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3AILY IMMS VOL. XVI-NO. 1GG. 'BARRE. .VERMONT. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28. 1912. PRICE. ONE CENT. NECESSARY TO INTERVENE United States May Be Called To Act in Mexico TO PROTECT THE AMERICANS Report of Senate Sub-Committee Apoint ed to Investigate Relations With Mex ico Is Said to Bring Out Im- portant Evidence. - Los Angeles, Calif., Sept. 28. The re port of the United States Senate's sub committee appointed to investigate re lations with Mexico will . embody evi dence showing that since the Madero revolution large quantities of war muni tions have been shipped into Mexico across th American border, the report. it is said, will hold that evidence ad duced points to the necessity for the United Mates to intervene in Mexioi in order that Americans and American interests may receive proper protection, It is said that the evidence proves that American money financed the Crosee re bellion and tends to establish the claim that America funds financed the Madero revolution. , NAME HEDGES EOR GOVERNOR IN N. Y. FOUR DEAD. Three Believed to Have Been Murdered, Fourth a Suicide. York, Pa., Sept. 28. A triple murder and suicme, it is oeueveii, were uiscuv ered yesterday, when the bolies of Prank Hendricks, aged (15, and his two sisters, Esther and Emma, each aped more than 50, were found in their home in New Freedom, each with a millet hole in the forehead. John Caskey, fiO years old, was found dead a few miles from the Hendricks home with a bullet hole in his head, is believed to have killed the others and himself. A revolver was clutched in Caskey's hand. He was recluse, who lived near the Hendricks home and had been often befriended by them. The cause of the crime is unknown. POSSE CAPTURED FUGITIVE. Who Was Fleeing After Alleged Assault on Two Girls. Bennington, Sept. 28. Frank Charbon neau, a French Canadian, aged 44, was brought here yesterday afternoon and lodged in jail, charged with assault on two little girls in North Pownal yester day forenoon. The children are Rosalia and Lora Gainor, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Gainor. The girls are nge 1(1 and 8 and say they were caught by Charbonneau while on the way to school yesterday morning, dragged into a, corn field and shockingly assaulted. A phy sician found the sisters to be terribly it not fatally injured. Charbonneau fled over the tracks of the Boston & Maine railroad into .New York state and was finally caught in the town ot Hoosic.k by a posse organized by Jieputy fcnenit j-ranK A. Wilson. The Republicans Select Candidate at Saratoga After Three Ballots. Saratoga, N. Y., Sept. 28. Job E. Hedges of New York was nominated ai Republican candidate for governor of New York yesterday. "Three ballots wew taken. Hedges led from the first, and when the third ballot showed him steadily gaining strength the delegates flked to hi in so fast that the tally clerk could not keep the record. Before the vote could be announced, the motion to make the nomination unanimous was put and carried with a roar of enthusiasm. The delegates picked Hedges from a list of eleven candidates placed before them. James W. Wadsworth, jr., was named for lieutenant-governor. Those formally placed in nomination for governor were former Speaker James W. Wadsworth, jr., of Genesee, Job K. Hedges of New York, William II. Pan iels of Buffalo, former Congressman Wil liam S. Hennet of New York, Patrick W. CuIIinan of Oswego, former state excise commissioner, and Senator Edgar T. Brackett of Saratoga, permanent chairman of the convention. Others not nominated who received votes were Senator Harvey 1). Hinman of Binghamton, former State Tax Com missioner E. E. Woodbury of James town, District Attorney Charles E. Whit man of New York, and former Mayor Charles A. Sehieren of Brooklyn. There was fruitless effort to combine outside the convention hall upon a, man who might get enough votes to nomi nate on the first ballot. i Mr. Wadsworth, the young former speaker of the assembly, gave Hedges the hardest fight for the nomination, ami former Congressman William S. Hennet was third, while the eight others, drawn from almost every part of the state. polled from seven to forty-nine votes each. Fivs hundred and eight votes were necessary to nominate. On the first ballot, Hedges led with 300; on the second he jumped to 3S4. TWO-MASTER WENT DOWN TALK OF THE TOWN At Broad Sound Entrance to Boston Harbor CREW ESCAPE IN A BOAT The F. A. Smith, loaded With Sand and Bound from Newburyport, Sprang a Leak Last Night and Sank Early This Morning. Boston, Sent. 28. The two-masted schooner F. A. Smith, with a load of sand, bound from Newburyport, sank early to-day at the liroad Sound en trance to Boston harbor. Three men who were on board the F. A. Smith reached Fort Strong in a small boat. The crew stated that" the schooner sprang a leak during the night. ORDERED BY GOVERNOR. Investigation Into the Death of John Remi. OUTCROPPING OF GRANITE. Discovered at Georgia, Vermont, and it May Be Worked. Georgia. Sept. 28. There is a possi bility that a granite quarry business may come into being here in the not distant future. J. M. Hotehkiss, of Fairfax, has located a big ledge on the farm of C. A. Hotehkiss, about a mile and a half from the Fairfax crossing and near the Georgia station. The stone has been tested and has been pronounced to be of good quality and permits of high polish. There have been no steps taken to form a company yet, but efforts will be made to develop the property some way. LESS WARLIKE IN ULSTER. But They Are Still Bitterly Opposed to Home Rule. Belfast, Sept. 28. The singing of the national anthem by an audience of 3, tMIO persons, comprising everybody rep resentative of Belfast's great" industrial, mercantile, civil and religious communi ty, last night brought to a close a great anti-home rule meeting in Ulster hall amid a fervor which was not equalled even by the anti-home rule convention .of 1892. The meeting renewed the adop tion of the resolution passed at that convention protesting against a home rule parliament for Ireland. TALK OF THE TOWN Ernest Dole of the Spaulding high school faculty went to Burlington to-day for a week-end visit. Mrs. George M. Eldredgc of Lebanon, N. II., arrived in the city last evening for a visit of several days. Mrs. Lester Blodgctt and son, Ralph, returned yesterday to South Royalton, where with Mr. Blodgett they left to day for Riverside, Calif., to remain dur ing the winter. Richard E. Langlois, who has been en gaged as a representative of the N. K. Fairbank Co. in this city for several years, left this noon for" his home in Rutland to remain for a week, befor going to New York, where he was re cently promoted to a more lucrative po sition with the same firm. Everett Swasey of Waterbury arrived in the city to-dny and will enter the employ of George N. Tilden in his shoe store. Alnnson- Hyde of Colebrook. N. II., who has been spending the summer at Maplewood, N. H., returned to Bane yesterday and will resume his studies at Spaulding high school Monday. He will reside at the home of M. M. Gordon on Hill street. Mr. and Mrs. J, A. Mctcalf returned this morning to their home in St. Johns- bury, after spending a few days with friends in the city. ROSENTHAL'S FIRST WIFF QUEERLY ILL Taken to the Hospital, Doctors Sus pect an Attempt to Poison Her. New York. Sept. 28. Directives at tached to the district atomey'a office yesterday were investigating the strange illness of Dora (filbert, first wife of the murdered gambler, Herman Rosentha), who declared that somebody attempted to kill her bv poisoning. In Bellevue hospital, where Mrs, Gil bert was taken, doctors worked hard to Rn.ve her. The physicians said it looked ike a case of knockout drops. The wom an was so dazed and in such agony that she could give no coherent account of her actions prior to the attack of sickness. She was in bPd when her family physi cian found her, semi-conscious. Just before Rosenthal was assassinat ed. Jack Rose, Harry Yallon and Sam Schepps called on Dora Gilbert and ob tained her signature to an affidavit pur porting to tell the story of her life with Rosenthal. J he woman told the district attorney that one of the three, in her presence, old Police Lieutenant Becker over the telephone that "we have got what you want." It is said that the prosecution regards her as a valuable witness, ami the bare suggestion that an attempt was made to murder her set the district attorney's machinery to work. Boston, Sept. 28. An investigation of the death of John Remi, who was killed by a bayonet thrust during the strike in Lawrence last winter, has been ordered by Governor Foss. The govern or acted upon the petition of . Renii's mother and other relatives. The petition stated that efforts had been made to secure the name-of tha militiaman whose bayonet was respon sible for liemi's death but that Colonel Sweetser, ill charge of the militia at Lawrence, had declined to furnish it. Attorneys representing the Remi family have furnished the governor with affidavits from four persons who are said to have witnessed the affair. Ofiiciuls of the American Woolen com pany said to-day that they knew no reason for a strike in Lawrence and they expect the operatives, to return to work after a demonstration in favor of Ettor and Giovannitti. Fred E. Cutts returned home yester day, after passing several days in New lork on business, Michael Carin of Poughkeepsie, N. Y., arrived in the city last night for a ten days' visit with relatives. Robert Wylie of Glover, who has ben visiting his cousin, William Wylie; has returned to his home. A son, Chester Merrill, was born in Jefferson ville Sept. 14 to Mr, and Mrs. Charles Miner of this city. William Forbes of North Main street baa returned home, after passing the summer at Old Orchard, Me. Miss Bertha Sterling returned yester day to her home in Maiden, Mass., after a week's visit with friends in the city. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Owens of -South Main street have returned home, after spending several days in Boston and vi cinity. Miss Blanche Russell of Eastern ave nue has returned home, after passing a few days at the home of Dr. G. W. Dar ling in South Ryegate. Alex. Straiton of Washington street left yesterday afternoon for Rouses Point, N. Y where he will pass the week-end with friends. Miss Lulu Crosier of Glover, who ha been a guest of Mrs. Willard Bobbins on the East Montpelicr road since Mon day, has returned home, Mr. and Mrs. Archie LeCasse returned , yesterday afternoon to their home in Champlain, N. Y., after upending sev eral duys with friends in the city. Milo Burncll. who has been spending a few days with his brother, Or in G. Burncll, of Franklin street, returned to day to hi home in Lincoln, N.. H. Mrs. Orville Briggs and son, William Rriggs. returned yesterday to Brookfiehl, after having attended the funeral of Mrs. I.enora D. heeler, in this .city, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Levi T. Cross of North -field are passing a few days in the city, having been called bene by the illness of their daughter, who is a student at Goddard seminary. ' ' James Aliern has just received a pat ent on a surface bushhamnier to bp used in the granite industry, and he will manufacture the tool in his establish ment on Blackwell street. The condition of Mrs. C. II. Kendrick, who underwent a serious operation in Montpelicr several days ago, con tinues to show encouraging progress, ac cording to reports received from Heaton Hospital yesterday. ? i Miss Margaret C. Barclay, who hns been- passing several weeks with her mother, Mrs. Mary M. Barclay, ot Park street, left this noon for W'jtltham, Mass., where she will resume her du ties at the Waltham hospital. Miss Marguerite G. Stoughton of 1-reiMh street lelt yesterday for i ly STRIKE NOT SANCTIONED Declare Leaders Of Industrial Workers at Lawrence . BUT 8,000 STILL REMAIN OUT A Meeting Will Be Held This Afternoon to Decide Whether to Continue or Ter minate the Strike Several Meetings Votisd Last Night to Resume. Nine Injured in Grand Trunk Wreck. London, Out., Sept. 28. Nine persons ! month, N! H., where she .will make a were injured, several seriously and one short visit with friends before going to prooaoiy moriaiiy, when tirand Trunk train No. l was wrecked live miles west of Chatham. The train was run ning at 4.) miles an hour when a dining car ami a day coach jumped the tracks Lawrence, Mass., Sept. 28. The ques tion of terminating or continuing the strike of the textile , operatives, which was called I hursday as a protest against the imprisonment of Ettor and Giovan nitti. is expected to bo settled at ft mass meeting on the Lawrence common this afternoon. The strike continued to-day despite the vote taken to return by the operatives fct several meetings held last night. it was estimated this morning that 8,0110 operatives were idle. There was no troulde when the mill gates wero op ened and the strikers posted no pickets. The leaders of the Industrial Workers of the Woyld advocate return to work, saying tin, the strike demonstration was a sufficient protest against the con finement of Ettor and Giovannitti. The officials of the mills express their in dention of opening all the mills next Monday and the question of operating them will be determined by the number of operatives returning. Leaders of the Industrial Workers of the World renewed their assertion that the strike was nrt sanctioned, was un organized and was without a leader. "We aro naturally unable to control I TEACHERS. AND PUBLIC BECOME ACQUAINTED Through Reception Arranged by Barre School Commissioners,' About 400 People Being in Attend ance. The public reception tendered in How land hall last evening to the teachers of the high and graded schools and tii public was attended by nearly 400 per sons, inclnding parpnts of many stu dents, representatives of the teachers corps in other towns, and union school superintendents from districts near by. The get-together occasion for the teach ers and people of the city was signally successful, and the school commissioners who devised plans for the affair may well feel satisfied that their idea of acquaint ing the teachers' staff with the fathers and mothers of many students was so happily realized. Nearly all of the city teachers, num bering over aixty, were present, as well as several teachprs from Barre Town, Superintendent George J. Seager of thj Town schools, and Superintendent N. N. Love of the union school district of W u-liamstown-and Chelsea. The reception began at 8 o'clock, and after the formali ties of receiving were over, a social hour wag in order until 10 o'clock. Bruce's orchestra was in attendance and fur nished excellent music during the even- ng. In the receiving line were Superinten dent E. M. Roscoe and Mrs. Roscoe. Prinicpal C. H. White of Spaulding high school and Mrs. White, Secretary L. R. Hutchinson of the school commission and Mrs. Hutchinson, and Commissioner It. G. Woodruff and Mrs. Woodruff. During the hour between 8 and 9 o'clock, nearly 350 people were escorted along the line. The committee of introduction consisted of the following: Dr. Joe W. Jackson and John Stephen of the school commis sion, C. N. Barber, jr., Mrs. Edwin Keast, Mrs. Henry H. Jackson, Miss Eva-Annie Bisbee. and Miss Mary McDonald, of the Spaulding Alumni association. The later hours of the reception were given over to informal introductions and plenty of opportunities were given for parents to meet and converse with the teachers of their children. Dainty re- STREET SSBHt SOLD D. M. Miles Sells Brick Building To Boyce and Robinson j PURCHASE PRICE NOT NAMED New Owners Have Not Divulged Thef.; Plans Except to Announce That the Property Will Be Held for In vestment Purposes. i , . I. i e the iod1p" Haul William Vales nf New ' puiicu ..u "tiers we.e it..,if'.,j -i - . f 4i,. , iserved during this time. Miss Harriet tile branch of the Industrial Workers of """"Vi? nnt M'S" H'th """P0" Thev broke, away from us "V" -4 7 . vuenuru vnniiu ossmieu. are Biuueui.9 the World. completely and left their work against our advice. We hoped they would heed the message sent from jail 'by Ettor and Giovanitti urging them not to strike." AMUSEMENT NOTES. and telescoped. TALK OF THE TOWN "SO-CALLED AMERICAN" Uses a Revolver With Much Effect in London. London, Sept. 28. A so-called Amer ican shot and fatally wounded one per son and seriously wounded three others with a revolver yesterday and for a time caused a semi-panic in the west end of London. The man, whose name is Titus and who claims citizenship of the. L nited Mates, but speaks Knglish poorly, had a dispute with a barmaid of the hotel where he was staying in the Tottenham Court road. He drew a revolver and shot her and a second barmaid and then rushed to the street. On the way out he shot down two men who tried to' stop him and nlso fired at a third man. lie was finally overpowered by a passerby and arrested. One of the barmaids, Miss Tower, died of her wounds. Miss Nellie Tillotson has Tettirnett tn Barre, after spending a few days with friends in West Topsham. Mrs, Charles lrovot of Rouses Point, N. Y., arrived in the city last evening for a week's visit with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Healey of Tremont street left this morning for Burlington io make a short visit with friends. Mrs. A. F. Baldwin has returned to her home in this city, after spending a few days with relatives in Northfleld. George Robinson, who has been em ployed in the Ross barber shop, will re turn to-night to his home in Burlington. Boston to resume her art studies in the Boston Museum of Fine Arts. There wilt lie rehearsal for all the ,.i,;i,i,... t 4i, ,i.,--i...4 ' VT 1 , , 4 ,Ul',Kl tl,e c,J"ra house nnt Wednesday, the Congregational Sunday school at 2 . , . . . . ,. .'..i!., ?.,..,i .f. T ti t . "'t. 2nd. will not be sIom- to give ex- "A Night Out" Next Wednesday and "Bought and Paid For" Friday. In these days of ragtime musical shows it is a real pleasure to witness a genuine comedy, and all those who at o'clock Saturday afternoon. This i for our rally day, which we observe next Sunday. Tlip parents are asked to see that the chirdren attend tins rehearsal. The new siding built by the Barre railroad from the main line to the Duffy quarry, so-called, in (irsniteville, is com pleted and the E. L. Smith company, which operates the quarry was able to load its first car on the new extension yesterday. News was received in this city renter day of the death of Mrs. William Stoker, which occurred in Albany, N. Y early Thursday morning. Mrs. Stoker was a sister of Mrs. Clarence A. Wheat on of Aver street and had been a fre quent visitor in Barre. F. S. Piatt of Rutland, clerk of the United States court, announces that he will hold naturalization court in this citv Mrs. Hvnry Blake and Mrs. O. D. Cole: on the afternoon and evening of October returned yesterday to their home in 2. The court will convene in Montpel Marshfield, after spending several days icr on the afternoon and evening of with friends in the city. ' October 1. and on the forenoon of Octo- Mrs. Ethel Beaver returned yesterday her 2. afternoon to her home in Auburn, N. Y., Miss Hemic? Prindle of Keith avenue NEW MOVE BY MURPHY. An Interestng but Doubtful Rumor That Democrats May Indorse Straus. -Saratoga, N. Y., Sept. 28. A strange story reached Saratoga from New York overnight, to the effect that Charles F. Murphy, boss of Tammany hall, was thinking of indorsing Oscar S. Straus and thereby saving part of the Demo cratic ticket in November by capturing the bulk of the Jew vote. The story aroused some interest, but is not gen erally credited as authoritative. Governor Dix in New York Citv com mented yesterday on the criticism ol his administration by the Republican state convention in Saratoga. "The Dem ocratic administration speaks for itself," he said. The governor said he would not see Charles F. Murphy before leaving ior Ainany yesterday afternoon. GIBSON PROSECUTION CONFIDENT. after passing two weeks with relntiveu in Barre and Williamstown. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Whitcher of East Montpelicr left . to-day for North Haver hill and Bath, N. H., where: they will visit relatives about a week. William Jones of East Burke is mov ing bis household goods to the R. B. Simmons farm in Brookfiehl, which hi recently purchasrd through the 1). A. Terry Real Estate agency of this pity pression to their appreciation. "A Night Out" gives Miss Robson innumerable opportunities to display her talent for comedy. Miss Robson portrays the role of "Grannrtim, a sprightly lady who refuses to grow old and looks younger than her daughter, who is the mother of two young men. Granmum by wiles peculiar to women, induces the boys to take her for "a night out." The night is left to the imagination, but Gran mum's appearance in the morning when the boys bring her home speaks volumes. The complications that ensue from their en oris to nine the lact that they were present when the cafe was raided by the police cause no end of fun and following -Miss P.obson's course of events through the loss and recovery of her gray puffs is a sure cure for the blues. Ticket Monday morning at nine o'clock. at the high school. The affair w as carried out in charge of a committee consisting of Dr. Joe W. Jack son, H. G. Woodruff and Alexander Gor don, members of the school commission. Dr. Jackson acted as master of cere monies. There were many expressions of appre ciation by townspeople and teachers for the opportunity, afforded through the thoughtfulness of the school commission ers, to get acquainted; and it was be lieved by all that the result would be beneficial to the schools through closer relations between parents and teachers. TALK OF THE TOWN and Miss Esther Bin han of Perry street, will leave tomorrow for; Waltham, Mass., where they will enter the train imi school for nurses connected with the Waltham hospital. Misses Prindle and Buchun were graduated from Spaulding high school last June. Mr. and Mrs. George B. Milne and son. Edmund, Mis. Alexander Duncan and Alexander Milne, who have been la'Sfig several months at their former A crew of some twenty laborers in the j homo in Scotland, sailed 'yesterday from Liverpool on the return home and ex pect to arrive in Montreal during the latter part of next wek. At the I'niversalist church Sunday morning. Professor W. A. When ton will play 'Offertoirp in 0." by Battinan, and "Allegro Vivact," bv Rwick, The Orpheus male quartet w ill sing. "Re employ of Douglas, Varnnin & Oilfillian passed through here yesterday on the!, way to Websterville, where they will work on the new Barre railroad exten sions. Walker, Walker &" Goodrich, civil en gineers, have had two surveyors em- ployed in making contour lines for the fish hatchery extension at Roxbury, for! juice, the Iord is King." by Parker, and Weather Forecast. Fair to-morrow, with light west winds. Szabo's death was found Thursday. New Witnesses Will Strengthen Case, It Is Declared. New York, Sept. 28. In answer to the declaration of lawyers for Burton '. Gibson, charged with the murder of Mrs. Rosa Szabo. that the case of the prose cution would fall to pieces- because of various stories told by witnesses of th tragedy, it Mas said Thursday at the Austro-Ilungarian consulate that no di versity of testimony would appear when the persons subpoenaed by District At torney Rojjers of Orange county Hppcar on the stand at Goshen, on Monday, when the hearing begins. . New wit nesses not yet revealed would materially strengthen the case, it was said, as well as tacts not yet made public, which many witnesses whose names have al ready been mentioned will testify to on the witness stand. A fourth eye-witness to the occurrences at the time of Mrs. the past few days. The work was com pleted hist night. . At the Boston Electric show, which opens at Mechanics' hall in Boston to day, exhibits are being shown by the Granite Manufacturers', association and the Trow & Holden Co. of Bane. The show will i out inn.' until October 2(1. Mr. anil Mrs. Edwin Ross, who were married in this city several days ago, re turned last night from a wedding trip to Montreal, P. t., and the gToom's former home in Leeds. IV Q. Mr. and Mrs. Ross will nuike their home at 1!).") Washington street. The work of rvmowng the Shepard building, so called, on Prospect street. six feet to the north, is progressing, and Contractor A. B. l ane hopes to have the job completed within a few days. The "Ten Thousand Times Ten Thousand,' bv Lillian Faitt Sheldon. George W Grant will render a violin for the offer tory entitled, "Berceuse," by Goddard. Rally day exercises will be held at the Congregational Sunday school to-morrow. Parents and friends of the chil dren are cordially invited to attend. We need more of the adults in the Sunday school and tomorrow will be a god time to start. Let all the friends of the Sunday school unite to make this day worth while. Yesterday local Hebrews began the annual observance of the Feast of Tab ernacles, which continues for eiht days. In the Jewish tongue, the season is called Succoth and is marked by the blessing of the Esrog "(scented citron) and the Lular (spray of palm). The ob- building is still the property of th rail-1 servance is made more elaborate in cities road, instead of Mr. Lane, as had been reported. Misses Lila and Gladys Cutler, who have been (-pending a few days in the city as guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Glysson of Perry street, went this morn ing to Nort h field, w here they will make a short visit with relatives, before re turning to their home in Keene, N. H. The E. A. Prindle Hardware Co. has secured the contract for installing the plumbing in several nouses m process of construction in Hanover, N. II. Wir ing in the same structure is to be done by Carl C. Perkins of this city. Both contractors have men at work on the Hanover contracts. The houses are be ing erected by James A. Field of this city. At the regular monthly meeting of the Vincitia club, held at the club apart ments in the Bhmchard building Thurs day evening, three members were re ceived. The question of renewing the pool, billiard, cards and bowling tourna ments" with the Apollo club of Mont pelicr the coming -winter was discussed. and it is likely that negotiations with the capital city' club will be started with, in a few days, where the Hebrew congregations support synagogues. The Western Union company has in stalled in its local office at the Central Vermont station a revolving ear reson ator of the most approved design. Tlip utility, may be adjusted at any height or distance from the wall ami in serving its purpose of condensing sound it has proved itself a model., Operator Shack- ford- used the innovation for the hrst time yesterday. Miss Mildr'd Marrion entertained a party of young people at her home. 71 Summer street, last evening, from 7:30 to 10 o'clock, the occasion being her nineteenth birthday anniversary. A short program of musical and literary numbers occupied the earlier hours of the evening, several of the guests con tributing to this pleasant feature of the party. Mrs. K. M. Iaws gave a humor ous reading and Miss Lena Abbiati sang two solos. Miss Marrion playing a piano solo at the request of the company. Af terwards Mi Marrion was presented a handsome token of the esteem in which she is held by her friends. Dainty re freshments were served bfore the party dispersed. Mr. and Mrs. Lucius Banks of Reads boro were among the visitors in the city yestenlay and to-day. Alexander Watt left Friday afternoovi for St. Johnsbiiry. where he. will make a short visit with friends. Jerome Rovetta returned to Barfe yes terday, after spending several days at his former home in New York. The Clover club will hold its first meeting with Mrs. E. T. Mower, 67 Pros ppct street, Tuesday, Oct. 1, at-2:30 p. m. Miss Tpresa Sullivan of. Toronto, Ont., arrived in the city yesterday for a week's visit with relatives in Barre and Gran iteville. C. H. Presbrey returned to New York hist night, after passing a few days in the city on business ponneeted with the Presbrev-Covkendall Co. P. E. McLnughlina representative of (ranite, Marble .v Sronw, who has been passing several days in Barre and vicin ity on business, will return to-night to his home in Boston. Harold P. Tiernev, a former student at Goddard seminary and member' Of last season's football team at Norwich uni versity, arrived in the' city yesterday from Burlington for a short visit witit friends. ' ' Mrs. Olin L. Tillotson of East Mont pelicr, who has been spending a. 'few lavs in town with relatives, went this afternoon to Orange. whOrt she Will visit at the home of her daughter, Mrs. James W. Lord. ..... A social evening and dance will be in order at Foresters" hall this'evphing un der the auspices of the Foreign Order of Masons. The limes is requested ' to say that those who have forwarded their names to the committee should bear in mind this notice. Miss Rachel Hollister entertained twenty young women at her home on Sheridan street last evening from 8 to 10 o'clock, the occasion being a handker chief shower in honor of Miss Helen J. j Martin. I'amtv refreshments were served during the evening. At Burlington to-day, the heavy foot ball eleven from Montpelicr seminary will be pitted against the second team of the university of Vermont. Guy An drews of Maple Grove, a student at the Montpelicr institution, accompanied the team to net as one of the timekeepers. The funeral of Dominico Giacherio, whose death occurred in Montpelicr early Thursday morning, will be held at St. Monica's church this afternoon at . 2 o'clock, the pastor, Rev. P. M. McKenna, officiating. The burial will take place in the Catholic cemetery on Beckley street. In regard to an item in The Times this week to the effect that Miss Mad eline Williams had been in Waterbury to attend a linen shower in honor of Miss Evalena Coffrin, Miss Coffrin writes The Times that the item was false so far as she knows,-fas she has had no linen shower. BARRE IS INVITED To Participate in Montpeliefs Columbus Day Celebration. Mayor Thurston has received the fol lowing letter from Mayor Estee of Mont pelicr: "Montpelicr. Vt., Sept. 27, 1012. "Honorable L. H. Thurston, Mayor, "Barre, Vermont. "My dear sir: "In behalf of the executive committee for the Columbus day celebration to be held in Montpelicr on October 12 next, I desire to extend through you an invita tion to all societies and organizations in Barre to participate in the parade which will take place at 10 o'clock a. m. and to be represented by suitable floats. I further desire to extend to you person ally and to all people in your city a cordial invitation to be present with uii in the festivities of the day. , "The, committee offers the following prizes: "Historical floats 1st prize. $75; 2d prize, $((: 3d prize, .$40; 4th prize. $2.". "All other floats 1st prize, $40; 2nd prize. $30;' 3d -pri.'e. ?20; 4th prize, $10. "We would appreciate it if you would request each society desiring to partici pate in the parade and also those intend ing to enter .floats to notify Mr. Arthur Allen, Montpelicr, secretary of the par ade committee. "Respectfully yours. "James B. Estee, - ' "Mayor." An important real estate negotiation was completed yesterday afternoon, when D. M. Miles transferred his business building located between the Bolster block and the Gordon building on North Main street to A. A. Boyce and Rufus G, Robinson, who acquire, the property fof investment purposes. For private rea sons, the principals in the transaction wish to withhold the consideration, Messrs. Boyce and Robinson took posses sion of the property yesterday. The Miles brick block, so called, wat erected by D. M. Miles some twenty years ago. It is one of the most sub stantial structures of its kind in the city and in location it occupies a site of de sirable prominence on the chief business street of thv city. On the ground floof are two of the best known mercantila concerns in Barre. Moore & Owens, clothiers and men's furnishers, together with the D. M. Miles Coal Co., occupy one of the business apartments, while the other is leased to E. M. Lyon, th grocpr. Un thp second floor is the jos printing establishment of N. J. Robert and several well-arranged office suites Tbs whole of the third floor is given over to one. of the largest auditoriumi1 in the city, the home of Canton Vinton, No. 9. It is also used by the New Eng land Order of Protection and is a poptilai plape for dances. According to informa tion furnished yesterday, the different apartments in the block will be occupied by the same tenants as heretofore. FUNERAL OF J. H. BLAISDELL. Was Held Yesterday Afternoon from His Late Home. Funeral services for Justin II. Blais dell, whose death occurred at his home on upper Washington street early Wed nesday morning at the age of 82 years, was held at Hedding Methodist church yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock, the pastor. Rev. Elmer H. Newell, officiat ing. Th bearers were: Leon Webster Arthur W. Robinson, Ora J. Dodge atxj Edward Webster. Several members of the Salvation Army corps in this city and Montpelicr, in which organization Mr. Blaisdel! retained a deep interest,, attended in a body and participated in the services. One of the adjutants of fered a prayer and Comrade Willis A. Hall made a few remarks. Mrs, D. C. Jarvis and Mrs. F. D. Hathaway sang two solos. A large number of floral pieces included a beautiful tribute from (ranite chapter. No. 2(1, R. A. M. The burial took place in Elmwood cemetery, beside the body of Mr. Blais- dell's second wife, whose death occurred in 1010. BARRE'S NEW CONCERT COMPANY, The Lyric Ts Composed of Four Weil Known Entertainers. ALIENATION TESTIMONY FINISHED. Cross Examination Brought Out New Points Case to Jury To-day. Testimony in the Morse alienation case in Washington! county court was completed yesterday, most of the time being given over to rebuttal testimony bv both sides. Mrs. Morse stated that Mr. Morse took a woman to his home to visit of whom she did not approve, and several Montpelicr people testified concerning this woman, who is said to live in Montpelicr at the present time. Morse 'was sent to the state hospital at Waterbury for observation at the time he was 'arrested for forgery, and while there suffered from epileptic fits. according -to his testimony. He has had none since he left the hospital, however. hf testified, but denied that he stopped having them because after he left they would have no effect on the case against him. lie also stated that he had told different ones that he and Otis H. Law rence, the defendant, were like brothers, and that he did think so until about , the time Mis. Morse left him, when he became convinced something was wrong. Lawyer M. (J. Morse Iiegan his argu ment for the plaintiff late in the afternoon. The Lyric Concert Co. has just been formed in Barre, having in its member ship four of the best artists north ol Boston, and it is prepared to do ver high concert work. Barre should bs proud of the talent which it is able to send forth with this company. Madame Gilda Cnrdini, the harpist, is an artist who has made a name for her self, not only in this country, but in Italy as well. Madame Cardini is a graduate of the conservatory in Milan,' Italy, and was awarded the gold medal, the highest honor that this institution can bestow. ! Miss Alice Lavallc, the reader, is weK known in Barre, where she has delighted many an audience with her art. Miss Lavalle has received the highest praisa from the press and critics in and around Boston, where her own play was pro-' duced. winning for her the laurels that are awarded only to the deserving. Mr. Edwin Bruce, violinist, is a former pupil of Sccivk, the famous teacher of Knbelik, the greatest of all violinists. Mr. Bruce also has studied extensively with the best teachers in the United States. His technique is superb, as.it the delicate phrasing that he employs, which distinguishes him as an artist of great ability. Mr. I.yle Perry, the 'cellist and man ager of this organization, is an artisl who has won fame for himself as soloist w ith the Mozart Co.. one of the Redpatli attractions. His ability has been recog nized by the press and the public wher ever he has appeared, and it is not to bi wondered at when one -considers the pur ity and depth of, his tone and his perfect phrasing. GORDON GRAY. CENTRAL VERMONT CHANGES. Barre Trains Vary Somewhat from Sum mer Schedule. Beginning to-morrow, the fall sched ules on the Central Vermont railroad go into effect. There are several changes. On outgoing trains, the train leaving Barre at 12:2.) a. m. will leave at i2:C) a. m.; the night express for Burlington, St. Albans and Montreal will leave Barre at 2:2." a, m., instead of 2:lo a. m. On the incoming schedule, the early morning train, which has been arriving at 1:3.1, will arrive at 1:20 a. m.; the train from the north in the early morning, arriving now at 3:3- a. m., will arrive at 3:i0 a. m.; and the even ing train from the north, which has been arriving at 8:4.3, will arrive at 9:00 o'clock. Wdding Last Evening at Home ot James Alexander, The wedding of Miss Jessie Anni Gray to Peter G. Gordon took place at the home of James Alexander of Plain street last evening at 8 o'clock. Rev, Duncan Salmond, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, performing the cer emony. The marriage was celebrated in the presence of (he immediate friends and relatives of the eouplp, who wer unattended. The bride is tvpll and favor ably known in Bnrrp and the- groom is employed as a stonecutter. They, will make their home in this citv. 'N MAIL PLACED IN BOXES. Holders of Lockboxes Notified by Post master Bisbee. Patrons of the Barre office who have lockboxes received the following notifi cation last night: "All mail arriving on Sunday will h placed in your box. "Cntil further notice the lobby will b open on Sundays from 9 a. m. to 1 p. r.i 'Kdu-ard V. Ili-hua Post mniUr."