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THE BARRE 'DAILY
rm 1MB VOL XVII NO. 42. BAHHE, VERMONT, SATLJ11DAV, MAY 3, 1913. PRICE, ONE CENT. DESPITE WIL SON'S PROTEST California Senate To-day Passed the Alien Land Bill 2 DISSENTING VOTES WERE REGISTERED Companion Measure Is Ex pected to Pass the Assembly - Sacramento, May 3. The administra tion anti-alien land bill, drawn by Attor ney General Webb, passed the Senate early to-day by a vote of 36 to 2, attcr nearly ten hours' debate. One Democrat and one Republican Voted negatively. The principal provisions of the bill are as follows: Aliens eligible to citizen hip may acquire and hold land to the name extent as citizens; all other aliens are limited to specific, rights conferred upon them by existing treaties between 'the 'United .States and the nations, of which euch aliens are citizens or. sub ject J j in the case of Japanese the bill prohibits ownership of farming or agri cultural lands while permitting them to own residences and factories, manufac tories and shops; leases of agricultural land by such aliens is permitted for three year periods;. Aliens ineligible to 'Citizenship cannot mlierit jana. A companion measure is expected to pass the assembly and to be signed by Governor Johnson after a reasonable time has been allowed to hear a pro test from President Wilson, who has re quested a respite. MILLIONAIRE UNDER ARREST. George H. Bixby Indicted in Cases of Sensational Nature. . Los Amrsles. "Gal., May 3. -Oeorge H. Bixby, millionaire banker of Long Beach and "member of one of the most promi nent families in southern California, was arrested last night on two grand jury in dictments charging him with having con tributed to the delinquency of minors. Bixby was released on $10,000 bond. The two other indictments returned yesterday are directed against Mrs. Josie Kosenburg ho Ja in Jib. county jail, . where she is held in default of $15,000 bonds, on previous charges of procuring. The arrest of the millionaire furnished the climax of a sensational vice inves tigation in the course of which his name v as freely mentioned in connection with a resort known as the "Jonquil'', operat ed by Mrs. Rosenburg. Bixby is nearly 50 years old and has a wife and five children. He is identified with practically every large enterprise in Long Beach and many in i,os Angeles, RETURNS TO WHITE HOUSE. BOY SCOUTS PERFORMED. President Wilson Has Been in New Jer sey for Two Days. Washington, D. C, May 3. President Wilson returned to the White House this morning, after a two days' speaking trip in New Jersey. He expressed him self as pleased with his reception in his home state and is confident the reforms he advocated will be ultimately ac complished. BEHEADED BY AEROPLANE. Jaussen Killed Whijp Helping Aviator Francis. Oakland, Cal., May 3. Herman Jaus sen, an aviator, was beheaded yesterday by the wirling propcllor, while assisting Koy X. Francis to Btart his machine. jaussen had been- holding the ma chine steady and was about to step aside when he apparently lost his footing and fell into the machinery. ABERDEEN HIT BY SUFFRAGETTES. A First-Class Exhibition Given before Large Audience. Burro boy scouts, numbering seventy five, and representing three scout troops of the city, gave an exhibition of camp drills and scenes in the opera bonne last evening before an audience of some nine hundred people, many' of whom were children and many of whom were grown-ups, parents, big sisters, or older brothers of little lads who are learning to live properly through their knowledge of boy scout, methods and tactics. It was the first concerted attempt of its kind on the part of the combined scout organization to give an account of its do ings and to say that. the exhibition was successful to a high degree . would be expressing it in mild terms only. The audience greeted the appearance of the scouts with prolonged applause when ever the slightest opportunity was of fered and the youthful participants did themselves proud and reflected a large measure of credit on the scout masters and the special drill leader. That the impression gained of the movement was altogether complimentary to the scouts, thi-ir leaders and the spon. sors for the movement, no one who saw the youngsters perform and listened aft erwards to the whole-souled applause of the auditors could doubt for a moment. There were seventy-five, scouts in the ranks, or l?sa than a third of the entire enrollment in the city, and they were assisted and directed by Scout Commis sioner William F. Milne, who is also the master of the First Baptist church troop, Dr. Joe W. Jackson, scout master of the -second troop, or the Congrcga- lonal church organization, and hewn Master Emory NVwhall of the Hedding Methodist church troop. As special drill leader, George Murray was one of the leading participants in on part of the program and the splendid work of his youthful recruits reflected more th-an passing ability on the part of their train er. Mr. Murray took an active pan m the tryout on the bars and mats and set the pace for his younger charges. Music for the marches and drills via furnished bv Mrs. Annie Batchelder and details' from the three troops acted ac ceptablv as ushers. In guiding the big crowd to seats, the ushers showed how readily they could adapt themselves to emergencies, for the attendance was even larger than had been expected. "The Beginning, Development and Growth of the Boy Scouts of America, was the subject of a short and inter estine lecture by Rev. George If. Jlolt before the exhibit opened. The sp?aker denned the scout movement as an enort to conserve the boy power and to de velop best his potential and Intent abil ity. In this country, he said, the move ment began soon after XV. 1). Royee, a Chicago man finding himself lost in fogs of London one night, was piloted to his destination by a small boy, who in an swer to the American's inquiry, said he belonged to a boy scout organization. The hid refused any remuneration for bis services and the Chicago man went back home with a firm resolve to see the movement started in America. " ' ' He gave $1,000 for organization pur poses and the sum had grown when the first boy scout council was formed with headquarters in Washington. D. C, lat er to be moved to New York, whre they are now located. That was in 1910. and the movement was designated as the boy scouts of America. Prior to that year, however, he said, a young Scotchman had come to Barre from Aber deen and one of the first things he did was to organize a boy scout troop. The troop was formed at the first Baptist church in this city. The scout movement in America therefore had its birth in Barre, and later when th national or ganization began to absorb similar boys' movements, the Barre troop affiliated and other local troops, organized in the meantime," soon followed suit. The Curtain Rises. The curtain rose for the first time on a camp scene in the early morning. The troops were quickly aroused and strenuously exercised for the day's do ipgs. Quite needless to say, they were well awake when the process was over. The Rtage was appropriately arranged for the scene, which closed with the THREE PLACED UNDER ARREST WERE ROYALLY ENTERTAINED. Following: Parade of Draper Co. Strikers to Hope dale, Mass. CHARGE, VIOLATION OF TOWN ORDINANCE Arturo Giovannitti, J. G. Coldwell and Caleb F. Howard the Men Hopedale, Mass., May 3. Arturo Gio vannitti, Joseph G. Coldwell and Caleb F, Howard, Industrial Workers of the World organizers leading the strike at the foundry of the Diaper company, were arrested to-day, charged with con ducting a parade in violation of the town ordinance. Four hundred strikers and sympathiz ers and more than l.0 children organized a parade in Milford early to-day. and, headed by the three strike leaders, marched toward Hopedale, where they were met by a line of police and warned not to cross the line. The three leader were arrested later near the Draper foundry. CHARTERS REVOKED A Public School Building V I j Partly Destroyed To-day. Aberdeen, Scotland, May 3. A public school in this city was partly destroyed this morning and a quantity of suffra gette literature was found scattered about the building. TALK OF THE TOWN Mra. Ben Eastman and Mrs. M. F. Bennett attended the auto show in Bur lington yesterday. Mrs. Sarah Drew of Boston is visit ing for a few day at the home of F, C. Little of Willianistown. Millard Douglass of Randolph, a graduate of SpauJding high school in the class of 1012, arrived in the city yes terday for a few days' visit with friends. Miss Grace Hamblett, a student at God riard seminary, is entertaining a num ber of girl friends from the school at her home in North Montpelier over the week-end. Among her guests are Miss Florence Joslyn and Mis Dora Wells. Peter D'Mutels, local manager of the Metropolitan Insurance offices, is past ing two weeks at Burlington to act in a similar capacity during the abenoe of the Burlington manager. The local office is in charge of (arorg IJnckin. John Rossi of Newport. X. H.. arrived in the citv this morning for a few weeks' morning drill and the flag salute. Then followed the bars and mat performances, stunts which evoked some of the loudest applause of the evening. Under the di rection of 'Mr. Murray, the scouts per formed almost incredible frats on the bars and later on demonstrated their agility in Veculiar wavs on the mat. Each member of the drilling1 class went through the exercises with varying de grees of perfection, but the performance on the whole was very good. For the third number, a blank curtain was lowered and a series of stcreopticon views were thrown on the screen. Nega tives for the slides were mostly made by the scouts themselves and they de picted familiar scenes in and around Barre. Xo better method could have been adopted to show the scouts in their favorite stamping ground, the woods and fields. Other slides were shown further to emphasize the scope of scout organ ization and its possibilities. A dumb bell drill by troop two was the opening number of the fourth part. The scouts again exemplified their skill in a variety of w-ays and acquitted them selves well at every turn. The signall ing drill by the third troop, which fid lowed, was one of the most enjoyable and instructive features of the program. The semiphore system of using two flags to express the alphabet and then arrange the signals into words was used with good effect and remarkable predion on the part of the signal corps. Two rapid signallers waved out a hurried but never theless correct, "Welcome to our exhibi tion" in less time than it takes to tell about it. A pyramid group of the little flag signals speil'd the words. "Barre boy scouts." The remainder of the program was g:v en over to tirt aid drills, showing the mot practical aide of the hoy scout movement. A stretcher drill in which the first troop performed creditably and F,or Non-Payment of tlhe Annual License Tax in Vermont. Burlington, May 3. The follow-iiig are the corporations whose charters were revoked on April I for failure to file re turns or pay the annual license tax, according to information on tile in the office of State Tax Commissioner C. AA Plumley; ' Acme Granite company, Bennington Automobile club. Brush-Goodscll Aver Co., Citizens' Telephone & Telegraph Co., Clawsoii-Hainilton Aviation Co., Col burn Clothing Co., Colburn -Goodrich Co.. Con solidated Automobile Co., Kast Arlington water to., J-.iniure Granite & Ouarry Co., H. D. Gates Rea'ty Co., Gentlemen's Driving club, Hiawatha club, Holland Creamery association, Lakeside Shoe Co., Little Manufacturing Co., Dr. A. Judson McNeil Medicine Co., Dr. A. Judson Mc Neil Sanitarium Co., Marble Machinery Co., Missisquoi Bay Fish and Game ,ib, The More-liianchi Granite Co., Nichols- .Morse Co., North Bay Electric Light & Bower Co., H. C. Rosier Co., St. Albans Street R, R. Co., Gibson Quarry Co., Springfield Electric Co., Suffolk Slate Co., Vermont Italian Marble Co., The Vermont Phoenix Co., The Vermont Wood Reduction Co., The White Co., Bethel White Granite Co., Chelsea, Tunbridge & South Royalton Railroad Co., S. II. Grimm Co., Missisquoi Telephone Co., St. Johnsbury Street Kail way Co., Ver genncs Light &. Power Co., and Ver gennes Telephone Co. Vermont Delegates to National Council! of Women'i Club Federation. Waterbury, .May 3. Mrs. XV. L. Ws son went yesterday to Bristol and from there to-duy to Middlcbury, where she speaks upon, "The l'lace of the Vermont red''ratmn in the New Vermont. A re ception will be given in Mra. Wasson's honor by the women of the faculty to all college women and ineniDers or worn en's clubs. Mrs. Wasson returned last week from the national council of the Federation at Washington, D. V. This meets every other year, 2'ri'l. delegates being the larg est number which ever had btfore at tended. This year 2,050 met, seven be ing from Vermont. One event of spe cial interest was the starting of a fund for a club house to be erected in that city. .The council was royally entertained. The Maryland Federation gave a lunch eon at the Baltimore Country club; the Board of Trade of the District of to- lumbia tendered a sail on the 1'otomac; Speaker Clark had the galleries reserved one day for a visit to Congress; a re ception was given at the W hite House and addresses were made bv Miss Mar garet Wilson. Mrs. W. J. Bryan, Com missioner of Education Claxton and Com missioner Rudolf of the District of Co lumbia. ' Mrs. Wasaon ' now perfecting plans' for the program of th State Federation I of Women's Clubs to be held at St. Johnsbury June 4 and 5. FOREST FIRE IS NOW SERIOUS MUCH PROGRESS REVEALED. In Work of Students at Barre Evemns-A J ,rlT FALL Drawing School. Flames Sweeping South ward Between Water bury and Middlesex DESPERATE FIGHT TO CHECK PROGRESS Fire Is Alleged to Have Been Started by Engine Sparks CHARGED WITH BIGAMY. Former Clarendon Woman Arrested at Claremont, N. H. Rutland. May 3. A woman, who was formerly Miss Jennie Russell of Claren don, arrested at Claremont, N. H., by Deputy Sheriff James McDonald of Bel Iowa Kalis, was brought to Rutland yes terday to answer to a charge of bigamy preferred by State's Attorney B. L, Staf ford. The officers in this county have been looking for the woman for several davs. She came to Vermont after her nrrest without extradition papers, and is locked up in the county jail to await hearing in the city court Monday morn ing. . ' The woman V arrest is the outcome of the arrest of Harry Smith of Pawlet on a bigamy charge some time ago. the present Mrs. Smith, formerly Minnie TUcker of Castleton, made a complaint to State's Attorney Stafford that she had discovered that Smith had another wife, the Russell woman. HU defense is that he married Jennie Russell, but , Mion found that she already had a hus band and left her, supposing that his marriage had been illegal and that he was free to marry again if he wished. The authorities have a bigamy cafe w ith unusual features to untangle. Waterbury, May 3. A forest fire ii raging on the wood lot of Edward John son, near the tract between here and Middlesex. It is supposed to have been caught from the engines. A number of men with team are fighting the spread of the same. Mr. Johnson has about 300 cords of wood which it is feared will burn. Men worked all night and by digging trenches turned the fire back when it was within two rods of the wood. This forenoon the flames blazed all the fiercer and are spreading toward the south ward, in the direction of the Seveny place. Much apprehension is felt that great damage will be done it no ram comes to check the progress. ENDS ITS EXISTENCE. SURRENDERS COAL LANDS. Colorado Gives Up Lands to Value of a Million. Denver. May 3. Coal land to the ex tent of 3,400 acres, valued at $1,000,000, was surrendered to the government yes terd.lv by the Colorado Fuel 4 Iron Co. in consideration of the dismissal suit in volving 5.800 acres owned by the com pany. This land is located in southern Col orado. Mrs. Paul Mninini of Framingham, Mass., arrived in the city last night fr a visit at the home of her sister, Mrs. Carlo Merlo, of Granite street. SUNDAY SERVICES AT THE CHURCHES Times and Places of Worship and Subjects of Sermons preach in exchange with the pastor. Gentlemen's Driving Club Finds Condi tions Unfavorable to Racing. Vt a recent meeting, the Gentlemen's Driving club, which has conducted umny a successful race meet at the Granite City park off Ayers street, decided to disband. Reports from the different offi cers were read, and in view of circum stances which in late years have inter fered with successful trotting meets, it was decided to end the existence of the club. Tlie financial condition of the or ganization was extremely satisfactory to the directors, a sizeable surplus having been reported by the treasurer. John Trow was the last president of the club, and Aldeman John E. Hoban its last secretary. When the land occupied by the trot ting park was purchased last summer by the Barre Granite railroad for the os tensible purpose of converting it to. rail road use, jt was thought that races would never again'be lu Id on the track. Latterly, too, the fences around the park have fallen " Into a bad state of repair, and although the present outlook for a throbbing railroad center there is not exceptionally bright, the expense of putting the fence and buildings in con dition would be too prohibitive for a club of only nominal means to meet. All things considered it was therefore decided to terminate the club as a race track organization. It had been in exist ence many years and some fast meets have been held at the park under its auspices. The second annual exhibit of i Evening Drawing school is in progress at the Mathewson school and from the numerous visitors who have already in spirted the work of some fifty student enrolled in the various courses, it is evi dent that Interest in the project has not lagged since the initial exhibition was held a year ago. The doors to the two departments of the school were thrown open to the public yesterday afternoon The exhibit continued through last even ing and will open again this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Again this evening from 6:30 until 8:30 o'clock, visitors will be allowed to attend the exhibit and the same hours will be observed Monday night. May 1 marked the end of the drawing school year, it having been opened hep teinber 1, 1012, or a month earlier than it its inception. . At least one of the instructora will be readv to direct the visitors in their rambles through the two departments of the school and any questions regarding the work will be cheerfully answered, 1 lie school com missioners, as well as the faculty, not only invite (the public to inspect the work of the pupils, but urge every one who is interested in the free even ng drawing Bchool and its perpetuation, to make it a point to be present on one of the days when the school rooms are open. Both departments of the school work have undergone some rather sharp tran sitions since the Italian drawing school on Granite street was merged with the city's free school. This is admitted by the faculty without any idea to dispar age the accomplishments of the original school, for the change is one of methods rather than results. . Greater attention is now given to monumontul and me chanical drafting than ever beforehand the reason for this is ascribed to a de- ire to develop the practical aspects of a drawing school in Barre as applied to its chief industry. By giving the bulk of instruction to mechanical, monumen- al,g?ometrieal and projection work, a larger number, of students are fitted to turn the knowledge gained to practi cal purposes in the granite industry. There is. however, plenty of opportunity for a student who wishes to d.-velop his rtistic talent, as a well selected col lection of classic models, sculptures and copies from the masters easily bear wit CAUSED DEATH Thomas Burke Died To-day from Injuries Sustained Last Monday FELL OUT OF WAGON, AND STRUCK ON HEAD Spinal Cord Was Injured , and Paralysis Devel oped Shortly DIED IN ALBANY, N. Y. Bible study at 11:45; subject, "Joseph . ... . T .. , , ,t Interprets -Dreams." Devotional meet- Mrs- Martha , A. Lease, Wtdow of the Late Clark Lease. Mission in Worthen Hall at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m. Italian Mission, Brook street Sunday school at 3 p. m. Mission Union Sunday School, South Barre Meets every Sunday. Swedish Mission, on Brook street- Sunday school at 10:30 a. m. At 7 p. m., preaching service. All Scandinavians invited. North Barre Methodist Chapel Dea conesses in charge, Marion Wilson and Teresa Lanyon. Sunday school at 3 o'clock to-morrow. East Barre Congregational Church Preaching service at 10:30 a. m.s topic. "Some Characteristics of Light." Sun day achool at 11:45. Christian Endeavor service at 7 p. m. Berlin Congregational Church Rev. Frank Blomfield, pastor. Service at 10:45 a. m.: topic, "The Two Doors." Sunday achool at noon. Young people's meeting at 7:30 p. m. Christian Science Church Service at 10:45 a. m. Wednesday evening meet ing at 7:30. To these services all are welcome. The reading room is open Tuesday and Friday from 2 to 4 p. m., 7 Summer street. St Monica's Church Mass at 8 o'clock. Children's mass at 9 o'clock : celebrant, Rev. Fr. Griffin. Parish mass at 10:30 o clock. Catechism at 3 p. m. Rosary and benediction at 4 p. m. Bap tisms at 4 p. m. First Presbyterian Church, Granite- vine Service at 10:30 a. m.; subiect ing of the Voting People's Christian union in the vestry at 7; subject, "Cheer fulnes." Salvation Army C H. Brant, captain. Sunday meetings 1 :30 p. m Sunday school; 2:30, open-air mwting; 3 p. m., l niiRlinn s praise meetinif; 7:30. open- air meeting; 8 p. m. salvation meeting. Saturday, Monday and Wednesday, at 7:30 p. m., open-air. meetings, followed by short prayer and praise meetings. All people made welcome. Baptist Church of Websterville Rob ert L. Caster, pastor. Morning service, at 10:30. Bible school at 11:30. Junior meeting at 3 p. in.; seniors at (1:20 p. ni. Kvening service at 7 o'clock; subject, "Wilt Thou Be Made. Whole " Ordi nance of the lord's supper at the close. Regular prayer and praise meeting on Thursday cvf ting at 7 o'clock. First Baptist Church George H. Holt. pastor. .Morning service at 10:30; sub ject, "Wideawake Christianity." Sunday school at 12 o'clock. Communion service at 1 p. m. Junior band at 3 o'clock. Christian Endeavor meeting at 6 o'clock; subject. "The Ideal Christian His Prayers." Matt. 6:5-13. Evening service at 7; subject, "Ncarer, My God. to Thee." Prayer mwting Thursday night; subject, --wnai .leans rsays Lonccrnuig Himself." First Presbyterian Church Duncan Salmond, pastor. Preaching service at lO:.'J0 a. m.; subject of sermon, "The Merciful Are Blesses!." Sunday school at noon. Junior Christian Endeavor at 3 p. m. In evening at 7 o'clock, the pas tor will preach the second sermon in the series on "Sins of the Tongue"; subject. "Lies White Black and Crimson; the Sin of the Coward." Prayer meeting Thursday evening at 7:30. Heading Methodist Episcopal Church E. F. Newell, paitor. Morning worship. Waterbury, May 3. A telegram was received by Charles Lease yesterday aft ernoon, telling of the death in Aibany, N. Y., of his daughter-in-law, Mrs. Clark Lease. Martha A. Gingras was married to Clark Iase eleven years ago. Mr. Lease died, a year ago last l)ecembcr. Soon after his death, Mra. Lease was found to have tubercular trouble, which coupled with diabetes, made the fight a hard one. During Mr. Lease's illness, she made many friends, who admired her devotion in caring for him and who now regret her death. Mrs. Lease was thirty-eight years of age. She is a sister-in-law of Miss Mary Lease, instructor in instru mental music at Goddard seminary. I lie body will arrive here to-niirht and the funeral will probably be held in the Congregational chapel to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock, the burial being in the village cemetery beside her hus band. . Rev. W. L. Boicourt will officiate at the funeral. BOUND OVER IN $1,000. Joining the Cluirch.; Sunday's, hool at . wi'n wr"",n hR,cl C Xut,er- n- visit at the home of his sister. Mrs. A., approved m:thds of ice rescue arvl Mistrangclo of Berlin street. Mr. Rossi (drow ning resuscitation were among the Las been enirsged to Had the New Bed- intercom? performances of the rein-ne ford. Mass.. V. M. '. A. band during the coming season and will enter upon hit new duties early In June. At the l"niverlit churrb Sundiy tnoming. Prof. W. A. Wieaton wi'l play "Introduction and Solo" by Seotson lark and "PoM.udea from th Harvest Fetiral," by Harnhy. The Orpheus male quartet will sing. "Peace. I Leave With You." bv Robert anj "Awake. Tbon That SWt." br Maker. Wil bam 4. IpjIis will unj "Battle Prajcr," by liimmeL brigade. Jwt at the end of the exl.il.it a detail of scout. e-iu!rpcl w ith ladders and n't, pave a meritorious -fire drill. Fffirienry was reduced to a near science among the scouts and they acted like veteran (iurieg every moment of the tryins drt Cred't for their rapid wrk a due in prt to Chief I'. R (.'il.lirj 11:45. Gaelic service at 2 p. m.; sub ject. "Saved by Grace," Evening service at 7 o'clock; subject, "The Word of (kid a Faithful Guide." St. John the Baptist Episcopal Church. Websterville W. J. M. Beattie, rector. Holy communion at 0:15 a. m. Evening prayer and sermon at 3 nVlru-k. Slindnv a-linfl at 9 r m The annual parish meeting will be post- Pr.v" ""l ' Thursday even- ate of the meet- ,J"V- . V-L i ' . ... acting pastoi, at 1:30; topic, "A Gracious Invitation. Sunday school at 12 m. Epworth league meeting at ti p. m.; top ic. "The Sympathy of Christ"; leader. John Vercoe. I'reachinji service at 7 p. m.; topic. "Why Rsioice?" Class meeting Tuesday evening; Mrs. Pirie. lease for the state and called several Icadei. .Meeting of the official board Wednesday eveninir at 7:30. Church Randolph Man Accused of Attack on Boy at Bethel. Bethel, May 3. Wallace 'Avery of Kandolpli has nccn bound over to tlie June term of Windsor county court at Woodstock in the sum of $1.0(10, charged with assaulting Theodore Clifford, four years old, in a box car on the railway filing near th? Clifford home. The boy was badly pounded in the face and was found bleeding, but no hones were brok en and no internal injuries were received. Avrry was arrested Thursday evening in a barn on North Main streft. w here he was surrounded by a band of citizens after a brisk run from the Branch bridge. He theratened the crowd, but did not re sist arrest by Constable John I). Wheel er. He was given a hearing this morn inif before Justice of the Peace R. .1. Flint. John J. Wilson conducted the poned for one week. Date ing will be May 14. at 7:30 p. m. witnesses. Montpeber Now in the List. John P. Corcoran, state organizer of Congregational Church J. W. Bamett i.q .l.ir Ilk. Ill a ... u ... I. ; 1 , 1 I 1. I . : , . . f c. . , ....... IU.. alll -!. ii. trillion, urancii in uir . imm , r ii m i ShepberMnin; subject. "The Reward of tbris- tional -W-wiatmn of Postoffioe Clerk. a '21'J1 14 LT,,,;,"? ,,,n IP"P" 12 Sun.!.- ami Vt V,ce.rre,.ont P.,,1 Leavitt. and sermon at 10:30. Sunday achool atl.1,,1. ,.u f. n x.j-. .. . x- I : m.i. -.i.i Evening prayer and sermon at , y. .:,.. -Th; ,. , -hr",: ' J L . ,.,',, J, . Kr..K 't Jul Hi Prayers." 7 p. m.. i.rsi.e ert ice. irlcrk in that citv. The officer elmtel with a short talk to the campfire girlsito serve for the ouning year are: Pre;-I week except Satord iv. Sunda v and Mob 1 1:. VI. i o clock, ine annual pariMi ami x-ewtry meeting for the election of offii-crs for the ensuing Tear w ill be h-M on Monday evening in the Church of the fiood Shep herd at 8 o clock, h.veryone connects with the churrh is aked to be present In marked contrast, therefore, with last year's display of work, the exhibit contains a much larger number of me hanical drawings -nd monumental de gns. In the drawing and drafting de partment, there are the elementary and advanced courses. One of the noticeable features" of the exhibit in this depart ment is the work of h;gh school ttu- de-nta and pupil of the eighth and ninth grades. They are prepared for studies in the night achool by work mapped out for them in the day schools. Invariably students of this class turn their talent to mechanical drawings, with the evi dent purpose in vie'v"of completing their education in technical schola. Since am ple provision for work of this kind has been made in the night school, the addi tion of . night sessions to the regular day school curriculum is of distinct ad vantage, to the student. Excellent specimens of geometrical drawing, mechanical work, lettering and projection are shown in the drawing de partment and the exhibitions there have evoked nothing but praise from visitors. Students who have contributed to - exhibit include many that are enrolled in the high school, and the eighth and ninth grades, in addition to the night students reg-ilarly enrolled. The visitor's eye will b taken by a notable collection of plaster moulded de signs and figures in the modeling depart ment. The walls of the room are adorned with two sets of models recent ly purchased by ce city and valued at a considerable figure. Un standards placed around the room are the mod eled exhibits of the students themselves. Copies of historic ornaments, birds and floral designs in relief panels are every where noticeable and here a visitor at the exhibit may spend a highly profitable naif Hour, fvveral ot the most con spicuous exhibits were done by the in structors. All of the specimens are neat ly arranged and capable of easy inspec tion. At the west end of the basement, a small room has been partitioned off for the work of advanced students in archi tectural work, vault and mausoleum drawings. Here may be seen aume of the tincst of the school's output. Brief History of the School. The drawing school was established by the city in September, 1!11. Since then its sphere of usefulness has been mate rially widened and its results have be come more and more apparent. At the head of the faculty is Charles Pamper, who came to tins city from ltoston in the summer of 1011. He is a graduate! of the Zurich Institute of Industrial Art in Zurich, Switzerland, and is alo a former student of Munich academy. He is familiar with a number of other famous continental art academies. As sociated with Mr. Pamp'rl is Carlo Abate, whose labors in behalf of the Ital ian drawing school have not been for gotten. Mr. Abate ia a sculptor of marked ability and his inmience in the school is widely felt. Leon W. Bishop, a graduate of Pratt Institute at Brook lyn, N. 1.. and Alexander i ouiijfson. whose talent is known to a jr'd many in Barre, are the .other members of the faculty to whom credit is due for the excellent showing made during the year now closed. In commenting on the work of the f u- d.-nts since 'September, one of the in-f-tructors rtatel yefcrdiy that the quality of work erformpd whowed a highly encouraging progress over that of the first year. The school' aim. he continued, i to give thorough ip-iruc tion to a many a care to keep up the woik outlined in the curriculum. rtbc than to impart haphazard knowledge to trany. who my not denire to ghe the coure tlieir rieM enorf. The ochooi i open every nilit f the Thomas Burke of East Barre. a black- Smith employed by the Sibson Ouarrr .Co, and a brother of Mayor James E. Burke of BuiIiiiKtoii. died at 2:30 o'clock this morning at the City hospi- wnere ne was taken last .Monday morning after he had sustained injuries in falling from a wagon on Prospect street. Death was due to an injury to the spinal cord near the neck, which pro duced paralysis in the right arm and lower limbs. The man was driviric alone Prosnect street in the early forenoon with Joseph iieiRiiuor, or t-ast warrc. ..Near the 'bridge, Burke suddenly became faint and before his traveling companion could save him, he fell on his face into the met. Evidently his head struck a. tone, for there was a slight abrasion of the scalp and the man lost conscious ness. Physicians were summoned and on their advice Burke was removed to the hospital.. From the first his condi- lon was considered serious, but when paralysis began to develop, it was thought to be only temporary and hi ultimate recovery was anticipated early in me week. His condition did not improve however, and as the days went by it became apparent that his" condition "was most critical. Burke retained conscious ness to the last and was able to talk with the nurses at his bedside. So far as could be learned this fore noon, the dead man leaves an only brother, the mayor of Burlington; a wife, who also lives in Burlington, and a sis ter residing in Montpelier. The hitter's name could not he ascertained. Burke was born in Williston fortv-four years ago and came to East Barre early last winter. Until the accident he had fol lowed his trade of blacksmithing. The brother in Burlington was notified of Burke's death early this morning and the remain were taken to the undertak ing rooms of B. XV. Hooker. & Co.. for . preparation for burial. At 11:20 o'clock the remains were taken over the Cen tral Vermont road to Burlington, where the funeral will probably be held tomorrow, DIED IN HER NEW HOME. Mrs. William Ewen Who Left Barre April 14 for California. A telegram was received in this city ast night telling of the sudden death of Mrs. William Ewen, which occurred in San Francisco, Cal., sometime yesterday. No particulars were included in the mes sage and further advices are expected later. With her husband and two daughters, Mrs. Ewen left Barre April 14 for California, it being the intention of the family to make their residynee in San Francisco or vicinity.' Cari had since been received telling of tlieir safe arrival, and the news of Mrs. Ewen's death came as a distinct shock to her relatives and friend in Barre. I'ntil the middle of April, when the trip to California was started, the fam ily had lived on Glenwood avenue, Mr. Ewen having been employed here as a stonecutter. Mrs. Ewen was born in Aberdeen, Scotland, forty-eight years ago, her maiden name being Mary Gib son. Her marriage to Mr. Ewen took place in Aberdeen twenty-nine years ago. In 1!K14 the family came to Ameri ca and settled soon afterwards in Barre. Besides her husband, Mr. Ewen leaves three daughters, Mrs. Allen Abbott, of -Barre, and Mary and Wilhelmina, who were with tlieir mother in San Fran cisco. Iwo sons, Andrew and itohcrt Ewen, live in San Francisco, and tha mother of the deceased, Mrs. Christina Gibson, i a resident of Aberdeen. Two fisters, Mis Christina Gibson and Mis. William Ross, and live brothers as fol lows also live in Alierdeen; George, Adam, Harold and James Gibson, Mrs. Ewen was affiliated with the First Presbyterian church in Barre and also belonged to the Odd Ladies of th .Manchester unity. Here in Barre she leaves a wide circle of friends to mourn her untimely rnd. It is thought that the remains will be brought here for burial. CONTRIBUTIONS APPRECIATED. on "The Law of the Campfire." Thur day. , :3t p. m.. midweek meeting. In the inrniiig. the rhoir will ing "II Vor h.r, tk. I ,.r.l 1..- i . I....I iv.. -L'. a there are matter of imrrtance to be I t,)er T1V (lln.lrVn How in Adoption." "l"u'r,J W Arthur Sn nan limnimvf I,v lre... ki.l. .re- H, M.,nfr-.i;, 41 ..- .v.. . .... t. ... .v. will he "Canti line," hy al.me. and ; Kratt'ebom. Amt.ejr those potrfH.'e lYt.tt Marvh" fir l.fini! it ik , it.at . .. .. . .r s t ..-t .. nr.H ..... . . . the participant tor the Jrul. 1 he pro-I Umversaust Chorea John R. Ker,!,in 'evening wn ire. Mr. Lament will sing, trant to the tte order are Whit ? Riv- rram cnl wttii a erie ot i. ramid ' miniter. I'reaehiiiB erioe at l:i:l-.Mt Kd and lather. While I Mrav." er -function. Woodsteok. N of the ritv fir' rlei-artment. who a third ' eon, a soc.al hour ill he spent and rine-f reiwni i me -unc i. n.i trainea i " ' - dent, Warren l.'iU; secretary, Chatin.w riv. High school ami graded vImioI tu A Men; treasurer, (.eorge Whalen. Withiil-.it are given instruction Tuesday. Montpelier now enrobed in the state j Apprert ice in the drawing rour-e pay rank, the Vermont branch include tliej.Vk- per month and l per month for pofctoffice clerks in nine tofTi.-e ni-i.!. i.i g instruction. Rejulnr student hol 1 re-opened early ia jtmber. Weather Forecast. Vermont Red Cross Treasurer Sends Let ter to Bane Organisations. The following notification has been re ceived by the Central 1-abor union of liarre and vicinity: "Ifurlington. VL, April 30, 1913. "To the Central I-abor Union, Ban-e, Vt, "Gentlemen: "Please accept the thanks and appre ciatiem of the eiflicer of the Vermont chapter of the American Red Cross, for your generous donation, coupled with that f the Granite Manufacturer asso ciation of Harre. amounting to 3 4 i . -M . to be uw-d for the western flood and storm sufferer. "Very truly your, "Harry S. Howard. Treasurer." Thi i the rirt installment of the fund collcctej l.v the alxivc organiza tion, and they refUi-t that all thoe liaxinf further funds in hand immedi ately turn the nie over to ("bar 1 WUhart at the manufacturer' room. Averill block, or to Ale. Ironside at the granite rutfer room. Sampuii l.. k. Republican KevivaL Boion. May 3. Plan have been com pleted br a meeting ef ev-e lho-.sn t pmnvnent Pepublican in tt" city on Mjt 21. uav anJ mean f r the re. K mtH'r.s by the cvoibiaej lroe. Rev. Gtvrge f. lvitr tf K-UaaJ Ulby G. W. ilaratua. Kd and Father, While 1 Stray," er -function. Wexvjstexk, Spr,n-fielJ, Sunday probably fair; l.jbt to model- juvenatioa of the prty are to be d.s Wiuiwr, Newport, Ljtviuuvule. ate variable wiii. tu'aed.