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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, October 09, 1915, Image 1

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VOL. XIX NO. 176.
An Austro-German Advance
Guard Was Literally
. ' Shot to Pieces
Effort to Cross the Save Met
with Enormous -1
Losses -
London, Oct. 9. Although the last 24
hour have brought no climax in the
swiftly changing political situation in
the Balkans, London begins to view it in
a clearer perspective. The departure of
the quadruple entente diplomats has giv
en finality to Bulgaria's commitment to
the side of the central powers, but as yet
there has been no formal declaration of
war between Bulgaria and Serbia or the
entente powers. Excepting an uncon
firmed report of Russian bombardment of
the Bulgarian coast near Varna, no overt
act of hostilities has been committed by
Bulgaria or her new opponents.
Nevertheless, Bulgaria is reported to
be preparing a flank attack on Serbia ,in
conjunction with the Austro-German in
According to official Serbian advices,
the Austro-German attack has not won
much of an initial success, the invaders
having suffered large losses in crossing
the river Save and are now being pinned
to the brink of the river.
There still remains a slight element of
doubt as to the attitude of Greece, which
probably will not be dispelled until the
new cabinet makes definite pronounce
ment of its policy.
The Dvinsk front still claims the great
est attention in the eastern tone.
The German artillery fire continues
along the western front, directed with
particular violence against Loos in a de
termined effort to regain that position
and against the left wing of the attack
ing French forces in Champagne.
London, Oct. 9. The advance guard
army of the Austro-Germans who crossed
the Danube at Belgrade has been partly
destroyed and partly captured and those
who entered Serbian territory across the
Save have met with enormous losses, ac
cording to an official dispatch received
last night by the Serbian legation from
Government, in Need of Money, Has Been
Forced to Relax on Opium Reform
Which It Achieved in Re
cent Years.
Tckfng, Oct. .The effects of the war
upon China have, been severe in many
ways, and one of the worst is that the
government) driven for need of money
to desperate straits, has now been com
pelled to relax, for the purposes of rev
enue, on the splendid opium reform which
it achieved in recent years to me araaie
ment of the world.
The Chinese government has been lilp
ing for a number of years largely on
loans procured from European countries
These loans came to an abrupt end when
the war began. The Chinese government
endeavored to make domestic loans, but
succeeded only in a comparatively insig
niflcant way. It is now trying to insti
tute a new system of taxation, but is
making little progress; ana recently
agents of the ministry of finance have
come to an atrreement with a combina
tion of fore ik n opium merchants in
Shanghai to permit 600,000 cases which
have been lying there for over a year,
to enter the province of Kiangsu on pay
ment of a surtax of $1,500 a case, mak
mg forxhe government $9,000,000.
These 600 cases represent the last of
the Indian opium that will come legally
to China. This was stock which was
certified by the British government in
India and permitted to come to China
during the last few years before the
British government finally terminated
the shipments to this country. Since
that time opium merchants in Shanghai
have been fighting hard to get the drug
into China, and the Chinese have been
fighting hard to keep it out. Isow, how
ever, the Chinese minister of finance,
Chow Hsueh-hsi, being driven to desper
ate ends, has (undoubtedly with the
sanction of President Yuan, without
whose approval it could not be done)
screed to settle this loner-standing ques
tion by allowing opium to be consumed
in Kiangsu for, it is estimated, at least
two more years.
Meantime, governors of different prov
inces, according to authentic and per
sistent reports, have also modified their
restrictions on the planting of the poppy,
because of the need of money and the
large revenue which can be derived from
the sale and transit of opium.
Non-Compliance with Ultimatum Will Be
Followed by Declaration of War,
Is the Report.
Milan, Friday, via Paris, Saturday,
Oct. t.k Petrograd correspondent of a
local newspaper aays ha has learned on
good authority that Bulgaria will tend
rbia an ultimatum, demonding the eea
ion of Macedonia, non-compliance to
evoke a declaration of war.
tendon Report Heart That 4,000 Have
Bee Lost.
London, Oct. 9. A dispatch to the
Pally Mail from Salon ik I ays;
Thirty-two thousand allied troops have
landed up to Thursday evening and the
landing continue. The Unitarian force
on the Greek frontier have been ordered
to move to the Serbian frontier. The
Bulgarian desertions, it is stated, have
reached a total of 4,000.
French Have Made Wonderful Studies in
That Depart meat,
Paris, Oct. 9. An aerial army is no
linger a dream or romance, hucb aa
rmy formed in diviaions and squadrons
with battle aeroplane, rruuwr aero
plane, scout and torpedo planes, .all
armored heavily and carrying three-inch
cannon and rapid-fire gun ia a reality.
It has been made poaaible through the
remarkable development of military
aviation in France.
The French government yeatcrday per
mitted the inapection of it new fleet of
aeropUnee. Opportonity wee given
taepert the Wee and small type of the
lw u.t tie plane and wat-h them aa
tiy were maneuvering high in the air,
fring round after round from the tl.ree
lh rifle. biVe they Soared, lnojx-4 and
darted about.
The anator M l t a vt etifloanre 10 ;entr
To Culminate in National Missionary
Congress in Washington.
New York, Oct. 0. It is announced
that preparations are practically com
plete for the opening of the national
missionary campaign of the laymen's
missionary movement along similar lines
to that which was carried throughout
the country a few years ago. The first
of the conventions, which are to be held
in the leading cities of the country, will
be in Chicago, beginning Oct. 14. In all
there are to be seventy-five big conven
tions throughout the country, culminat
ing in a national missionary congress
in Washington next ApriL The home
and foreign missionary agencies of the
United States are co-operating in the
campaign, and some of them are throw
ing the entire strength of their organi
zation into it to the exclusion of other
forms of missionary inspiration and
education for the next year.
Within the past two weeks special
conferences have been held for the or
ganization and training of men who are
to take part in the campaign. The Moth- j
odists met at Ocean Grove, X. J., the
Congreirationalists at Chicago and the
Presbyterians at Atlantic City, from
forty to seventy men were in attend
ance at each conference.
The Methodist church is making spe
cial efforts to conserve the result that
will accrue from the results of the cam
paign. A number of bishops will give
most of their time to the work and a
number of able misaionsry leaders have
been recalled from foreign land. These
with home misionanes will make a
staff of more than fifty Methodists in
the campaign who will have the cooper
ation of thousands of pastor la the
territory of the convention ritie.
The JTesbyteriana, as well as the
Methodiata, will aend agents to each con
vention city in advance of the conven
tion to see thst the denomination ia
well represented by delegates. The Pres
byterian plans are In charge of Nccre-'
tary David McConsiighy in New York
and Dr. W. A. Marquis in Chicago.
Moat of the foreign miseionarie of the
F.piaeopal church who are on furlough
ill be organlred for work in preparation
for the ramiaign. John W. Wood, sec
retary of the hoard of missions, i or
rapifing the Episcopal force. Ripre-
tentative of the church will 1m viait
each convention city eom day or week
prior to the convention for the purpose
of bringing out the full Mrenjrth of the
Episcopalian, Bishop Kinwdiinji of
Uracil i returning to the I'mted States
to he a epeaker, rnd ia addition to other
biabop and clergymen, many foreign
miaatnaaric are being recalled.
A committee of aorrcterie of Con-(-rep
t ion 1 miHnry ciet e of which
lr. Reuhea L. Breed t chairman, is
planning the larget poaaible cooperation
in at leaat forty of tb chief convention
President Wilson and -Fi
ancee Will Stop to See ;
V Ball Game
At the Theatre Last Night,
They Were More Promi
nent Than Actors ,
New York, Oct. 0. President Wilson
and his fiancee, Mrs. Norman Gait, left
New York at 11 o'clock this forenoon
for Philadelphia, where the president
will throw out the first ball in the
world's series game this afternoon.
President Wilson spent the night at
the home of Colonel E. M. House, while
Mrs. Gait, with her mother and others
of the party, had a suite at an uptown
hotel. When Mrs. Gait arose she found
in her suite a large bouquet of Sowers
from President Wilson.
Southern Railway! Limited and a Lo
cal Passenger Train Crashed
Near Arlington, Va., This
Lynchburg, Va., Oct. 0. The Southern
railway's northbound Now York to New
Orleans Limited was in a head-on cob
lisiun at 7:35 this morning with a south
bound local passenger train near Arlinir-
ton. A report sent to railroad headquar
ters said it was feared a number of pas'
sengers and members of the crews of
both trains had been seriously injured.
A wrecking equipment and doctorsetaoin
A wrecking equipment and doctors were
sent from here. '
Attracted More Attention Than the
Play, Although Both Appeared
a Trifle Shy at First.
New Y'ork, Oct. 0. President Wilson
and his fiancee, Mrs. Norman Gait, camo
to New York yesterday for a brief visit
to the president's eiosetit personal friend,
Col. E. M. House. From the time of
their arrival yesterday afternoon until
late last night, they were New York's
chief object of interest and each time
they appeared m public they were Xol-
Engineer Warner Burrow of Vernon
Was Walking to His Work.
Brattleboro, Oct. 9. Warner Hunt
Wright Burrows, 60, of Vernon, a well
known engineer on the Central Vermont
railroad, fell dead yesterday while walki
ing from his home in V ernon to Brattle
boro to take out his train. Death was
due to either shock or heart failure and
was instantaneous. Mr. Burrows fell
face downward' on the railroad right of
way, outside the track, in the town of
Vernon, near the Brattleboro line.
Mr. Burrows waa fond of hunting, and
as usual at this season of the year took
his shotgun with mm when be left home.
It was not loaded when he started for
.Brattleboro and had not been fired when
his body was found by the crew of a
southbound freight train in charge of
Conductor McLean, which "Ttft Brattle
boro at 9 o'clock. "
He passed, shortly after" 8 o'clock,
what is known as the Eddy farm and
waved to a member of the Arling fami
ly, who live there, as was his custom
when passing. It was an hour after
ward, when their attention was attract
ed by the freight train stopping there,
that they learned of Mr. Burrows' death.
The crew moved the body a little dis
tance from the rails after satisfying
themselves that life was extinct, and
reported the death to the authorities in
Mr. Burrows was born In Vernon July
25, 1805, a son of Hunt W. and Isabella
(Warner) Burrows. Hi grandfather,
Jarvis Burrows, and later his father,
were proprietors of the Burrows hotel
at ernon for many years. Mr. Bur
row early in life took up railroading
and worked for years on the titchburg
division of the Boston i Maine, where
Probable Pitchers for the
Second World Series
Game To-day
Red Sox Will Send Another
' Right-Hander After
the Phillies
lowed by
V'nf turn first.- i mat linM lilt hofa m w
president, Mr. Wilson gave way as a cen- w" an engineer. i mada ms
er of attract on to another. Tha two- """ m "".
here Coiifref atmnaliani is
Cme the aire of lielmont park, on Lorg istrotigeei. 1 cowmntees aim I to
Mand, X. V. Lt.trirg the f,eld a n - at kt 2o.(. t Wtcregation! d-le-st.-r
battle plane loomed op !' f4 fcirb '"to 1,,riT " mnr convention,
with a nnn.W of T-ln trHcbing 130!. ""rtbom Baptist rmr-vlnm t
feet ecmae. Fnrtbee I... aa rnr4 ""' lt May endorf-4 tb
t.. fw of fcttb cruire and cot K",J '" ty nmj and turnel , , ,tri-t!r neutral l.i.,m
TW were forwwd Ike a bat i. '! - Jlore. nerrtry transaction d" fn-d U t com
pie showed anxiety to see him but their
ee were centered on the woman who,
ithin the next two months, is to be
come the "first lady of the land."
The president and Mrs. Gait evirtent-
were pleased by tiii ir reception, uoin
ere slightly shy on their first appear-
nee in public as an engaged couple, but
acknowledged applause with smile.
They made no attempt to hide them
selves, and every time they appeared in
public they were side by side. The pres
ident gave himself up for the time being
to entertaining his fiancee. He was hap
py and jovial throughout the day, and
hi usually stern face was constantly
wreathed in smiles.
The program of the couple included a
long automobile ride through the parks,
a uinnec partv last evening at the home
of CoL and Mrs. House, and a theatre
At the theatre last night, "Grump"
was the play, but the president and Mr.
Gait acre eaailv the star of the even
ing. A they entered the theatre the
entire audience arot and applauded. The
applauae continued until the president,
Mr, tialt and Mia Helen woodrow
Bone, the president's cousin, appeared
in their box and were seated.
Several hundred peraona were grouped
at the I'ennaylvania station when the
couple arrived. They were accompanied
by Mr. W. N. Boiling, Mr. Gait's moth
er, Mbs Bones, Secretary Tumulty and
Dr. Carey T. Grayson, N. S. N, the
preaident's physician and naval aide.
Col. Hotiae and Dudlev Field Malune,
collector of the port of S'ew York, were
at the station and hurried the party
into a limouain. . The crowd cheered
and applauded and pualied forward for
a chance to the the future Mr. Wilaon.
She beamed upon the crowd and the
preaident looked at her and amlled.
"They are applauding you," be said. The
party ent to a hotel, where Mr. Gait,
Mr. Boiling and Ir. Grayaon spent the
night. The president a,thn driven
to (Vdonel Houee apartment on Eaat
53d atreet.
After a brief Interval pent by the
president and other member f the
tiy in rleaning away the travel ttaina,
the start made on a bn automobile
trip. At Mr. Gait' hotel the preai-d'-nt
and Mr. Gait aat smilingly, aide
by side, a their picture were napjd
by mny photographer.
Automobile part- Bought to f t iwar
the prenident' car to e the couple, and
aa a reult before be bid proceeded far
many automobile were following him.
At one time upward of 1 10 machine
were in puranit and the neeret emc
men and rity dit1ie hid a Lard tint
keeping then bark.
He married there
Miss Minnie Upham, Jan. 23, 1H!)2,
In 1903 ha entered the employ of the
Central Vermont as an engineer. Of
late he had been emploved between Brat
tlehoro and New London and between
Brattleboro and Millers Falls, alternat
ing between the long run and the short
St. Albans Baby Got Hold of HI Broth-
ers Weapon and Sent Bullet Crash
ing Into Hi Own Brain.
St. Albans, Oct! 9. The 3-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gonyeau of Lower
Welden street died at the hospital about
5 o'clock yesterday afternoon a a result
of shooting himself in the bead an hour
before while plsving with a 22 -calibre
rifle belonging to his brother. The bullet
went through his left eye, penetrating
his brain.
Beaide his psrents he is survived by
two sisters and three brothers of St. Al
bans and one about a year old.
Philadelphia, Oct. 9. Confidence stim
ulated by victory in the initial struggle
for the baseball supremacy of the world
waa apparent in the camp of the Phil
adelphia Nationals to-day and they were
prepared for the second game of the big
scries with determination to make it two
straight. Their opponents, the Boston
Americans, although defeated yesterday,
were ueterminea to even up matters.
The weather conditions to-day were
greatly improved and the playing field
was in excellent shape. A brilliant sun
shone from a cloudless sky and, together
wun a Drisic northwesterly breeze
throughout the night, had combined to
dry the ground, making possible a fast
and snappy contest.
There was considerable speculation be
fore the game as to whom the opposing
managers would cnoose to pitch. ' It gen
erally was considered that the same
catchers, Cady for Boston and Burns
for Philadelphia, would be behind the
bat. The weather conditions, it wss be
lieved, would determine the pitching se
lections. Chalmers, the Phillies big
right-hander, was looked upon as the
most likely candidate In case of warm
weather. For the Red Sox, Foster or
Leonard probably will do the twirling.
The Probable Line-TJp.
Boston. Philadelphia.
Hooper, rf 3b, Stock
Scott, as ....
Speaker, cf . .
Hoblitsel, lb
Lewi, If ....
Gsrdner, 3b
Hsrry, 2b ...
Cady, e
Foster, p ....
ss, Bancroft
cf, Paskert
rf, Cravath
lb, Lnderus
If, Whitted
2b, Niehoff
, . . c, Burns
p, Chalmers
The Park, Corner of No. Main and Mer
chant Streets, Will Have -The Birth
of a Nation" for Opening At
traction Next Week.
"Movies" in Ilarre will acquire new
dignity Monday, when the recently or
ganized Park Amusement Co. opens the
attractive new theatre, now known as
the Park theatre, which Mr, and Mrs,
Charles Zanleoni have erected at the
corner of North Main and Merchant
streets. It means additional prestige
for the popular middle-class entertain
ment to have an expensive building ded
icated to film stories, but the erection
of such a structure in this city is only
another indication of what the "movies"
have come to mean in every community.
More numerous than the baseball fans
and the devotees of any and all pastimes
added and doubled, "movie patrons In
Barre are looking forward with no small
measure of, interest to the opening of
the Park theatre. The building is prac
tically completed, work on the interior
having been carried on so expeditiously
this week that everything will be in
readiness for the opening Monday afternoon.
"The Birth of a Nation" is the initial
Garage Man Was Dragged
Until Auto Was Halted
Against Building
William F. Kennedy Had a
Bad Experience but Sus
tained no Broken Bones
William F. Kennedy, who conducts a
garage at the rear ofie Nichols block
on Depot square, very serious
condition at his he . . 21 Washington '
attraction, and the management may ?tTe(:t " rff . inJ'urie ch
Porter Screen C. Wins from Central
Vermont Railway Co.
Burlington, Oct. 9. The jury in the
csae of the Porter Screen Manufactur
ing Co. of Winooki v. tb Central Ver
mont Railway Co., returned a verdict
for the plaintiff to recover $i55.2, after
being out but a abort time laat evening.
In thia case she plaintiff company aongbt
to recover the value of a erlid of
rreen which were shipped from Wl
nooaki to New York City in Mreh, 191S.
ofr the line of the Central Vermont
and New York Central railroaJa and
whirh were destroyed by a fire in the
varda of the New Yotk Central railroad
in Troy, X. Y on March t. The fire
occurred hen the railroad yard became
flooded with water owing to a riae and
overflow of the lludann river, the water
entering a car of nnalxked lime hich
Several Mer Witnesses Examined
County Court TriaL
Several mora witnesses wera exam
ined this morning in th cae of Peter
Lucia vs. Arthur Nelson, being tried in
county court and it is possible that th
case may not be given the jury until
Monday. A large number of witneaaes
have been placed on the stand by both
Supreme court took a recess yesterday
afternoon until Tuesday morning, fol
lowing a hearing in tha case of State,
Hemaa L. Keynolds, relator, against
Frank O. Lee, Washington county, to
determine if the defendant is legally the
water superintendent of th
In probate court to-day, Vincent S,
Cat to of Barra waa appointed adminia
trator of the estate of Adele Ctto, lata
of Barre and guardian of Charles L. and
Frank Catto, minor of Barre. John Kis
ti, a Finn from Uraniteville, waa com
mitted to the a tat hospital for the in
sane at Watcrbury yeaterday afternoon
t th expense wf th state, following
hearing conducted before udg Frank
U Martin. Two witnees were dim
med, Mrs. Ma ton and Victor Doraea, of
(iraniteville, and th town waa repre-
aented bv a selertmaa.
Mia Beulah Grout, who i taking a
two weeka vacation from her dutie in
th First National bank, left thia morn
ing for Jersey City. X. J, .to viait her
sitter, Mrs. Frsnk Knua.
About 3X) people, it is estimated,
gathered in the city ball auditorium ye
terdy afternoon to witnea the elec
tric scoreboard reproduce the world s
properly acknowledge the congratula
tions of a good many people on securing
this famous film for a curtain raiser.
Unsolicited advertising in every daily-
newspaper in the land has familiarized
the . rank and file of people with this
film to such an extent that any com
ment here is unnecessary. Suffice it that
the film which is to be unreeled in Barre
afternoon and evening every day next
week is positively the complete produc
ion that is on its second year at the
Liberty theatre in New York and its
seventh month in the Majestic theatre,
Boston. A svmphony orchestra of 16
pieces furnishes the accompaniment so
essential to each performance, and the
daily shows are to begin at 2:15 and 8
m. The advance sale of scats at the
Barre Drug store indicates that people
are coming from , far and near to see
the picture.
In the opinion of competent judges
who have inspected the new picture
ouse, there are few theatres in the state
that can compare with it in size or ap
pointments. The. Park Theatre Co., Inc.,
has a capital stock of $10, (KM), and the
moving factors in its organization were
John B. Eames, a well-known Manches
ter, N. H., young man, Charles Zanleoni,
jr., who is associated with the owners of
the Barre Drug store, and James J.Good
win. They have leased the theatre for
a term of years, and the prospects for
success in their venture are considered
unusually bright. Mr. Eames is to act
as manager of the house, and Mr. Zan
leoni as assistant manager.
Although the symphony orchestra a!
ready mentioned will nave full away
during the coming week, the permanent
orchestra will be led bv Edwin Bruce,
with th aasibtance of Mr. Blanche Ba
dord of Montpclier and George Trombley
of Barre. Thomas Trow is the head
uaher, and he is to be assisted by Thorn
as Nelson and John Lavalle. Two oper
ator have been engaged, in the persons
of Henry L. Strong of White Kiver
Junction and Joseph Zanleoni. To those
who are familiar with films that are
considered in a class by themselves, it
may be of interest here to state that
the output of the General, the Para
mount and the Metro producing com
panic are to be used by the manage
ment. Feature film are to have first
place in each day's program.
The Park theatre i a fireproof struc
city of J tore, enclosed ny solid brick walls with
- 1 t ! I l'l It , P I a. T. 1.
uimenaioua 01 tiv ana 01 irei. ji na
a seating capacity of 1,000, including a
gallery which can acommodate 250 peo
pie. An ample tpe, 3d feet long, with
a depth of 18 feet from the proscenium
to the rear wall permits the introduction
of vaudeville acts. Inclined floors in the
auditorium and the balcony have made
possible the beat results in arranging the
eating tier. Th colonial tyle has been
followed in excellent taste in the inte
rior. A piaster finiali ia uaed on the
walls, with a ceiling of relieved steeL
Entrance is gained from Main street
by a spscious lobby, SO x 11 feet, on
th south vide of the drug store. The
ticket ofl'.ce will be near the Main afreet
entrance, and near the end of the lobby
ia located a waiting room for ladies, with
npto-dat appointments. An ample
staircaae, las feet and six inches wide,
leads to the bsleony, where the opera
tors' booth, a atrti-tly fireproof affair of
axbcstoa nad ateel, ia located. The pic
ture aercen is of French aabeto and
Aa electric
J. P. MTSa Aedrced Rrpreetita tires
f Baekiag He ears.
Nv York. OHt. That t a"ert
ance t.v Amerv bet.Vers of the fvai.-
mri.rK An 1 -French f c yeer p-r cett
t.'.oti. JO tlane n a row trnu l nT" twpnrlaBt com mitt eea.
frrt and 1 dro. TKer b. re witur " t"" f t ' ' co i-rati-n.
He4e a front a ns1 wide.
The battle jta n) all ft eraiw
were rmed beri!v. I nth earr1 t"t
the t'iree uh niMi and te rp4 f re
lie In battle tdn a fKe cVsef
eT cr of Hetiti'm- Tbe fifine )
dT I r. Moore' rfirertion a pecil force
of Biimur and reiariea i hem
orraiiired f' three or tmr weeks A
preparatory and foiiow vp work in con
Bctc with erh cmfetrtion.
piej.U-a, l"tiite BrHhren, !, other,
I'mted freer yt'Tsane. the tw brancHe
inert ml prowrv f the l!4 Mt,
a the t- t- taken Vy ). V. Vorfa
la ei!rea delivered by bira ytr.
day te b"n lm.-n r!Teeft rjr fnaiwial
ou iitreat4 in IS ae of A-
rn IreoHi b"fwla The honi i
aerie game, txicg plavel in Philadel
phia. The fan became rntbuaiaatie t 'talea a picture IA x 18 feet
time although moat of them seemed j receiving urn te he placed over the
to be Red Nx 'root era," an t bad little j entrance to the theatre w ill lie bri!Iint
opportunity to ibeer, and all were clljy illuminated by nipl.t.
waa ia th vard at the time aad netting P'' 4 W1,B lh piay-o-graph, A much , nm heating plant has been in-
fire to it by alackn.g the lime. Th ilrger crowd i ripected to-day, a many 'stalled in the !.wment. t.eth.-r with
The funeral of lltlene Buth Ballard,
the little daughter of Mr. and Mra. Nel
son B. Ballard of 115 Tremont afreet,
wboec death oivurrcd Vedrely,
held at the Ballard home Friday after-
mon at 2 o'clock. Bev. J. W. I'.arnett.
plaintiff albied that th defendant com- 41y "f tnaine th MturJay after- , veotilatin: avstm that baa met with pastor of the Barre Congregational
he received in a .v .liar manner near
his place of bua: ast evening. When
other workmc j? ; loyed at the garage
started for h' ir. Kennedy remained
to tinker, w a Ford touring car, the
property o " lo Marchetti of the Di-
i a
verx iru( . J.
It was a;.Jind 9 o'clock when Ernest
Hutchins, who is employed as a meat
cutter at the Smith & Cummings store
heard someone calling for help as he
passed the driveway between the Nichols
block and the Currier building. His in
vestigation at the rear of the blocks led
to the discovery of Mr. Kennedy , in a
semi-unconscious state near the Buzzelt
building. Physicians were called and
the injured man waa hurried to his home
in T. A, Letourncau's auto. Doctors
who examined the man feared at first
that he had sustained a broken back.
but there is a probability that no bones
were broken, although Kennedy suffers
constantly. A large swelling on the
back is puzzling the physicians, but the
knowledge that the backbone and the
spinal column are- intact has led them
to believe that the patient will recover
from his experience.
According to information which th
man was able to give the physicians, ho
bad been working on the Ford car and
was about to crank the machine when
it suddenly started, as the garage man
stood in front of the radiator. The car
knocked him down and for a distance of
30 feet he was dragged over the ground
until the machine brought up against
the Buzzell building. Mr. Kennedy says
be remembers having tried to save him
self by clutching at the springs, but
the speed of the machine prevented him
from securing a grasp on anything that
would help him out of his predicament.
When he wss found by Mr. Hutchins his
head was doubled over between the law
er limbs. The engine wss going in the
car. He thinks he must have been lying
under the car at least fifteen minutes be.
fore anyone came to his srsistance.
By Saying He Had Been Running a
Ferris WheeL
The requeat of a young man, shabbily
dreaed, to Ticket Agent Herschel Cooney
at the Central Vermont station in Mont-
pelier last evening that he give him
some paper monev for a large amount
of silver awakened a suspicion in the
mind of the agent that the young man
might know something about the rob
bery at the Winooski railroad station
Wednesdsy night, and the police were
notified to come to the station and quea
tion the suspect. Officer P. J. McAvoy
took charge of the matter and closely
queationed the msn.
The man claimed to hsve come from
PJvmouth, X. H., where he said he bad
been working, on a f orris wheel, which
accounted for a large amount of silver
in his poaaeaaion. He ahowed a rebate
from the Montpclier 4 Well River rail
road and ertcd that he arrived over
the M. A W. road on the late afternoon
train. He bad a ticket from Montpclier
to F.aaex in his poaaeaaion, and be wa
allowed to take the train.
At Formal of Helena Ballard, Daugh
ter cf Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Ballatl
The telrgrsph erii- wa excel- lb, approval of th mmt critical. Thi
church, wa the officiating cbrpjmal
And Finally Ksrderel is a Kmneapclis
Miiii.ir. OH. Vrt. CetWio
Ar..14. 1 4 CI. lit'", Puffab,. h ka
it'"H -:ttalce Iter that wa
eo'-C were le at tb w York et-nt ' trying t p m aa e r b
etrnsrre reerjav The f.rat trane- h purd br nwre f an K
iimr w acdiflent in Itikt iff trttil 1 'r
the New York t entral com pun v, did not ' 11 " aewmas 10 H Aistmi Radiator Co. fumi.hed th
provide arainat tb flood and 4.4 nt jth r'T !tr " o.!curre4 oa the 1 bii.w img apparatoa, and. tovther with
remove ti car of lime from the ard ' fmd. vetit ilation. it waa infalld by P k
ben it came. The caae baa occupied! L, ".r " trcet went j !!rf f M.mtptlier. A gint fan take
the entire nk In emmtr eonrt end(hia morning t Iidbtw. where ahe ba j S cubic feet per minute, ditrib
reacbed the Jury at 'dk laat even poaition with e Lodlew Tribno. rr, air throoshout the theatre
irg. the verdict it ia nnderMoM, Wing! Heme 1 rtt and hi daifit-r. Mi;Bn4 .k, ,i impure air to cwwt
returned an hour later to Jn-Ve Milea.' Minnie ctt. left Ut null for IWt,.jflir()jh gjf ,,ifu b tfce iUrf u
hs ws anaitmg H In ki bamhera. tb latter iH enter ooL Mr.,, tH, u.tr,H,m ,Tt f ,en-
Irra M. Hrta of tb.a citv and W. K. j t.Utwn. Tl.e wwl-ind:re.i Lfhting aya-
Aoatta ot t. Arian repreaete the . ' -
porter cr C. nd John W. pe tmnrd Us ley t"-'i d as able to be out to
of wport and Artbor A. Mann of v , day f'r the firat t."ne in a week, hatir.g
York t itv were the cpn.e fc tl de- re i"'T aiooa'y ill With trr;pp.
fenUnta.' Heman If. WWW 4 ".uth A. Webb, erretary te S-oator W.
Burlrwton tb foreman f the iury.'P- I !: and Mr. Webb and l.ttl
. . , luauirU'-r, bv b iing t .... ji;..... I deare corre.-t vocal tratinj Ad
i . . . ... . T?M m VI-.ti-x 1111,1 t " ijo- ..
"T" r TL, VET IH the old land abd-a. en Vr the W-M.r for tbe r.,I. ,. .V r"
t Wt.mrt'. I. I- ifcey viait ia . . ' . , a r-r- te for trie tittuft. ir
. . , ' t . . . ... , i I er a?d foe Jv In 1 ' r-1al
tem t.as be-a need, and the fiitnre, la
elndtrf ten c iS.rg lm la, have been
eler-ted ith rr d'Tinn!natnm. Iraik
. ki"1 li4 t-tiarpc of tbe wirnif
nd tbe hearer werej Ir. ft, M. l i'K
. K Iove. X. J. K"bcrii and M. S
K'wmda. There were many f!"er. In
terment aa made in Hope cemetery.
Mr. and Mr. Ceorsr Cl.rivtie and cn,
Ctfnrre, of Foryth, place l tt tbe city
lt n-cbt f J-rey it w. where tbey
cn-cct to remain during the mint.'T.
Iliomaa R. W tTman f Builmrli-n,
vocl tcber and mach. w ill be at
rctscEO tor js-n kiles.
l airlee for a week with Mr. Webb a fa-
T.e B Peer. prrjoH-a.'rfrite. bv.'4'1 fWrT Monday fr.m, 2 p. tn. r-d M-
instead of v hand cr...L,.,c . ' " l" " ?
t -wr.
truHe4 ft ear.i.ir4 IV u TK.f t refrme4 ehrjr-T, tre e-nrtijern
offw-c Mated tb wa tW f actaal ' Bpt1- M'tboiirt and PrcVyteriat-
1! ration of tb beftie j lr. atw sod oth-r wmpnw are ) tnak
lnl 4i.nr1t Uving p-ored km- ' lr tl an thorough prep-
p-rt.-ab!e. Tin lamtT actoa"v f a. ' arat Kt for eoopreatio.
carrymg crew of 1 Ten ,t a twej
nwm on !! wrnr tlTowtor t We m, GITIW KIS PASSPORTS.
tl p-" e. 1W tnal f irM Vavef
V a wie. d-wrt'ti'-f tbt t V i jgijarUin TT.nirjrt
. - i;if, i i mm r'.-Trmr- w ne
T hnr e-a ft i ww reaiv f tW Imt-1
tU In. 7 1 V"rj1r rr'-m fitr 1 r'tmg P-w, TH f.cVr WiirrT
w .Z cw:it w foar aei a '-"it.
Pari Is &et
tKin as f- f at V.
"Tb "ttanea of t?.e botiia e'e-r'
moa mr r r 'ing to orr owforoer t tt
te pey for ti w-'!n-a tey are lnv
int." mii y r. S.!orn. "Tb two na
tion W1 gnaram t'-e tnn4 !
r i t'y n Knur a """t ol
mi t't-T bare m-'.' rg tt b-Hl
A cat i?-at "l ir b a -!! r
er in ir4 i t geo rrt cc" t
AJ Federa tions Restrict iens ea Cattl
Iirept ta Few Sections.
Wt irri'-n. P. C t - AH federal
I-lctrie to. make rt -..ie jin; the ' , , " . , , . , ,,
' ' 1 t .1,1 -A T I .! fr rise iiKiit im
-u.-r.irt ed in t-ri-.1-i, .'..,. i.. ...
i r.l criaric r fid. It rt--i t-
rtr-ft"ti a '' T"'"- rt of t
v h ---" of tb ""t and i'trth
(jwaw a-, hr a o-oaoi"-1 H ati
c- or4-r toad pb t I t.
te I ranr 1 b-a g en iaf ftvfyrXm. lM ar4 "-?t CBt'Trt"
a tb-jf -'t t r a. 7 two ra
tftr ''rf h ",t I t f- t'1 '".. til -. t 1
tim to ev te h rn eur im4 I Tr f d jf
- ia t!- r v-a.
ea i.:4 jt-iitt m ir room ia a
n 3 b"teL 7 be p"? M r aT fnnr--er
waa a man. bo a.'k1 Jn "!t ti
tb b"M of?.'. ll f" XL Am. Id
mni w iVm te hr T"m hi aa
r4 l! ' t cm ia rfO"4. t-mr. "e H orl ioo
tb bt4 ts-a-i rv tiro-. , tb r-vrtf ev-j-t j-ar-t 4 wtbra
fw.W l- Ui ; -., tij-M I.";i.! o4 e-nTl - in ft-ii-
-V-k. tht mr.T-i tl te.-t : f i , c'lrt. Vw 1"-. t Iii4 e---rtr
' ;t. f ttt ro 1 n " ea I in-
!t tS h.4. al --l V f H ib"Wlil-:a, V
... H .i- K.a . . fi.-e.iA .. i o n-t. twrt of
V -t !-,ta..V-t.. k yarda
ui are ia ti rvfrd a.
;! b af'-dej T'av.
V r f" ' te 1 t " "!.; 4n
rr.al aniiit of
mg tb prior'- Tl-e-e are ot.lr t!ir
detV-"- f tbe k"n4 in we in ermort.
M4 fi-ratcf on ball Verii c
ere vurd f r re tbe Hn S-t -ir.g
i o 4 t da lrg-?v t tb
et t.rug ff.if a f t cor-r-atii a r j"-at-at.i,
F. V. t!Tn of tT. !
hit .a w"-V4 v;:gt r d 6r i'h a
lerr f'-e of tiTi. ilat tb au!tir tjra
and -aT-y f ill te r iy f"r -.'ri-a
?i5"iOay a'trt"n.
t. '1. a - !n.
,m c--.r. n4 k o-r"V4 'o k tn , lt im4 rb-g- 4 --! tb n tT j Ut. '-! r M,
k ft.'VT a t-M , o l m m t- or tr tot er- l sg t l
Hav tbat at! or o'a'ri"g plant i
ti - tv ill he rur-R'" g aa !. f'.ar
lr al ofe ''I r-nn M e a'l ear V.-.-?ar.
t!---y ! o-inat'ej t ' crt-tor nf
ba.f l-t !av cm t 't ' k if
t --. ard '1 b t4 a'l At r
7 '.a v .
frn-k on t!-e f:i ! og 1 aa 1--- iml
ear tb ot of li r-..j--i t bale
tabled -i a" ?
'." .V Miirrav '.f lb"
f.-w tl at-. T't, ' l'a"--"t l. -at t o 1 " -.- -w
-d Ir '.-''- C '4 Fidy waa i in t-..o ri ! bn at mU'tr
Si et!':'ti(e er 'mri-T, t4 h.'.t t 3 t.tt-".

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