BARRE DAILY TIME
VOL. XVI--XO. 154.
BAIlltE. VERMONT. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1912.
PRICE. ONE CENT.
Imperial Funeral Train Halted
Along the Route
TO LET PEOPLE PAY RESPECTS
Body of Late Emperor Reached Kioto
To-Day and Will Be Buried To
morrow In the Imeprial Mau
Kioto, Japan, Sept. 14. The imperial
funeral trai, bearing the. body of the
late emperor . arrived hee today, the
body of the dead ruler to be buried to
morrow in the imperial mausoleum at
Monayama. During the 350-mile jour
ney, the train made several stops to
permit the people of the country dis
triets to pay the ir last respects to their
Thousands gathered along the route
and the imperial salute was fired by
Japanese warships in Tokio bay, as the
tram passed along the coast, tne party
of mourners which accompanied the body
included representatives, holders ot or
ders of merit, ministers of state, army,
navy and various grades of officers.
THREE WORLD'S RECORDS.
Made By Racing Mare at Syracuse Track
Syracuse, N. V., Sept. 11. Three
world's records were broken yesterday
by Evelyn W. in winning the free-for-all
pace at the grand circuit meeting held
in connection with the New York State
Her time for the mile, 2:00V.., in the
second heat, was the fastest heat ever
paced by a mare, the fastest second
heat by pacers of either sex and the
race constituted the fastest twwheats ever
paced by a mare. Time by quarters
31, 1:00, 1:30. 2:00i The first
mile was in 2:03Vj, last half mile in
It was The Eel that forced the bay
mare to extend herself, the two speed
ing side by side around the mile circle.
Evelyn W. was the first to the wire in
each heat by a narrow margin. The
speed of the leaders was too great for
NEW GOVERNMENT RULING
INVESTIGATE RUTLAND WRECK.
Secret Session Held to Prevent Evidence
Bennin,ton, Sept, 14. Rutland railroad
officials arrived here yesterday morning
for the purpose of making the company s
'investigation ot the causes oi tne neau
:on collision a short distance north of
ithis station Saturday evening, when an
:eneineer and a hreman were instantly
ikilled, an engineer fatally hurt and over
ia dozen persons, passengers and train'
Imen, were injured. The officials making
the investigation were G. L. R. French,
general superintendent, ft. h. Colton, as
isistant superintendent of the Rutland
Chatham division, George R. McMas
ter, claims agent, E. W. Lawrence, at
torney. W. it. Warner of Yergennes of
the public service commission was al
iso present as were James S. Hawly and
lA. F. Duffy, inspectors of the inter
istate commerce cuinmission of Wash
When the investigation was begun
lit was supposed that the hearing would
be public but the interstate, commerce
, inspectors objected on tne ground
jthat they were not permitted to al
low any of the data of their invest!
gations to become public until after
.their report had been tiled in Wash
ington. The hearing was accordingly
held behind closed doors. Ibe inves
tigation consisted of an examination
jof the surviving trainmen of the two
j trains involved in the accident, the lo
ical passenger leaving this station at
(7:45 and the southbound milk train on
jits regular run from Alburg to New
York City by way of Chatham, and
jother employes who were directly or
indirectly connected with the disaster.
By Smell Band of Mexican Federals at
' ' El Tigre.
' Douglas, Ariz., Sept. 14. The attack
of Inez Sulazar's rebels on El Tigre yes
terday ended in a repulse for the rebels
by the small band of federals garrisoning
. The attack began at six o'clock in the
'.morning. At 7:30 o'clock Salazar sent
ia messenger under a flag of truce to the
'federal commniander, demanding the sur
render of the town to avoid further
ibloodshcd. As n oone in the camp had
been wounded it aws believed Salazar's
. request came as the result of loss among
his own men.
The Guest House In Asia Minor.
The guest house Is a real Institution
In Asia Minor. It Is sometimes owned
by an individual, but Is usually the
common property of the Tillage.. To
this guest bouse, like the travelers'
bungalow in InrMa, every traveler has
a right, but as all bare the same
rights one may hare more company
than be desires. However, the bead
man of the village will usually ar
range matters for the foreign traveler,
" and the native guest will often courte
ously make way for him. In the guest
bouse Is one large room, in one part
of which our horses munch their hay,
with the drivers lying beside them,
while In the other part we spread onr
rugs and set up our beds and anlltnber
our cooking apparatus. Some guest
houses have two rooms connected by a
wide opening, without a door. In one
of which the animals and animal driv
ers sleep and in the other the pamper
ed guests from abroad. Dr. Francis E.
Clark in National Magazine.
Decision That Steamboats in New York
Harbor Must Have Life Saving Equip
ment Causes Several Lines of Boats
to Be Taken Off Boat Schedule.
New York,' Sept. 14. The final de
cision of the ' government officials that
steamboat operating on New York har
bor and Long Island sound must have
one hundred per cent, of life-having
equipment by Sept. 15 will result in
the discontinuance on that date of sev
eral lines of boats between New York
and shore resorts. As fi result, thous
ands of New Yorkers, who are spend
ing their vacations along the sound will
have to return by roundabout railroads.
The new ruling will prove a particular
hardship o all business men who have
summer homes on the Jersey coast.
VICTOR ALLEN ACQUITTED.,
He Was the Last Clansman To Be Tried
On The Murder Charge.
Whytheville, Va., Sept. 14. Victor Al
len, last of the Allen clansmen to be
tried, was acquitted vesterday of the
charge of having participated in the Cal-
roll county courthouse murder at ilills-
ville last March.
Allen had been charged with the mur
der of Prosecuting Attorney W. M.
roster. The jury took only half an hour
to reach its verdict, which was re
ceived by a demonstration from many
spectators. At the request of counsel
for the state, the other indictments
against Allen were dismissed.
Allen, who was surrounded by his wife
and four children, was much affected
and as he shook hands with the jurors
tears coursed down his checks
The acquittal brought to a close, for
the present at least, the trials of the
Allen clan for the murders at Hills-
ville, where the presiding judge, the
sheriff, the comraonwet-lth s attorney, a
juror and a witness met death at the
hands of the Allen clan, ror the crimes
two men have been sentenced to the
electric chair, Floyd Allen and Claude
Allen, father and brother of the man
acquitted yesterday. Friel Allen and
Sidna hdwards were given long terms
in the penitentiarv. Sidna Allen, lead
er of the clan, and Wesley Edwards are
still at large.
AFTER HARD WEEK
Duluth, Minnesota, Scene of
Great Strike Disorder .
STATE TROOPS WERE ASKED
Gov. Eberhart Has Hastened Back
St. Paul to Look Into Situation
Resulting From the Strike of
Street Car Employes.
Passed Through Nevada To-day on the
Way to Pacific Coast His Principal
Address in Nevada at Reno.
Reno, Nev,, Sept. 14. Col Roosevelt's
appeal to the people of Nevada was made
to-day when he passed through the state
on his wav to the Pacific coast. Ilia
principal address will be made here. Col.
Roosevelt showed signs of fatigue after
a week of hard campaigning.
The young man breezed into the old
"I met your daughter," he announc
ed, "at a Fifth avenue reception. 1
want to marry her next Friday after
noon t 3:30. She's willing."
The old man turned to bis card in
dex. "Which daughter?" he asked.
"It's Miss Ethel."
"All right," said the old man. "Make
It 4:30 und I'll attend the wedding. 1
have an engagement at the . other
It was so ordered. This Is a anappy
, age. Pittsburgh Post.
Charles R. Jameson, proprietor of the
'White River Junction Landmark, has
leased it and lie job printing business
connected therewith to R. F. Wells of
Hatfield, Mass.. for the period of one
year. Mr. Wells has been in Mr. Jame
son's employ since last winter. The
policy of the paper will continue Republican.
What If All Advertising Were Eliminat
In the September Woman's Home Com
panion appears an interesting editorial
on advertising, an extract from which
Can vou imagine what existence
would be like if -all advertising were
eliminated t ,
It would mean more than the ab
sence of advertising in the pages of pe
riodicals and newspapers. ' It would
mean that the grocer would not have
his name or his business printed over
his door or on his window. The drug
stores would not display the globes of
colored water. The minister would not
announce the topic oi hia next sermon,
nor. the wid-week, meetings, from the
pulpit. 1 here wouldn t even be eicn
posts at country crossroads, nor on the
street corners m towns and cities. .
"If you should visit a strange com
munity where there was no advertising
whatever, you would realize how abso
lutely dependent you are upon advertia
ing. If you wanted to go to a store,
particularly the best store, no one could
direct you, for that is advertising
word-of-mouth advertising, which is
sometimes as important and as valu
able as any other. Frankly, you would
find it practically impossible to live with
out advertising, although you might
manage to exist after a lashion.
"A mere child could tangle us. up in
about a minute if his insatiable curios
ity were directed to advertising. To his
first question we could promptly and
truthfully reply that a man advertise
to make money, ilut tor the next logi
cal inquirv, 'How does he make money
by advertising ' the answer isn't so easy.
Possibly the childish mind might be sat
isfied with the explanation that adver
tising increases the volume of business,
which is true, of cvmrse; nut it is neith
er comprehensive nor final.
"lou may follow it through ever so
many ramifications, and in the end you
will "find that advertising pays for the
simple reason that it renders a service
to you and me and to tne man and
woman next door.
"The great agents of civilization are
those which save time and increase the
comfort and convenience of people.
These are the things that make the rail
road and the many applications for elec
tricity the telegraph, the telephone,
light, power so enormously valuable.
Advertising belongs in the same cate
gory. There is no way of estimating
its capacity for saving time, for increas
Duluth, Minn., Sept. 14. Business or
ganizations last night appealed to Gov,
Eberhart for troops to help quiet the
riotous outbreaks that yesterday com
pelled the street car company to sus
pend service after six car men had been
injured by strikers and their friends.
Five arrests were made but the police
could do little with the crowd that surg
ed around etch car sent into the down
town streets. Stone throwers were lost
in theNmasg and there were not enough
officers to drive back the attackers.
Mob violence flung itself up the Main
street and through the city, coming
from the west end where for most of the
week an ungoverned mass of men ha
dared the police and wrecked the cars.
Racing and swearing through the busi
ness section the mob stopped long enough
to uproot and destroy a starting station,
then pursued the employes but failed
to catch them and went on to meet a
cross-current at Lake avenue where mill
hands joined the west enders just as ii
car came into sight. The conductor and
motorman each received an awful thrash
ing, one being pitched through a window.
Then the crowd dissolved.
In the west end fi.000 men, boys and
women stood with missiles. A car would
clang into the crowd. The motorman
would put on all power, drop on his knees
in the vestibule and try to run through
packed humanity, but his trolley pole
would be pulled from the wire and the
crowd pouring through the car would
beat the car crew until in some instances
they had to be carried bruised and bleed
ing to drug stores. Appeals, demands,
charges and counter-charges were made
by civic organization heads and munici
pal officials. Business organisations are
appealing by wire and telephone for
state troops to quell the trouble. Gov.
Eberhart is hastening back to St. Taul
to look into the Duluth situation. He
may order the troops here.
VT. DEMOCRATS SPENT
$1,902.77 IN ELECTION
Statement of State Committee Given
By Treasurer A. H. Gleason, Who
Has Balance of $312.38.
Treasurer A. II. Gleason of the state
Democratic committee has issued a state
ment of the expenses of the committee
during the recent election in Vermont,
showing that the total contribution was
$2,171.25, besides $43.90 on hand July
25, 1012, making a total of $2,275.15.
Of this amount $1,002.77 was expend
ed, leaving a balance on hand of $312.38.
The various items of expense are here
Paid for express, telephone and tele
graph at Bennington, Burlington and
St. Johnsbury, $5i.52.
Paid for printing circulars, posters,
stationery and' supplies for officew,
Paid postage at three offices $1)00.33.
Paid girls for mailing circulars, etc.,
in same three offices, $268.00.
Paid to various members of campaign
committee for expenses, Bpeakers, car
fares, etc., $381.13.
Paid town clerks for checklists, $09.55.
These contributions were received in ad
dition to those already published! $25,
R. S. Childs, C. E. Adams, C. P. Or
vis, C. R. and A. B. Hawkins, Edward
Hawkins; $20, C. W. Burleson; $10,
Joe Gauthier, O. C. Sawyer, M. J. Mor
an, R. M. Houghton, II, E. Shaw and
O. H. Thompson; $5, W. H. Jenks, Dr.
Crampton, George N. Tilden, Richard 8.
Smith, Allen Calhoun, D. N. Campbell;
$2, C. B. Titus, L. Dickerson; $1, W. H.
Orr, L. L. Robinson, P. Dickerson, Fred
Poor, J. H. Donnelly, James McQuirk)
50 cents, H. Alton, W. S. Fuller, H. J.
Ward, C. C. Greene, J. O. Poole, C. E.
Mattoon, E. 8. Pearl, F. E. Fuller and
B. B. Titus; 25 cents, E. W. Lathrop.
Treasurer Gleason 's accounts are cer
tified to by Elisha May of St. Johnsbury
and sworn to before Fred O. Bundy
as justice, of the peace, also of St.
Will Involve an Expenditure of
AND SOLVE LOCAL PROBLEM
Fourteen Railroad Companies Entering
Chicago and the Interests of Mor
gan & Co. Are Said to Be
Interested in Proposition.
NO BILL WAS FOUND.
Earl M. Lewis of Nelson street, om
of the city letter carriers, has resumed
his duties, after a two weeks' vacation,
a portion of which he passed in St.
Johnsbury and vicinity.
Antonio Bianchi of Summer street re
turned to this city this morning from
New York. He attended the national
convention of granite dealers at De
troit the last week in August.
Ia Case of Rutland County Man Who
Rutland, Sept. 14. The grand jurv in
Rutland count v court, which yesterday
reported five true bills found and one
not found, failed to find an indictment
in the matter of the sudden death on
April 22, of Carroll C, Patterson of Dan
bury, who was taken suddenly ill and
died under auspicious circumstances.
The bill, which was not found, had to
do with this case. It was against John
Doe and murder was charged, Pat
tison's death resulted in an inquest and
soon after parts of the man's vitals
were sent to the state laboratory of
hygiene at Burlington for analysis, the
examination disclosing strychnine in his
stomach. As the man had been taking
considerable medicine no one yet knows
whether his death waa the result of ac
cident, intent on his part or the deliber
ate act of another.
One of the indictments is against C.
A, . Hancock of Canada who is already
out on bail on the charge of fraudu
lent stock in a coffin concern. No ar
rests have yet been made under the
other indictments. The grand jury re
ported that the county jail was found
to be in excellent condition but inade
quate for the county's needs.
Chicago, Sept. 14. A railroad enter
prise involving the expenditure of $200,
000,000 has been launched by the inter
ests of Morgan & Co., and fourteen rail
roads entering Chicago, according to the
morning papers. The plan embraces the
complete solution of the freight-handling
problem here in that half the bond is
sue will bi set aside for passenger and
freight terminals. The papers for the
project are said to be assigned by al;
VERMONT BUSINESS TROUBLES.
Involuntary Petition Against a
Rutland, Sept. 14. An involuntary pe
tition in bankruptcy has been filed in
the office of Clerk F. S. Piatt of the
United State court against F. E. Blos
som and Howard E. Blossom of St.
Johnsbury, who do business under the
firm name, Union Machine and Garage
company. The petitioning creditors are
Joseph Brunei!, R. N. Brunei! and Leon
Guyer of St. Johnsbury. . Kimonda fc
Searies are their counsel.
The claims are as follows: Joseph
Brunei!, $28; R. X Brunei!, $201.45;
Leon Guyer, $237.75. It is alleged that
the firm committed an act of bankrupt
cy by giving a chattel mortage to the
Citizens Bank and Trust company of
St. johnsbury to secure a note for $12,
500 which they wich to get to pay other
notes, showing a preference over other
Largely Attended Affair Was Held at
Montpelier Y. M. C. A. Hall Last
Evening. Pertey C. Glidden
Is New President.
The fourteenth annual reunion of the
Young Alumni association of Montpelier
seminary was held at the Montpelier
Y. M C. A. last night when about 175
alumni and students bad an enjoyablb,.
time. Following the banquet, Alfred
D, Simpson, Oil, preseident oi tne asso
ciation, rapped for order and introduced
Wallace 11. tiilpin, '00, editor oi the war
ton 'Monitor, as toastmaster.
Toastmaster Gilpin called upon the
following; Miss Alida Turney, '13, and
Victor smith13, who gave remarks
Miss Snyder, the new teacher of voice.
who gave a soprano solo, accompanied
by L. J. Hathaway; William 11. jNiies,
10, who represented the medical de
partment of the university of Vermont;
Miss Christine Currier of Cabot, who
gave a violin solo; Mason S. Stone, state
superintendent of education, and Frin
ciple E. A. Cooper were the other speak
era of the evening. In the course of
his remarks. Sunt. Stone said: "Some
of vou vounir people are highly inter
ested in what you are going to do and
how you are going to get at it. mats
an old, old problem and every young
man who has any sense of responsibility
simply has to come face to face with
that stubborn fundamental problem
which he cannot evade or avoid.
. "The young man has to find himself
The young woman's career is definite.
She is to lie a homemaker, but the
man has to find himself before he can
find his work I maintain that the
chief function of any system of educa
tion is to enable the young man to rind
himself. . Any education which requires
the vounir man to fit himself to a syS'
tern is fundamentally wrong. We're
doing too much of it, puting the youth
In a straight jacket, making him round
shouldered, knock-kneed, cross-eyed and
calling the result 'education.
' The officers of the association were
elected as follows: President, Perley
C. Gltdden; vice president, Morton Jef
fords; secretary, Miss Erla Simpson.
MAN IN WOMAN'S CLOTHES.
SUN DA Y SERVICES
A T THE CHURCHES
Times and Places of Worship and
SvMecta of Sermons.
St. Jo? the Baptist Episcopal church,
Websterville W. J. M. Beattie, rector.
Evening prayer and sermon at 3 o'clock.
Sunday school at 2 p, m.
North Barre Methodist Chapel Dea
conesses in charge, Marion Wilson and
Teresa Lanyon. Sunday school at 3 p.
m. Young people's meeting at 7 p. m.
St. Monica's Church Children's masj
at !) o'clock; celebrant, Rev. P. M. Mc-
Kenna. Parish mass at 10:30 o'clock.
Catechism at 3 p. m. Kosary and bene
diction at 4 p. m. Baptisms at 4 p. m.
The Church of the Good Shepherd
W. J. M. Beattie, rector. limy com
munion at 8 a. m. Morning prayer and
sermon at 10:30. Sunday school at
11:50. Evening prayer and sermon at
7 o clock. - '
Christian Science Church Service at
10:45 a. m. Wednesday evening meet
ing at 7:30. To these services all are
welcome. The reading room is open
Tuesday and Friday from 2 to 4 p. m.
7 Kuinmer street.
East Barre Congregational Church
Preaching service at 10:30 a. m.; tophi,
"The Home and the School." Parents
and teachers cordially invited. Sunday
school at 11:45. Christian Endeavor
service at J p. m. ,
Italian Mission, on Brook street, near
Main G. B. Castellini, pastor. Sunday
school at 2:45 p. m. Meeting for grown
people at 4 p. m. Prayer meeting Thurs
day at 7:30 p. m. Sewing class and
gymnasium closed for the summer. All
Universalist Church John B. Reardon,
minister. Preaching service at 10:30;
subject, "Thought and Sentiment." Bi-
Sunday school at 12 m. Popular meet
ing" at 7 p. m.; subject, "How the Worst,
the Most Sin-Sick, the Most Miserable
Souls in Barre Can Find Hope and Life
and True Happiness." At this service
the pastor will give a recipe for soul
sickness that has never failed and that
will not fail in your case. Young Peo.
pie's prayer meeting Thursday at 0:30,
followed by the regular prayer meet
ing at 7:30 p. m.
Heading Methodist Episcopal Church
E. F. Newell, pastor. 10:30 a. m.,
Sunday school rally, special program at
the morning service. Special music and
recitations, with short address bv the
pastor, on, "The Hope of the Church."
Everyone welcome, 0 o'clock, Epworth
league; topic, "Bible Rally Day." 7
o'clock, brotherhood rally evening. Spe
cial music by the Hedding male chorus.
Short installation service and address
by the pastor; subject, "The Greatest
Religious Genius of the Antrlo-Saxon
Race." May we try to make it a real
Congregational Church J. W. Barnett,
pastor. 10:30 a. m., worship and ser
inon; subject, "The Revelations of the
Commonplace." 12 m., Sunday school,
with classes for all. 5:45 p. m., Y. P.
S. C. E. meeting; topic, "Getting the
Most From Prayer," Ps. 34:1-22. 7 p. m.,
worship and sermon; subject, "The Life
Line." Thursday, 7:30 p. m., mid-week
meeting; topic, "The Choices of Life,"
Josh. 24:14-27; Matt. 6:19-24. A cor
dial invitation is extended to all who
do not have a regular church home. The
program of music for the day is: Or
gan: "Prelude," Hollins; anthem, "Can
tate Domino," Morrison; offertory, bass
solo, "Come, Jesus. Redeemer," Bart- j
lett; organ, "Grand March." Merkel.
Evening Organ, "Au Soir," dEvry; an
them, "Light of the World," Gray; offer
tory quartet, "Love Divine," Gounod.
Taken To Be One Indication of Insanity,
Of Which There Were Many.
Waterbury, Sept. 14. Sheriff G. H.
Anderson of Franklin county yesterday
afternoon" committed a man to the
State hospital here, who was suffering
from a mental derangement that ren
dered him unable to tell his name, where
he came from or anything about him,
He was found wandering about St.
Albans dressed in woman's clothes and
when arrested he was unable to make
coherent answers to questions asked
He was examined by Dr. W. J. Upton
and "ordered committed to the hospital
here, the warrant reading "John Doe,
alius Richard Roe," that being the only
way of giving him a name. .
He has been given a new outfit of
clothes and soon after arrival at the
hospital he asked for a shave.
Spectators Want Admittance, but It May
Not Be Granted.
Washington, D. C Sept. 14. Interest
in the forthcoming hearings of the Sen
ate campaign expenditures committee,
when Colonel Roosevelt, J. P. Morgan,
George W. . Perkins and others are ex
pected to testify, manifested itself to
day in a demand upon Senator Clapp
of the committee for special accommoda
tions for spectators. Senator Clapp is
considering the advisability of admit
ting only newspaper men and interested
members of the Senate and House to
the hearings. ,
TALK OF THE TOWN
First Baptist Church George II. Holt,
pastor. Subject of discourse at the
morning service at 1:30 a. m., of special
interest to children and young people;
subject, "Nails." Sunday school ses.
sion at 12 o'clock, a special rally day
service. The first half of the hour will
H t,.Hvr t 12, mihinot. ".I11d.7mp.it n,ll"e K,ven "P 10 program, including a
vrrnv IVvoHnnnl mpotina of thp I flaff dri11 b.V classes, selections by th
. . B. I I ill! too' nnnrTar a
Young People's Christian union at 7; ..q
subject, "Convention Echoes." Teachers' L !an
A: ' :.. v, Tl subject.
meeting in the vestry Thursday evening
Baptist Church, Websterville Robert
L. Caster, pastor. Morning service at
10:30. Bible school at 11:30. Junior
meeting at 3 p. m.; chalk talk. Seniors
at C:20 p. m. Evening service at 7
o'clock; subject, "The Jailer's Conver
sion ; solo bv Mrs. domo. Jtegulsr
prayer and praise meeting on Thursday
evening at 7 o'clock.
Salvation Army Services Sunday
school at 1:30; Sunday afternoon meet
ing. 2:30; Sunday evening, salvation
meeting, 8 o clock; Monday night, S,
Wednesday night, 8; Saturday night.
rree and easy, 8; fcatnrtiay, nana oi
Love for children at 2:30. Everybody
welcome to these meetings.
First Presbyterian Church Duncan
Salmond, pastor. Morning service at
10:30 a. m.j subject, "Self Examination." i
I ladies' quartet and other special features
nristian r.ndeavor meeting at 5:43:
ubject, "How to Get the Most Out oi
1'rayer," l's. 34:1 -Ti. J.vening Berviee
at 7 o clock, especially for men. to winch
everyone is invited. There will be mu
sic by the men's chorus of the Baraca
class, the Orpheus quartet and a cello
solo by Lyle Perry. Prof. W. A, Wheat -on
will preside at the organ and the
Orpheus quartet, composed of Dr. D. C.
Jarvis, first tenor. George Grant, second
tenor. Frederic Edwards, first bass, and
William Inglis. second bass, will render
the following program: Prelude. "War
March of the Priests," by Mendelssohn;
anthem, "My Faith Looks Up to Thee,"
by Schnecker; anthem. "The King of
Love.", by Shelley; offertory. "Remem
ber Now Thy Creator," by Rhodes, and
postludc, "Gloria from Moiart's 3d
Mass." The sermon subject will be,
"The Right Height for a Man." Thurs
day evening, prayer meeting at 7:30.
At 8 o'clock will be held a specially
called business meeting of the church.
H. G. Atkinson of Hyde Park was
among the business visitors in the city
today. i -
George Pierce left list night, for Mil
ford, N. II., where he will make a week's
visit with friends.
Elia Galli leaves to-night for Elyria,
Ohio,, where he has secured employment
for a few months.
Mrs. Edward Barker of Middlebury
arrived in the city this morning for a
few days' visit with friends.
Miss Clara Loranger of Summer street
left this morning for Youngstown, O.,
where she will make vist with rela
tives. . -
Miss Helen Parker of Spaulding
street returned last night from a few
weeks' visit to St. Albans, Richford and
St. Johns, P. Q.
Mr. and Mrs. John Molina returned
this morning to their home in Morris
ville, after spending a week with rela
tives in the city.
Fisher Ames of Franklin, P. Q'., is
passing several days in the city as a
Buest of Rev. and Mrs. W. J. M. Beat-
tie, of Highland avenue.
Mrs. Effie Gaylord, who has been visit
ing relatives on Brooklyn street for thu
past month, will leave this afternoon for
her home in Nashua. N. H. '
Ovial Boyea of Maple avenue, who
has been spending the past two weeks
at his former home at Malone, N. Y.,
returned to this city to-day.
Frank Bartlett of Spanlding street,
who has been spending the pat two"
weeks at Litchfield, Me., is expected to
return to this city to-morrow.
Frank Frediini and Peter Bertrand
will leave this afternoon for Quebec,
P. Q., where they w ill be employed on a
viaduct to be constructed entirely of
Sunday probably showers; " moderate I
BULL MOOSE PARTY
Barre Followers of Roosevelt Met In
Miles Hall Last Evening and Elect
ed Al. H. Gerhard As
1 Fifty followers of the third-party flag
met in Miles' hall last evening and took
steps toward forming what it is hoped
will be a permanent Progressive club.
The new organization starts with a
healthy membership roll, and one charter
member stated this morning that pro
visions had been made for the reception
of additional members before the dawn
of election day. Enthusiasm was rife
and before the Progressives started to
elect their officers several members of
the party had voiced their views on
the political situation. Among those
who contributed to the apeechmaking
were Rev. J. W. Barnett, S. D Allen,
Eugene Sullivan William Jack, George
W. Mann, Al. if. Gerhtrdt and Edward
" Dr. C. F. Camp presided and William
H. Duthie was elected secretary pro
tern. The chairman outlined the pur
pose of the metting and first submitted
the question of organizing the proposed
club to a vote. It appeared to be the
unanimous sentiment of the Bull Moose
men that such a club would help to
sustain interest in the campaign and
the election of officers followed. Al.
H. Gerhardt was elected president and
the following vice presidents were chos
en, first vice president, Wiliam Jack;
second, Ezra White; third, S X. Parker.
James S. Milne, jr., was elected to serve
as permanent secretary and W. H.
Duthie was appointed treasurer. The
executive committee comprises the fol
lowina; men: ' Noble S. Love, Fred C.
Eaton, Dr. L. L. Leonard, James M
Other meetings of the Progressive club
are planned and it is likely that the
newly formed political organization will
continue to give tangible indications of
E. J. Bouchard of
nt,N.H. Was Badly Hurl
BEING PINNED UNDER AUTO
Accident Happened Near Milton Two
Other Members of the Party Were
Caught and Were Injured
to s Small Extent. , ;
Milton, Sept. 14. At the same bad
place in the road where twice before se
rious accidents have occurred, the largo
Rambler touring car of E. J. Bouchard ,
of Claremont, N. H., turned turtle yes
terday and injured three of the occu
pants, Mr. and Mrs. Bouchard and their'
little daughter. Another daughter es
caped unhurt. Mrs. Bouchard was the
most seriously Injured and was uncon-;
scions nearly all day. ,
The car was being driven at a slow '
speed over the section of road which
starts from the trunk line between Col
chester and Miltons and leads directly:
to Sandbar bridge. About one-half mile
from the "old red chimney" is a bad
stretch of clay road, narrow and rough.
The machine was in a rut and Mr. Bouch-,
ard waa endeavoring to get the car out
of it when the automobile slid off tho
narrow space between the rut and the
embankment. There is no guard rail
and the bank is nearly three feet ia
The heaw machine turned turtle and
pinned beneath it Mr. and Mrs. Bouch
ard and one of the children. Mrs. Bouch
ard would doubtless have been cut In
two by the running board, were it pt
for the roots of a tree which stood out
and caught the car. She received se
rious injuries to her head and body.
Whether or not she was injured inter
nally is not known.
The smallest child and her father,
who were also pinned beneath the ear,
were not injured so badly, their hurt
consisting mainly of cuts about the head.
The other daughter, 10 years of age,
ran half a mile for assistance and
brought help from a farm house. Dr.
I. S, Coburn was called to attend them
but could not arrive for some time, M
he was six miles away.
The tourists were taken to Skeels' ho
tel in Milton, where they will remain
until they have recovered sufficiently ti
resume their journey.
KING'S DAUGHTERS ELECT.
, BIG PROGRESSIVE BANQUET.
Was Held at Burlington Last Evening
With Rev. Eraser Metzger There.
Burlington, Sept. 14. About 250 Pro
gressives, their ladies and other invited
guests, attended a banquet or the Bur
lington National Progressive club at The
Sherwood last evening, at which their
candidate for governor, Rev. IraserMetz
ger, of Randolph, was present.
In the course of his remarks, Mr.
"I am glad to have been one who could
stand in the face of all kinds of opposi
tion, to be among th'tse who succeeded
in doing all we expected to do make
a beginning. The Progressive party will
stand as the champion ot a cause that
cannot fail. 'In the years to come this
party will stand as a beginning of which
we shall be proud, and our children after
Guy B. ITorton, late progressive nom
inee for city representative, was toast
master. Judge Bainbridge Colby of New
York sent regrets that be could not
be present. Others w ho spoke were Na
tional Progressive Committeeman Charles
H. Thompson of Brattleboro, Dr. J. II.
Blodgett of Bellows Falls, late chair
man of the state Progressive conven
tion; I. B. Thomas of Montpelier; E. .
Gibson of Brattleboro. Progressive can
didate for state auditor; A. W. Allen
of Barre,' Progressive state committee
man from Washington county, and Representative-elect
E. P. Jose of John
son. Mention of Theodore Roosevelt by
Mr. Thomas drew three volleys of ap
plause. After the banquet the state commit
tee held a meeting.
JURY EXONERATED AUTOIST.
Held Him Not To Blame For Collision
Newport, Sept. 14. In the case of F.
H. Goodwin vs." E. E. Holmes, where
the plaintiff claimed $200 damages as
the result, of a collision with the de
fendant's automobile when driving in a
speed cart, the jury in Orleans county
court vesterdav found the defendant did i
not run into the plaintiff as alleged andlments. Please bring cake.
that be is entitled to recover his costs, warden.
Mrs. Emma Tobin of Swanton Re-Elect
At the closing session of the conven
tion of King's Daughters in Montpelier
yesterday, the folowipj? officers were
elected: President, Mrs. Emma K. H.
Tobin, Swanton; vice president, Mrs. A.
L. Cross, Swanton; corresponding sec
retary, Mrs. Jennie E. Bralev, Brandon;
recording secretary, Mrs C. E. Nourse,
Rutland; treasurer, Mrs. Lucy .(. 1$.
Burt, Bennington; auditor, Mrs. Emma
Tho county secretaries are as fol
lows: Addison, Mrs. Helen E. Brown
son, Leicester; Bennington, Mrs. E. C,
Thompson, Bennington; Chittenden, Mrs.
Kate S. lowers, liichmond; Caledonia,-
Mrs. Ina Hazelton, East Hardwick;
Franklin, Mrs. Helen M. Rublee, St. Al
bans; Orange, Mrs. Fannie Vinton, East
Granville; Rutland, Mrs. Jennie E, Bra
ley, Brandon; Washington, Mrs. S. S.
Ballard, Montpelier;. Windham, Miss
Florence Clark, Brattleboro; Windsor,
Mrs. E. B. Burdett, Springfield. The
Windsor, Bennington, Caledonia secre
taries are new appointees.
Yesterday forenoon was given ov? r
largely to discussions, a talk by Mrs..
Kate S. Towers of Richmond on "How
We May Strengthen Our Work," an ad
dress by Miss Annie Brown of the Cana
dian branch and talks by other members
of the order. Dinner was served at
noon, after which the delegates left for
C. C. Wells of Middlebury Chosen Pres
ident of Vermont Association. -
Rutland, Sept. 14. The 12th annual
convention of the Vermont Electrical
association, which opened here Thurs
day,, closed yesterday afternoon whn
some 40 members of the organization en- .
joyed a clambake at lake Bomoaeen,
served by Samuel Mitchell, steward at ,
the Elks' club here. The officers elect- '
ed are: President. C. C. Wells, Middle
bury; vice presidents, W. H. Vorce, St.
Albans, and Wilfred Smith, Woodstock;"'
secretary-general, A. B. Marsden, Man
The Vermont Association of Insur
ance Underwriters hald a semi- annual
meeting at lake Bomoseen yesterday,
taking dinner at. Prospect house. Cov
ers were laid for 35, including the la
dies. There were informal speeches
and a ride on the lake steamer.
THREE DIVORCES AWARDED.
After Hearing In Washington County
. Court Yesterday.
Three divorce were granted in Wash
ington county court yesterday, as fol
lows: Charles II. Dana from Katherine
H. Dana, wilful desertion; Elizabeth
Cady from Willis H. Cady, desertion, and
petitioner allowed to resume her maid-'
en name; Kate M. Smith from AUen
M. Smith, intorerable severity, and pe
titioner given custody of minor child
and allowed alimony.
YA hen the court reconvenes next Tues
day the first jury ease to be taken up
will m that of aitstield vs. Craftsbury,
a pauper case.
Summit lodge, 337, X. E. O. P., will
hold its regular meeting Tuesday even
ing, Sept. 17. The members are re
quested to attend, as there are to be
mime of the grand officers in attendance
and important business is to come lie
fore the lodge. There are to be refre-,-
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