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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, August 31, 1914, Image 1

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THE
E
DAILY
IMES
VOL. XVIINoT143 " HAKHK, VERMONT, MOXDAyTaUGUST 31, 10U." IlICE, 0yE CENT-
, ' M , I
PARIS PREPARING
STR
si
ONG
FOR
All Night Long Troops Were Rushed
From Southern and Western France
x iuu - -
to Positions on the Eastern
cations of the Capital.
30,000 RUSSIANS
PRISONERS OF GERMANY
Reinforcements for
peared in Prussia
Have Taken the
Russian Invaders.
-.TWA flo-Mfncr continues on
'Both the combined Austrian and German forces and the Russian
armies claim the advantage. Berlin reports the capture of 30,000
Russians. From Austrian sources It is claimed the Russians are
being pursued in the direction of Lubln in KUBtuan ro ia. ,
Earher advices from St. Petersburg stated that the Austrian
.M Mc,av in thft viclnitv of Lubin. A news dispatch
from St. Petersburg says the
is proceeding and repeats the earner Russian cuum uj- u
-"lSSi forces of Germans have appeared on the Prussian front,
according to British official report. This bears out the recent
statements from Belgium that the Germans were withdrawing
troops from the western front to reinforce the Austro-German
lines in the east. , , , .
Up to late to-day, no official announcements had been made at
London or Paris. News dispatches indicate that the Germans are
pressing toward Paris and one army is within 60 miles of the
French capital. Paris is preparing for a siege. Outgoing trains
are filled with non-combatants, while troops from the south and
west are arriving to reinforce the city's fortifications.
Dover reports that firing, seemingly from vessels along the
French coast, was heard this morning.
Paris Aug. 31, 12:08 p. m. All night long, troops from the
south and west of France have been arriving at the capital and
passing by rail around the city to locations in the encircling forti
fications to which they have been assigned. There is great activ
ity on the part of the military administration in completing the
'details of the plans for the defense of Paris.
HEAVY CANNONADING HEARD
ALONG FRENCH COAST
London, Aug. 31, 11:58 a. m. Heavy firing was heard at
Dover this morning, the sound appearing to come from vessels
along the French coast. The official bureau has no information
on the subject.
30,000 RUSSIANS CAPTURED
IN EAST PRUSSIA CAMPAIGN
Berlin, via wireless, Aug. 31. It was officially announced to-day
that about 30,000 Russians have been taken prisoners by the
Germans during the fighting in East Prussia, including many
officers of high rank.
GERMAN REINFORCEMENTS
APPEAR ON PRUSSIAN FRONT
London, Aug. 31. An official telegram declares that fresh forces
of Germans have made their appearance on the Prussian front
and at some points are taking the offensive against the Russians.
SERVIA PLANS TO CRUSH
BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA
Rome, via Paris, Aug. 31, 4:24 a. m. A telegram from Nish
'to Genoa says that Servia is preparing to invade and conquer
Bosnia and Herzegovina.
870 GERMANS LOST.
Naval Engagement and 330 Were
Saved, Says British Report.
London, Aug. 31. An official state
ment issued lajet night saye that of 1.20
.men composing the crew of the five Ger
man warship sunk off Helgoland only
'230 were saved.
DESPERATE FIGHTING CONTINUES
Along the AnatrUn Frontier, Saya St.
Petersburg Official Statement.
London, Aug. 31. Desperate fighting
continues along the Austrian frontier,
nay an official statement Issued t St.
Petersburg and telegraphed here by the
correspondent of Reutera Telegram Co.
In East rrussi," continues the Rus
sian war office, "the garrison and fort
rese of Thorn and GrauJens (cast of
the Vistula are taking art with a large
number of siege guns We have taken
ft100 prisoners in the operation eat
of I.imbeig (capital of Galicia).
"Near Podgors (jut aowth of the
Vistula ) the enemy lost 3.0"0 men and
we raptured four gun. number of
masons of ammunition and nine gun
abandoned hr the Austrian when they
rod the Zolokia. Ncrth of Tomacheff
we took 1 , prisoner and urrounded
and defeated tie Hungarian 15th di1
ion east of TomathetT, entira regiment
urrniexijig.
"Th nemy is making fci principal
effort In the diction of Lublin (in
Russian Poland. PS m !es utheast of
Varaw), where the fghtip.g it fierce."
Grand Duke Xichola. commnder-tn-ehief
of te Riwii army. dlr. aay
,t-L jw;rtej?eik6t, VLt thg Pelts bo-
DEFENSES .
A LONG SIEGE
Fortifi-
TAKEN
Germans Have Ap
and at Some Points
Offensive Against
the Auatro-Russian frontier,
Russian advance in East Prussia
kola in view of their disloyal conduct
and their uae of explosive and flat-nosed
bullet have no claim to be treated with
magnanimity and therefore will be con
sidered not a combatants, but as crim
inal under the military law.
The Russian newspapers announce that
the Orman railway are preparing to
transport troops from their western
front againat Russia.
BRITISH CASUALTIES
BETWEEN 5,000 AND 6,000
Amy I Reeled, Refitted and Reinforced
and Ii Again Ready to Meet Next
Onslaught of Its Enemy.
London, Aug. 31. After four daya of
desperate fighting, the British army in
France is rested, is refitted and rein
forced for the next great battle, accord
ing to an announcement by Lord Kitch
ener, secretary of state for war.
In a statement based on reports from
Sir John French, commander of the
British expeditionary forces, the secre
tary say that the British, after strug
gling against tremendous odds, retired
to a new line of defense, where they
have not been molested since Thursday.
Their casualties are between 5") and
6,0rifl.
Fine this fighting ceased, the French
on the Tight and left have brought the
German attaak to a standstill, it is
declared
Lord Kitchener's statement. hv h was
issued through the me-iium of the offi
cial ir. formation bureau, follows:
"Although the dispatches of Sir John
Tttatk a to tie revest bailie Lave act
yet been received, it Is. jtossible now to
state what has been the British share
in the recent operations.
''there has, in fact, been a four days'
battle on the 23d, 24th, 25th and. 20th
of August. During the whole of this
period, the British, in conformity wiin
a ceneral movement of the French ar
inles. were occupied In resisting and
check Intr the German advance and hi
withdrawing to new lines of defense.
''The bailie beean at Jfon9 on Sun
day, during which day and part ef the
night the German attack, which was
stubbornly pressed and repeated) was
completely' checked by the British. Oji
Monday) the 24th, the Germans made
vlgorou. efforts iu superior number te
tirevent the safe withdrawal of the lint
ish army and to drive it into the fortress
of Mauueuge.
"This effort was frustrated by the
steadiness and skill with which the Brit
ish retirement was conducted, and, as on
the previous day very heavy losses far
in excess of anything suffered by us,
were Inflicted on the eneme who, in
dense formotlHii and in enormous masses,
marched forward again and yet again to
storm the British line.
"The British retirement proceeded on
the 2!th with continuous fighting, al
though not on the scale of the previous
two tlays, and -by the night ef the Bilth
the British army occupied the line ef
Camhral, Landreeies and fcelateau.
"Cambral is a fortified town in the de
partment of the north, 32 miles south
east of Lille on the river Scheldt, ke
Cateavl i 14 miles east by southeast of
Cambral.
"It had been Intended to resume the
retirement at daybreak on the 2flth, but
the German attack. In which no less than
five arrnr corns were engaged, was so
close and fierce that it wni not possible
to carry out thi Intention until the
afternoon.
"The battle on this day, the 2Uh, was
of a most severe and desperate charao
tor. The troops offered a superb and
roost stubborn resistance to the tremen-
Ar.,.m Hla with wli cJi thev were con
fronted and at length extricated them-
cdvea In irood order, thouffh with seri
ous loss and under the heaviest artillery
fire. No guns were taken by the enemy
except where the . horawa had all been
killed or which were shattered by high
explosive shells.
'General French estimate that during
the whole of these operations from the
23d to the 6th, inclusive, his losue
amounted to 6,(H) ar 6.CKH) men. On the
other hand, the losses suffered by the
Germans in their attacks aero the open,
and through their dense formation, are
out of all proportion to those which we
have suffered.
"In Landrctie alone, on the 2oth, as
an instance, a uerman luiamry unjuc
advanced in close order into a narrow
street, which they oompk-tely filled. Our
machine guns were brought to bear on
this target from the end of the town.
The head of the column was swept away.
A frightful panic ensued, and it is esti
mated that 8(X) or TO dead ana wouna-
ed Germans were left in this street
alone.
"Another incident which may be chos
en from many like it, was the charge of
the German guard cavalry division upon
the British 12 cavalry brigade, when the
German cavalry were thrown back with
great losses and in absolute disorder.
These are notable examples of what has
taken place over practically the whole
front during. these engagements, and the
Germans have been made to pay extreme
prices for every forward march they
have made.
'Since the 2fith, aside from cavalry
fighting, the British army has not been
moisted. It has rented and refitted aft
er Its exertions ana glorious aciueve
ments. Reinforcements amounting to
double the losses sustained already have
joined. Every gun has been replaced,
and the array is now ready to take part
in the next great encounter witn undi
minished strength and undaunted
spirits.
To-dav the news l again lavoranie.
The British have not been engaged, but
the French armies, acting vigorously on
the right and left, have, for the time
being, brought the German attack to a
standstill.
'Sir John French also reports that on
the 2Hth the British 6th cavalry brigade
fought in brilliant fashion with German
cavalry, in the course of which the 12th
Lancers and the Hnval reots i.rays rout
ed the enemy and speared a large num
ber in flight.
"It must be remembered throughout
that the operation in France are vast
and that we are only on one wing of the
whole field of battle. The strategic posi
tions of ourselves and our allies aire such
that, whereas a decisive victory for our
arms in France probably would be fatal
to the enemy, a continuance of resist
ance by the Anglo-French armies upon
such a" scale a to keep in the rlosest
grip the enemy' best troops can, if pro-
longea, lean nuxj w -mih-ihhu.
GERMANS DROPPED
BOMBS INTO PARIS
Five Missies Fell Into Mort Populoui
Part of the City and Wounded Two
Women, Say Report to
London.
London. Aug. 31. A Paris despatch to
the Fxrhange Telegraph Co. says:
"A (iernian aviator flew over Pari this
afternoon and dropped five bombs which
fell in the most populous quarter of the
city. In one case two women were
wounded.
"One bomb fell in front of the shop
of a baker and wine merchant at the
corner of Rue Albooy and Rue Ie i
nalgriers. to on Qii lv VaJmy. one
of which did not exploie; the other
struck the wall of the Night Refuse
behind St. Martin' hospital. Two oth
ers neither of which exploded, dropped
in the Rue We F.ecollets and Rue Ma
rein. "The aviator. ho signed Kims-If Lieu
tenant Von Heidsseti. dropped manifes
to, on which was wntten:
'Tle Geraaa army a at tbe '
of Paris; you can do nothing but sur
render.'"
CANADIANS GET ANXIOUS
For Fear That Hostile Aviators Will Fly
There from New York.
Albsnr, N. Y.. Aug. 31. A request
from Canadian military authorit.es that
Governor Glvnn take steps to prevent
aviators from this state flying into the
dominion was referred to federal antnor
iiiu v,.utrtlHV on orders from the gov
ernor. 'The request was prompted, the
Canadians said, by their tear oi acuv
ities by spies.
ENGLISH "UTTERLY DEFEATED "
According to German Report of Battle
at St. Qaentin.
Berlin, Aug. 81, by way of Copenhagen
and London. Tim eorrespomleiit at Ger
man headfltiarters of tlie Deutsche Tag-
esche Tages Zellitngj reports the defeat
ot the English at Nt. Witentln; aecom
pnnied br great losses; The army, ut
terly defeated, lie says, found its retreat
burred by masses of Oernutn eavalry:
The correspondent adds!
"It is partietilnrly natlsfactory that
the English suffered not only the
loss of their communication with
the northern Freneii army, but also
their communication along the road to
the west and their depots, which, ac
cording to French statements, they had
e&tablithed at Maubeuge,
"The arinr of General on Rluck is In
energetic pursuit and in a position to
ndvanee fiirtlieri"
Other correspondent describing the
events at Louvaln, say that a superior
court liiartlal condemned to death num
erous individuals who had been seized
with arms la their hands. Among these
were two elerernien who had distributed
ammunition among the Freneh regulars.
Lleut.-(een, Honfurarten of the ootn
German brigade, reserve lit'ftntry, was
slightly wounded. There was 1,1110 cas
ualties in his command. The 12fith In
infantry from Wurtemherg suffered 333
casualties. Among these was Jacob wet-
sel of Nalem. Ohio, who was slightly
ounded. The HIHh regiment of Hav-
erne had ini casualties.
T'he general staff published the fol
lowing!
"Our troops in lrussia, under com
mend of General Von Handenborg, after
three davs' btttMii in the district of
Glngvuburg and Ortelsburg, East Inis
s!a, defeated a Kussian army consisting
of five army corps and throe cavalry di
visions.
"Our troops are now pursuing the ene
my beyond the frontier."
WILL DESTROY TURKISH EMPIRE.
British Government Has Warned Turks
Plainly.
London, Aug. 31, 2:0fi a. ni. The
Daily Teleirranh a diplomatic correspond
ent in an article printed to-day aaysr
"Turkey may declare war at any mo
ment. It is now only a matter ot a rew
davs, possibly a few hours
All effort of the power in toe triple
entente have failed, and the London em
bassy admit the situation very grave.
The military party, now dominant In
Constantinople, has reached the conclu
sion that the present is the best time
to secure the restoration oi jiaceoonia
and the gean islands.
'Germau officer and men are Detng
poured into Conatantinople to help the
Turkish army and navy. Turkey ap
oarentlv count on the Balkan states
quarreling among themselves while Tur-
ev flirhts Greece, but it seems iiKeiy
that TurVev's declaration of war airainst
Greece will" be regarded a a hostile act
bv the triple entente, which will send a
fleet to dispose of all the Turkish and
German ships.
"The British government nas warnen
Turkey plainly that in starting any cam
paign at tnis lime sue aigua nrt vu
death warrant."
HEAR STARS AND
STRIPES WILL
' BE HOISTED
St. Petersburg Getting Excited Over Re
port That United States Will Take
Charge of Kiao-Chow.
Ixmdon. Aug. 31, 5:30 a. m. A St.
Petersburg dispatch to The Telegraph
says that, according to reports brought
bv German prisoners, it has been in
oimced at Berlin , that American resi
dents are preparing to hoist the Ameri
can flan at Kiao-Chow to keep the city
out of the hand of the Japanese.
St. Petersburg newspapers publish the
report and ask whether it is possioie
that Germany has a'n arrangement with
the I'nited States whereby the trick
played with the German cruisers Goeben
and' Berslau will be repeated with a
stronghold on land.
ORDERED TO RAZE HOMES.
Buildings Were Found to Be in Range of
Fire at Paris.
Paris. Aua. 31. 5:35 a. m. The decree
ssned bv the military governor ordering
all residents of the district within action
of the city's defending forts to evacuate
and destroy their houses within four
(lava from to-dav. was a formal notice
to' inhabitants of the military rone, al
though army engineers recently made a
tour of the environs or tne ions ana ex
plained that tenant might be called on
. ... . 1 V
n destroy their property wmcn
deemed an obstruction.
Manv bouses in the line of fre are
occupied by poor people whose son are
now at this front, A large number of
these families lack resources and will
be without refuge. XeTerthele they
took the situation without complairt. ai
tliough some addrense.1 a petition to the
military governor, requesting that he
ue the poer vested in hint only as a
last extremity.
Preparations for a retrenched camp
lo took another form yesterday.
tV state w.r-ho,.M for the provision-
f TK Rr,is D Boulogne rre-Uf
sent a picturesque spert. It has been
, effect transformed into a r..t rture
filed with cow. and sheep. These ani-ID.
' . v i j...aa .rr,,. an4
mis nT r - ,
are niarded br reserve weanr. the
lsrc shirt of drovers.
The beautiful tiTnundir.ff of th
Chateau of PsgstelV hv hetl rT"
nrrt entirely to sWp. The Wp Herd-
i'.it rark vei
10l
TRAMP SHIP
HIT ICEBERG
Large Vessel Was Forced to
Run Ashore in Belle
Island Straits
SEVERAL SHIPS HAVE
GONE TO RESCUE
Steamer Was Bound from
Montreal for Liverpool and
Met Disaster on Friday;
Curling, Newfoundland. Aug., SI. A
Ms- trsmn steamer, whkth was laden
with eraln and was bound from Mon
trea for IJvernooh Is reimrted w ue
beaehed In the soutliern straits of Belle
Island. She struck an iceberg on Fridny
night and made water rapidly, being
comtielled to run ashore. Several rescue
shins have eone to tlie seene.
The steamer was then Ideuuiie.d as tne
Florisbon, a British-owned vessel.
FIVE LASHED TO SHIP.
And Two
Were Drowned
Went Ashore.
After Ship
Newburvnort. Mass.. Aiijr. 31. Cap-
sired off the Isles of Miosis in a storm
.Saturday nlifht, the schoonnr IVarl Nil-
sou wss thrown into the breakers here
yesterday, with five men lashed to the
luill and rigging. Two were drowned in
thler attempt to reach shore, the others
lieing cast up on the beach Dewuucrea.
The schooner was lumber laden, from
Lubec, Me., for Mystic, Conn.
The drowned were:
CAPT. JOSEPH CROSSMAN of East
port, Me., a former skipper, 71 years old,
who was cook of the .Nelson.
MATE GUS ERICKSON, a native of
Finland.
Capt. S. A. Tilton of Lubec, skipper of
the schooner, and .John Encson and
Ednes Chutes of the crew, were tossed
through the breakers, almost uncon
scious, but none suffered seriously from
his experience
WILSON HASN'T
PLANNED ON A
SPEAKING TOUR
Although Democrats in Iowa, Pennsyl
ania and Elsewhere Have Tiurged
Him to Participate in Campaign.
Cornish, N. H., Aug. 31. With the
prospect good for clear weather. Presi
dent Wilson went to nanover mis morn
ing to play golf with Dr. C. T. Grayson.
He planned to take a long automobile
ride later In the day.
President Wilson is at present making
no plans for speech-making tours during
the fall campaign, although Democratic
leaders in Iowa, Pennsylvania and else
where have asked him to speak and he
has the request under advisement.
EXPECT SHOWERS.
Is the Prophecy Which Weather Bureau
Sends Out.
Washington, Aug. 31. Thunder showers
during much of the week in Xew York
find New England are indications re
torted by the weather bureau yesterday.
Temperatures will be somewhat higher
early in the week over the central por
tions of the country. No tropical dis
turbance is indicated.
UNIVERSALISTS .
GATHER AT
BRATTLEBORO
For Annual Convention of Churches in
Vermont and Province of Quebec,
Sessions to Run Four Days.
Brattleboro, Aug. 31. The delegates
to the I'niversallst convention of Ver
mont and Province of Quebec and the
auxiliary bodies met for their annual
session to-day, to continue for four days.
A ministerial conference, with I'niver
salist and Unitarian clergymen partici
pstitig. was the opening event.
ROXBURY MAN DIED OF HURTS.
Fred LeigMon Had Head Ripped Open
by Derrick Hook.
Fred Leightnn of Roxbury died at the
Heaton hospital in Montpelier Saturday
as the result of injuries which he sus
tained on Aug. 20 when the back of his
head was rirped open with a den-ick
hook. Since the accident he remained in
a state of coma a good share of the
time. The body ha been taken to Rox
bury. where the funeral will be held
Tue'sdaT afternoon at 2:30. He leave
hi wife and three on and one daugh
ter. New Organ Dedicated.
Brattleboro.
Aug. 31. A
service of
dedication of
memorial pipe orenn
the I'niversalist church
took place in
vesterdar i
hich wa attended by a con-
rTTtion which crowded me cnurrrv aav at toe mmr, -j. i-. -.r, .
Tk. - . .mnnl t ttw msdelnS vesrs. Mr. Newry was born in tor-
v. v... tk. rvter romnanv.' and w!inth. Vt but had lived in Manchester
presented by Mr. George S. Powley and
Mrs. Lucmc H. Richardson in memory
their parents. IV.oon and Mr. il-
ham H. Lsterhmok.
1 he pt.tform w. occupied by the Rev.
E. Trout, paswr; the Rev. F..
i hitneT tA Taunton. Mass.. a former
. ...
nastor: and J.idce .lames
I Martin,
president of the society.
Mr. Tmut made the presentation.
3,tAg- Martin ac.pte on behalf of trSh- survive, y "'-'''-. '
l r. .,,r r,rrhed the I K. Ban: d..iS! iter. Mrs. H. W . Bite.
lr Ten,, performed the ct '
. H"t tl auiai i-rcgram
LURID TALE MERE FANCY.
Boy Finally Confessed He Poisoned Horse
and Robbed House.
Rutland, Aug. 31. The mystery sur
rounding the poisoning of a horse owned
by Frank Leonard of Tlnmmith about
six weeks. ago was cleared up last night
through v chain of events which led to
a confession upon the part of the per
petrator tf the act, John Turcott, a boy
between 12 and 13 years old, who was
adopted br Mr. Leonard. The boy came
to Vermont from a New Hampshire ir
Btitution for orphans. At the time
horse wss poisonea an investigate
made but no clues could be tov N'' A
. .... .
Yesterday while Mr. aiK .jeonard
were at church their hom-S' .fi entered
and various articles stolen. I'pon their
return tltc Turentt hoy told a story of
seeine a man leave the house carrying
a Inmillei 1 lie hoy, who saia ne nai
been to a neighbor's to get the mail, em
bellished his story by saying that when
he returned he saw a man leaving the
house and that the man carried a bun-
di
Tie said the man shot at him and
showed two millet holes in his sleeve
An investigation of the premises
showed that Airs. Leonards pocketbook
containing a small sum of money, was
missinc and that a hammer, law dook,
halter, safety razor, a boy's hat and a
coat had been taken. Word was sent to
the authorities and Plate's Attorney B.
L. Ptafford and Deputy Sheriff D. A.
Barker went to Tiiimouth. The boy told
the officers the same story but the dep
uty sheriff had a talk with the lad and
told the boy ho was not telling the
truth. 'Die boy weakened and asked
Deputy iiieriff Barker to forgive htm for
lyine. The olluwr said he wouia ao so
and a lantern was procured and a search
Instituted for the mlsslpg articles
Beneath the seat of an old sleigh in
the barn was found the money which
had been taken from the pocketbook.
The boy led the officers to a stone wall
several rods from the barn, where the
pocketbook was located. The law book
was found a considerable instance away
lso hidden In the wall, and the hat and
coat had been buried in a nearby field,
The safety rar.or wns found Bccrcted in
another stone wall. The hammer and
halter ware also found hidden in differ
ent places.- The boy led the officers to
the places where ho had concealed tl
articles.
When the missinif articles had been
accounted for the young man was fur
thor examined and during the talk con
fessed that ho poisoned Mr. Ieonard s
horse bv pivine the animal pans green
The bov was brought to the house of
correction and will be given a hearing.
C. BAU STUDIO SOLD.
Purchaser Is Howard Rockwood of Wa-
terbury Possession Given Sept 15.
Announcement was made this fore
noon of the transfer of the C. Bau studio
in the Currier building to Howard Rock
wood of Waterburv. Mr. Rockwood will
assume possession of the studio on Sept.
13.
The new proprietor of the studio is
considered one of the most progressive
and prominent young photographers In
Vermont. Alter graduating from one of
the large tchools for photography in the
West, Mr. Rockwood located in .Memphis,
Tenn. For the past few years he has
been located in Waterburv, where he has
established a very lucrative establish
ment. He will maks his residence in
Barre within the coming few weeks.
Mr. Bau disposes of the studio after
12 vears residence in Barre. He will
leave th? latter part of the month for
Greenfield. Mass., to open a studio, mak-
ng a specialty of photographic enlarg-
. , i T-i
ing. ITevious to coming io narre -ur.
Bau conducted a studio at Greenfield for
period of 13 years. His family will
loin him later.
The C. Bau studio is one of the oldest
Barre and one of the finest in the
state. Formerly the studio was con
ducted bv H. E. Cutler. Mr. Bau pur
chased control of the studio nearly 13
vears ago. The original studio was de
stroyed in the Currier building fire about
10 vears ago. With the construction of
he new Currier building Mr. Bau opened
one of the best in the state. Included
the transfer was also the picture
frame business thst has been conducted
bv Mr. Bau for the past year.
WOMAN SEVERELY BRUISED.
When Attacked by Her Husband in
Burlington.
Burlincton, Aug. 31 Peter Thillips,
who with Mr. Phillips has been in the
public eye for some time, again sprang
nto the limelight last evening wnen ne
met Mrs. Phillips near tue railroad
bridge below Athletic park and followed
up several threats with an assault on
the woman. Phillips then disappeared
nd the officers who went after him were
unable to get track of him. He had hi
ittle (firl with him when last seen. Just
how the quarrel between the two started
is not known but it is known that -Mrs.
Phillips went down to a house near the
iridge and that rnimps touowea ner.
When they met they indulged in a
iolent qusrrel and a man attempted to
nterfere but he wss warned off, accord-
.. . v r u : ! 1 . a . .
JO HIS StOry, DV 1 lUllipS IIWUI
revolver. The fight culminated with
the woman being struck in the head
with a stone or brick or the butt of the
gun, Phillips, with the little girl, then
took to the track and was last seen
going through the tunnel. . The woman
Wed profusely but her injuries are not
erioiis. being confined to a cut on the
head. The police patrol wagon was
summoned but ThiHips had obtained too
much of a lead to he caught.
BOTH NATIVES OF VERMONT.
Mrs. Rose B. Newry of Corinth and Mrs.
Lois 3ean of Manchester.
Manchester. N. H- Aug. "I. Rose P.,
wife of William II. Newry, died yester-
45 vesrs.
Besi.le her hnshand she is snr
a eon. Fred W. Newry: three
sisters. Mrs. Frsnk Clay of Manchester.
Mrs. Abigail Stone of Nashua and Mr.
Henry Fountain of this city, and three
brothers, Charles. Oorpe and Fred Fisn
drs. all of Milford.
Mrs. lionise Bean, for 4' years a res
ident of Mw-heter. de-1 yesterday. sred
SS. She was hfn n Manchester, Vt.
of Whitman. Msss
S icr. Mis. Msr
Gdwe:i of Taunton. M., ni
well of rrondBcc
57 CARDINALS
IN CONCLAVE
VV'K Opened in Rome This
corning for Election
of New Pope .
AMERICANS EXPECTED
ON WEDNESDAY
Cardinals O'Connell and Gib
bons May Arrive Too
Late to Participate
Rome, via Paris, Aug. 31, 11;30 a. m.
The conclave of cardinals to elect a suc
cessor to Pope Pius X., who died Aug. 20,
was Inaugurated to-day with imposing
ceremonies. Fifty-seven cardinals werw
present. Cardinals Gibbons and O'Con
nell are expected to arrive from Amer
ica on Sept. 2, and if the new pope has
not been elected they can participate in
the election.
TWO BROTHERS ELUSIVE.
But They Were Finally Landed in Court
One Heavily Sentenced. '
For his part in a scuffle on the pool
room steps at Websterville Saturday
night and subsequent events in which
he is alleged to have figured, Enrico .
Casartelli was sentenced to serve not
more than nine months nor less than
eight months in the house of correction
at Rutland before Judge H. W. Scott
this morning, and his brother, Salvatore
Casartelli, was fined $10 and costs on a
breach of the peace charge. Enrico's
heavy sentence is directly due to the
fact that he assaulted Officer William
McKane after the Jatter had been sum
moned to the pool-room to quiet the riot
ers. Officer McKane was nut under oath
before the magistrate to-dsy and
lowed to tell his story. S
According to the officer, the brothers
Casarteili were embroiled in a fratricidal
struggle when he and Deputy Sheriff.
James Cummings arrived. Enrico Ca'J
artelh is alleged to have struck the offi
cer, McKane, two distinct blows a mo
ment before he leaped from the officer's
wagon after the arrest. He was re
arrested near the Websterville school-
house later on the same night and was
brought to police headquarters in this
city. The other Casartelli was turned
over to Deputy Cummings, from whom .
he escaped near the village and set out
for his boardinghousc, where he was 'dis
covered and again taken into custody
Sunday morning. f
When testifying in their own behalf,
the Casartelli brothers disclaimed any
knowledge of having assaulted or evaded
the officers, declaring that they were
both intoxicated when the constable and
the deputy appeared at the pool-room.
Salvatore made arrangements to pay a
fine and the costs, which amounted to
10, while the brother, Enrico, was
turned over to the sheriff's department.'
He will be taken to Rutland to-night
or to-morrow morning. Mate s Attor
ney J. Ward Carver had charge of the
prosecution.
BIG FIRE AT BRISTOL, N. H.
Two Blocks Were Wiped Out in Sunday
Blaze.
Bristol, X. II.. Aug. 31. The Abel
block, owned bv George A. Emerson, and
the Tukey block, recently purchased by
Charles F. Smith, formerly of Waltham,
Mass., were destroyed by fire yester-
ia v.
The fire started in the fruit store of
L. Baldi A- Co. of Laconia, and is sup
posed to have originated from a lamp
which was kept burning in the basement
to ripen the fruit. The flames had made
remarkable headway before the fire was
seen and the alarm given. The jewelry
store of C. F. Smith, the store of A. C.
Phipps and the dwelling of Mr. Smith
on the second floor were soon enveloped
in flames. The best efforts of the fire
men could not confine the fire to thi
building, and soon the larger block ad
joining was Waring briskly.
The Abel block was occupied by Town
Clerk D. M. Callev, newsdealer, who kept
there the current records of the town.
The second floor was used by the Pem
igewasset. club. J. E. Caverly had a
meat market in the basement, and much
of the remainder of the basement was
used for the storage of electrical sup
plies by the Bristol Electric Light Co.
and George E. Price. The hall on the
third floor, as well as the rooms former
ly occupied by the American Express Co.,
were vacant.
It s enly after extremely laborious
work for two hours that the sheila of
the two huildinc were left standing
and the adjoining building were saved.
Practically all the contents of both
blocks were a total loss, partially cov
ered by insurance.
C. F. Smith, who lose his home and
business, only recently !'t his summer
lake home, with contents, by fire caused
by lightning.
CIRCUS FEQPLE SETTLED.
When a Bennington Man Threatened to
Sue for Injuries.
Bernington. Awe 31 The train and
properly of the Bobmson shons, which
exhihited in Bennington Friday after
noon and evening, were hi Id up by an
attachment jut twfore midnight, when
the fain ws loiit to Ksve for Gran
vine. N. Y. The attachment made
bv Pamel A. .ui!t:nan, acting a. attorney-
for F.dnard Nemin. rhef for
the local lo.!se of Elks, and wa. for
injures received unr.ff tse afternoon
jwifor-narice. hen he fell nl sustained
(s?rv-atF-. of the sniMer. It
flaiT.ed t' t the injury as rne to i t
I . -i r TV m -1 ' -Tl
.Muled It a Mitactry fxmtnU

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