THE '.BARRE DAILY TIME
VOL. XVIII-NO. 186.
BARRE, VERMONT, WEDNESDAY', OCTORER 21, 1014.
PRICE, ONE CENT.
BY THE GERMANS
Offensive Movements Against the Allies
at Nieuport, Dixmude and Labassee
Were All Turned Back, According to
Official French Statement.
NO NOTABLE CHANGE
AT OTHER POINTS
CLOCK" IS SCORED
Bane City Father. Discusa What They
Will Do with the Erring Agent anfl
Whether Will Give It New Coat.
Today's View of the War Situation
Seems to Bear Out Belief That Tide
of Battle Continues to Turn in Favor
of the Allies
Violent attacks and counter attacks for possession of the sea
fcoast in the extreme north of France continue without decisive
results. Only one official statement, and that from iJans, had
come through early this afternoon. It threw little light on the
News dispatches indicate the sharpest fighting is in the vicinity
ot bine, witn a renewal or acuvny at vuai points aa aiuu mc
line. Counter claims regarding the situation in the east leave
much to speculation. There appears, however, little doubt that
the German advance in Russian Poland has been so successful
that Warsaw is seriously threatened.
Przemysl, in Galicia, remains in possession of the Austrian
German forces. A renewal of activity in eastern Prussia is with
out definite result.
Albania looms again as a possible influence upon the attitude
of Italy towards the war. The Italian government to-day denied
that Italian troops occupied Avlona, but the Giernale Ditalia of
Rome declares that there is a state of anarchy at Avlona and inti
mates that Greece is taking advantage of disturbed conditions.
It also declares that the Italian government has notified the powers
that it will not tolerate a violation of the integrity of Albania.
Rome reports that the Anglo-French fleet is still bombarding
Paris, Oct. 21, 2:40 p. m. A French official communication
which was given out this afternoon says that the attacks, yester
day, of the enemy on Nieuport, Dixmude and Labassee were all
repulsed by the allies. At all the other points, the situation is
without any notable change, the communication says.
From tlie battle front, tin I ri, Oct.
1. The d'crman invader, in tlirir ef
fort to shorten their lines and rest their
right wing further southwest ward upon
the Knplish channel, are meeting with a
vigorous offensive by the allies. A good
part of the fighting is being done in the
obscurity of fogs.
French marines on Monday ut forth
a, tine effort agninxt the (iermaii. The
troops of Kmpcror Willis m had tried a
surprise attack on the marines Sunday
but they had held the field works sgainxt
superior numliers. The tight lasted all
ilny and then the (iermans contented
themselves with cannonading the posi
tion of the marines.
A thick fog eoeret the entire region
tranche, before they were seen. It wss
to lueh weather conditions, crept toward
the t.erman trenches. "No shooting,"'
wss the order; "use the bayonet I"
The marine got w ithin 30 feet of the
trenches befort they were seen. It was
too late for the defenders, who were
laiyonoted in the trenches and lieyond
the trenches as they ran. Four hundred
tierman prisoners were taken.
One of the places where the French
had been most harassed is near the el
Imw of the western line. The important
n.itmn there had been taken and re- j
taken frequently during tha last three
The French took the, position for the
li'th time and held it for 1" hours. Then
f ame a sho. k to the human battering ram
and the French gradually gave way.
I he (Germans began fortifying tha place
but while they were engaged in this
ta'k the earth heaved and a deafening
epoion occurred. The ten hours the
French had held the mint had rw-en aufTi-
ient to mine eveiv rod of the ground.
It is estimated tst three Orman lat
lalmns were annihilated.
The strength of the (..rrn.n positions
north of Bore, wh,b facilitated their
movements toward l.il'e. ia explained by
the tact that tH.y were occupying an us-
rushed rana! et ndmg as far as
Beyond the cutting of telegraph wires
ami the stopping of trains, nothing ap
pears to have been accomplished by the
I SHOT HIM"
MRS. CARMAN; SO
Restoration of the city clock in the
tower of the Universalis church ia one
of the things which the ahiermanic prop
erty committee has in contemplation if
a result of the regular mpeting of tha
city council last night. Acting on a
verbal report by Chairman Bancroft, the
council authorized the committee to get
pricea on the work necessary. Proposals
to set the clock in semi-perpetual mo
tion once more, after sporadic lapses of
duty, came to a head through the recent
decision of the church fathers to reno
vate the exterior of the edifice. Alder
man Bancroft set about to get things
ready for new face paint on four dials
of the clock.
John Dodge, according to the alder
man's report, offered to do the painting,
renew the little gilded blocks that mark
off the minutes, and to re-gild the hands
and numerals, all for $40. But Mr.
Dodge, it appears from the report," was
moved- to call in his offer after survey
ing the steeple and scrutinizing the while
the notoriously high cost of painting or
the prohibitive cost of high painting.
Alderman Conk thought that gold leaf
on the dial of a clock that was forever
laying off its hands, so to sak, would
he approximating the height of extrav
agance. Alderman lianerott voiced uie
opinion that the clock would "go" all
right if it were regularly wound. By
way of showing that all public clocks
are sometimes derelict to their duty.
Alderman Bruce cited the occasional fail
ure of the clock in the Howland block
to record faithfully the flight of golden
moments: but he was promptly informed
that Mr. Howland s clock and the clock
which the city owns are separate and
Chairman Bancroft explained that the
city is paying a (ioddard seminary stu
dent $10 a vear to keep the clockwork
in motion. Alderman Cook suggested
that the $10 be diverted to other chan
nels by letting some of the firemen wind
the clock when necessary. The matter
was finallv allowed to rest in the hands
of the property committee, the council
instructing the members to inquire into
the reason why the timepiece has caused
so many people to miss their appoint
ments in recent vears.
For a few moments after the clock
discussion the Barre & Monfcjielier Trap
tion A Bower company, through its trae
tion superintendent. William Corry, oc
cupied the center of the stage. At the
request of the councillors. Mr. Corn ap
pesred to answer questions concerning
the proposal to regulate the halting
places of cars near the city square, Mr.
Corry explained the company's w ishes in
the matter of effecting passenger con
nections between the Washington and
South Main street lines, and the mayor
and Alderman Cook, as well as others,
gave their reasons for believing that the
company should co operate with the city
in relieving traffic congestion in the
square. After a rather futile attempt on
the part of Mr. Corry anil the aldermen
to explain just what each thought would
be proper, it wss decided tn bare a clos
er investigation. Accordingly, the may
or, the street committee, the chief of
U. S. PROTEST
IS PRESENTED OF STATE COME
Washington Government Is
Aggrieved by British Seiz
ure of Tank Steamer
MADE TO GT. BRITAIN
Announcement Made To-day
by Acting Secretary of
Washington, D. C, Oct. 21.-The Unit
cd States has protested to (Ircat Britain
against the seizure- by a British war
ship of the American tank steamer, John
D. Rockefeller, according to an an
iioimcement made to-day by Acting Sec
rctary of State Lansing.
MOVES WITH LEGISLATURE.
....I:. .. i. .. . .n..j 1 i
1 IIA TTCT'p'IIi'C cniii-ii III l-wunsei. aim
'1'1U i TjO 1 f ICjo j Superintendent Corrv, arranged to meet
at the junction of the car lines this
morning at 0 o'clock.
Reporting on the complaints regarding
sanitary conditions along the river IvanW
in the manufacturing district, the alder
manic committee of the whole described
its investigation and recommended that
the health committee lie instructed to
see that careless manufacturers, who
have already been warned by the com
mittee to improve their surroundings, lie
held to their promise of providing proper
and sanitary accommodations for the
workmen. In notable instances, the re
port stated, msnufsi tuiers bad consent
ed to make much-needed changes along
the river bank. The report was accepted
and the recommendations ordered carried
1 he report of Chief Sinclair of the po
lice department for September was read
as follows and accepted: Total nunils-r
of arrests. 31; offenses, intoxication 17,
breach of the peace fl. operating autoa
without lights 3. operating autos with-
lout number plates 2, larceny I. adulteiv
(2. malicious mischief I. Superintendent
Vermont Historical Society Decides Not
to Be Independent.
The annual meeting of. the Vermont
Historical society took place yesterday
afternoon at the State House, there
being a fair attendance. Hon. W. V.
Stiiknev presided. Reports were made
und accepted and the acknowledgement
ot two gifts of importance to the so
ciety during the year was made, these
being a gold watch which was given to
(.en. (rf-orge J. Stannard during the Civil
war, presented by his daughter, and a
three-quarteer length oil painting of (Jen.
.lededi.ih Baxter, a native ermonter.
The painting now hangs in the room
given over for this purpose at the capi
tol. An important change in the constitu
tion was made, it being decided that the
annual meeting will take rilaee the
Tuesday before the third Wednesday in
January, the change Is-ing made to con
form with the change in time of the con
vening of the legislature. (Illicers were
re-elected as follows: President., W. W.
Stickuey of l.udlow; vice-president,
Joseph A. DelVier of Montpelier; cor
responding secretary and librarian, Dor
man B. K. Kent of Montpelier; secre
tary, Fred A. Howland of Montpelier.
I here were 2d new members admitted
during the year, bringing the total mem
Iwrship to 4.V). A resolution by Walter
H. Crockett was adopted, asking per
mission of the legislature to erect bronze
t.tatutes of Ira Allen and Thomas Chit
tenden on the terrace in front of the
state house. If permission is granted
the society will endeavor to raise an
amount sufficient to purchase and erect
the statutes in memory of those er
monter. It is expected that a public
meeting of the society will take place
the middle of January and although the
rogram ha not ticen completed, one fea
ture will In- an address on the late Bed
held Proctor by Frank C. Partridge of
Later On, Declares Cell Coleman, the
Woman Now Accused Expressed Re
morse with M0h Celia! What Did
I Kill That Woman For?"
Mineola, V. V., Ot. 21. Celia Cole
man. a negro maid in the Carman house
hold and a star witness for the state,
testified to-day at the trial of Mrs. Flor
ence Carman, accused of the murder of
Mr. Ixwiise Bailey, that Mrs. Carman
appeared to her. revolver in hand, a mo
ment after Mr. Bailey was shot and
said. ! shot him."
"Next morning, about daylight. Mr.
Carman came to my room." Celia con
tinued. "She said, Vlh, Celia! What did
kill that woman for! I hope ;od will
forgive me. You stick to me and if any
thing hspen to you. Ill take care iif
your little boy."
'I saw Mr. Carman later that morn
ing at breakfast and he burst into tear.
iri... i i -i - . ...
rtn.-T mi-iiHi . ,te ra n e into i he k itih- 1 i-. . i t , . . ,
en ...d tol.l m. , i ..., " . ' ' ?''U T';ml.cr report of conditio,,
the .,,1,1 l.efw. I...: " ..77" ":i Prlmrnt was red. .
her lawyer, Mr. I-ivv. Mr, Carman
winked at me when h'ak.1 me what I
knew, told Lirn I knew nothing."
S. S. WORKERS
Big Convention to Cover
Three Days Opened
ARE IN THE CITY
Delegates Given a Hearty
Welcome and Are As
Around 150 people, the advance guard
of more than 31X1 delegates who are ex
pected to arrive by nightfall, were in
the city to-day for the opening session
of the 4iSlh annual convention of the
Vermont Sunday School 'association
which opened in the Barre Congrega
tional church at 2 o'clock, with II. A
Slayton, the association president, in the
hair. The convention will continue un
til Friday night, and indications point
to the largest attendance in the history
ot the association.
The session this afternoon was opened
with a service of worship led by Bev.
K. M. Fuller of Kichford, a former pastor
of the First Baptist church, who spoke
briefly on "Praise in orslup. the ad
dress of welcome for the churches and
Sunday schools of Bane, was delivered
iv Bev. J. V. Harnett, pastor of the Con
gregational church, President Slayton
responding in appreciative words. At
:I0 o clock, Rev. Charles A. Boyd was
to deliver an address on "The Purpose
of the Sunday school." Before adjourn
ment for the supper hour, it was planned
to announce the convention committees,
an iniHjrtant part of the preliminaries
which must tie completed before the
work of the association is well under
ay. At 4 o'clock there is to be a busi
ness meeting of the Vermont Bible soci
ety, followed by a workers' institute.
Supper will be served by the ladies of
the Barre churches in the vestry of the
Everything in Barre seemed to be fit
and ready for the entertainment of the
elcgates to-day. Something of an offi-
ial tone to the welcome extended by the
churches is added by the presence of a
large 'Welcome, tome Again, banner
flung across North Main street between
tin: Howland and Bolster buildings. Mer-
hants have entered heartily into the
spirit ot the occasion and many win
dows are decorated especially for the
convention. Karlv and late, the general
eessitv." Miss tiracc M. Brooks;
o'clock, symposium, "The Bible Society
a State Necessity," by the secretaries
of the New England HUde societies
"The Organization of the .New f.ngland
Bihlo Societies." Key. K. .1. Aiken ol
New Hampshire! "The Bible Society's
Evangelistic Work," S. W. Raymond of
Connecticut; "Bihlo Work in Country
Homes,'' E. T. Oarland of Maine; music,
the convention chorus: "The Bible Work
Among the Immigrants," Rev. O. W
Carter. Ph. I)., of New York; "The Col
porteur and His Work," Rev. F. B. Al
icn of Massachusetts.
At the Thursday morning session
opening at 9 o'clock, A. M. Ascltine of
Burlington will preside, and the toiiow
ing progrum will be carried out: Serv
ice of worship, "Song in Sunday School
Evangelism," Rev. E. M. Fuller; address,
"The Sunday School an Evangelistic
Field and Force." Rev. J. J. Hull, adult
superintendent of the Maine association;
blackboard talk at 10 a. m., "The Teach
er's Use of Illustration," E. V. Brown of
Boston; 10:30 a. m. to 12 ni., workers
Postoffice Robbers Worked
at North Conway, N. H.,
AND FIRF A STORE
Wedding of Weil-Known Young People
Took Place To-day.
The wedding of Miss Katherine Agnes
Higgins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James
Brown of fl Cliff street, to Andrew .1.
(iuthrie was celebrated in St. Monicas
church this morning at !' o'clock, the pas
tor, Rev. P. M. Mchenna, pcrlorniing
the ceremony. Simple but effective dec
orations were used. Only the relatives
and intimate friends of the bride and
groom were present. The bride entered
the church with her father, who gave
her away. She wore a gown of white
crepe de chene and a bridal veil. Miss
Nellie Brown, a sister of the bride, was
the maid of honor. Her gown was of
rose pink crepe de chene ami she wore
a black picture hat. Both the bride and
her attendant carried prayer books.
Jos'eph M. Nelson, a close friend of
the groom, acted as best man. and the
ushers were. James F. Higgins and Nel
son Brown, brothers of the bride. Ac
companied on the violin by James P.
Riley, Miss Beatrice Callaghan played
Mendelssohn's wedding march and the
bridal strains from Wagner's opera, Lo
hengrin. During the ceremony Mrs.
John J. Hartigan sang "Ave Maria,"
Miss Callaghan and Mr. Rilev playing
the accompaniment. As the bridal party j
left the church, the organist played soft M
Immediately after the ceremony there
was un informal reception at the home
ol Mr. and Mrs. James Brown, where a
wedding luncheon was served. At the
luncheon Misses Kathleen and Marguer
ite Brown, sisters of the bride, Mrs.
lames F. Higgins, Miss Bessie Nelson,
Miss Agnes Nelson and Miss Alice Heaf-
ey assisted in the serving. Little Miss
I.ucy Higgins, a niece ot the bride, had
charge of the calcw box. Toward noon
the newly wedded couple left on a three
weeks' bridal tour to Boston, New York
and Washington. I). C. They will be at
home at ti Cliff street after Dee. 1.
The bride's gilt to her maid of honor
was a bracelet, rrom the groom, the
l. .... . . ,L , 1 I
l si limn dim iiie ositeis recenei, ;fnj
They G- vV i'otal of. About
r x.nd Then Fled
oA on Hand Car
North Conway, X. II., Oct. 21. Tha
safe in the local postollice was dyna
mited early this morning and after se
curing their booty the burglars set lire
to the building as well as to the store
of Carter fc Bean just adjoining. The
postoHice building was destroyed by the
Haines but the Carter i Bean store was
The burglars secured stamps to the
value of .l.")0 and about fifteen dollars
in money. I he thieves thpn boarded a
handcar on t lie railroad and disappear-
1 going in the direction of Portland.
ALLEGED CARELESS DRIVING.
Two Cases Will Be Tried Growing Out
of Recent Accidents.
Fred S. Cheney, the chauffeur who was
piloting a Btiiek auto truck belonging
to Miss Alice V. Beck ley when the car
collided with a bicycle on which Mario
Zttnleoni was riding Tuesday forenoon,
was arrested this morning by Officer
Toll ii S. Muilev on a complaint made to
I Juror William Wishart. When
tied pctore -Magistrate It. v .
i in city court Cheney, through his
counsel, E. R. Davis, pleaded not guilty
to a charge of having operated an auto
mobile in a carpless anil negligent man
tier and exceedini the speed limit. Bail
was fixed at $100 and furnished and ft
hearing was set for next Tuesday morn
ing at ! o'clock.
In the city courtroom Friday forenoon
there will be a hearing ill the cae of
state vs. Marion A. Oitchell of Mont
pelier. who was arrested by Chief Sin
clair on a warrant charging her with
operating a car negligently and in such
a manner a to exi-eed the speed limit on
the afternoon of Tuesday, Oct. 13. When
arraigned before Judge eott at a pre
liminary hearing, the respondent entered
scarf pins. The groom's gift : to the bride ia plea of not guiltr and furnished 1ll
" S " io, i , . . . . . . . , . . - . . . , .
committee, chosen from the several local "" " " 1 ' llH "Ppii.r" uie sum or rum ,or ner iiuure ap-
"in, i'-i,s. i ,it- (m,m' l'hi ii ine ocariince. i ins case a, out m Hn
"hunhea, has worked to make the con-
OFF PRUSSIAN COAST
Cerma a Terpedo Boats tni Hostile SsV
rim Feporte t Hart Fen(ht
t ),. J.4S aw t rwi. 1. An
rrnTt tt r n - rmn torped
Vta an4 t,tiV iibfTarrt, ,n t v
ia'tre. r T t u?n island. f tl rv-
an rt, ta trid frm SfkV!tp.
nri M a t -i:tra! d pl'-
ifw l,c-fl. S 4-1a fd t""
f fit ru't te jr,n.
jecpted and ordered filed. A rtittnn for
a street light on Mrwil! street, largely
j signed by resident of that locality, wa
. i ... .1 . I .... . .
vitrtcs. tr,en toll nf airmnc . i.. . - ill t. . .
sttemet. wntten Mr.. I 'a r 7. - I T. I -.V . ' ' -. . . ' VT'
i- . , . . . . ... i ",e r.wra reiere,,, in ir,e condition
winch she did not read until l.t... ti.:. ' .. .. . 1M"
, . . .. it.! Iirtni street waa turned rer to
statement, she said, wa nntrue (in .i . .4 -
i ... ' ".the afreet com n, it f -e, the chairman e.
t,ng questioned further. ,e tdd .,t , . VTi " 1
i . ,, I la,, iing that repair to he street were
Mr. ( aimaa burning a bun. e r.f letter ' ' .
.I " ..I ... T V... : r.m" V-tter from the
HORSES DRAWING A
Francis Hoyt, Stage Driver Between
Hirdwirk and Craftshury, Probably
Di?d of Heart Trouble.
Hardwi. k. Vt. 21. Francis Hoyt.
ict, lent of Craft'bnrv and drier of the tion rommittee,
stage tjcttti-cn f'at place and Har.lni.k,
was fnin I dead a lew mite from thi
town Tuesday morning by some men
ho wre going to their work of repair
ing the road. The odd behavior of the
l.orses f1rt aftraited attention and
loser examination repealed the fact
that death was due to heart failure. The
remain were tak'-i to hi home in
COMPLETELY KNOCKED OUT.
"Gunboat" Smith a Mere Child Before
Bmton. (Kt. ;i. vam Ijincfmd. the
rsejfro lH-aty weight of rWofon, knocked
out "urltslt" s-rmth of New ork in
three round here lst night.
It wa the first tune that the leading pf the home department acstion of -Thr
vent ion a success. Systematically all
of the minor details which form so im
portant a part in the success of any
large gathering state-wid in character
have been given careful attention. On
all sides an effort is being made to as
sure the delegates that the city is their
for three days. This morning the regis
tration committee established itself in
the vestry of the Congregational church,
and message from upward of 'J."0 dele
gates planning to be in the city were
filed. Many had rcgisten-d and received
their room assignments by early after-;
noon. The committee has prepared an
attractive booklet program, containing
pictures of several churches and other
convention data, and copies of the pro
gram are distributed by the committee.
The chairmen of the Barre committee
have been named a follows; Ceneral
chairman. Dr. O. (J. Stiekney; rcgistra-
Key. j. h. K.-ar 1nn : en
tertainment committee. Mrs. D. F. Da
vis; publicity committee. Re. J. W,
Barnctt; ihnuations committee. I- F.
Jones; excursion committee. James S.
Milne; ushers committee, K. E. Barrett;
secretary, H. ;. Woodruff.
Ihiring the convention, the following
committee may he consulted: (hi nomi
nation. Rev. W. A. Davison of Bur
lington, Bev. F. W. Raymond of Proctor,
F. C. Over of Salisbury. Rev. H. 1.
Thornt..n of St. Albans. Rev. John Wris
ton of Knosburg Falls. H. M. Nelson of
St. Johnsbury; committee on resolu
tion. Bev. William Shaw. Jl. D of
Montpelier, Rev. S. W. Anthony of St.
AHjiii. 1.. W. Haw lev ,.f Brattlels.ro,
A E. Willard of Alburg and E. It. Sar
get f Thrtford.
I.eneral eio,is of the contention are
to r held in the Congregational church.
In the First Baptist hur, h the sessions
groom was a golf wart pin set with a accident in which one (iiacomo Ceeehini
diamond solitaire. Mr. and Mrs. (iuthrie of J!l Maple avenue is said to have been
were the recipients of a varied and beau- knocked down by the (iitchcll car near
tiful list of presents including silver. North Seminary street. Ceeehini is re-
ha in I pa i n ted china, cut glass, linen and ! covering from the effects of serious
furniture. bruises and his physician predicts he
Both the bride and groom are well will be able to lie out of doors in a
known and highly esteemed in Barre. fortnight, (irand Juror Wishart repre-
I lie bride is a former student at Spauhl- sents the state in the proceeding.
ing high school and (ioddard seminary,
having completed a commercial course at
the latter instiution. For some years
One of the defenses which the respond
ent's counsel will use. it is said, has to
do with statutory restrictions on the
she was employed a a cashier at the mature of the highway in which the anto
Homer hitts store, although latterly she
has la-en engaged a a bookkeeper at the
hardware store of Bev nolds A Son. Mr.
(iuthrie is one of Barre 's prominent
young men. He is the popular propri
etor of the Hub restaurant and is also
manager of the wine room at the Mont
pelier house m Montpelier. Mr. (iuthrie
i a member of Montpelier lodge. No.
f--'4. B. P. O. E.. Barre council. No. to.
Knight of Columbus. Barre acne. No.
I..'73. Fraternal Order of Eagle. St.
John court. No. Sjj. Catholic Older of
Foresters, and division o. 1, A. O. H.
law mav- be violated. I'nder the law
action can be brought only in caset
where the offense is alleged to have.
Is-en committed on an accepted street
or highway. IVfcnsc will try to show,
i! is stated, that the spot where the ac
cident in curred lat week is private prop
erty and not a part of the highway or
sidewalk owned bv the city.
BECAME VIOLENTLY INSANE.
Monfprlier Man Had to Be FotobV
w hite bor." f thi mtrt. who earned Notkcis Institute are to be held, and
a division over Ijingtord here a vearj""' csion of the elementary section
- has been kn.sked out. I of the n,e i.,.ite will convene
cf Sfr,nrtetd. Ma.... in the l-ssl wafer I ""' " gTn ''!'""",' "P" ' n-iitxe v,.-, ;,.i,s, , nr, . , r,e ,-,,n-
v iir,ipnni,. hi f",ints wa rw luri'i ' "''- - - - m -
lo; ",,,v il.iii-ci.'e to i're-nt thv
I.uca Maza. a giaiute cutter, rending
at ll7 Barre street, Montpelier, wat
Barre Younc Man and Rutland Youne . taken violently nintie yesterday aft-
Woman Married Ytstrtday. j,n."n and two policemen and a phvsi-
Mil and outside help tvere summoned til
New has L-cn r, i,,-l here of the ,IW v, ,IU , t,e nun. He ,oi,i-
wedding in Rutland tester. lav of ;,s ,,,, pf , ,N.,B e lat Kiidnv
Maigar. tUalshof.il Howe stre-t. that I .. Wn ork,nL mitd testerdav
lty. to Jam... B. Car.well. son of Mr.!u,,n . n.ed to a, t nueerlv snl
o Aver j ,,,,,,, ruMn 1 liecame so violt that
wa Is-r- : i v. fureed to sumrtion l In.
foied by Rev. I. V. Biown in the r-c- t i , ,,, , ea'l.d ahrL ti
tory of Sf P.f,r' . !,, h. Att.-t ward. ( , : ,,",,e and with the .ombinct
the ec,,,le leit n a weddtng '! t- K, ,,f wwial imti tV man wa.
1wtv . N Y.. and Vew b,:k I I, ... i , ,.,,.., I,, ,l. irr,
Ihe bride i. a we!! kron But is nd I v,,..l,., , ,,f ,.s f,,,. .,a U hi later
Clil. brt ha. laf, a telephone operator , , ,, ., .,,.,, ,,; ,..! al.lv I-
. there lor some time. !i. ...;! Lji,.,, t ,e hint committed t- Ce
ion.- ol Barre' promno id to1"'- n . ,.t,t, .rT"tl tor the r,.,,c nt at- r-
i.siter gia.tustior, trom spaul .ting ,,. , ,,t,,e ol N,ntar"Vr.
,l,liri, s, ..! ,n , r,e alien. le otw i 'i k..1B c , l,t. eonnfrv ver.l
university trom w 'i h ,r,t ration l.
wa grii'ited in If'l". For few test1
and Mr. Samuel ( arswell
street. Barre. The ctemonv
-p in. ctiii g to t '
''i?. a jo.
... .. .... t . .... i'ir-r- wM,' i m ii ii.ie i ', ijrsi enir,.i ,
urr m,.,,,.., .,, . I'..,: ..If awroved nnto (..! a . ,Lm.. that ,r,-ttcr wa, ,n t'.e erotiov ot t he
building blown r:: t J.""Tb. ?4 ; t;,7 - 1 f'Tud , h ; of ;;;"1 h . . u, . i-i
ji- jj a lilMllI ..... . ' ' id. tion ,.,tor a t.11 a d..t.t.-. are wel- "-- ,,,-. .B c,Tns.n . -
' ' jnt .jnr-iBT !, rr...,nd.n, f r.,. ' " .n,e to all -....n. an I M h are .sked i "tbeC. r.wMI. W.-t mc, t Mr. ... t Af'er.oca.
i I IoumI in Barre. M.,m V .,.i I " 1 1 . . . .. . .... it,.. i..-.n . -i .t.. ... !
- M . Dorewlt'-rM ,i .W, ,.ke ..... .,1 .J CAPTrRFD I SOUTH MCLT-iFY .1 ' . I , . ..7. " l"' i 1' a.... i ArCnU ..re .. .Med
Other. Were I.;ore4 in Men 'real
SOON PUT DOWN i
f r rrpnrtinitT (4 in-rea it. w.
p.bs, b.it tv at1er waa illH n
r't ,;) the water esnwtts. i rm
flrtit,f ft report OT, -ufTmUfi lent C.
I' Vf :Ils r 'm Mn .. . ak...L -
..,-, red ...d .t.t ,1. .,a .n. .. ,
a te.iM M-w k w r.v4.e rel..t ,s r i.,s.mI.i .... . ...
" ' 4 h !"'ti r..et.r ,,.,. rf .w , . .
k .' -A. h-rm ether.
i.a.ri,..M tl.e m noil e.r n,.M
Mat Want. fer A;i..i Mu 4er iitf,. a'ie,n.n: - ndi.l w .1 -,m ,.
(.tartrille If. Y. !rl-,id i the tf. ui-r M-ndrnt.
BLRGLARS LCGCjf D OFF StFE.
f -er it, in.
cmwftee -1 w fled in
Tf'Tf.-tl,ng i',..t fie cert
tr ntT Used.
1 !:r.r tf.ri,.-i. T t.A . ..... . . .
bate le cr;!4 t T
h tm t T' 'fse.
tft i(p;w(j t
r.vil ft. lrgT ! '
. . . H.. . . . A . .1.. . l . .
. . , .... . . f... , , , i - i. nsi14 1st fw-m-t i rtnH J
... wn. - -i t . r....r. f.w,. t b.i Id t.n at , ;r..
fcf ."I -. no I.., ).,i, et '
, ). ,s .,,,, .( t.r ti.i
i.d. r ' ."' t, I a .,'. ,'
.' t . -.. . . .en '
! ..i t, rr.t,-d at 1
I --T " - - . 1.1,1m "t !. t lt VV. V.
I . k. Jt ... MU a ..... 1. A m . . . .
T Hefty ! I.,prr;rt
Tr.iei f "T a T:me.
I t ra let lnt, 1 ?t f
Cs-t. tl - a r."i-tnn"y er.e-l;
iK rrt ni fv-afanca 4 V" t.m
ever lh V-4-'.t-- n A4riaisn
!.'- a u"ii atet J. K
rrpewr . I t t bw,.d a. it 1 at 4" v., u
U tJ-ssti t-u-.-d n r. . v. a t.w tn .....
Tl 4k w- e-t i P-Tm. ' r"' -' r . ' f ' " ' ....
r- i. n b.
l It OSIWHI HHJ.I.j- t., --f,
fv,:-nii ,i. !"ff ane !. H t-,, i-.-t
and Ifcpttv s , a i '!' P.w
e4 ,n ..., .-sr.'' - sHt, l't;ittr
v ... -' rt.en t .
trm,i ' t t 4 f - t a ii
,i.ii:l "!' ! i a. b.ke4 tip at
1 fit ,'. " a. 11,. a I -
lre. t- ff. ,.-f; f s
t'. -. t'e n- l. s. .v.
X "' t - t t ' t
,, t-H sWrf -'-t ' v, - j,, 4
,w t . ej a - -f
..w- re.e t ih .....fe.j ,e.v g1 a
e I'-.tes f-i 7 v,
1 .."lit W ts..-;, l ttfm-9 a-'d
.-.e,. I V n i w i -
. i'T . 1 S. M 4 S B .... . -
.t. lei-ate aei fr-nd. .f tie ern".,t ' Tr.rew It en Tl P"'k. Frt 5?in It
i!.,at S. bw.l a ", t the nca j a !i,a'e.
..-.a t' 4'.ti ar?,ai ,-e.v-f,f m4i j
W. w. -tee ,,. t , ,, i f'..r' e,. . .i -t mI k -
We tt,st that tow tHI..i"' ""S.'t w. a, ......
, tt e ti,t that tmn fHk
I r Ml W iriituallt .rl aed i. f
4,t "- are .- n t. t I.i" '' " ' v"" ' ' I
oi,,, ..wr-Crt and fl-,..,... an-l've . x" f'l "-'d
i,..e n ll f-M It.,..!,,. es-l-.sa lw,w te.fr!t e.. . -: .
',. one and U "f'"' n tW -' i
t . .1" a -
' V I
is tow n-t .f .!! ! ' r ' -"'
ir.-4 ..rt, 4 : ' ",,f
J r.- vr u Ii wl nil Ii
f I . -i. t .m. ,ft,..e I.
1 ,e t .wiff a wr
f ast -f .nsi jea. ,-n and
1 1. e-e..'.n n4 we
1 t '
. - "' w ' ' t f
I- f i T X "
' 1 'r t t lf fr " -4-t rtn
a--a-wi "f t tTr,
a.,, fr'f f''r J?! l-'-i
f a.- rS s t l '( t v "t 1 f ; ' "
. s f '
jr .j t W ss' '.J
a. f ef f "' 1 ' f '
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e s f- wa -rta 4 i ;
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