Newspaper Page Text
THE BARRE BAILT TIME
VOL. XVI--NO. 173. UAlUtE, VERMONT. MONDAV. OCTOBER 7, 1912. rillCE. ONE CENT. $200,000 LOST IN TRANSIT Was Being Shipped From Ha vana, Cuba, to New York. 'REPORT CONFIRMED TODAY Money Was . Coming in Registered Mail I Packages, and All Trace of These j Packages Was Lost Last Week i Officials Much Mystified. i New York, Oct. 7. The officials of the j National Park bank to-day confirmed the report that $20,000, which, was con 'signed to the bank by the National Hank .of Havana, Cuba, had disappeared. The I money was forwarded to New York by Ithe banks Cuban correspondent in reg 'istored mail packages. All trace of these packages wag lost last week. Postal inspectors, private detectives and Cuban i authorities are working on the case, but ithey refuse to make a statement. GOV. FLETCHER GOES TO MEET PRES. TAFT ! EUROPEAN POWERS WILL INTERVENE Arrangements Being Made to Act in Bal kan Capitals and Constantinople Great Britain Accepts French Proposals. Paris, Oct. 7. The European powers have decided to intervene at the Balkan capitals and Constantinople as soon as It is possible to make arrangements to that. elTect. Great Britain to-lay signi fied lier acceptance of the French propos als, so all the powers are now in accord. CONDITIONS IMPROVED. But War in the Balkans Is Not Yet Arrested. Constantinople. Oct. 7. The Balkan situation was considerably changed to May by Turkey's eleventh hour surprise 'announcement of her willingness to 'Krant a greater measure of government Ito Roumclia and Macedonia. Although the position is improved, war is not yet considered as averted. In many quar ters fear is expressed that the exeito !nent caused by the War preparations on both sides lias advanced too far for the conflict to be avoided on the basis jOf any reform short of a complete Mace donian autonomy. Considered More Hopeful. London, Oct. 7. The Balkan situation lis considered more hopefid to-day in all quarters. A dispatch from Constantino ple saj'S the proposed joint action of the ipowers, taken in conjunction with lur key's decision to introduce reforms in 'the European provinces, is regarded as Igigrnificant. The powers were successful, and war is now improbable. Will Escort Presidential Party to Mont pelier, Arriving There Tuesday Afternoon, Governor Fletcher and Adjutant-Gen 6ral Tlllotson left Montpelier yesterdaj morning to meet President and Mrs. Tafl and their guest, Miss Mabel lloardman and will escort them to Montpelier to morrow. So far as the plans have been completed, too president is sure of rousing welcome from the capital city. I lie party is expected in Montpelie about 5 o'clock, and in that case tli public reception will be held from 8 to 10 o clock in the evening. 1 Ins is to he informal. Flags and palms will trim the liall, but aside from that no attemii will be made at decorations. Twenty ushers are to be in attendance, and the Montpelier Military band will liirnish music. The front row of seats in the audito riiim will be reserved for newspaper men The president's speech will probably be given the first of the reception, after which the receiving lino will form in front of the platform and will probably include President and Mrs. Taft, their guest. Miss Mabel Hoanlman, Mayor and Mrs. Estec, Governor and Mrs. Fletcher, Lieut.-Gov, and Mrs. Howe, Senators Dillingham and Page and Congressman ireene. It is expected that after the guests have been introduced to the re ceiving line, they will pass from the hall to make room for others. As the president will address the school children of Montpelier in the city hall Wednesday morning, the committee suggests that they be left at home to morrow evening, to make more room for the adults, The school children are to le in their seats in the city hull at 0:15 o'clock Wednesday morning, and there will prob ablv be about 200 seats available to the public, if any wish to attend. After the president enters, the doors of the building will be closed, and will remain so until he is ready to leave. His speech before, the general assembly is scheduled for 10 a. m.. and members of the legislature, judges, state officials, ex-governors, and congressmen will be admitted, also representatives of the press, all these to lie admitted by ticket. When thev have been seated, the ser- geant-at-arms will be notified of tlw number of seats remaining, and that number of the waiting public will be ad mitted, which means that the first to come will be the ones entitled to a seat. Immediately after hia address here, it is expected he will leave lor M. jonns- bury and Brctton woods. The entire corps of cadets from Nor wich university, numbering 150, will be present and will .police the State House grounds. They will be quartered in the armory and one of the arsenal buildings over night. , CLARK PLEADS 4 GUILTY TO-DAY Indicted on Charge of Complic ity in Dynamite Plot IN THE LOS ANGELES CASE Cincinnati Man Was Arraigned in United States Court at Indianapolis to Face Federal Indictment and Made His Plea. Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 7. Edward Clark of Cincinnati to-day pleaded guil ty to the government's charges in the dynamite conspiracy cases growing out of the Plowing uu of the Ios Angele Times building, when 21 pfisoii were killed. Clark, who was business agent and president of the local union of Bridge and Structural Iron Workers, was sep arated from the 45 other defendants and taken to jail to await sentence, lie pleaded guilty on all the charges of the five counts of conspiracy and the sixty counts of being a principal to actual illegal interstate shipment of dynamite and nitro-glyccrine. BEAT SCHEDULE is MINUTES. New England States Limited Made Some Fast Time. Burlington, Oct. 17. The New England States Limited over the Central Vermont railway was two hours late last evening, owing to an accident on the liner -from Boston, which made it necessary to send the train around through Charlestown, N. It. I he tram made a fast run from Montpelier to Essex Junction, exceeding the schedule time by nearly minutes he six miles from Richmond to W Hus ton were covered in five .minutes, and the I miles from Hnteruurv to hssex were made in 25 minutes, including time lost n starting and stopping. BROTHER MASONS ATTEND. Funeral of Barre'a Veteran Mason Yes terday Afternoon. The funeral of Eli T. Rice, Barre'a longtime tailor, whose death occurred at the home of his niece, Mrs. George 11. Ilishop, Hw Washington street, Iriday morning at the ftgo of eighty-five years was held at the Univeralit church yes terday afternoon at 2 o'clock, the pastor, Key, J. 11. Keardon, ofiioiating. Prior to the church services, prayers were said at the house by the pastor. Members of Granite lodge, No. 35, F. & A. M., Gran ite chapter, No. 20, It. A. M and Ruth chapter, No. 'M, O. h. S., to which or ders the deceased belonged, attended the funeral in lioilie. j lie bearers were chosen as follow! James. H. Coutts, Charles Campbell, and William Cat to, pastmnsters of Granite lodge, Post master h. W . Bisbce, illiam Marr and Judge Frank J. Martin, past high priests or wranite chapter. I he pall hearers, also representing the Masonic orders, were as follow 1 Dr. O. If. Heed, O. J. Howes, Mayor L. II. Thurston, L. H. Hooker, C. L. Bate, and Peter Alexander. At the church tho ritual of the Eastern Stars waa used and member of Roth chapter sang, Nearer My God to Three." The floral offering was profuse and included set piece from several different order and associations, as well as from individual. Die burial took place in Elmwood cemetery beside the body of Mr. Bice's wife, who died in September. 1898. Tho Masonic committal service was read at the grave. Among the persons present from out of the city were Isaac B. Rice, aged 83 years, of Marion, Mass., a brother of the leecased; Dr. A. W. Rice of Marion, Mas., a nephew; Mrs! O. V. Hichardson of Burlington, a niece of Mr. Rice, and Lon Flint and daughter, of Montpelier. CRAZY "FANS" MAKE THREATS Write Letters to Joe Wood of the Boston Red Sox THREATENING VIOLENCE Ai a Result, Private Detective Agency Will Provide Escorts to the Red Team To and From the Polo Grounds in New York. FUNERAL OF D. PEDUZZI St. MAY STOP IN BARRE. PROPERTY ATTACHED IN SUIT. Attorney Brings Further Action in Much Tangled Affair. Burlington, Oct. 7. The cottage and land at Thompson's Point, formerly oc 'cupied by Associate Justice D. J. Brewer land now owned by his daughter, Mrs. Henrietta Karrick, and James L. Kar riek of Washington, D. C, have been at tached by Deputy Sheriff Todd, pending la civil action in county court in which (William Ropes Trask, executor of the John C. Ropes estate, seeks to recover for mortgages of $5,000 and $20,000 on .which about $17,000 is alleged to be due. The suit is brought by Attorney James F.. McKay, who brought another puit against Mr. Karrick a few days ago fn which bail of $30,000 waa demanded. DIES AT BRATTLEBORO. p. A. Waterhouse of Melrose Is Strick- en on Visit. Melrose, Mass., Oct. 7. News was re reived here last night of the death of JCdwin. A. Waterhouse, for 25 year a fesident of this city, in Brattleboro, Vt., lesterday, where he wa visiting, tight (rears ago he wa injured in a dynamite explosion in Melrose which killed several persons. For many years he wa in the produce business in Boston. He wa born in F-carboro, Me., 02 year ago. He wa a Member of Beason lodge, A. O. V. of Jtoston. He is survived by his wife and I wo children, Mr. J. Clifford Hill and Clinton Waterhouse. both of Melrose, "he body will be brought here for burial Vedncsdav. Local Men Arrange to Have Taft Stop if He Cornea Thia Way. - If the route of the president to-morrow includes Barre, it is hoped that he will make a brief stop in the city and speak a few words. Arrangements have been made for, him to stop at Randolph, and he is due to reach that village at 4 o'clock. He will speak briefly at Ran dolph and continue his trip to Mont pelier late in the afternoon. It is not vet known whether he will take the Wil- liamstown Gulf road or the Northfleltl Gulf road, but inasmuch as the former is a more traveled thoroughfare, it is thought that he will awing back to it from Randolph and, therefore, pass through B.irre. In case his tour does take the presi dent through Barre, local men are mak ing an effort to have him stop in front of the city hall and speak from his auto mobile. The time would be in the vicin ity of 5 o'clock if the party should main tain the schedule as outlined. The local Republican committee and State Com-I mitteeman N. I). Phelps are endeavoring to ascertain his itinerary from Alan cheater and Woodstock. CRANE DONATED A TOTAL OF $37,000 Of This Amount, $27,000 Was to Lr Follette's Campaign and $10,000 to Wilson's, He'Testified. Washington, D. C Oct. 7. Charles R, Crane of Chicago told the Clapp commit tee to-day that he gave nearly ?27,000 to Senator I.a Follette's campaign and $10,000 to Wilson's. Treasurer Hooker of the Progressive party testified last week that Crane gave ?iU,wu to Wilson and La Follette at the same time. SENSATION IN STREET. LEFT DALTON THIS MORNING. ALL BUT 500 AT WORK. fter Re-opening of LawTence Mills Thia Morning. Lawrence. Mas.. Oct. 7. All but five hundred of the textile operative went Iu work when the mills resume,) work hi moniinir. Those not permitted to fnter the mills re said to have been dis fhr;d a alleged operative during tho fttor protest strike. No disorder were ported to-day. It w feared the dis fharg of the Industrial Worker of the lorid operative and the feeling arousel Igainst certain employes might result hi rioting. 1 BECKER TRIAL UNCHANGED. la Spite of the M order of Zelig on Sat urday Night. New York, Oct. 7. The death of ""Big although a severe Mow to ill cause no change Taft Party Started on Second Leg of Their Tour in New England. Dalton, Mrs., Oct. 7. President and Mrs. Taft, after spending Sunday at the homo of Senator Crane, left early to-day on tho second lap of their auto mobile tour through New England, ne addressed a crowd in front of the town hall. The president arranged to stop at Brattleboro, Vt., for luncheon and at Manchester. Vt., for dinner. He also planned to visit his father's birthplace at Townshend during the day and spend the night at Manchester as the guest of Robert T. Lincoln. President Taft last night summed up the political eampnign situation, as he see it, in a lengthy statement, which in part follows: "I have every reason to be satisfied with political conditions. I have lieen simply overwhelmed for days past with letters and newspaper clippings showing the tread of the tide toward the Repub lican party, its platforms anil its can didates. I have Ieen especially gratified by the news from the northwestern state. Chairman Ilillc of the Repub lican national committee, who has been visiting the northwest, tells me that re ports from all psrts of those states bring most gratifying evidence of Re publican confidence and activity, with ernet determination to achieve the sucees of Republican principles nd candidate. "The farmer of that part of the union were never so prosperous and they 1o not mean to rik the loss of their prosperity by abandoning the Republi can party whose policies have enabl-I them to prosper. They are con vinced that the third term candidate is m longer in the running. nd that the choice is between the Republican plat form and candidates, on the one hand, nd on the other, the IH-mocratic plat When Peter Carifal Slashed His Throat at Nashua, N. H. Nashua, N. H., Oct; 7. Peter Carifal, proprietor of a lunch room in West Pearl street, made an attempt at suicide last night when at the corner of Pearl and Elm streets, he drew a razor and slashed his throat. A friend, Allert Smith, seized him from behind but Carifal struggled des perately to elTect his purpose and flour ished the razor in a way to endanger everyone who came near him. Patrol man Frank Mansur finally took away the weapon. Cnrifal was rushed to the hospital. He has been despondent of late and is said to have imagined that people were try. ing to injure him. CASE OF SMALLPOX FOUND AT RUTLAND Was Held Saturday Afternoon at Monica's Church. Funeral services for Doniinico Peduzr.I, one of the first Italians to come to Barre, whose death occurred at hia home on Short street Wednesday evening, aft er a long illness, were held at St. Mon ica' church Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock, the curate, Rev. A. C. Griffin, officiating. The bearers were chosen from St. John court. No. 522, Catholic Order of Foresters, to which the de ceased belonged. They were a follows: A. H. Burke, E. J. McNulty, Jamea Fitzgerald, J. B. Sanguinetti, Fred lire saw ami. John Bresaw. Floral officerings from a wide circle of friends and rela tives decked the casket. The burial took place in the Catholic cemetery on Beck ley street. I Floral tributes came from a large cir-l cle of friends, and among the pieces were the following: t'lllow, family; wreath, Mr. and Mrs. F. Bianchi and Mr. and Mrs. A. Caranchivi; wreath, Italian Athletic club; wreath, George Marsh, Jo seph Comolli, Glenn Perry, Allen Cream er; spray of roses, Mrs. A. Mariani. Mr. Mj. Prestini, Mrs. M. Solari, Mrs. Q. IliancJii, Mrs. P. Casdlini, Mrs. E. Caael- lini, Mrs. G. Thompsxwi, Mrs. V. Bird, Mrs. Eliza Peduzzi, Mrs. V. Caaellini, Mrs, B. Passetto, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Sangucnetti, Mr. and Mrs. H. Albirzati; roses, rrunk Kosa; carnations, Mr. Frank Burke. Mr. and Mrs. William Wright and family, Mr. and Mrs. P. DeVecchi, Mr. anil Mrs. O. Boffino, Mr. and Mrs. J), Guidici, G. Gclpi, Mr. and Mrs. II. Luchini. New York, Oct. 7. Anonymous letter have been v received by Joe Wood, a pitcher on the Boston Red Sox team of the American league, threatening vio- encc to him should he win from the New York Giants in the series for the world's baseball championship, which begins here to-morrow. As a result of these threats, a private detective agency will provide escorts to and from the polo gdouuds for the Boston players. 5,000 People at Opening Sale. )ve thousand persons, five hundred of whom bad remained up all night, stormed the Polo grounds this morning at the opening of the public sale of the remaining reserved seats for the aeries, Twelve thousand tickets were put on sale, four thousand for each of the three games scheduled to be played in New York.- Each purchaser was allowed two seats for any or all of the games. LONG A DEPUTY SHERIFF. Died HUNTER HIT IN HEAD 4 BY SCATTERING SHOT Hermann Brandeau Was Sitting Behind a Stump Near South Burlington, When He Became a Target Winooski, Oct. 7. Hermann Brandea'i wa shot Saturday afternoon while sit ting behind a, stump in the woods near South Burlington. His gray cap was mistaken for a squirrel and the bird shot of either two Polanders or Italians, who were out shooting, struck him, in flicting only scalp wounds. He wa able to walk into Winoocki and to have the wounds dressed by Dr. Heath.' He will not be kept from his work. SUCCESSFUL RALLY DAY. . BURIAL AT HOPE CEMETERY. It Is Thought Many People Have Been Exposed to the Disease and Rigid Steps Are Being Taken. Rutland. Oct. 7. A serious case of smallpox witli a widespread exposure of many children was discovered by the health officer yesterday afternoon, and the patient, Michael M. Ryan of Meadow street, was last night removed to the iso lation hospital. The mail had been ill for a number of davs but the disease was not diagnosed as smallpox until yes terday., He lived with his sister and the family occupies a inrec-inmiiy ieiie ment. There are a number of chilren in the house and these have all been ex posed. A rigid nimrantine has been placed on the neighborhood and Health Officer C. F. Ball staed that all suspects would have to undergo vaccintion. WOULD BE SUICIDE TO RECOVER. Chester Duririn of Enosburg Falls Slashed Throat With Razor. Enosburg Falls. Oct. 7. While suffer ing from temporary insanity, Chester Durgin, aged I!, attempted suicide yes terday at the home of his mother. Mrs, Lillian Waite of Rordoville. Durgin slashed hi throat with a razor and was discovered lying in a pool of blood. He will recover. Since attending a camp meeting Ia-t summer, neighbors say the young man lis acted "queer." illness also, it is said, cause,! him to lc melancholy. And Funeral of Mrs. Louisa H. Johnson Was Held Saturday. Funeral services for Mrs. Louisa H. Johnson, wife of Charle G. Johnson, whose death occurred at her home on the Merchant street extension Thursday morning, after a three weeks' illness, were held at the house Saturday after noon at o clock, Rev. Elmer K Newell, pastor of the Holding. Methodist church, officiating. Tho bearers were four sons of tho deceased as follow; William Johnson of Northfield, John Johnson of Waterbury, and Alliert and Victor John son of this city. During the services Mrs. A. V. Allen sang tAo selection. The burial took place in Hope cemetery. Among the floral tributes were the following: White and pink carnations, Mr. and Mrs. C. Knutson; pink carna tions, Mr. and Mrs. F- Fagerstrom; pink carnations, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Knut son; white carnations, Mr. and Mrs. James Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. F. R. North rop, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Van Cor, Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Hayden; white roses, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Sparrow, Montpelier; carnations, Fred Ewedus, Montpelier; roses, Mr. and Mrs. A. Gustafson; car nations, Mr. and Mrs. J. Heaphy. Mont pelier; roses, employe of Pavilion hotef, Montpelier; roses, Miss W. A. Marsh i roses and carnations. Mr. and Mrs. James Mnlloy; pillow, family; carnations, Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson; roses, em ployes of Johnson 4 Gustafson; asters, Misses Gladys and Jessie Harvey; car nations, I. C. Boutwell, F. W. Clifford and family. E. N. Fenwick; sweet peas, Mr. and '.Mrs. L. R. Morehouse and daughter; carnations. Air. and Mrs. Peter Johnson: basket of flowers. Mr. and MrB. Georee Morehouse; gweet peas, Mr. and Mrs. 11. r. wumir; carnations, air. ana Mrs. M. Mattson and son. Waa Heldln the Barre Presbyterian Church Yesterday., Rally day exercises at the First Pres byterian church yesterday, were marked by largo congregations at all ot the three services held in the forenoon and evening. In the forenoon at tne regular 10:30 o'clock service, the pastor, Rev, Duncan Salmond, preached a timely ser mon from the topic, "Forward," taking for his text the words. "Speak unto the children of Israel that they go for ward." Special music featured tht service. The Sunday school sessions opened at noon and the attendance at the meeting outstripped the enrollment of any pre vious Sabath for a long time. Jt was estimated that nearly 250 children and adult were present for the helpful serv ice. A short program of musical num bers and recitations in which the young ters participated occupied an hour and afterwards the pastor gave a short ser mon on "Time, using a clock to lllus trate the lesson which he wished his hearers to draw from his remarks. At the roll call, each student responded with a small verse from scripture. An antiphonnl service at 7 o'clock in the evening brought the rally day on servance to a close. In addition to tho regular choir, a chorus of thirty-five voices were located in the galery and with congregational singing, the service was unusually effective. The gallery choir sang the repponsea during the opening and closing of the service, the pastor preached an appropriate sermon from the topic, "Lhrfst and the lndi vidual." Homer D. Camp, a Barre Man, Saturday Afternoon. Homer D. Camp, a well-known citizen of Barre and widely acquainted through out Washington and Orange counties, died at the state hospital in Waterbury Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock, after S loiur Period of failing health. TV' ...N mains were brought to this city fcN , ay nigiii ami the Mineral wa field iv the home of Dr. C. F. Camp on Wash ington street this afternoon at 2 o'clock Rev. J, B. Reardon, pastor of the L'ni versalist church, officiating. The bearera were Sheriff Frank If Tracy of Montpelier, Deputy Sheriff lieorge 1 Morn, Deputy Sheriff H. J Slayton, and Fred King. Miss Oloc Wood sang two selections during the services, which were marked by a large attendance. The body was taken to Washington, when burial took place in the village cemetery. Deputy Sheriff Homer D. Camp was horn in tirange .March 12, 1H47. He lived in his native town until attaining the ag of twenty-five, when he moved to llarre. During his youth and young manhood, he attended the old Barre academy and the historic Newbury semi nary, at Newbury. After coming to Barre in 1871, he opened the first cloth ing store in the town, in the apart ments in the Durkee block over the stand now occupied by the United Fruit Co, He continued in this business for eigh teen months, afterwards selling his stock and moving back to the Camp homestead in Orange. In Orange he resided for nearly thirty years, and waa honored by hia townsmen by holding most of the important offices of the town. He represented his native own in the general assembly of 1878 and later acrved as a deputy sheriff for eight years in Orange county. Mr. Camp removed to iiarre m I0OO and with thj exception of two years he served as dep uty sheriff in Washington county. In this office, Mr. Camp displayed peculiar ability a a public servant, and he proved to be one of the most efficient attaches of the sheriff's office at Montpelier. Over a year ago, his health became impaired and he was compelled to retire from ac tive sen' ice. The deceased is survived by his wife, Mrs. Georgiana Clough Camp, whom he BIG CLEAN-UP ?TECASES -drge Number of Actions Came From Waterbury TO COURT OF THIS COUNTY State'i Attorney Carver Secured Convia tions in Many Actions and Others Will Come Up at This Week's Session. The result of State's Attorney J. Ward Carver's clean-up campaign in Water- pury, as well as the sequel to several interesting cases that have come to no. ticc around the county in the last few months, formed the week-end features at county court Friday and Saturday, In the case of State vs. Blanco of ater- bury, the respondent was convicted of selling, and Victor Villa of the same town, charged with selling, was found guilty anil fined $100 and costs. P. Ger- mmo of Waterbury, indicted for sellinj illegally, entered a plea of guilty, and the same results were reached in the fol lowing cases, where the respondent were held on similar charges! State vs. P. Germino of Waterbury; State vs. Brusa of Waterbury; State vs. V. Fracassi; State vs. John Baste of Wa terbury, selling. Bert Allen of the sams town pleaded guilty to a selling charm and paid a fine of $300 and costs. K. Ji. McNulty, the W a terbury ma f who was arrested some time ago anil arraigned in a local court on a charge of obtaining money under false pretenses, was found guilty of the offense and sen tenced to serve not less than one ami one-half vears and not more than two mrrim) in Omrim. in 18118 and nn hroth. years in tne nouse oi correction at Kilt er. Dr. C. F. Camn of this citv. Mr. lan1- 0n the recommendation of th Camp was an attendant at the Univer- salist church and belonged to the Ma sons, having joined the order in Topshftm. He was also a member of Montpelier lodge, No. 024, B. P. O. E. MRS, CHARLOTTE A. B0SW0RTH. REPUBLICAN HEADQUARTERS. is planning to make the visit of Presi dent Taft here W"etneday a great ievrnt. The arrangement is for him to A. CALCAGNI'S FUNERAL. Was Held Yesterday Afternoon, With Burial at Hope Cemetery. The funeral of Ambrigio Cab-agril.- who died at bis home, 16 Foss street. Friday evenine following an illnew of nearly two years, was held at the house vvstenlay afternoon at 2 o'clock. The liearcrs were as follows: Joseph G. Cal- eacni. . i ano. . iwimgi, .-ngci Colombo. D. Ilottitfi and B. ( avcrsri. Floral tribute" came from a wide circle of friend. The bunl took place in Hope cemetery. ...rm. wln ...... ..,- rrr-, Mntpc!ier immedmtelv after hi ft.-k Zclig. al j' prosecution i tbe plsns of Wilson, who said in an a1drf t Wil liams Grove. p that the farmer does not need protection. It i unnecessary to explain to the farmer, west. et north or on the Pacific slope, what Gov. ernor Wilson's very frank declaration would mean with Mr. Wilson in the Wbite Himw a nd a IVmocratic majority In the cp:tol' the openir.g to-dar of the ;.i t iv.i. t ..... - f; i f. k. I ?,Hcr of r-nlVr HerUn Rosenthal. (ST. JOHSSBCRT GETTING READY ! biin-lre. and fiftr talesmen re-j . . " . , .. . , tortct early in the enmm.l eotrrt.j Aaticipited Visit of Present Taft ind nrxwi riJ awarmed the com-1 Next Wednesday. or in expectation of eeir,g Becker. ft. Johnsbury, Oct. 7. t. Johnsbury sorch in thi atate. speech there, to le accompanied here by two eutomiibiles containing St. J.dins. Sury men. They w ill go to the home of F. H. Brooks. preident of the Fairbanks S-sle company, where the party will have luncheon. Immediately afterwards President Taft will speak from a stnd ereted in front of the public library. All the fraternal organisations, com pany D. ofte Vermont national p-!r.. and tVe old solliers ill be out. Com mittee he ben arpo nte.1 and the vis t i btne siien mu. h publicly a j iile. KveMtHc points to a Urge crowd to her President Taft in hit f rial ARREST BURGLAR SUSPECT. Man Claiming Manchester, N. H, at Home Wanted in St. Albans. M. AIbn. Oct. 7. A tnn giving hi name a F, F.. Rockwell and his hotre Msni-he'ter. N. H.. has ben arrested on the charge of Iwing implicated in the b'irzlary at August in Guay' store on Lake street Thurslav night, and walk ing off with al-out sfi5 from the rash reg ister. Rxrkwell tok t'e early train for Msn-hfter on Friday morning and w ordered arrests! by officers here on the rris! in Manchester that afteri".n. Cbiff of Police .1. H. MsHoner went t Msn he-tcr KthIsv E-cM and lrmiit Kki-ll 1''k Saturdar. Me is now evrf.ced in tie FranU.n conntx jail. Established at Montpelier Until After November Election. Col. George K. Wright and T. M. Jamison from the Republican national headquarters in New York are In Ver mont co-operating with the Republican committee, which has decided to main tain headquarters in Montpelier until utter the November election. These two gentlemen propose to work in connection with the state committee, covering every town and city in the state. A legislative Taft and Sherman club will n organized at Montpelier Wednesday evening, and on Thursday evening a sim ilar club of Montpelier voters will be orvTinied. Friday the gentlemen will come to Barre to help organize a Taft and Sherman club here. Barre Woman Died Yesterday at Her Home on Merchant Street. The death of Mrs. Charlotte A. Bos- worth, wife of the late L. B. Bosworth, occurred at her home, ((7 Merchant street. Satiirdnv evening at 7:2 o'clock. after an 'llness'of thrombosis, wWh cov ered a period of nine weeks. She leaves a daughter. Miss Mary L. Bosworth of Barre, a non, Fred B. Bosworth of Rox bury, Mass., a sister, Mrs. Lucy Ii. Chamberlain of Worcester, Mass., a brother, Edgar A. Sloane, who lives in western Canada, and a grandson, Aubrey W, Bosworth of Roxbury, Mas. Charlotte Augusta Bosworth was born in Lvme, N. If., September 20, 1835. where she remained until the age of twenty-one years. She was married m Berlin October 21. lS.'.ti, to L. B. Bos worth, and made her home in that town for twenty vears. Mr. Hosworth s death occurred thirty year ago. and his wife moved to Barre in IHSfl. She had resided in Barre since tiat time. Mrs. Bos worth was an attendant at the Con gregational church in this city and re tained an active interest in its wel fare. The funeral will be held at the house Tuesday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Re. J. W. Barnett, pastor of the Congrega tional church, officiating:. the remains will be taken to Berlin, where interment will take place beside the body of Mr. Bosworth. prosecution, McNulty was placed undei the eye of the probation officer. It will be recalled that McXiilty is the man Lwho, it was alleged, attempted to work the town clerks of Waterhury and Dux bury by receiving tn:o bounties on aj single hedgehog. Terrence McKane of Barre Town pleaded gyilty to a charge of selling and was sentenced to serve three months in the county jail t Montpelier. McKano, it will be remembered, was discovered, by Deputy Sheriff W. F. Cutler of South Barre in the woods at Graniteville. H seemed to be passing out bottles of beeu to an assembled crowd at the tiiui" and his arrest followed. The case of State vs. Clarence Goodell of Woodbury, charged with open and gross lewdness, was continued and tha respondent was sent to the state hos pital in "Waterbury for observation. Theresa Bertolini of this city pleaded guilty to a charge of selling, and sen tence in her case was suspended, pending an investigation by the court. A. Es telle of Xorthfield was found guilty of. selling, and he will receive sentence this week. The case of State vs. R. Meir, charged with selling, will come up for trial this week. SCOTTISH HARVEST FESTIVAL. DEATH AT SOUTH BARRE. Haxel Rivers, Aged 5, Died of Mem braneous Croup Saturday Evening. The death of Hazel Rivers, the five- year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. IVeil Rivers of South Barre, occurred at her home Saturday evening at H:l.) o clock, fter a short illness. Karly in the week, the child contracted a throat affection, which rapidly developed into membrane- v.. t . i ous croup.- Mie leaves ner parents ami three brothers. Earl, Newell, and Irvin? Rivers, all of whom make their home iu South Barre. The girl was born in West Char.v. X. Y. Owing to the nature of the disease which resulted fatally for the child, it was deemed w ise to dispense with a pub ic funeral. The remains were taken over the Central Vermont railroad this forenoon at 11:40 to West Chazy, N. where the burial will be held to-night. VERMONT BIBLE SOCIETY MEETING. UNIVERSALIST RALLY DAY. Marked by Large Attendance of Pupils and Others. At the Universalist church yesterday. the Sunday whisd olwcrved its annual dally lay exercise with a large attend ance of pupils, gTown-ups and former student of the school. The rally was hel.l immediately after the lesson - sions at noon and a short program ear ned out by the yminger memlier of the cho.l was followed by a short sermon by the pator. Rev. J.' B. Reardon. Odd Fellows ia Montpelier To-night. The annual meeting of district N'o. S. Patriarchal Odd Fellowship, will be held with Thotna WiHey encampment. No. II. Montpelier. to-night, beginning at 7:30 o'clock. The lodge in this district re: Barre. NortbfieM. Montpelier. Wa teTburT. Psndolph. Kt Barre, Waits field and PUinSeU Weather Forecast. Fair and cooler to-night and Tue tiaj, moderate wettctlj winds. 100th Anniversary to Be Observed in Trinity Church, Montpelier, Oct. 15. The centennial anniversary of the Vermont Bible society will I held in Trinity Methodist Episcopal church at Montpelier Tuesday. Oct. 15. The meet ing will open at 2 p. m.. Rev. A. I-. Coop er. B., of Randolph presiding. The program of the atternoon session is as follows: Aninem, lriuiiy rnurcn choir; scripture reading. Rev. J. Edward Wright. 1. !-. of Montpelier; prayer. Rev. James B. Sargent of Xorthfield; hymn. "O Worship the Kine;" histor ical address. Rev. I- Olin Sherburne of Burlineton: "The Bible a Missionary .Went," Rev. Ashlev I). Leavitt. secre tary of the New Hampshire Bible so ciety; fraternal greetings from repre sentative of other Bible societies; hymn. "The Heaven IWlare Thy Glory. I xrd : " Wnedicfion. Rev. Duncan Sal- mond of Barre. The evening session open at 7: .Vt o'clock. Rev. W. A. Davisin presiding, and the following program w ill 1 given; Anthem. Trinity church choir: scripture res ling. Rev. William Shaw of Montpel ier: prayer. Rev. S. F. P.lomfield of Montpelier; bymn, "Upm the G.wpel's Ssicre-I Pge:" address. "The Influence of tee I'.'ble on Secular In-titutun. Rev. Fredcrii-k B. Allen, secretary of the Massachusetts Bible .ietv; address. "Tt-e Wirl l-wMe View of JUde Society , Work. Re. . I. Haven. I. U.. ere tarv of the American B;hle society; Jiiiin. "America;" bcnedwtioa, Utt. Ivan IL Benedict f Monti-elier. Novel Features of the Old Country Weraj Introduced by Glenugie Club. . Saturday evening an attendance that packed the Foresters' hall to overflowing gathered for the annual harvest home festival of the Glenugie club. This fes-' tival is an annual event in the annals of the Glenugie club, and the affair Sat-' urdav evening was undoubtedly the most successful ever undertaken by the club. The hall was attractively decorated, with effects appropriate to the harvest season. The chief decoration in the hall was a ruck constructed on the small, platform, characteristic of the Scottish fall reaping. It is a time-honored custom in Scotland to build these ruck over the sheaves of the final reaping of the harvest. The sheaves are preserved by this temporary protection and presented . at New Year's time to the most honored horse in the community. The ruck constructed by the membera of the Glenugie club was exceedingly true to the original. The sides of the struc ture ere surrounded by poultry et to vibra.i..n by slender wire apparatus. Surmounted on he highest elevation tt the ruck was a "wee mousie," which maintained its noble perch to the amuse ment of the club members. At the back ground, kale plants were inabaundance. Dancing was held, to the musical strains of an impromptu orchestra, until midnitrht. A buffet lunch wa served. The committee in charge of the festival was composed of the following: Alex. Reid. James Ineraham, John Marr, Charles Leal and David Gumming. RECEIVED 100 PER CENT. Attendants at St Monica's Sunday School Honored Yesterday. Yesterday at the close of Sunday school at t. Monica's church, Rev. Fa ther Mchnna read the record of the pu pils' standing in attendance, deportment and lessons for the month of September. Report card were given to the pupil from the seventh to the fourth grade inclusive. The averages on these card iucliiile the credits for the Saturday in struction and Bible history classes, a well as the credit for catechism and church ceremonies on Sundays, hence those who absent themselves on Satur davs cannot git more than SO per cent. for attendance. The following attained an average of (M per cent, ill their respective classes; Seventh grade Vivian Marrion. Mil dred Fit'gerald. Irene Hrault. Susie .'or gan. Lillian White. Mary Diiieen, Mil dred Met. ue, Kva Marin, Kathleen (Tl.eary. Sith era' Justin M"arthy, Mau rice White, t'larenoe HnrLe. Eugene lnt anger. Wilmer Hrault. Allin Burke, Har old White. Matthew Haley, Daniel Mc Carthy, Alfred White, Clarence Carpen ter. Fifth grade Dorothy Marrion, Anna Ijivery. I Fourth gr le Florence Canton, Stella Ck. Lucy Beck. Florence lerage. Kath leen llsmel. Marie Padroni. Alice Car roll. Kathleen Brown. Clement McMabon, I La r Irs Bianchi, bfer-hen Dmn.