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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, August 14, 1913, Image 1

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ARRE
VOL. XVII NO. 128.
BARRE, VERMONT, THURSDAY, AUGUST . 14, 1913.
PRICE, ONE CENT.
THE
BAT LY
TIMES
RIOTS LASTED
ALL THE NIGHT
In Coal Regions North o
VictoriaBritish Co
- . lumbia
MILITIAMEN ORDERED
TO THAT SECTION
One Village of 1,000 People
Is Reported to Have
Been Burned
Vancouver. B. C. Aue. 14. After a
ni-Hit of riotine in the provincial (lis
tricts of Manaimd on the east shore of
Vancouver island, three hundred mili
tiamen were ordered by Governor Bow
scr from Victoria to take a strategic po
sition in the coal fields to-day.
All night rumors and messaged pour
ed into ictona, telling of violences ot
fered to non-union miners. Besides a
dynamiting at Ladysmith, 60 miles
north of Victoria, where the mayor
called for the militia early in the night,
it was reported that a track near Wei
lington had been torn up and that the
homes of non-union miners at fcxten
sion, a village of 1,000 persons, had been
burned.
FIND SKELETON OF
ANCIENT MAMMAL
Discovery Is Reported to Be Trace of
First Mammalian Life on the North
American Continent.
Durango, Colo., Aug. 14. The discov
ery of the most ancient skeleton of a
fossil mammal ever found on this con
tinent was announced by Professor
Henry Fairfield Osborne of the Ameri
can Museum of Natural History on his
arrival last night from the desert sixty
miles south of West Farmington, New
Mexico.
The skeleton was found by a museum
party headed by Walter Granger, and
according to Professor Osborne it rep
resents the beginning of mammalian
life on this continent.
CUPID BREAKS UP
'PHONE SERVICE
Has Married Off 17 Out of 70 Central
Operators at Evanston, 111., in One
Month and Will Take More.
Evanston, 111., Aug. 14. Residents of
Evanston, who have been complaining
about the telephone service this summer,
were informed that Cupid was the cause
of the trouble. During the past month
seventeen operators out of 70 employed
at the exchange, resigned to marry, and
half the remaining operators are re
ported to be engaged.
GIRL CONTINUES STORY.
THRILLING SPORT OFFERED.
At Grand Circuit Races Held in Detroit
Yesterday.
Detroit, Aug. 14. "Pop" Geers won
his sixth Merchants and Manufacturers
stake yesterday when after five hard
fought heats he landed Reusens victor
in the classic race. Tenara, the Ken
tucky mare, winner this year of three
big stakes, could not withstand ine ter
rific rushes of Geers' gelding, and after
taking first place m two heats was un
able to do better than second.
Cabel won the 2:20 pace and Flower
Direct the 2:05 pace, both in straight
heats, W hile Dr. Burns, jr., captured me
2:08 pace after dropping the first heat.
No. M. and M in recent years lur
nished more thrilling sport than yester
day's renewal Every mile was hotly
contested. Tenara in the first heat led
all the way but had to be driven out to
win from Santos Maid by halt a length
Judson Girl and Reusens finished noses
apart four lengths behind. Tenara re
peated in the second heat but won with
less effort at the end when both Judson
Girl and Santos Maid, who had been
contenders all the w-ay, lost their stride
within 100 yards of the finish. Kcusens
broke at the far turn and was a poor
sixth at the end of the mile.
The excitement came in the next heat,
Tenara and Judson Girl were half a
dozen lengths ahead of the field from
the start until the stretch was entered,
the other horses being close together.
About half way down the straightaway
Ruesens shot out of the bunch, in a
marvelous display of speed came on
even terms with the leaders, showed in
front of the tiring Tenara and beat her
to the wire by the narrowest of margins,
Judson Girl was third and Star Winter
next, the four horses being so closely
bunched it was ifflcult to pick their po
sitions from the stands.
Reusens went out in front in the next
heat but fell back to fourth place be
fore the half mile post was reached. In
that position he remained until half way
down the stretch when Geers again sent
him through to another close decision.
Geers and Andrews had no competition
n the final heat. They sent their
charges out ahead, the mare showing a
Reusens once more responded to the
master driver's call and flashed ahead.
The victor is owned by Z. de Rider of
Louisville, Ky. .
AUTO'S WILD DESCENT
KILLED 3 PERSONS
GLYNN CLAIMS
TOBEGOVERNOR
Gov. Sulzer, However, Pro
posed to Fight the
Contention
WILL USE EVERY EF
FORT TO HOLD PLACE
Articles of Impeachmen
Presented to Senate Yes
terday Afternoon
Marsha Warrington Testifies in the
Diggs Trial.
San Francisco, Cal., Aug. 14. Marsha
Warrington continued to be the chief
witness yesterday jn the trial of the
government's case against Maury I.
Diggs, former state architect of Cali
fornia, charged, under the Mann act with
having transported her from Sacramento
to Reno for immoral purposes.
She picked up the unfinished story of
her intimacy with the defendant and
carried it through to the end. Diggs,
she said, had induced her to leave home
against her wishes and judgment. It
was he who had bought her transporta
tion on their trip to Reno, which had
rot been merely an episode in a platonic
friendship.
During the cross-examination, Diggs
prompted questions of his attorneys and
steadily kept his eyes on the girl's face,
hut she as constantly avoided his gaze.
The story Lola N orris will tell was
foreshadowed when Miss Warrington tes
tified that she and Diggs had been com
panions of Caminetti and Miss Norris
on various trips to San Francisco, Stock
ton and San Jose, where they had reg
istered under false names as married
couples, , ' . . , :
Before concluding her testimony on di
rect examination, Miss Warrington made
admissions concerning her relations with
Diggs in Reho. She hid her face with
her hand and spoke in tones barely
sudible.
Driver Lost Control and All the Occu
pants Either Were Killed or Were
Injured, but Machine Stopped
Right Side Up.
Weetfield, N. Y., Aug. 14. Three per
sons were killed and two injured last
night when a large touring car got be
yond control on a steep hill between
Mavville and Westfield.
The dead are: The Rev. Peter C. Bom-
mer, pastor of the German Evangelical
church of Buffalo; Mrs. Bommer and
Miss Alice Pagels of No. 275 Avenus A.,
Rochester.
The injured: Miss Louise Bommer,
collar bone broken, internally injured;
Mary Whocazen, Mrs. Bominer'a maid,
condition serious.
Mr. Bommer was president of the
oung People's league of the German
Evangelical synod of North America.
He visited Chautauqua with his family
yesterday and was returning to Buffalo
when the accident occurred.
Miss Winnie Button, the daughter of
a farmer, was the only eyewitness, She
said that one of the rear tires blew out
just as the machine turned the crest of
the hill. Mr. Bommer, who was at the
wheel, seemed to be unable to check the
speed of the car as it dashed down the
steep incline, careening from side to side.
Some of the occupants jumped, Miss
Button thought, and the others were
thrown out by the violent swaying of
the machine.
When the car camo to a standstill at
the foot of the hill it was turned com
pletely around, but did not overturn.
CHILDREN SEE TRAGEDY.
In Chicago House When Man Killed
Woman and Himself.
Chicago, Aug. 14. Three small chil
dren were witnesses to a double tragedy
on the West side yesterday, when Henry
Beeson, an aged watchman, shot and
killed Mrs. Lulu Climie, and then com
mitted suicide in the back yard of a
neighbor's home.
The woman was talking with Mrs.
Elllen Killen, her neighbor, when Bee
son approached. She said she was
"through with Beeson" Beeson then
fired at Mrs. Climie. Mrs Killens three
grandchildren were standing within a
few feet of her. Mrs. Climie was killed
by the second shot, the bullet piercing
her heart. Beeson then shot himself
.through the head.
NEW CLUE FOLLOWED
In Connection With Narragansett Pier
Jewel Robbery.
. Narragansett Pier, R. I., Aug. 14. Ru
mors were current here last night that
a new clue had been discovered in the
$125,000 jewel robbery at the home of
Charles Cary Rumsey. A detective came
here yesterday and after visiting the
Rumsey cottage left, accompanied by one
of the" servants. Neither Mr. Rumsey
hior Mrs. Rumsey, who was formerly
the daughter of the late E. Jl. Harriman,
would say anything about the case and
the detective was equally as reticent.
Lit is understood the detective and serv
ient went to New York.
WHITMAN WAS EJECTED.
From Healy's Restaurant in New York
City This Morning.
New. York,. Aug. 14. Carrying out
Mayor Gaynor's curfew order directing
that all places where liquor is served
shall close at one o'clock in the morning,
police reserves for the fourth time this
week visited Thomas Healey's restau
rant an hour after midnight this morn
ing and ejected the patrons. District At
torney Whitman was among those
thrown out.
The police made their visit, notwith
standing the announcement of a police
magistrate yesterday that warrants
charging oppression and assault would
be issued against the police if they
again invaded Healy's. The police were
believed to be acting with the mayor s
knowledge and consent.
When Inspector Dwyer and a "strong
arm" squad arrived they were surprised
to find Mr. Whitman in the restaurant.
After the patrons 150 in number, and
including 35 women, had been put out,
the prosecutor announced that he would
seek warrants in the morning. Shortly
after this Dwyer ordered Whitman to
leave the restaurant. A moment later
the inspector apologized to the prosecut
or who refused to accept the apology.
uwyer men ordered reporters who were
talking with the prosecutor to be
thrown out. The police in carrying out
this order rushed the prosecutor out
upon the sidewalk.
Albany, N. Y., Aug. 14. The complex
machinery of state government, over
wnion Dotn William Sulzer and Martin
H. MeGlynn claimed authority, bade fair
to-aay to De thrown out of crear bv the
rival attempts to direct it. The heads
of many departments divided into tw
groups, one under the leadership of Sul
zer, adhering to his contentions that his
impeachment yesterday was unconstitu
tional and prepared to continue in obedi
ence to his instructions as if there had
been no impeachment; the other holding
1. C'..'- l l .. ,
mo. oiw.t-i ciast'u io db Kovernor wnei
the Senate received the articles of im
peachment, marshaled under the stand
ard of Glynn, ready to carry out his
oraers ana ignore any which the jm
peached governor might see fit to issue.
Never in the history of the state has
its army of employes Been more demor
alized. The great seal of the state of
New York was still in the possession this
forenoon of Governor Sulzer, notwith
standing the claim of his opponents that
it legany passed into the custody of the
neuienani-governor yesterday.
Although Sulzer and counsel nlanned
to ignore the impeachment formally for
a time on ine ground of unconstitution
ality, the governor will make a spirited
defense before the court of impeachment
which meets September 18. The govern
or's wife, the star, witness for the de
fense, was seriously ill at the executive
mansion to-day.
As soon as the articles of impeach
ment, adopted at an early hour vester
day morning by the Democratic majority
in the assembly, were presented to the
Senate shortly after 3 o'clock in the aft
ernoon, Lieutenant Governor Martin H,
Glynn announced his intention of occu
pying the executive chamber.
Friends of Governor Sulzer declared
that the governor intended to continue
in office and use every weapon in his
power to maintain his position on the
ground that the assembly bad no eon
stitutional right to, consider impeach
ment at its extraordinary session.
Some asserted that the governor would
go as far as to summon military pro
tection if necessary to prevent the lieu
tenant governor Jrom occupying the ex
ecutive chamber.
Judge D-Cady Herrick, who will act
as chief counsel for the governor at his
trial, said that "talk of resort of force
is the merest rot."
''He will meet the charges against him
in an orderly and dignified way," said
Judge licrrtcK, "and will do nothing un
becoming the dignity of the state. He
will engage in no physical scramble to
assert his rights to discharge the func
tions pertaining to the office of gov
emor.."
"Counsel for Governor Sulzer." said
Judge Herrick last night, "have no de
sire to be interviewed or try th mer
its or nis case in the newspapers or
nave no desire to make statements in his
behalf. They have advised the cov
ernor to refrain from making any state
ment at the present time, likewise his
wile. We have engaged in his defense,
not for Wlilliam Sulzer, but as a pro
fessional duty to the governor of the
state, and to preserve, so far as it can
now be preserved, the good name and
fame of the state.
"After an examination of Mr. Sulzer
in relation to the transactions disclosed
by the Frawley committee, we are satis
fied that there has been only a partial
revelation of the facts so far, and we
are satisfied that he has been guilty of
no wuiui wrong doing. W e ask the
public, in his belialf, for a suspension
of judgment, until all the facts can be
disclosed before the proper tribunal, and
in an orderly way."
Impeachment Read To Senate.
At 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon the
Senate met and 15 minutes later the
committee of managera, in whom is en
trusted the duty of prosecuting the trial,
were solmenly ushered into the Senate
chamber.. They stood in the center aisle
while Assemblyman Lvy, in dramatic
tones, read the eight long articles of im
peachment, consuming fully half an hour.
The senators listened, lolling in their
seats with seeming indifference. Most
of them had already read the articles in
the early editions of the evening news
papers. In the galleries throngs of spec
tat irs, more than half of, whom were
women, watched the proceedings with
eager attention.
Senator Wagner, majority leader and
president pro tem of the Senate, then de
a mill, took occasion to deny Teports
that the purpose of his call on the gov
ernor yesterday was to ask him not to
expose his legislative career.
"Ves, I visited Governor Sulzer yester
day," said Senator Frawley, "and will
visit him every day he i here. 'My visit
yesterday was purely out of friendship
and my friendship for Governor Sulzer
has not changed one iota even in the
darkest moments. I had a duty to per
form to my colleagues in the legisla
ture and that is what my committee at
tempted to do, be eminently fair in every
respect, and I feel that they have carried
it out to the letter.
"Now as far as myself appealing to
anybody for protection or for the hiding
of anything that has occurred during my
legislative career, let me state now that
I have no such fears, whether from Gov
ernor Sulzer, John A. Hennessy or any
other man in this state.
"I think some time ago," Mr. Presi
dent, that a similar misstatement was
made in reference to my appearance
before the governor in asking him to
protect me. I didn't make that request
then nor do I now. I state to the mem
bers of this Senate that I have no fear
from anybody within the confines of this
state or any other state as to my ca
reer in the legislative halls. That I
called yesterday on the governor to make
a personal appeal to save me is an ab
solute untruth."
Senator Frawley was followed by Sen
ator Elon Brown of Watertown, Repub
lican leader, who presented thfe argument
that the governor is no longer entitled
to remain m office.
"For hundreds of years," he said, "the
meaning of impeachment has been well
settled and understood. Impeachment
consists in the action taken by the as
sembly, together with a presentation
of the charges or articles of impeach
ment, to the Senate. It is doubtful if
the presentation of those charges is es
sential to the impeachment itself as de
scribed in the section which I have just
read.
"It is now reported about the capitol
that the governor will refuse to recog
nise the provisions of section 6, article
4 ,of the constitution suspending his
power as governor and that the powers
and duties of governor now rest in the
lieutenant governor. It is a matter of
the highest importance to this state that
a chief executive universally recognized
by the people of the state as
such, be acting as governor without ees
sation, and I desire to,, call the attention
of the legislature to this situation at
this time in order that it may be in a
position, if any contingency shall arise,
to use its power to, the maintenanee
and continuance of a ingle recognized
government in this state, and 1 hope
that nothing will be done by the present
governor, under existing conditions, to
add to the peril to wbjch the state has
already been brought through the mat
ters which have been presented to the
Senate this afternoon. ;
The Senate then adjourned until Aug,
19. The Assembly tneanwhile, after
transacting only routine business, ad
journed until the same date.
Mrs. Sulzer la Hysterical.
Mrs. Sulzer was in the care of physi
cians last night and was said to be in a
complete state of collapse as the result
of the strain to which she has been sub
jected since the exposure of the Frawley
committee. Silence also will be the pol
icy of the governor until he appears at
the bar of the court of impeachment.
Mrs.. Sulzer s condition became so se
rious in the night that Governor Sulzer
wired to New York for a specialist on
nervous diseases. The governor then
told his advisors, it was said by those
who claimed to have knowledge of what
transpired at the night conference, that
under no circumstances would he allow
Mrs. Sulzer to testify at the trial. It
was said on the other hand that Mrs.
Sulzer insisted hysterically that she be
allowed to testify in her husband's behalf.
OLD SHARON
ENTERTAINED
21st Annual Old Home Day
Celebration Was Held
. Yesterday
OLDEST ATTENDANT
WAS 91 THAT. DAY
Interesting Program Was
Carried Out Successfully
AVERILL- KENT.
CINCINNATI LOSES
ITS FIRST CITIZEN
Ex-President Taft Transfers His Res
idence to New Haven, So He Told
Tax Board of Review in Ohio
City,
Cincinnati, Aug. 14. That Cincinnati
has lost former President William H.
Taft as its most prominent citizen was
made known yesterday through the re
port of the collector of tsxes in the
ward in which Mr. Taft formerly re
sided. The assessor ' reported that he
had never received a report from Mr.
Taft as to his taxation.
Thereupon, the board of review took
the matter up with ex-President Taft
t his summer home and he replied that
he is now a citizen of New Haven and
had already paid his taxes there.
HONOR CARDINAL GIBBONS.
American Federation of Catholic So
cieties Meets Next at Baltimore,
Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 14. The
American Federation of Catholic socie
ties yesterday closed its annual sesion
by selecting Baltimore as the next meet
ing place. , Baltimore was chosen out of
respect for the wishes of Cardinal Gib
bons, it is said, and the claims of other
cities were not even presepted.
One of the surprises wbb the decision
not to form a new woman5s auxiliary,
the movement being discouraged by all
the leading churchmen, largely because
it was feared that the new organization
White River Junction, AuguBt 14.
The town of Sharon celebrated its 21st
annual old home day yesterday with the
usual good attendance, This town is
pioneer in this old home movement, the
idea of which originated with one of its
former pastors, the late Kev. Mr. Pat
mer.
The exercises began with a band con
cert in the morning by the Sharon cor
net band. This was followed by various
sports, among them a ball game between
two nines of the local boys' club. Late
in the forenoon a dinner was served in
Steele chapel to all those 70 years of age
and over. Among those present at this
dinner was George W. bmith of Sharon
who was 91 years old that day. Mrs
Luvia Fay, 90 years of age, was another
guest.
In the early afternoon the usual old
home day exercises were held in the
church. The principal address was de
livered by Windsor County Y. M. C,
Secretary, Archibald 0. Hurd, who spok
on the subject, "Country Life Made
More hatisfying. Among other speak
ers were G. V. Fuller of Braintree an
Rev. G. W. French, formerly located at
West Hartford, now at bhoreham.
ball game between a Sharon nine and
team from Strafford was stopped by the
rain. I he celebration closed last even
ing with a band concert and social time,
WAGE QUESTION
CALLED SETTLED
Central Vermont Railway Officials An
sounce They Have Agreed With
Their Engineers and Firemen.
St. Albans, Aug. 14. The Central Ver
mont Railway Co. last evening issued
the following announcements "The waire
qtJMfttmT tot Ween ""IM Central Vermont
company and its engineers and firemen
has been amicably settled.
.No details were given. Conferences
between the company and the men have
been held for several day.
NO CASES LEFT TO TRY.
So Grand Isle County Court Wound
Up Session Very Soon.
North Hero, Aug. 14. The August
term of the Grand Isle county court,
which opened and over which Judge
Frank L. Fish is presiding, had a docket
of 10 cases. Only one case was assigned
for lury trial and that, 11. U .Ladd vs,
John Boudreau, . was entered discon
tinued. The state case, the prosecution
of Alfred Beebo under the white slave
law, was also entered continued.
But one matter was left for a hear
ng: The town of Grand Isle vs. H. L.
McGowan and Edson McGowan, re
plevin for a piano.
ARRESTED ON SUSPICION.
ITALIAN STRIKE ENDED.
It Resulted in Many Casualties Through
out Italy.
Milan, Italy, Aug. 14. The "general
strike" in Italy, which has now come to
an end, resulted in the death of three
persons, the wounding of 165 and the
arrest of 2,478 while the financial losses
to workmen and employers amount to
several millions of dollars.
All the workmen presented themselves
at the factories yesterday, but the trans
port workers still remain out. At some
of the factories the employers told the
men they could not resume work until
Monday as the furnaces had to be re
lighted. At the present moment negotiations
are proceeding. with the purpose of find
ing an acceptable middle course between
the claims of the transport workers
and the terms offered by their employ
ers.
as intended to promote woman's suf-
clared the articles of impeachment "here-1 frage, to which I 'animal Gibbons and
by received" and announced that he
would summon the court of impeach
ment "to meet at the capitol in the city
of Albany on the eighteenth day of Sep
tember, 1913, at the hour of noon."
While the court was thus summoned
to meet on the assembly committee oi
managers last night that the actual
trial of the governor would probably not
begin until a few days later as it would
be necessary at the outset to appoint
a committee to formulate rules of pro
cedure and arrange other details of the
trial.
The Senate also passed the Blauvelt
short election bill over the governor's
veto and it became a law by the precise
necessary two-thirds vote, 34. By the
same vote the Senate .passed over the
governor's veto the Brown bill increas
ing the membership of political state
committees to 150 and providing for
graded extra voting representations
based on party strength. This bill went
to the assembly.
Senator Frawley, chairman of the com
mittee which investigated the governor's
campaign fund, after introducing a bill
providing for the levying of a direct
etate tax on property of six-tenths of
other prelates are opposed.
RAN AWAY WITH CIRCUS.
Wayward Willie Sails Was Located at
White River Junction.
Franklin, N. If., A up. H.-4willie
Sails, the 10-year-old Franklin bey; who
ran away Saturday w, lth a show, was
located yesterday at White .River Junc
tion, Vt. where the show is playing this
week. He was sent home by Deputy
Romane A. Spafford of that town, who
acted upon instructions from the Frank
lin police. The boy was returned to the
home of his mother, Mrs. William W.
Towne.
Timothy Donovan Caught After Three
Days' Chase.
St. Johnsbury, Aug. 14. Timothy
Donovan of Manchester has been taken
into custody after three days' chase on
suspicion of having been connected with
the museum robbery.'
Donovan has been identified as the
man seen in the vicinity of the museum
on the day of the break, and the officers
believe he can give valuable information
concerning the disappearance of the val
uable gems.
TALK OF THE TOWN
CHILD BURNED TO DEATH
Was Playing with Matches When Clothes
Caught Fire.
Deer Isle, Mi., Aug. 14. While play
ing with. matches nenr her home yester
day, Audrey Baton, five-yea-oM daugh
ter of Chester Raton,- set fire to her
clothes and was burned to death. Neigh
bors attracted by her cries, found her un
conscious. She died in a few hours.
Carl Berger of Qnincy, Mass., arrived
in the city last evening and will be em
ployed here until October.
Charles Colby and two sons of Orange
were visitors in the city to-day while on
their way to Waterbury for a short
visit.
T. R. Brown, who has been spending
the past few weeks at South Barre, re
turned yesterday afternoon to Malone,
N. Y.
D. J. Morse and family of Tremont
street returned last night from a two
weeks' automobile trip through Massa
chusetts. Peter Giacherio, who has been pass
ing several days with relatives in Bos
ton and Quincy, Mass., returned home
last evening.
Mrs. E. C. Colby of Washington street
returned yesterday from a visit of sev
eral days with relatives in Bradford
and East Orange.
Miss Velma Coffin of Washington
street returned home yesterday from St.
Johnsbury, where she has been spend
ing a week witn relatives.
Riley's singing orchestra returned to
day from Littleton, N. H., where they
played last night. This evening they go
to Brookfield and Friday night to Hard
wick. Forrest Cram of Williamstown, a for
mer resident of Barre, is employed in
the E. M. Lyons store while the several
clerks there are taking their annual va
cations. Frank Fregosi, who was formerly em
ployed in Barre as a barber, arrived in
the city last evening from New York,
where he recently landed, after spending
several months in Italy. Mr. Fregosi
will remain here until the approach of
winter.
Classmates in Spaulding High School
Were Married To-day.
A quiet wedding was celebrated at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Kent, 33
Wellington street, this forenoon at 9:30
o'clock, when their daughter, Mary Beat
rice Kent, was married to Porter W,
Averill, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. K, Aver
ill, Rev. George II. Holt, pastor of the
First Baptist church, performing the cere
mony. Only the families of the couple
were present at the wedding. The sin
gle ring service was used. Later in the
forenoon Mr. and Mrs. Averill left on
an automobile trip.
The bride and groom were both grad
uated from Spaulding high school in the
class of 1908. The former attended John
son Normal school from which institu
tion she was graduated in the class of
1909. She taught school for two years
and had lately been employed in a cleri
cal capacity at the H. J. Smith market
on North Main street. After finishing at
Spaulding, Mr. Averill entered Dart
mouth college, Hanover, N. H., where he
received his degree in 1912. For the past
year he has been teaching school. For
the coming year he has been engaged as
principal of the Fair Haven high school,
i i . ir. j Tl a : i 1 ;
in wmcn town .r. arm iurs. Avrrm in
tend to make their home.
THREE CHARGED
LABOR MEN
ELECT BEAL
Bethel Man Chosen Presi-
Branch, A. F. of L,
THIS EVENING
The 1914 Convention Will Bi
Held at Bellows
Falls
St.
con
Jol'ibury, Aug. 14.- The annual
'.' ;'" sf the Vermont Sfnt Ri-onnli
wittt TrvrTT'" "i Ax,f wn Federation of Labor, who con
Willi lvUlSH vened here Tuesday, will close its ses-
i-t.vHVii - ' sions to-nitrht. At this morninir'a meet.
Vcv'
Men Are Under Arrest at Johnsbury
for Alleged Participation in
Greak at East Ryegate.
St. Johnsbury, Aug. 14. J. B. Wil
liams and Peter and Henry Mornin, all
of JSashua, are under arrest here, charg
ed with entering and robbing the
store of George Wallace at East Rye-
gate, on August 7.
A postollice is located in the store,
placing the offense under the jurisdic
tion of United States authorities. - The
men were turned over to District Attor
ncy Alexander Dunnett.
ORDER TO RUTLAND R. R.
Is To Provide Better Station Facilities
at Vergennes.
Vergennes, Aug. 14. Copies of the or
der issued by the public service commis
sion to the Rutland railroad in regard
to the station here have been received
by Attorney George W. Stone. The or
der is the result of a petition of the
citizens of Vergennes vs. the Rutland
Railroad Co. for better station facilities
at a hearing held here May 1. This pe
tition was afterwards supplemented by
an additional petition or amendment
brought by Rev. L. A. Vezina as presi
dent of the Board of Trade of Vergennes
and SO other citizens of Vergennes
against the Rutland railroad company,
alleging that the passenger station at
that place is inadequate and unfitted
for the city of Vergennes and is in many
ways an inconvenience to the traveling
public, and that said station is located
at a point not suitable for the reasonable
accommodations of the public at a hear
injzJieUl July 22r
the order m substance provides for
the erection of a new passenger sta
tion at a point north of the Sheffield
farms-Slawson Decker company' mill
plant, but gives the railroad company
the privilege of utilizing the old station
by removing it to the located indicated,
enlarging it by at least 15 feet in length,
providing for new toilet rooms, heating
apparatus and platform awnings.
1 he order also specifies that in con
nection with the newly located paseen-
er station a baggage room shall be
furnished and maintained and kept warm
for- the reception of perishable goods,
and that the work to be done, unless
otherwise specified, be completed Jan. 1,
1914, and shall be subject to the approv
al of the commission. The commission j
also orders that the present freight house j
be removed to a convenient point north j
oi the newly located passenger station.
siona to-night. At this morning's meet
ing the following officers for the ensuing
year were elected:
President Fred II. Real, Bethel.
Secretary-treasurer Nelson A. Malm
gren, Rutland.
Corresponding secretary Alex. Iron
side, Barre.
First Vice-President George C. Stew
art, Barre.
Second Vice-President John McDon
ald, St. Johnsbury.-
Third Vice-President John Shanna
han, Rutland.
Fourth Vice-President Hugh McLeod,
Bellows Falls.
Among the resolutions adopted to-day
were one favoring the 58-hour per week
law for women and minors, a board of
conciliation and mediation, and one re
lating to heating and ventilation of mills
and factories. It was decided to hold the
next convention in Bellows Falls.
Gov. Allen M. Fletcher was the guest
of honor yesterday, and spoke on labor
legislation; James Duncan of Quincy,
Mass., vice president of the American
Federation of Labor, and secretary of
the International Granite Cutters, dfi
cribed labor conditions in Europe and
the progress of the national movement.
Over 100 attended the banquet held at
the Avenue hotel last night. H. E. Bry-'
ant of Boston was toastmaster ami
among the speakers were James Duncan,
Governor Fletcher, Philip J. Byrne of
the Boston Boot & Shoe Workers' un
ion, Mrs. F. H. Leitner of New York
City, representing the Federation of
Women s Clubs, William Stancumbe of
Boston, president of the New England
Labor Conference, J. T. .Welch of the
New York Bakery Workers' unionF. J.
Kiernan of Boston, representing thNew
England Retail Clerks, Rev. Peter Black.
Kev. rj. j. t'hilips and' Kev. Jr. Cum
ining, who arrived in St. Johnsbury yes
terday from Ireland.
WENT INTO HOUSE AND DIED.
ANNUAL FIREMEN'S MUSTER.
Promises To Be Interesting, as Many
Teams Plan To Enter.
Burlington, Aug. 14. The executive
committee of the Vermont State Fire
men's association held a meeting yes
terday afternoon in fire station one and
made" most of the arrangements for the
annual muster, which is to be held on
Thursday, Sept. 18, as a feature of the
state fair at White River Junction. It
begins to look as though the muster
would be a big one, for a large number
of companies have already announced
their intention of entering the contests.
A parade will come first and a prize
of $25 will be given to the best appear
ing company. Directly following the pa
rade will come the hose races. The first
prize for this will be $300, the second
$173, the third $100 and the fourth $50.
Members of any of the hose companies
renresented may enter the ladder climb-
ing contest. The first prize m thi-wUl
be $10, the second $D and the third $4.
The hose races will be run from the
three-quarters turn on the track and
the couplings made directlv in front of
the grandstands. This will permit the
pectators viewing the races irom start
to fiiuish. With the large number of teams
sure to compete for the liberal prizes,
spirited contests are promised.
'T'l 1 1 1 I ..
xne companies wiucn imve auruj
been heard from and who have an
nounced their intention of entering are
wn from Winooski. and one each from
Montpelier Barre, Vergennes, Randolph,
Johnson and .Lebanon, 11. It is also
early certain that Middlebury will send
one and that two more will come, one
each from Massachusetts and New
Hampshire. The annual convention will
be held the night previous to the race.
The members of the committee who
were present yesterday are Chief C. A.
lies of this city, chairman, fc. I). Moore
f Bennington, secretary, L. C. Grant
nd F. E. Perkins of this iii, James
Holloran of Winooski, E. D. uilbert of
Montpelier and C. B. Gladding of Barre.
CALEDONIAN COUNTY DOCTORS.
Weather Forecast.
Generally fair to-nioht and Friday:
light to moderate variable winds.
Held Their Midsummer Outing at Joe's
Pond.
St. Johnsbury. Aug. 14. The Caledo-
a County .Medical society Held its
idsummer outing at Dr. Aldrich's cot
tage at Joe's pond yesterday afternoon,
party of 40 taking the trip from JM.
Johnsbury in automobiles. Rev. George
W. E. Hill gave the paper. At the elec
tion of officers which followed Dr. Henri
L. l'achc of Danville was elected presi
dent and Dr. H. P. Miltimore of St.
Johnsbury, secretary and treasurer. The
festivities with' a banquet at the Elm
David T. Jameson Had Been Out in His
Garden This Morning.
Death came unexpectedly to David T.
Jameson as he crossed the floor of the
kitchen at his home, 92 Maple avenue,
this morning at 9 o'clock. A physician
who was called while Mrs. Jameson was
applying every known household remedy
in a futile effort to revive her husband,
said that death was due to cerebral hem
orrhage. Mr. Jameson arose at the usual
hour this morning and went about the
duties which he was accustomed to per
form after breakfast. He did not com
plain of feeling ill and around 8 o'clock .
he went into the garden to pick some
peas for a neighbor." It was after he
had returned to the house that he start
ed across the kitchen, only to fall sud
denly. He expired instantly, it is be
lieved. Since a serious attack of pneumonia
which threatened his life a year ago, Mr.
Jameson had been subject to occasional
heart pains. A week ago he underwent
a minor operation on his face, but that is
not thought to have been a contributing
cause of his death.
Mr. Jameson leaves his wife and two
sisters, Mfss Susan Jameson and Mrs.
Fannie Robie of Peterboro, N. H. He
ws born in Melbourne, P. Q., September
13, 1837. When he was thirteen year
old, his family moved to Vermont and
from boyhood Mr. Jameson had lived in
Marshfichl, Williamstown, ' Washington
and Barre. April 27, I860, he was mar
ried in Barre to Sarah D. Pitkin of
Marshfield, Elder Bliss of the Universal
ist church performing the wedding cere
mony. The deceased had lived in Jtiarre
for many years, although fifteen years
of his life were spent in Washington. A
farmer for some time prior to moving
to this city, he afterwards took up gar
dening. Many will recall that he was
only lately engaged in sodding down the
city park and the grounds at the new
federal building. He had not been active
in his line since then. Mr. Jameson was
affiliated with the Univcrsalist church.
- Funeral arrangements have not been
made, although the interment will be
made in the family lot in the Marshfield i
village cemetery.
AGAIN IN TROUBLE.
Fred Gaboree of Bolton May Have to
Serve Old Sentence.
Burlington, Aug. 14. Fred Gaboree of
Bolton is in jail awaiting decision of
Assistant Judges Lincoln Merrihew
and Fred W. Hall as to whether he ahall
serve from 18 months to two years in
the house of correction at Rutland for
violation of probation. Gaboree pleaded
guilty to chasing and threatening a man
named Jewett at the last March meeting
in Itolton and was given this sentence,
which was suspended during good be
haviour. Recently he got into trouble
following a remark made to a Bolton
woman, who replied with a pair of
tongs, and a fight resulted.
lames Duncan of Quincy, Mass., first
vice-president of the American Federa
tion of Labor and secretary-treasurer of
the Granite Cutters' International asso
ciation, is expected to arrive in the city '
to-day to pay a visit to the Barre branch!
of the granite cutters' organization. The
granite cutters' official has been attend-
ermont
ing the convention ot toe
house in Danville were followed by short branhc of he A. F. of L. at St. Johnsbury
post-prandial exercises, this week.

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