,
Alice McDonald, Miss Eve Peterson, Mrs!
Fred Rivers, Mrs. Kmily Ssyah.
Joseph Calcayii of Boston is visiting
fn this city as '.the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Zanleoni of Granite street
ifor several days, preparatory to sail
ing for Porto Cersio, Italy, where he will
James Bainbridge of Buzzell place is
employed as operator at the Bijou thea
tre. Mrs. Dora Aid rich of Northfield was
, among the business visitors in the city
Louis DeMarchi returned last night to
Boston, after visiting friends in the city
for a few days.
George Loughheed has returned home,
after spending ten days' vacation in
Sherbroke, P. Q.
The Quarryworkers' Journals are out
and shop stewards are requested to call
for, them at the office.
Don't forget the M. W. of A. dance
Saturdav night at Howland hall. Ril
ey's orchestra. Gents, 50c; ladies, free.
Martin Riley, jr., of East street left
this noon for St. Johnsbury, where he
will remain over the week-end with rela
tives. ' '
Remember the dance Saturday evening
in Miles' hall. Bruce s orchestra. I he
best floor in Barre. Gents, 50cj ladies,
All members and friends of the Bar
aca class of the First Baptist church
are cordially invited to be present Sun
day at 12 m.
The Orpheus quartet will render sev
eral selections at the men's service to
be held in the First Baptist church Sun
day evening, Sept. 15.
The shop stewards will be able to ob
tain this month's issue of the Granite
Cutters' Journal at the office of the local
branch this evening.
Miss Eva Brasaw of Prospect street,
who has been spending the past week at
Northfield, resumed her duties this morn
ing at the Woolworth store.
Miss Ivis Jones left this morning for
Portland, Me., where she will be a guest
of her sister before leaving for Wesley
an seminary at Kents Hill, Me.
Misses Florence and Mabel Hutchin
son arrived in this city yesterday from
Portsmouth, N. H., where they have been
employed during the summer at the hotel
A meeting of the Granite City Quoit
ing club will be held in the clubhouse
to-night at 7:30, Members intending
joining cnbbage tournament please at
tend. .1. Jrraser, sec
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Kendrick and son
Ralph, of Academy street, who have been
spending the past few davs at East
aionipruer, ai me nome oi mtm. xveno
rick a parents, returned to-day.
eee tins program that the ittiou is
offering An 1. M. P., "A Child's In
fluence, with King Baggott in the lead
a Power. "Those Were Hannv Days.''
also a single reel Bison 101, "Snowball
and His Pal."
George X. Tildcn of South Main street
returned to this city last night, after
spending the past several davs st the
ltoguuver Vallcv fair at Northfield. .Mr
Tilden is one of the directors of the
Earl, Hewitt of South Royalton,
graduate of Goddard seminary in the
clang of 1910, is spending a few days in
this city with friends oefore leaving for
Medford, Mass., to resume his studies
at Tufts college.
Leon Titus of Woodsvlille, X. II., ar
rived in the city to-day for a brief visit
with friends. Air. litus graduated from
Goddard seminary in the class of 1910 and
will enter Tufts Dental college this fall.
While at Goddard Titus made an en
viable record in track athletics.
The committee of young ladies and
boy scouts, appointed to decorate Hel
ding Methodist Episcopal church for ral
ly dav, will meet at the church !atur-
day at 3 p. m. All members and friends
of the church who have flowers, whether
cultivated or wild, that can be used in
decorating the church are asked to de
liver them not later than 4 p. ra. Sat
urday. A fair-sized sqtfhd answered Captain
Langley's call for football material at
Spaulding high school yesterday. .The
high school boys will temporarily use
the grounds near the Lincoln school. The
squad is in charge of Mr. Cummins,
who is a graduate of Clark college. The
work undertaken now is to instill into
the players the rudiments of the game.
Alto Mariana, the proprietor of the
Bijon theatre, who was just recuperating
from an injured knee, had the misfor
tune to have the same knee wrenched
last evening. Several weeks ago while
practicing baseball at the Rangers' field
lie threw his left knee out of place and
was obliged to go about with the aid of
crutches for several weeks. I-ast night
he. was acting as operator and at the
close of a reel alighted from the ma
chine box and in doing bo wrenched the
In order that the public and the al-
dermanic lighting committee may have
a better opportunity to pass judgment
on the present lights installed by the
People's Lighting, Heating and Power
company for gas street lighting, the
large arc light stationed at the entrance
to Durkee place was shut off last night
and it is understood will be shut off for
several days. By this means the three
test gas lights will be able to diffuse .
their light without the invasion of the
electric arc illumination.
To-morrow the basehall fandom of
Barre will be favored with two of the
best baseball games that have been
played in this city on the same date this
vear. The Barre Athletics will play
the St. Johnsbury A. A. on the semin
ary campus and the Italian A. ('. will
battle with the Hardwick A. C. for the
deciding game of its series. Jt is under
stood that both the Italians and the
Hardwick lads will be strengthened by
Next Sunday at 10:30 a. m., Hedding
Methodist Episcopal Sunday school will
hold their annual rally day service. All
the departments of the school, including
the craddle roll and home departments
are invited to lie present at 10 o'clock,
assembling in the league room to march
into the auditorium and he seated by
departments. A special program has
been prepared, which will ap)ear in
print to-morrow. All memWrs of the
departments lower than the adult, at
tending the service, together with their
invited guests, will lie presented with a
beautiful souvenir pin.
Al Dillard, the famous little Vermo.i,
racer that lowered the track record at
the Dog River Valley fair yesterday in
the free-for-all, has been shipped to
White River Junction, where it is en
tered in one of the fastest events on the
card. The horse was accompanied by
Harry Campbell, its trainer, and will lie
joined the first part of the week by
Ed Sunderlin, who is now at Fair Ha
ven in charge of a string of horses.
Campliell, who accompanied the horse,
has always been in charge of the little
racer, and it is in large part, due to his
untiring vigilance and careful training
methods that Al Dillard has won its
George Banner and Wife Were
Riding Through Tonawanda,N.Y.
FORMER FATALLY INJURED
Mrs. Hanner . Reports That They Were
Passing a Lumber Yard When Two
Shots Rang Out Chauffeur
Corroborates Her Story.
TWO PEOPLE DROWNED
OFF SAME STEAMER
Buffalo, NT. Sept. 13. George Han
ner, an automobile dealer, probably was
fatally shot and his wife was wounded
as they were passing through Tona
wanda early this morning. Mrs. Han
ner reports that two shots were fired
as they were passing a lumber yard,
and Cleo Chamliers, the chauffeur, who
was driving the automobile, corroborated
IN JOHN GRACE CASE
William Grace Charged With Murder of
the Wrestler. He Is Said to Have
Quarreled With John Last
Newburg, N. Y., Sept. 1.1. William
Grace, a painter, and a brother of John
Grace, the wrestler, whose body was
found concealed under a sofa jn a club
room in Walden Wednesday night,
walked into the office of Supervisor Hol
ert T. Hume at Walden yesterday after
noon and was placed . under arrest on
the charge of murdering his brother,
William Grace was married Wednes
day afternoon and spent his honeymoon
in New York City. The police traced
him to various hotels and finally lost
track of him.
William Grace was last seen on Sat
urday night in his brother John's com
pany. It is said that they bad a quar
rel Saturday night in the clubroom in
which John Grace was beaten to death.
Charles Sullivan, Aged 17, Fell Off Deck
and Mrg. Charles Hulburt, Aged 35,
Was Crowded Off Boat As It
Landed at St. Albans.
St. Albans, Sept. . 13. Death hovered
over the steamer Chateaugav on her
trip from Plattshurgh to St. Albans Bay
last night and claimed two victims,
Charles Sullivan, aged 17, of Huntington
avenue, St. Albans, fell from the upper
deck of the boat and went to the hot
torn before aid could reach him. Upon
the arrival of the boat at the street
railway dock, Mrs. Charles Hulburt of
Georgia was crowded off the wharf or
gang plunk and drowned. Her husband
was also knocked into the lake, but
The big crowd of excursionists, tired
but jolly, who had been attending the
fair at Plattshurg and were on their
way home, had just passed the "gut'
at the Rutland railroad bridge when
young Sullivan, who was perched on a
rail of the upper deck, lost his balanee
and pitched overboard into the water
The cry "man overboard" was raised
and as soon as possible the engines
were reversed and the boat turned about.
Every effort was made to find the boy
whose cries were heard two or three
times. The searchlight swept the water
and boats were lowered but after a half
hour's futile search,;, the steamer went
on its way,
As the large crowd swarmed off the
boat and up on the. wharf in order to
get seats on the four trolley cars which
were there to meet them, Mrs. Hulburt
was knocked off by the crush and
drowned She was seen to rise and
boats were manned to go to her rescue,
but she hsd sunk before they could
reach her. Mr. Hulburt was also swept
from the gang plank but grabbed a ropa
thrown him and was pulled out. He
did not know that his wife ws. drowned
until some time afterwards.
Mrs. Hulburt is survived bv three chil
dren in addition to her husband. She
was about 35 years of age.
Her body was recovered an hour after
HOLD-UP BY DAYLIGHT.
ONE SHORT OF CENTURY.
Mrs. Oscar Brown of Rutland Observed
Rutland, Sept, 13. Mrs. Oscar Brown,
the oldest person in Rutland county, ves-
terdav observed her i)!th anniversary.
Mrs. Brown has failed in health in the
last two years so that she is now con
fined to the bed most of the time, but
she is happy and her mind is still clear.
Many ot her old-time acquaintances
called at her home on West street yes
Mrs. Brown, whose maiden name was
F.li;a Littlefield. has lived in Rutland
since early childhood. She was one of
eight children, all of whom lived to ex
treme age. as did both of her parent.
About so years ago she was married to
Mr. Brown, and since then she has never
lived in any other house than the one
she now occupies with her stepdaughter,
Miss Helen G. Urown. She is the old
est living member of the Rutland Con
gregational church, which she attended
regularly until feebleness prevented.
MAN ALSO DIED.
Charles W. Coffran Didn't Live Long Aft-
ter His Wife Was Killed.
St. Johnsbury, Sept. 13. Charles Cof
fran of Lyndonville died yesterday at
Brightlook hospital, where he was tak
en after being struck by a Boston .t
Maine tram near St. Johnsbury Center
yesterday morning while he and his wife
were driving to the fair, his wife being
Mr. Coffran seemed conscious for a
minute after being removed to Bright-
look hospital but never gave any expla
nation of how the accident happened.
Both of his legs were broken, one knee
fractured and he had a bad scalp wound.
ilr.coffron wasSl) years old and his wife
4fl. They have- one son who lived with
them at' Lvndonville.
Robber Seized Burlington Man By Throat
and Got $3.
Burlington, Sept. 13. In broad daylight
yesterday afternoon, while on his way
home from Burlington, Benjamin Sut
ton, who lives on Dorset street, was
held up and robbed by a farm hand who
had been in his employ two weeks. The
hold-up occurred about five o'clock on
a lonely strip of road about half a mile
south of the Williston road on Dorset
street. The assailant is still at large
and is Iielieved to bp in Burlington, as
he was last seen coming by Morrill hall
and taking the direction toward town.
Sutton was returning with an empty
hayrack, having disposed of a load of
hay. and hail reached the strip of road
which is uninhabited for some distance
and which is shut in by a dense second
growth of timber when the hirod man
w hose only known nanie- fw.Tiin, sprang
out of the'wood and grappled him about
the throat and demanded what money
Sutton had. This he obtained, about
three dollars in change.
As soon as he procured the money he
left and was seen to take the direction
of Burlington by Frank Brown, who
arrived a few minutes later. Sutton ap
parently suffered no serious effects fiom
his punishment and was able to drive
"Jim" is not known in this section and
Sutton only knows him by his first
name. He is about 30 years f age and
thick set. He wore a dark suit last night
and by some is reported tp have worn
a felt hat, similar to a sombrero, while
others say he wore a black hat. A
search for him was conducted in Bur
lington and in the surroundiug country
Al Dillard Clipped a Second Off
. . the Old Record
IN THE FREE-FOR-ALL RACE
Driven By Will S. Page, the Horse, For
merly Owned in Barre, Had No
Trouble in Making 2:13 Dog
River Valley Fair Closed.
Northfield, Sept. 13. The Dog River
Valley fair W'as brought to a close last
evening, having been set ahead one day
because of the rain which interfered with
the program on Wednesday. There was
fair-sired crowd in attendance yes
terday in spite of the handicap of the
postponement. The feature of the day
was the breaking of the track record by
Al Dillard, the horse formerly owned by
Page Bros, of Barre and now owned by
Stephens of Fulton, N. Y. The record
was 2:14. and Al Dillard, under guidance
of Will S. Page of Bnrre, clipped a sec
ond off, making it stand 2:13. l'ngt
had no trouble in taking three straight
The summary of the free-for-all race
was as follows: -.
Al Dillard, bs, Sunderlin 1 1 1
Star Wilkes, bg, Sunderlin 2 3 2
Alcy Wilkes, rg. Kittredge 4 2 3
Black TwiHter, hlg. Combs 3 4 4
Time 2:15, 2:13, 2:17.
For breaking the track record Al Dil
lard won .i0, in addition to his share
of the 1250 purse. j
In the 2:30 pace and 2:20 trot, Dun
bar's l)nger Signal won the second, I
third and fourth heats after finishing
fifth in the first heat to Combs' Ben
The summary of that race was as fol-
2:30 Pace and 2:2(1 Trot.
Danger Signal, bs. Dunbar. ....'. .5 111
Ben Winters, bg, Conibs ...1 3 3 3
The Elder, bg, Dunlap ..4 2 2 2
Josephine, brm, Brown 2 4 5 4
Tavoria Girl, Dunlap 3 5 4dis
Time 2:28, 2:27, 2:32, 2:2(!'4.
300 ATTENDED RECEPTION.
In Honor of Representative-Elect Hew
itt at Plainfield.
Plainfield, Sept. 13. Over three hun
dred citizens and friends gathered at the
opera house last evening to attend the
reception given in honor of Kev. Arthu
. Hew itt, rcprescntative-eleet ot tm
towrj. i Those in the receiving party-
were Rev. and Mrs. Hewitt. Mr. and Mrs,
Arthur L. Hewitt of Berlin, Rev. an
Mrs. Leon' Morse and Mrs. : Morse
Somersworth, N. H.
John Ryan, chairman of the Demo
cratic town committee, introduced th
representative--elect,-and Mr. Hewitt ex
pressed his appreciation and surprise in
his election and assured the citizens o
his determination to fill the office to th
best of his ability.
His remarks were followed by a vo
cal solo bv Miss Caroline - Richardson
of Montpelier, and the remainder o
the program was carried out as lollows
Remarks, A. L. Hewitt of Berlin; guita
solo and Bong by Mrs. Leon Morse; re
marks, Rev. Leon Morse; vocal solo, Miss
Evelvn Bruffee; remarks, E. J. Bart
lett; piano duet, Mrs. Cuminings and
Sirs. Kellogg; remarks, John H. Senter
of Montpelier; vocal solo, -Miss Lula
Duval; America, sung by the audi
ence. 1 he I lainheld orchestra played
several selections during the evening.
Among those from out of town to at
tend the receptions were: Representative
elect Callahan of Montpelier, C. A
Jackson, Louis Wood, A. J. Sibley
John H. Senter of Montpelier.
ONE DRIVER FINED
CALLS IT A SWINDLE.
"AUNT DELIA'S' DAY
Will Be Sunday When Pres. Taft Cele
brates His Birthday.
Beverly, Mass., Sept. 13. President
Taft, who will be 55 years old Sunday,
plans to visit his aunt, Miss Delia lor-
rev, at .Milltmry that, dav, and it is ex
pected that Aunt Delia will give him a
real old-fashioned birthday party. Scores
of Tsfts from the surrounding towns
are expected to shake hands with their
most distinguished relative. The presi
dent's birthday will not be marked by
any celebration aside from that given
by Miss Torrey and his other relatives
ONE CENT INCREASE.
Rutland Mayor Testified in the Rutland
Rutland, Sept. 13. What Mayor
Charles L. Howe terms a swindle against
the city was disclosed yesterday in Rut
land county court in the trial of the
case of John Burton and James E. Creed,
local contractors, vs. the city of Rut
land to recover $1,125 for building a
culvert in '1911. Payment of the bill,
which was the contract price, was re
fused because a few weeks after the
culvert was done a part of the cement
siding broke in half and fell away.
Mr. Creed testified in the afternoon
that in submitting the low figures on
which he got the contract, he did no
base his price on the quality of cement
work called for in the city's specifica
tions, but that he had a private arrange
ment with City Engineer A. C. Grover
whereby, if he got the contract, "he
could use stones in filling in for a base
for the cement. The city claims that
it was this insecure base which caused
the cement to crack. Five lawyers are
fighting the esse. T. W. Moloney and
G. W. I'latt appearing for the plaintiffs
and Marvelle C. Webber, Walter S. Fen
ton and Mayor ,Howe for the defendant.
And Another Displaced in Races at St.
St. Johnsbury, Sept. 13. Fully 10.000
people attended Caledonia county fair
vesterdav and were i?iven two excel-
hntneroplane exhibitions by George G.
Schmidt of Rutland in the afternoou.
The stock exhibits were good. One
exhibit that attracts much attention is
by students of the Vail Agricultural
school at Lyndon, which contains many
farm tools they have manufactured. The
racing was very good. The 2:17 pace,
unfinished Wednesday, was won yes
terday by Albert R. Snafford. The driv
er of Dartmouth in tins race w-as fined
$25 for holding his horse back Wednes
day. Thsse was some dissatisfaction with
the way Monarchial Lady was handled
in the 2:22 trot and a change was made
in drivers but she could not get better
than fourth money. The summaries:
2:17 Pace Purse $250.
Albert R.. bm. Picket!.... 1 2 2 3 3 1 1
Dartmouth, brm, Spaf-
ford 2 3 3 1 1 2 2
The Builder, hh, Pierce... 4 1 1 2 2 3 3
Russell Grattxm, bs. Lee. .3 4 4 4 4 dr
Time 2:19V4. 2 1714, 2:21, 2:20, 2:17,
2:40 Trot and Pace-Purse $200.
Helen C, chin, Pickell .; 1 1 1
Betty Dean, brm, Slayton .... 2 2 4
J. if. C, blkg. Pierce ......4 3 2
Alaine, chg. Spafford 3 4 3
Time 2:13'a, ':ilj, 2:211.
' 2; 22 Trot Purse $250.
Prince Tico, bg, McMahon 1 12 1
Wilkes Dale, bs, Gordon. . . . .. . .4 4 12
Prince Rupert, bg, Falken and
Monarchial Lady, bm, Falken and
Spafford .3 3 3 3
Time--2:21, 2:20,i, 2:20U, 2:21.
Chelsea Young Woman Bride In Pretty
Chelsea, Sept. 13. A quiet wedding took
nloce yesterday at the residence ot Mr,
and Mrs. Richard H. Bacon and the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Erdix N. Bacon on tho
Washington stage rond when the lat
ter s daughter, Gertrude Jury, was unit
ed in marriage to George Cotton Tutlier-
y, formerly of tlaremont, . li., by Kcv,
John A. Lawrence, pastor of the local
Congregational church. The couple were
unattended, and the bride was gowned
n white crepe de chine over white silk
and carried white sweet peas.
Mrs; lutherly is a graduate of the
Randolph State Normal school, class of
UK4, and has since taught, successfully
in the schools of this town and of Clare-
mont, X. H The groom is the only son
of Gen. and Mrs. H. E. Tutherly of
Claremont, N. H., and is a graduate of
Burlington high school and the Polv
technic Institute of Brooklyn, N. Y
class of 1004; since which time he has
been engaged in civil engineering work
in ew- York City and in Labrador. Mr,
and Mrs. Tutherly were the recipients of
many valuable presents, among which
were checks aggregating nearly 1450.
Following the ceremony a wedding din
ner was served after which they left
ty automohiie, which was properly dec
orated agreeable to the usual custom up
on such occasions, for Barre City where
they left by train on a wedding tour,
t'pon their return they will reside upon
the. place recently purchased by the
groom of Noah C. Taylor.
HELD BASKET PICNIC.
AN UNKNOWN SUICIDE
AT BURLINGTON TO-DAY
RATHER THAN ASYLUM
Granted to Massachusetts Northeastern
Haverhill. Mass., Sept. 13. Two hun
dred and fifty employes of the Massa-
ehusetts Northeastern Railway coniuanv
. 1 . i 1. .1 : ...I
will receive an average wage increase of "e nun
one cent, an hour on October 1. An
agreement to this effect waa signed by
the railway and rlhcials of the union to
dsy. The company operates cars in
Massachusetts and New Hampshire.
IN MEMORY OF FATHER.
Sura, Russell Sage Gives $50,000 to Syra
Syraeure, N. Y., Sept. 13. Chancellor
Day announced yesterday, that Mrs.
Russell Sage had given Syracuse univer
city, through him, 50,0(i(l for its agri
cultural school, i memory of her fa
ther, the late Joseph Sloeum. Mr. SIo
euni was interested in the study of ag
ricultural methods both in this country
and in Europe.
H. J. Woodward arrived in this city
this morning from Plymouth, N. H., for
a few days', visit with friends.
George H. Dane of Nashua,. N. H
ferred the Cemetery.
Nashua, N. H., Sept. 13. George Her
mon Dane, assistant paymaster of the
Nashua Manufacturing company, shoi
himself in the right ear at the mills
yesterday afternoon and is supposed to
nstantly. Ill health is the
sole cause of the act. He was missed
in the counting room, where he had
been busy at his duties previously, at 3
o'clock. At 5 o'clock the door, of the
toilet, which it had been discovered was
loeked. was forced open by Head Clerk
McKinley and Mr. Dane's body was
found lying n the floor in a pool of
Near him was an automatic revolver
used by Mr. Dane when going to the
bank after the money for the payroll.
Medical Referee Benjamin G. Moran,
who. by the way, was in the high school
at the same time, was summoned and
viewed the body. The body was then
taken to an undertaker's and thence to
his home. 13 Thayer court. .
He left a note which said that he
was a great sufferer from a nervous mil
ady and that it was either the insane
asylum or Eflgewood fur him, and he
preferred Edgewood. Edgewood is a
Jumped Off Wharf and Was Drowned in
Lake Champlain Body Was .
Burlington, Sept. 13. An unknown
man to-day. committed suicide in Lakj
Champlain by jumping off the wharf
here to-day. The body ' was recovered
but has not been identified. It was that
of a man 25 years old, smooth-shaven,
of medium height, slight build and blond
TALK OF THE TOWN
Henry Murray of East Barre was a
visitor in the city yesterday, leaving
last night for Boston, where he will visit
The election of class officers for the
coming year was held yesterday by the
1043 class at Spaulding high school. The
ollicers elected are as follows: Presi
dent. Homer Sowlcs; vice-president,
Edith Gordon; secretary, Ethel Parks;
treasurer, Stanton Burgess. ,
George Simpson arrived in this city
yesteTday from Windsor and began em
ployment at the American Express com
pany to-day. He will take Mahlor Ken
dall's position as night clerk. Mr. Ken
dall left yesterday for Newport, where
he has secured a similar position with
the American Express company.
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Carson of Que
bec are guests of their grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. John Loughheed, 14 French
street, being on their wedding tour, hav
ing been married at St. Matthew's church
in Quebec Monday afternoon by Rev.
Canon F. G. Scott, rector of the parish.
The bride was Miss Mary Minnie Lough
heed. daughter of the late Harry Lough
heed of Quebec. Mr. and Mrs. Carson
will reside iu Quebec.
Son of Veterans and Their Families at
Dewey Park Yesterday.
The Sons of Veterans association held
its second annual picnic and outing at
Dewey park yesterday, the affair being
an old-fashioned basket picnic. Dur
ing the dsy there gathered about 60
people, including the families of the
members. As the outcome of last year's
gathering was not financially successful,
yesterday's program was not so elabo
The party commenced to gather at the
park about 10 o'clock and the forenoon
was passed ' enjoyably. At noon the
gathering withdrew to the grove above
the pavilion, and the basket lunch was
served on the rustic tables.
In the afternoon sports were indulged
in at the athletic field. The baseball
game between the married and single
men was the chiet attraction of the
sports." The single men carried off the
honors after a six-inning struggle, which
furnished hilarity for the onlookers.
The pitching of Davis for the single
men was unsolvable, proving to be a big
factor in the winning for his aggrega
tion. He was assisted behind the bat
by Lafiin. The battery for the bene
dicts was Brigham and Carey. Quoit
hurling and throwing at the rag doll
furnished much amusement ' for others.
George E. Ford and E. A. Carey were in
charge o! the sporting end ot the out
ing. Those in charge of the outing and
picnic composed: G. h. lord, tarl Rol
linS and Charles Gauthier.
A SCORE HURT,
Richmond : W;VV oVjot Se
riousl df Essex June.
WHEN C. V. TRAINS COLLIDED
The New England Statea Limited Train.
Crashed Into Burlington Branch Train
Last Evening and Much Damage
Was Done to the Former Train.
FUNERAL OF L. W. R0WELL
Was Held To-day and Body Was Taken
to West Lebanon, N. H.
The funeral of L. W. Rowell, who
died Wednesday evening at the City
hospital . after a . lingering illness, was
held this morning from his late home
on Jefferson street, and the remains w ere
tnken to West Lebanon, N. H., for in
terment. Rev." J. W. Barnett. pastor of
the Congregational church, olhoiated at
the services. Those who acted as pall
bearers were as follows: Elon Barrett,
Walter Boutwell, O. H. Hale and Charles
Pamper!. Mrs. R. G. Carleton, and Miss
Winefred Rowell, daughters of the de
ceased, accompanied the remains to West
Lebanon, as did Mr. and .Mrs. L. A. Lsta
brook of West Lebanon, who were called
here bv the death.
Was Subject Considered By American
Detroit, Mich., Sept, 13. The prob
lem of agricultural development, as
viewed by men of finance, promised to
almost eclipse the currency question
at the closing session of the American
Bankers' association. Except for rou
tine work and the election of, officers,
the convention planned to devote practi
cally all the time to listening to an ad
dress on agricultural betterment and
discussing plans which suggested assist
ance to American farmers. .
Essex Junction, Sept. 13. A score of
persons were injured, but none fatally,
when the New England States Limit
ed train collided with the Burlington
branch train in the local yard of the
Central Vermont railroad last evening.
The list of the injured includes the fol-lowiiig:
MRS. JAMES GANNON, Richmond.
broken rib and suffering from shock.
D. A. SMITH, Woburn, Mass., w rist
fnEl) WILLI STON, Fall River. Mass.,
suffering from shock. ' ,
W. J. PATTERSON, Boston, Mass..
J. S. WILSON, Concord, N. H., leg in
jured. , . . . . . :
T. J. DENNING, Barre, leg injured.
J. A. IIALPIN, Waterburv, Conn., face
JAMES THOMPSON. Waterbury.
MRS. L. J. MORTON, St. Albans.
back injured. . I
M US. JENNIE KEBBE, 71 High street.
Westerly, R. I., head bruised.
JLKS. MARY E. SCOTT, Winthron.
Mass., injury to head.
G. F. BURKE. Chicago, wrist sprained'.'.
MRS. W, F. SOMERS, Moretown, neck
GEURGE WINN. Toronto, chief cook.
burned on arm.
CHARLES MAZIQUE. 1031 Siate
street. Chicago, cook, .cuts. . " ;
SAMLLL DAMS, Toronto, cook, cut
on hand. ,
WILLIAM OVERTON, Boston, wait-;
er, cut on nose.
JAMES HALL, Boston, rib broken, i
The branch train had gone down from
Burlington and was moving slowly over
the witch onto the main line, prepara
tory to backing into the station, when
the Limited, consisting of eight cars, In
charge of Conductor Maun and Engineer
Hrown, came around the curve at the
usual rate of about 20 miles an hour
and struck the branch train hesdon.
Every passenger, except those who hap-'
pened to be braced with their feet on
the sent- in" front of them;wa thrown.
from his sent and the Limited was bad-)
ly damaged throughout.. Among thei
passengers were 50 Odd rellows from;
II over New i-.ngland on their way to
ttend a convention in Winnipeg, Mani
toba. In the parlor car, chairs wers'
torn from their sockets and the dining
car interior was practically stripped or
its belongings, all the crockery and;
glassware being broken to atoms, thiJ
range torn jrom its fastenings and thej
water tank emptied from leaks. The;,
chef, George Winn, was burned with hot
coffee and his assistants were cut by the
tlving crockery anrl glassware.
The forward end of the mail car waal
crushed in, the forward ends of both!
engines were badly damaged and the!
tuing car was temporarily disabled, but
ix of the cars were taken out and sent'
on to Montreal behind another engine.
The engine on the Limited was a nev
one of the Pacific type, which was placed
on the road for the first time this sum-'
iner. . lhe one on the orancn train waa
the same which fell into a washout near
Waterbury in 1002, with a loss of fouri
lives. A new local train, . southbound,
was made up. starting about three hours
late. None of the cars left the rails and
the wrecking train had little work to gee,
the tracks clear. . '
Responsibility for the accident has not
yet been placed, as it is said the turn
at the "Y was being made under pro
tection of the semaphore at the tima
the Limited rounded the curve. i
- SABBATH OBSERVANCE.
Workers in Its Behalf Will Visit Barr
Rev. Martin D. Kneeland, preacher,'
author, lecturer and for many years sec
retary of the New England Sabbath Pro
tective league, iR to speak in this city
on Sunday, the 22nd of September. In
the morning he w ill occupy the pulpit of,
the Presbyterian church and in the eTen-'
ing at 7 o'clock will lecture at a mass
meeting in the opera house from the sub
ject, "Sabbath Observance in European
Cities." A few years ago Dr. Kneeland
visited Europe for the sole purpose of
tudvmg the Sabbath question. Jle vis
ited the great cities of Great Britain
and the continent and gathered many
facts that, will be of interest to a Barre
279 IN HIGH SCHOOL.
dipt. J. 2. Culver of Rochester. N. Y.,
is a guest of Capt. A. F. Dodge of North
Seminary street, having arrived last
evening from Massachusetts, where he
hns been visiting. They served in the
Civil war together, the Barre man be
ing captain in the same regiment in
which the Rochester man was adjutant.
That was the 3!lth I'nited States col
ored infantry, and of the fifty officers in
that regiment, only eight now survive.
It was later in the war that Adjutant
Culver became a captain.
Registration Already Larger Than Dur.
ing Last Year's Fall Term.
The registration of students in Spauld
ing high school at the close of the firet
week of school shows a total of 27P,
which is one larger than at any time
during the fall term last yearj and, in
addition, several more students are ex
pected to resume their studies next
The students are divided by classes,
as follows: seniors, 54; middlers, 30;
juniors. 84; sub-juniors, 102. The rea
son for the small size of the middle
class is that there are no eommercial
students in that class, due to the length
ening of the commercial course at the
time the class entered the high school.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Smith and Mr.
and Mrs. Dean P. Towne left this morn
ing for St. Johnsbury, where they at
tended the Caledonia county fair today.
Saturdav unsettled, probably with
showers; light variable winds, a
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