Newspaper Page Text
THE BARRE 'DAILY TIMES
VOL. XVI--XO. 179. lUlUiK. VKHMOXT. MOXDAV. OCTONElt 14, 1912. PltlCK, ONE CKXT. TURKEY HALTS INTERVENTION Notifies European Powers Act ' Will Not be Tolerated BUT EXTENDS ITS THANKS Declares That Turkey, Is Determined to Carry Out the Promised Macedo nian Reforms Message Was Delivered To-day. Constantinople, Oct. 14. The Turkish government declines to allow the powers to intervene in the question of Macedo nian reforms. Its reply to the powers' representatives was handed the Austrian ambassador here this morning. While thanking the European powers for the friendly interest in the Balkan situa ition which the Ottoman government rec 'ognizes they have exercised in behalf of the peace policy, they say Turkey is de termined to carry out the promised re-1 forms hut cannot tolerate any foreign interference. " A Podgo.itza lifpatch to The Daily Mail says the town of Nchicerik- ha been practically demolished by the Mon tenegrin guns, and that 2.VI Turks have been taken prisoners. A blockhouse at Aroraai 'has also been leveled. The noted Macedonia leader. Todor Liiziiroir, "ommitted suicide Friday, says a Sofia dispitch to The Chronicle, -because the military doctors refused to en roll him in the tinny on account of th. fact that Ko was suffering from tuber culosis. Reports have reached Ottinie, says a dispstch from the Montenegrin capital to 1 ho hxpress, that a terrible battle was waged Friday exening, the Monte negrins attacking the Turks at the foot of Miroka mountain, forcing them to re tire with a Ions of 300 men. The Mon tcnctrriiis took many 'niisoncrs. The casualty lixt on the Montenegrin side is estimated it 100 kilu-ei or wounded. GIANTS FORCED TO LAST DITCH ACCIDENTS MAR ' THE NAVAL REVIEW TURKISH TROOPS ATTACK .SERVIAN GARRISON Crossed the Servian Frontier This Morn ing and According to Advices, the Battle Still Is in Progress. Belgrade, Fervia, Oct. 14. A body of Turkish troops crossed the Servian frontier t Ristovaz at 5 this morning and attacked the Servian garrison. There, according to an official despatch from the Servian commanding general, the lighting was still in progress when the message was despatched. Wishes to Provoke War. Constantinople, Oct. 14. Whether for the purpose of furnishing provocation for war or to show the Balkan allies that Turkey cannot be intimidated, the government is acting with an aggres siveness calculated to bring on hostili ties. The embargo on Greek ships, the detention of Servian ammunition and the seizure of Bulgarian railway cars, all constitute belligerent acts. Greek and Bulgarian nationals in Con stantinople, numbering a thousand or more, have been subjected to treatment designed to irritate these two nations. Financial considerations figure largely in the attitude of the Turkish govern ment, and practically all of the many hundreds of Greeks who are returning to Athens are compelled to pay full taxes to the end of the year before they arc permitted to embark Even the crews of Greek ships which were seized have been haled before the prefects and made to pay a year's taxes, as though they were Turkish subjects. Many of the Greeks have beeh arrested on tile charge of being deserting reservists, and they can secure their release only by paying the military exemption tax. turkey s action, however, is less ar- btrary than would seem because num bers of Greeks hold both Hellenic and Turkish passports to secure the advant ages of both nationalities, and they now have to shoulder, the responsibility of Doth. The government i.s determined to ex pel Bulgarian and Greek subjects as soon as war is declared, and these will be transported by some of the steamers which have been detained for that pur pose. Trouble is probable over the seiz ures as most of the cargoes are foreign owned, although the vessel flew the Greek flag, and the owners will claim damages. The government is requisitioning the horses owned by foreign residents, ex cept the diplomatic represntative. The various embassies have entered a protest and have notified The Porte that a com pensation will be claimed. Several Turk ish women are going to the front to at tend the wounded. Thus this will be the beginning of a new era for the sex. A consular telegram reports the kill ing of 12 Bulgarians at Kuprili, in Macedonia, by Turkish soldiers. Massa cres in Macedonia will be an inevitable feature of the war but it is asserted here the Turks will not begin them. Late advices say that fighting con tinues around Barsna. The Montene grins advancing towards Gusinjn. I'lava and Arona, on the southeastern frontier, are encountering much resistance and losing heavily. One Ensign Drowned in New York Har bor While Returning from a Might in New York. Xew York, Oct. 14. Ensign Andes Uuilev Butler, U. S. X., was drowned in the Hudson river yesterday while re turning with three fellow officers to bis post on the battleship Rhode Island in the line of the great Atlantic armada at anchor here for presidential review. In another accident on the river six sailors from the battleship Maine rescued 11 persons from drowning. It is estimated that two hundred thousand sight seers many attracted from remote sections of the country, boarded larger ships of the fleet and that over 1,500,000 persons view ed the. fleet from shore during the day and last evening, when the ships were again illuminated. The accident in which Ensign Butler lost his life was one which his fellow olticers found hard to explain. He and his party had spent the niglit in the city and were on the way back to the ship in a small private munch. 1 he lit tle boat was making headway with diffi culty against the strong tide that was running, and when still within 50 feet of the battleship, young Butler was seen to step out from beneath the canopy and went into the water. It is believed that he thought mistakenly that the launch had a sort of running board out side the canopy, as naval launches have and that he intended to step on this to make preparations fur the landing. The strong tide carried him down and under the battleship. One of his companions dived for him but was unable to reach him and he himself was rescued with difficulty. Butler was 23 years 'old. He was ap pointed to Annapolis from Louisiana and was graduated last yeas. He was popular on loard his ship and his loss was mourned on the Rhode Island. Re ports were current during the afternoon that a seaman from the Rhode Island was also drowned but this was declared to be erroneous. The rescue in which sailors from the battleship Maine figured as heroes oc curred when a small launch in w hich Ber nard Bauer and and family abd friends were visiting the ship was cut in two by the sharp bow of the bigger steam launch Vixen and the occupants of the smaller craft, including seven men and four women, were thrown into the chill, swift tide. The litle launch foundered almost immediately. Six sailors from the Maine were among the party on board the Vixen and thev were the first to plunge over the side to the rescue of the women who were struggling in the water. All hands were taken aboard safely, but -not with out, difficulty as the tide was running strong and several members of the party had nearly succifmlied before the sailors reached them. The rescued were taken aboard the Maine first and after being treated by the ships physician they were landed and returned to their homes. Aside from the excitement caused by the day's accidents and the presence of so many thousands of visitors, the blue jackets were occupied with preparations for the official visit by the secretary of the navy and the president of the United States and their guests today. Fighting To-day With Their Backs Against Wall J FOR BASEBALL SUPREMACY DEMENTED WOMAN qV QCATO I LflUUU UI1UL.I IMw I Until I Marquard, the Only Winning New York Pitcher Thus Far in the Series, Wa Practically Certain to Go 'into the Box To-day. Xew York, Oct. 14. The crisis In the struggle for the world's baseball cham pionship was reached to-day, when tlu lioston Red Sox and the Xew York Gi ants prepare, I for the sixth game in the series. ictory to-day would send the championship to lioston. ami Xew York partisans went to the Polo grounds pre pared to see their favorite Giants fight to the last ditch. The skies were gray and the weather was unsettled this morning, but the weather prediction was generally fair. It was believed this morning that the Sarah Meader Wag Wandering About Village of Mendon Early Yesterday, Having Been in That Vicinity Several Dayj. Rutland, Oct. 14. Wandering in the rain of early Sunday morning through the village of Mendon, a small hamlet, a few miles from this city, a young wom an nurse, giving the name of Sarah Meader, was found and later detained by tho local officers after her insane ac tions had caused a complaint to be lodged by C. E. Aines. Tho woman's appearance caused the police to believe they had Amelie Me Auley Leonard, the nure who recently acquired notoriety by escaping from the Worcester state hospital for the insane. This theory was, however, exploded when ill the afternoon the matron and an attendant, together with a member of the statu police, came to Rutland and at the house of correction said she was not the person wanted. The story told bv the woman gave risa to the suspicion that she was the fugativo wanted. She talked wtih a Scottish accent and told of working in hospitals in various parts of the country. Her description tallied in almost every particular. The woman under arrest here has lsen in the vicin ity for a few days and her actions were regarded as queer by the authorities at TO BE FILLED GOOD RECORD BROKEN. Try Ettor Et Al. CASE WAS RESUMED TODAY A New Panil of 350 Talesmen Has Been Secured, and It Is Expected That Rerr lining Seats Can Be Filled from That Panel Salem, Mass., Oct. 14. Eight seats in the jury box remained to be filled when the trial , of Joseph Carsuo, Arturo Giovamiitti and Joseph Carsuo, the al leged murderers of Anna Lol'izzo in the Lawrence strike riot last January, was resumed in the superior court to day. Three hundred and fifty talesmen had been summoned to court, and it was Poultnev, where she passed the day, Fri- j erpected ..that the jury would be com pleted from the second panel. lav. She will be held here pending an investigation and probate examination as to her mental condition. The Mender woman is aliout 2H years WAS REPORTED DROWNED. batteries would be Collins and Carrignvl tor lioston and -Marquard and Meyers w ha 1)rmvn ,, Rrav bhlB CV(,g for Xew ork. 1 he probable batting , vei(,MH ai,utl25 pound's. She says order for the Red Sox was: Hooper,-..,, ia .. .., i;. ,v h itiiL in-ill i i riivi-B, . i vim uit-v , ,-jn-t.iv- cr, center ficid; LeAvis, left field; Gard ner, third base; Stahl, first base; Wag ner, shortstop; Carrignn. catcher; Col lins, pitch'T. For the Giants: Sitod- grass, right field; Doyle, second base; Becker, center field; Murray, left field j Merkle, llr-tt base; Her?.og, third base; Meyers, catcher; Fletcher, shortstop; Marquard, pitcher. GIANTS' FANS SUBDUED. But He Showed Up to Deny the Rumor of His Demise. Winooski, Oct. 14. -Oscar Xeimer and John Xurkala, both Polanders, narrowly eeaed drowning Saturday afternoon at Malletts bay. They were not a great distance from the shore when in some manner their boat- capsized. Xurkala reached shore all right, but .Xeimer was pulled out of the water by Louis , Nichols. Later in the evening' Xurkala told Chief of Police Barlier that Xeimer Loss of Saturday's Game Caused Their Hopes to Drop. Xew York, Oct. 14. In preparation for uieir last ?nnnce 10 prevent ine woiniaa ,,,, . . T. i,:f -ik,i m- series honors from slipping once and for j Nioh)ls Hr)(, jrarr,,.d tmt '.Xeimer was all out of their hands and into tlw (,i.. ,, .i,. ..t ,,i i,.4 immi. clutches of t he triumphant Bed Sox. the j aU.,y aft,.rward he WPnt out in another Xew ork Giants made the most of their irowj)0at wjtnout oan, to t t(, lMl,t opportunity to rest yesterday. j which had capsized. Xurkala told Offl- While the National league champion. jw.r r!arlH.r that ,ip tnount Nt,imPr wag recognize fully the disadvantageous posi- j ur(Jwnp,i a, Ile ha(1 floaTP(1 far mjt itlt0 tion they occupy, with the series stand ing three to one in favor of their Boston rivals, who need only one more game to clinch the series, not a man of the Giants would admit that he had lost hope. To the contrary, all were bubbling over with "last ditch" sentiment. John J. McGraw, the plucky manager of the Giants, counts on ii men to show in this crisis the fighting form they displayed several times during th, league season when their rivals for pennant honors had forced them into a corner. "Once more the team is forced down to the last stand." said McGraw, "and I am certain the men will put up a fight that will make their friends proud of them." i The intense interest with which the series has been followed all through iU stnsstiona course has abated somewhat among the Giants' followers, with the dashing on Saturday of their hopes that their favorites would win the game in Boston and thus even tip the series. the bar. About eleven o'clock Saturday night Xeimer returned home after a long tramp from the bay. Mary AGED RESIDENTS DIE. Alexander Mouldca and .Mrs. Bracken of Rutland. Rutland, Oct. 14. Alexander Moulden, one of the oldest men in the city, died Sunday morning at the home of his son. i Leaving ROOSEVELT CANCELS DATES. Sore GRAPPLED WITH ROBBER. Boston Man Showed Nerve and Intruder Was Placed Under Arrest. Boston. Ott. 14 Disregarding TURKS REPULSED WITH HEAVY LOSS While Montenegrin Casualties Were One Hundred, According to Report from a Severe Battle. London, Oct. 14. Montenegrin troops lost one hundred killed and wounded in an attack on the town of Blclopolye in Sanjakof, Nowipararm. according to offi cial report of the battle received bv the a - re volver which was pointed in bis face and threatened with bis life if be did not hold up bis hands. Herman Stahl of lio (opcland street, Hoxbury, grappled with a man be lound in the parlor of his heme last evening, both wrestling upon the floors and the piazza of the home until assistance arrived, and the intruder was placed under arrest. The words and the scuffling, which had btpn going on in the house for ten min utes, were heard by Morris Stahl. a brother, and Representative John Bal Inntyne, jr., who lives at (3 Copeland street. Th-y rnshed to Stahl's assist ance and found the men wrestling on the veranda. Morris and bis brother were dealt a blow on their head by the blunt end of the pistol, but succeeded in wrenching the weapon from the man and overpowering him. Hall.Mitviie rushed to the tele- j Throat Will Keep Him Off the Stump Some. Chicago, Oct. 14. Colonel Roosevelt yesterday nursed an ailing throat, which. (according to his campaign mauagerT will prevent his going to Sprmgtield, III., earlv. this week 'to make several speeches. The plan for the colonel to go to Spring field and deliver two or more addresses at that point was under consideration at Progressive headquarters until Sat urduy nigh., when it was abandoned. The condition of his throat is not seri ous, according to his physician, but is simply the result of ovcr-fntigue. It is anifounced, however, that he will make no more speeches than are necessary from now until the close of the cam paign. The Roosevelt party will leave for Mil waukee to-day at .3 p. in. After tlu Milwaukee address.- Colonel Roosevelt j will return to Chicago and on Tuesday ; will go to Indianapolis. He attended services Sunday morning at Grace Re formed Lutheran church and in the aft after a few weeks illness. He wa 90 vears old snd a native of England. Mr, MouMen served as a policeman at th first world s fair in 18.-1 at lyindon. He is survived by two sons and two daugh-. ters in England, and a son, John, of this city. The Innerai will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. M:ry Bracken, another aged res ident, died yesterday- afternoon. She was S't vears old and is survived by a brother, John L. Downs of Washington, D. C. Thi Monday Morning Found Four Cases in Municipal Court. After a lapse of two weeks, intoxica tion offenders resumed their Monday morning appearances in city court and this forenoon Judge If. W. Scott disposed of three cases, with a fourth respondent Before Jury Can be Secured to nswerinK 10 f iHttc ' charge. Bereft of his keenest isiun in one eye and with a sitch in his lip, came Willitm Lowe, an alleged offender for the fifth timo in the local court. William Morgan of Berlin and White field, X. II., the same being minus on arm, and Kllis Xeddo of this city, who explained that he had lost his appetite for liquor and wanted to sign the pledge, were the other two charged with intoxi cation. Loye was arrested yesterday after noon at 3 o'clock by Officvr Edwin L. Mcleod, who found his man near, the Wells River station. Lowe looked much thoy worse for lighting, and Dr. J. H. Woodruff, who was called to police head quarters, was obliged to treat a badly painted eye and ttitch up a wounded lip. In court this morning, Lowe said he was horn in Scotland, and the records showed that he had furnished the same information to the judge four times in the past. He made a satisfactory dis closure to the officers and was allowed to depart after paying costs and append ing his name to an abstinence pledge for six months. ICllis Xeddo's enforced appearance in court was the sixth in his career, and Judge Scott also called upon him to dis cIiikp. F.llis toM a well-worn store about receiving wet goods from St. Albans or some other town up north, the judge gave him a straight sentence of thirty days in the county jail at Montpelier ami sentenced him to pay a fine of $15 and costs. Xeddo was arrested at his home oil Seminary street Saturday night by Officer George Carle The third respondent was Mr. Morgan, who came (o town last week. Morgan said he had done considerable black smithing prior to losing his arm in a saw-mill. He averred that he had visited Barre at different intervals during the last eighteen years and that never until Sun day had he been admonished hy an officer. Just to simplify the whole mat ter, Morgan graciously offered to leave the city at once and relieve the county of paying lus board in jail, if the court would be that lenient with him. Judge Scott gave him a tine of $5 and costs of $4.!M vlueh the respondent will prob ably i t be able to pay. James Hector, the other alleged prin cipal in the Depot square scuffle of yes terday afternoon, voluntarily came inti court and pleaded guilty to a breach of peace charge. I'pon the court's permis sion to make a statement, Hector said Low had followed him about during the afternoon and heaped abusive lan guage on his head. The climax seems to have been reached on the station plat form, when Lowe stripped his coat and started in to "do" the respondent. Hec tor said he bad repeatedly dodged the fltrht. and that he bowed to the evi dent desire of Lowe for a fight only when it became imperative. He paid a fine of !'5 and costs amounting to $5.14. EVERY EFFORT IS BEING MADE To Stamp Out the Smallpox Two Neyv Cases Repd vc AND THREE RRE TOWN Free Vaccination Headquarters Estab lished in City Hall All the Schools, Churches, Clubs, Etc., Have Been Closed. Two New Jurors To-day. Chauncey L. Long, a carpenter, of Lynn was selected as juror number 5, being the twenty-fifth man called before Judge Quinn to-day. Thomas J. Doran of Mcthuen, a carpenter, was chosen as number fi. . KILLED BY ROBBERS. Amateur Highway men Held Up a Cam den, N. J. Man. Camden, X. J-, Oct. 14. Held up by three amateur highwaymen while he was returning home early Sunday after escorting two girls to their homes from a church festival, Karl Kellman, 18 years old. was shot and instantly killed. Frederick Coursev, 21 years old, a I young railroader, who is said to have come here from Texas, is accused by the folice of havihg done this shooting, iarry Duffield, another railroader, and Linnaeus Staley, a farm hand, each 21 years old. are being held with Course' to await the coroner's inquest. According to the police, the three yOung men had been drinking together and dis cussing means of raising" money, when Courser suggested that they hold up a passerby. He then went ' to hi home and procured a revolver arid blackjack. Kellman was met as he was walking across a railroad bridge in East Camden. "Hold up your hands'," commanded Coursey, and before Kellman had real ized his . danger,' ' Conrsey fired three shots. One went wild, while two bullets lodged in Kellman's neck and chest. their victim dving on the bridge, the highwaymen disappeared. The signalman' in a nearby railroad tow er, however, gave the police a clew which led to their arrest. PERKINS REPLIES TO HILLES. ONE KILLED, TWO. INJURED. When Automobile Was Struck by Traction Car. Lancaster, Pa., Oct. 14. Mrs. Mar garet Clouse, aged 77. was instantly killed and her daughter, Josephine t louse and Hurry l.reene. ail of Somer set. Ofiio, were probably fatally injured last evening, when an automobile in which they were riding was struck by a traction car at Carroll, a village near here. The machine was being driven bv Dr. Michael CIoumv who was prevented from seeing the approaching car by a sharp turn in the road. He escaped without injury. IS HELD UNDER BONDS. FIVE MEN RESCUED. Were Taken Off Helpless Boat by Aid of Breeches Buoy. Westerly. R. I., ( et. 14. There seemed little prospect yesterday of saving the PI -ton Xew York steemer John B. Dallas, Asks Him Why He Didn't State All Evidence to Investigating Committee. Xew York, Oct. 14. George W. Per- I kins, chairman of the executive com mittee of the Progressive party, made public last night a letter which he had sent to Charles D Hilles, chairman of the national Republican committee, In reply to the letter Mr. Hilles read to the Clapp committee while testifying last Thursday. Mr. Perkins calls attention to the fael that the statements and charges made in Mr Hilles h'Her u-ere "muili tnlihr. ately, in writing and under oath." but ! furbished by to-morrow by some of her Woman Said to Be Albertina E. Emer son, Formerly of Barre. Many acquaintances of Albertina E. Emerson, formerly of Barre, will be in terested in the following account of her, taken from the Boston American of Oc tober 11: Mrs. May Tacy, who is confined at the Charles street jail awaiting the ac tion of the grand jury on the charge of kidnaping thre'e-year-old Louis Finkel, a son in iuiu xoirwet ut i. iy ionium court, West End, expects to go free to morrow. She is held under $;100 bonds and this, her counsel, Harry E. Levenson of Xo. 8 Beacon street, expects to have ernoon went motoring. The rest of the w hich ran ashore during a southwesterly day he spnt in his room looking over gale Saturday night, two miles east of future spec:be. Mrs. Nicholas Long- worth anil Mr. and Mrs. Medill McCor niick dined with the colonel last even '"g. NO TESTIMONY PERHAPS. For Becker Declared One of His Attor . neys Last Evening. New York, Oct. 14. The possibility that the case of former Police Lieuten ant Charles Becker on trial before Jus- Mr. phone and called the Dudley street sta- (i,,(r foT the murder of Herman Itos tion, saving that a burglar had been j enthalT the gambler, w ill go to the jury captured at the Stahl home. without any defense having been pre- Officcrs Hi.ghcH, Lynch and W. J. Rvan senteii by John F. Mclntyre. Becker's were sent to the house and there fount i counsel, was indicted in a statement the three men and the alleged n.bb-i , I n'de last night by Mr. Mcint vre. with scone of othr men and women sur- " may contend. he saiJ, "that i;.... Ti,..- i.r..,,i,f i.;.; there is not enotich evidence to warrant Montenegrin consul-general here. The i . . ..:...! i. ... ' conviction, and bo-Xo the jury n the - -A .. . lp tin-ll.ll'll, ..in-ic ;!.. T,..rn, nr: - , . . Turkish troops who are Mid to have,.f .,,, Al,v, B(tP a 40. nd his fT1'' If l ,l inclusion the fled, suffered heavily, s thev offered ! .t.i t-' iiwih.m e, ....i, ' state cae ia no strrmcer than it is at end. This address was found bv Officer i present. I do not seethat my client has Hliehes to be bet-flow. He was q.ies- ; m-'"X ? """pr f"r-. ,,n.l f..rw l.v the M.li.e aftr th-v! "r. Mclntyre male this statement Qiionoohontaug life-saving station. The vessel was 'oaded with stove coal, from Xew York "or Block island, and the pounding she received in the choppy seas open?d her seams. She was run ashore to prevent her foundering after he savs the sworn statement contains no proof with which to support the charges. 'You state," Mr. Perkins con t inner "there was evidence on - every hand of the expenditure of large sums of money in Air. Roosevelt's behalf, ex penditures which "undoubtedly amounted to not less than $2,rMi0,(HM).' If there ex ists such evidence on every hand, why did you not produce it in detail on the stand before the very committee that is so anxious for exactly this kind of information? "You state that 'mith respect to the assertion that Harvester money was used i in the campiign, certain undisputed facts permit no other reasonable conclusion ' Again I say, it there exist such certain undisputed facta, why did you not pro duce and present such facts while on the stand before the proper commit tee? . "You state that 'there is a fact full of significance, namely, that the harvest er trust itself is silent as to whether it friends, "Behind the kidnaping of the boy, with which the young woman is charged, lies a story, pathetic and tragic in the extreme. She wanted the little boy, according to her own story, to show to her parents in Barre Vt., as her own little Leslie, whom she has lost all trace of. Mrs. Tacy says she was Albertina il. Emerson, daughter of a man prominent in Barre, Vt. "F'our years ago Miss Emerson left lier home in Barre will a man whose name she understood to be Van D. Tacy. They were married and a year later a child was born, the boy, Leslie. She and her husband separated soon after. She hist heard from him was at Dayton, (). The boy went to Lowell to live with a French family. Since that time he disappeared and she was unable to find him. "Mrs. .Tacy lias a fine education, se cured at private schools, where she was wnt by her father. She i-peaks Italian, French and (Jerman. "It is hinted bv friends of Mrs. Tacv has contributed anything.' Bearing on this noint in annlKnr r.nrf nf vmir 1r. r-t n..i ...J i.:. f .i ' tr von . .11 ;. .n.liinai memoers oi ner iamny are now in had exhausted themselves in trving to 1 purpose., therefore, you have been the Iton '-atehing the development of the Mne her. " harvester iftist.' If, as you assert, I am j eatw' a,ml . ho"U hor ?''Bse he secured All the crew Peteron of Xew and a passenger ".Vhit!thc harvester trust, then the statement!0" probation or otherwise they will take London, were taken offjl. nude in my letter of September 23. j UvT m,t of t,,e nt-v to tl,rt llfe anew." in the breeches buoy by the Qunnochon- namely that the harvester company ha - l,f 1I-:,1.:'. - i ! ,. ,i:r.l.' i n.l i 1 ,1 It the vessel was first sightel in the break ers by a snrfman. the life savers had a line across her. They had to take their apparatus two miles along the beach. ROBBED AND THEN INSULTED. Two new cases of smallpox have beou reported in Barre since Saturday noon Miss Mariou Martin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Martin of 137 Washing ton street, and C harles A. Spear of 21 Park street. This makes a total of nine cases in Barre City. In Barre Town three cases have been posted. At Duane Wood's on the west hill, a young lady has it. The other two are Miss Ha Jackson, daughter of Will Jackson of South Barre, and Wil liam Roberts of Upier Graniteville. Two other suspicious cases have been reported in Barre Town, but they are not far enough advanced to determine if they are smallpox. It is claimed that the Martin girl , in Barre City, the Jackson girl and tho young lady from Mr. Wood's, as well as Earl Cheney and Avon Hall of this city, took it from a Miss Jennette of South Barre at a grange gathering and dance held in the latter place about three weeks ago; and, as for Miss Jennette, it is claimed she was in Xorthfield at the time she must have been exposed and either caught it there or on the train. The local health board this forenoon moved the four occupants of the city poor farm to a tenement on Brook street and the former pluce is in readiness to receive patients. In this connection the selectmen of Barre Town have notified Health Officer Jackson that they have protested to the state board of health against the use of this place for a deten tion hospital. However, the state board of health approved of this very loca tion when the Mormon elders had the disease lat spring, and it is not thought likely that the protest will cause any delay in the occupancy of the poor farm for hospital purposes. More Places Closed. To-day found greater efforts done to confine the disease to persons already exposed in Barre. Together with tho closing down of the public schools. God dard seminary closed to-day until such time as it shall be considered safe to reopen, and the evening drawing school Sin the Mathewsoh building will not be cuimm-icu ruin me .)ui)ue neiioujs srj? reopened. The public library was not opened this morning and will remain closed until further notice. There was not a church service in the city yesterday, save for the street meet ings of the Salvation Army, the corps coining out as usual and pounding out its drum welcome to sinners and others. Together with the Protestant churchen, which announced Saturday that they would hold no services, St. Monica'a church suspended its devotions yester day. Saturday night the various clubs of the city were darkened under orders of the bo.ird of health, which orders were delivered by policemen. The mov- ' ing picture shows emitted no alluring sounds, and no beacons of light streamed forth from them, also in accord with the orders of the health authorities. In fact, every effort is being put forth in Barre to stamp out the disease, and tha people of the city ari giving hearty co operation in the work. Precautions at Postoffice. Postmaster Bisbee has telegraphed to First Assistant Postmoster-General Orandfleld, acquainting him with the local situation and asking his opinion about the advisability of establishing a, mail fumigation system here. Mr. Bis bee stated to The Times to-day that the postoffice has been fumigated and that every precaution will be taken there to prevent anr spread of the dis ease. Postmaster Bisbee also announced that until orders to the contrary were neejved from Washington the regular i routine of the local office would be ear ried out. Free Vaccination Headquarters. A free vaeefnation headquarters ha been established in 'the city hall, where the postoffice formerly was located, and! beginning this afternoon people of the . city will he vaccinated without charge. The. hours are from 3 to S q'dock in the afternoon, and either Dr. Jackson or Dr. Iinih will be -in charge. This free vaccination will continue until such time as the health authorities consider it unnecessary. Aid rich Library Closed. The AH rich public library will ha closed until further notice and no one having books out will be penalised for the time the library remains closed. Chickenpox in Montpelier. A suspected cs in Montpelier. which tcug life savers. Within two hours after 'not. directly or indirectly itselt orj BEN, A. BYL0W DEAD. iiirouirn an innn i niai. einn ovc. ouieer. director, or friend, at any lime contrib- Was Resident of Barre for Thutr Years' wfl ,,il,"',,'d b.v the Montpelier health ute.1 one cent towards Sir. Roosevelt's! . m., - j officer. Dr. Lindsey. as chickenpox. was campaign, either before the Chicago cnn.J " u 1 brought to the attention of Dr. Lndd, vention of June or since that time.'j The death of B.-nj.imin A. Rvlow oe-jtnr ipector. yesterday, and the should be acccptrd bv vou as a definite curred at hi home. 01 Siimme'r streer. ! '",,l'r proii nmeed it to be a case ot statement on behalf of the company that this morning at 3:20 o'clock, after ' chickenpox rather than smallpox. NAVAL RECRUITING STATIONS stubborn resistance for a long time. The lurkisli os is reported to have horn three hundred. The Malisori tribesmen ne.r Scut.ri have joined forces with the Montenegrin. BULGARIANS MOVING. it has made no such contribution as I few day' ilmess of bronchial pneumonia. ! Deprived of Clothing, Hotel Guest Was;. vou claim. j Prior to hi last illness, Mr. Bylow haJJ Called Insane for a Time I " however, vou refuse to .crept my j leen in poor health and when he con-, statement and have such over helming j tracted the bronchial affection his condi- B Pcn'd in Barre and Montpelier ( bicago. Oct. 14 George H. Boggles. . evidence a vou claim to have, to the 'tion grew rapidly worse. Besides hij October 21. while in the bathub in bis apartments ! eir.-ct that the harvester company barf w ife, he leaves three children. Bella A.! W L. Davis, in ciiarge of a I'nited at . hotel here yesterday, heard som.-one contributed, t'icn. knowing, as vi do.lBvlon. Vernon K. Bvlow and Vivian V 'Mat' navy recrmtim? nsrtv. announc. ni . ;H X. I,,! . . idri.la aim. I .ii ...I -t.A t - , i -,, i .t.'.i , , .i- i. - . a-.i.A . . .- ' , - : - r ..:. ;., the i-tlimnnv , i,,. " ..- ' - ma i nu n eonirinniion wnui.i ne iwi'gai, , in low. :i oi nom reside in iwirre. .1 :ini recruiting kthtkhi mil w piacvtt in found the address to be wrong, but be '"r. .,." ;, f L 1 found a man making off with his clothe..!,,,,, ,,,roir .ilv l,v, !,, iv,,..:. ' fi.ter. Mr. Annie A. Pike, who live in i the AUirich building in Barre nH tl.. .hi. nww. 1 1." it miner mmim... ... i i -.- .- I - - --... refused to reve.l his sddre, "Bald - " , .. , . 1 ti;r;.- it..r..... vi. i. ... i . 1 " ' ............... ,,,., , alI aimer in investigation mne!,ew l ors, a iso survive. , "wioiikt n m He was searched and the H f''.,n'1 ! Jccard one of the l?t im.,h" r""',! ''' the honk of tSe harvester eomany. Mr. Bvlow ... horn in Winthrop. X.lto November 2. ! pnstofiiee it Montpelier from tMobcr 21 flashlight, a jimmv. a Urge steel knife, , rcgar.i a one o, x lie, tte most im- ni,.f Km:!.-. outside a revolver .ve nd"a quantity of akele-! Prtant witnes-e agSmst Prf-cker. Uhich ung to an I latched be ton key. The revolver was a new ait- Montenegrins Had a Terwble Battle t;tm'ic Uded with .'W-cshbre slugs. 5hroka Mountain I rh s'''l t.mily were visting during the day. ind it a Mr. Stahl ho ar- Fricdrichiisfefl. Germany. I Vt. 14 ixmoon. -t. 14. Ihe movement ! tne i rived home fir. It a while he :The new lerm.in mval 7-nnclin dtriili Airship oa '0-Hosr FUght. hi door. behind him. K Bulgarian umy began Sunday, accord- j lighting a lijht in the h.ll that be heard Me balloon started Sunday mornmg on' force.! to snatch up a length of the hall robber and made effort t" get bis door;morM th 'acts that u.h investigation open or to scale the transom. . several j reelcd." jfn.fs ere .ppmr.cl.-ing down the hall, j Hi effoit proving unavai ing. he was ing to a -on o patcn to ine laiiy.a rnair move in th parlor. He ligbtH the Jotig-t ight ev.-r attempted. Therriet to drape hm if. Kmpl.cte ofj Chicago. Vt. 14 - Mr. Robert C. R"b- 1-1 i. m.tcn ni . lie ti.l o ..mey, lie lis I loon ascid-d a :4 orl.wk with Zl the hotel. Innkirg hggv n min, ' itim,, 32 rr oil and . onri.l leader It i reported that Christian soldier , Mv. jiimrs-d t hm. pointing the pa.cr.g . hoard. A direct !i.M ..l he j tn.de lorn thn. clad to . trunk rm nd in ttak l.rk. a suburb, committed m t.ve dewrted the Turkish army in a gun. ordenrg him to throw up hi hands made to lb !:golnd. cro to IlTiti. I nt for the r-olxe. ! f"re be coul! make rJe bv drink irg p'im at her residence ho.lv and t.i.t l.rge number .re .rr:v-' or he would k:'l him. Hen thenj.nd from there to Berlin. It i expect I them belike h explanation. I'e r-1 there 'vefer iar. She despondent irg at Sofia. The Servian troops, ay jumped upon Ashley, who is much teav-ied that VI bour. will U occupied inltwrwd to hi room by way of a freight I nrer the death f two of her children Uc mim d:raUh, w,fl move neat week, ier tUn he. the fi ght. elector. . and ker soUir. hy proper government officials, in order j V.. February 10, 151. He came to Barre; Applicant for the rating of machinist ung to jn-l l:tt.-iie.l Pelun-I him. to .vert.in just, what contribution ' thirty year .go and bad made hi rei-. ftrrmsn. col-paer. anurentice .!- Hugged bandonrs! the chae of the have been made and rniblmh to the'denoe here inc that time. Hi mar- and men for the hospital and cl, ricil nage took place in this nty in lss- oranche, w;ll he enlisted in the naval The deceased wa i lumper by trade and sen ice. sivt y -dollar outfit of cloth a employed by .!iwe rm., ttrtd ill i"g ' given to all recruit on first etilit hcalth compelled him to retire. j merit, and all trtn)wirttion rvpene The funeral arrangements have not, after eiib-t:n.-iit are paid by the g born completed. dn"ient. I Xo one under seventeen ran be enlisted We.thtr Forecast 'v",""' MTjr. nJ ,ho j under !th'.-en mut fcaie their parents' Iv-jI r:n in mrth jrt on : general-jor gusrl an consent, in writing, in or- ly fair in south to n ght and Tnedaj; der to get the benefits a navy Jie 0f. Bio-lerate rteT'y winds. ftr. Drtnk foisoa and Died.