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THE VERMONT PIIGENIX, BRATTLEBORO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1912.
NW SCHOOLHOUSE, MORELAND AVENUE, BRATTLEBORO
DEFEATED VERMONT ACADEMY.
Sessions were begun In Hrattleboro's
new school building on Moreland avenue
In the Oak Grove section Monday morn
ing. The building htul been In process of
construction during the summer and fall
nnd It was expected that It would bo
opened several weeks ago, but owing to
the fact that the window frames and
windows did not arrive this was not
possible until Monday.
Eighty-live pupils are enrolled at the
school In the llrst, second, third and
fourth grades. Two rooms are used, the
llrst tfnd second grades being In ono
rofmuid the third and fourth In an
other. Tho llrst and second grades arc
under the supervision of Miss Georglan
na McKean and she teaches 33 children,
22 In the first grade and 13 In the sec
ond. In the llrst grade are 10 boys and
12 girls and In. the second grade are
six boys and seven glrl, The room Is
designed to accommodate 40 children.
The majority of her pupils are children
of the employes of the Fort Dummer
Mills cotton factory and of French pa
rentage. Many of the children In the
second grade have attended scliool In
Clinton, Mass. During the short time
Miss McKean has had them under her
charge she has found that as a rule
they are bright, well-behaved children.
The first grade pupils go to school from
9 to 10 o'clock for tho morning sessions
and in the afternoon from 1.30 to 2.30.
The second grade pupils have their
morning sessions from 9 to 11.30 and
their afternoon sessions from 1.30 to 3.30.
Miss Edith Douglas has charge of the
third and fourth grades room and has
33 children under her dlrecMon. There
are 20 pupils In the third grade, 11 boys
and nine girls, and 13 pupils in the
fourth grade, seven boys and six girls.
Oddly enough, the boys In Miss Doug
las's room outnumber the girls, which Is
seldom the case In New England school
rooms. Unlike Miss McKean's room, the
children of tho employes of tho mill
make up but a small proportion of Miss
Douglas's school. Tho hours for tho
third and fourth grades nro from 9 to 12,
and from 1.30 to 3.30.
My the opening of the new building
the crowded condition of the other
school buildings has been relieved some
what and children who havo been at
tending on short hours may now be In
school a suitable number of hours.
Tho Oak Grove extension school was
built by Pellett & Skinner, contractors,
of this town, and tho architects were
Wilder anj White of New York city.
The building was designed along tho
lines of the latest school contructlon and
especial care was given to the arrange
ment of the rooms to allow the proper
distribution of light for tho purposes
of study. The building Is of red brick
and the accompanying picture shows the
outside appearance of the structure. The
main door faces the east Inside tho
main doors is a small vestibule with
four steps leading to the first floor. The
vestibule Is heated with two steam radi
ators. The hall on the first floor runs
the width of the building and at its
end there Is a largo window, allowing
plenty of light. The wainscoting Is
painted a dark green and the -walls
above it are In a lighter shade. To tho
left, or In the south end of the building,
Is located the room for the first and sec
ond grades. It Is high studded and tho
desks face the -west, thus getting good
light from the five large windows in the
east wall and from three of tho same
size In the south wall. There is a long
black-board on the west wall and an
other on the north wall. The doors to
BENNINGTON'S BIG GIFT.
Henry W, Putnam Donor of a Water
System Valued at Half a Million Dol
larsPlans Also for a Hospital.
It was announced at the offlce of the
Bennington Water company Tuesday that
Henry W. I'utnam of San Diego, Cal., a
former resident of Bennington and prac
tically the sole owner of the company's
business, had decided to give the entire
system to the village. The system was
constructed In 1SSG at a cost of $300,000,
but the extensions and Improvements
have Increased the valuation so that
a conservative estimate would make the
worth of the gift not far from half a
million dollars. In his letter to the vil
lage board of trustees the giver makes
certain conditions of acceptance. Begin
ning January 1, 1913, when it is pro
posed to turn tho property over to the
village, all users of domestic Water will
receive the service for half the rate
they are- now paying. This will make
the annual cost of a faucet $3. From
the annual Income from the rentals, a
sinking fund shall be established for
maintenance and repairs. The balance
Is to accumulate In a fund for the pur
pose of building and maintaining a pub
Officials of the company at the pre
sent time decline to make any state
ment bearing upon the annual Income
of the company, but one of them who
Is in a position to know -stated Mon
day that tliere would be sufficient funds
available to build a hospital or sufficient
capacity to meet all the requirements
of the community and surrounding
towns and to maintain It for alj tlmo
without looking In any other direction
for a single dollar. The giver went to
Bennington from New York In 1S63 and
established a novelty factory, which Is
still operated under his name on North
street. He manufactured different novel
Ins, such as cork fasteners, bottle stop
pers and fruit Jars. He also took out
the original patent for the manufacture
of double-pointed carpet tacks and was
tho inventor and manufacturer of the
first automatic machine for tho purpose
of turning out barbed-wire fencing. A
major portion of tho fortune of several
millions was created in the small one-
vtory factory. Since 189S he has lived In
F. H. Chapman shot a fox Monday
Maple Grove Grange observed ladles'
night Thursday evening.
. Rev. Daniel Mclntyre officiated at the
funeral service of Mrs. Islle Howe In
Putney last Monday.
Walter Harlow returned to his duties
as Juryman In Newfane Tuesday, after
being home for a week.
It. W. Carpenter and daughter, Alma,
of Saxtons River, called upon old friends
In the place one day last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Gottche of Springfield,
Mass., visited at Clarence Blodgett's Sat
urday and Sunday. Mrs. Gottche Is a
sister of Mrs. Blodgett.
Mr. ar)d Mrs. Harry Chapman of Wind
ham visited at F. R. Chapman's and
with other friends in this place from
Thursday until Sunday.
Mrs. Willis Clark and two children went
to Bellows Falls last .week to Join her
husband, who has work there. They ex
pect to make their home In that place.
Mr. Osgood and Mr. Johnson are at
work baling the hay ready for shipment
which waB cut on Mrs. Augusta Ranncy's
farm tho past summer. George Walker
of Westminster has charge of the work.
The farmers are busy picking apples.
The crop is not as large as some years
but Is of good quality. Many of the
owners of orchards spprayed the trees In
the spring, which seemed to produce
good results. No sales of apples have
Mrs. Thrasher, who formerly owned and
lived upon the R. W. Carpenter farm,
visited at E. G. Butt'erfleld's the first of
the week. Mr. Thrasher died last sum
mer shortly after their removal to Hali
fax. Mrs. Thrasher has bought a farm In
Randolph and expects to go there to live
In the Congregational church Sunday
morning the pastor will speak on the
subject "The power of faith on the lives
of heroes." In the evening after tho Y.
P. 8. C, E. meeting he will give the
seventh sermon on the Acts of the Apos
tles "The death of a noble Christian nnd
what It did for the church." The church
prayer and conference meeting next Tues
day evening. Topic, "What will you do
for your community?" Job 29: 1t25. Tho
Junior Y. P. S. C. E. meeting will be
held with Alice Gould on Saturday afternoon.
tho room aro glass paneled and swine
freely as no catches are used. Tho walls
and celling nro tinted In the light green
used In the corridors.
Across the hall n;id In the north end
of the building Is the room occupied by
tho third and fourth grades. The desks
face south and tho light comes from
five windows In tho east side and from
three In the north side. The blackboards
are on the west and south walls. The
walls are tinted as In the corridors' and
In the room for the first and second
grades. At present the rooms are prac
tically without decorations, and conver
sation and other noises cause hollow
echoes, but It Is hoped this will bo over
come by the hanging of pictures. Estey
organs will bo added to tho equipment
of each room.
In the baesment aro the playrooms
for the boys and girls, tho boys' room
Is In tho north part and the girls' room
In the south part. Tho floors are of ce
ment and will make excellent places
for the children to play In stormy
weather. The heating apparatus Is lo
cated between tho two rooms and con
sists of an International heater. W. J.
Mooney Installed tho heating apparatus
and plumbing fixtures.
The upper story of tho building Is not
ready for use, but may be utilized easily
whenever the growth of the school re
quires. The money to build the school build
ing was appropriated at a special meet
ing of the school district, April 16, 1912,
when It was voted to Issue bonds to
the amount of $16,000 to cover the cost
of construction and the cost of the land.
Five firms entered bids for tho contract
for the building and Pellett & Skinner
of this town made the lowest bid, $12,600.
The land cost $2300.
Brattleboro Scored 26 Points and the
Visitors 16 In the Game at liland Park
Brattleboro high school defeated Ver
mont academy 26-16 at Island park Sat
urday afternoon, outplaying and outgen
eraling their old rivals. Cap!, Crosby
was a whirlwind at right end and the
backs of the local team were conspicuous
by their good work. The visitors started
with a rush and within a few mlnuts
Capt, Burgess went over Brattleboro's
lltji for a touchdown." Brattleboro then
showed great offonslve strength and a
long forward pass to Rico finally brought
the ball within seven yards of the goal
line, from which point It was taken over
by Wheeler, Adams failed to kick goal In
the wind. The visitors then, took their
turn at rushing the ball and Burgess
scored a touchdown, after which Miner
kicked goal. Before the half ended
Brattleboro carried the ball nearly the
length, of the field, Wheler making the
second touchdown and Adams kicking
goal. This left the score 13-13,
In the second half Haskell showed up
to good advantage. The ball was too wet
to attempt the forward pass, and rushing
tactics were used, Vermont punted the
ball and recovered It on ' a fumble on
Brattleboro's 20-yard line and Miner
kicked a field goal. That ended the
academy's scoring. The local team play
ed fast football and kept the men on
the opposite side guessing. Haskell nnd
Angler each went over for a touchdown
and Adams kicked one goal, but hit the
crossbar on the other attempt. Almost
at the close of tho game Haskell charged
down the field for 40 yards and crossed
the line, but the officials called a double
foul and the ball was taken back. No
pennlty was inflicted as each side er
red. The game ended with the score
2C-16 and Brattleboro's supporters were
Burgess and Miner excelled for the
losers and the former showed himself to
be as fast as Nichols, who starred for
Vermont academy several years. The
Brattleboro. Vermont Academy.
Crosby, re le., Burnette
Bingham, rt It., S. Gibson
Chase, rg. " lg., Alkln
Cook, c c, Pratt
V. Adams, Ig rg., Eaton
" rg., Coleman
R. Adams, It rt., Evans
Rice, le re, Lake
Sanders, qb qb., U. Gibson
Wheeler, rhb Ihb., Miner
Angler, Ihb rhb., Burgess
Haskell, fb fb., Bent
Score, Brattleboro 26, Vermont academy
16. Touchdowns, Wheeler 2, Angler, Has
kell, Burgess 2. Goal from field, Miner.
Goals from touchdowns, V. Adams 2,
Miner. Umpire, Hughes of Vermont.
Referee, Woodlock of Vermont academy.
Head linesman, Peach of Mlddlebury.
Timers, Wilson and Dunlap. Time, 10m
A quiet wedding was held Sunday af
ternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
E. W. Gove, when their daughter, Ruth,
was married to Carey B. Smith of South
Framlngham, Mass., by Rev. John W.
Moore of Bellows Falls. The parlor was
decorated prettily with autumn leaves
and chrysanthemums. After a carriage
drive Mr. nnd Mrs. Smith will make their
home in South Framlngham, Mass. Mrs.
Smith has the best wishes of many
For Babbitt's Trade-Marks
Silverware, jewelry , toilet articles, books,
music, toys, etc., all of standard high quality.
Beit Soap 1776 Soap Powder Borax Soap
Naptha Soapr White Floating Soap Pure Lye or Potash
are the most economical and efficient washing and cleaning helps
you can use. They save time, labor, money and clothes. All
trade-marks cut from wrappers or labels are val
uable. Save them and in a short time you can
have your choice from a list of
thousands of desirable articles.
Then splendid premium arc tfiren abso
lutely FREE tbey won't cott you on
cent j"ut get the habit of uiinff Babbitt
product! and save the trade-markf.
It. L BABBllTS
All dealers In
carry the goods
Wri'tt for lilt of
Addreiif all mail orders to B. T. BABBITT, lac, Box 1776, New York City
Freman Cook has been 111 the past
Mr. Kingsbury has moved to the Blod
Mrs. Etta Hall Is visiting In East
Mrs. Ellen Stearns was a recent guest
at J. B. Duncan's.
Mrs. H. E. Hnthric Is with her son,
Wilton Baihrlc, In Kccne.
Paul Pelll of New York city was a
recent guest of Cabot Daniels.
Harry Jenlson of South Windham was
at S. J. Walker's over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Sparks, Jr., have
gone to Springfield, Vt., to live.
.VWIllIe Turner is staying with his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Turner.
M. Wltherell and Mrs. Tolman attended
the funeral of Mrs. Mabel Wltherell Howe
In Putney Monday.
Miss Winifred Kllner is holding a
dancing school each Saturday afternoon
for the young children.
Mrs. George Stebblns and Mrs. Henry
Stebblns havo returned from a visit In
Trolo Revleres, Canada.
Miss Carrie Blood, who spent two
weeks In Springfield, Vt., has roturned
to her work at T. Park's.
Rev. and Mrs. I. M. Compton and Mrs.
F. O. Merrifleld attended a Supday school
conference in Bellows Falls last week.
Miss Nellie Buffum of Cambrldgeport
and Cortland Lewis of Brattleboro were
at J. L. Grover's Friday and Saturday.
Miss Hannah Gove was In town to at
tend her sister's wedding, returning Sun
day and starting on a trip Monday with
a musical company through the eastern
The meeting held at the Baptist church
Sunday evening was well attended and
the addresses given by Rev. Mason and
Mrs. Glynn of Saxtons River were very
Miss Grace Lane of Boston is a guest
of Mrs. D. P. Wright.
Rev. V. D, I lay ward of Brattleboro oc
cupied the pulpit here last Sunday,
Edgar D. Morse of Minneapolis was a
guest of II. S, Cady Monday and Tues
day, Miss Carrie Warren visited from Satur
day to Tuesday and In Putney and Brat
tleboro, Miss Nellio Sargent of Bellows Falls and
Loyd Kirk of Providence, R, I., were
guests Sunday of Mr. nnd Mrs. E. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Torrey and
Rachel Torrey were at their home here
from Thursday until tho first of tho week,
returning to Easthampton, where they
will spend the winter.
In' .nearby Walpolo the farm buildings
belonging, to Bert Wells were consumed
by lire Tuesday evening. The cattle were
saved, Mr. Wells is known to everybody
In Westminster and much sympathy Is
felt for him.
The next meeting of the Fortnightly
club will bo held October 21, with Mrs. C.
G. Miller as hostess. Program: Current
ovents; paper, subject to bo announced.
D. II. Wright; music; reading, selected
by Mrs. C. F. Arnold.
Mr, and Mrs, Henry Farwell and chil
dren of Brattleboro came Saturday for a
visit at Mrs, Eva Atcherson's, Mr. Far
well and son returned the first part of
tho week, Mrs. Farwell remaining a few
days to visit with old friends.
$10,000 Fire Loss In Brandon.
The building In Brandon known as the
Centennial block was burned early Sat
urday morning. The loss Is $10,000 with
$8300 Insurance. The fire started when
a. kettle of fat boiled over. The only
person In the building, William T. Col
lins, cook In the bakery on the first
floor, narrowly escaped with his life.
William II. Williams, owner of the Home
bakery on the first floor and the Bran
don steam laundry In the basement, lost
all of his machinery and apparatus. The
second floor was occupied by the ladles'
book club. The books destroyed were
valued at J900. The club turned most
of Its library books over to the Free li
brary a few years ago. The building was
built and given to the Ladles' book club
In 1881 by N. T. Sprague.
The Vermont State Medical society
closed a three-day session In Montpeller
Friday. It was voted to hold the meet
ing next year In Burlington. The follow
ing officers were elected: Pres., Dr. B. H.
Stone of Burlington; vice pres., Dr. W.
W. Townshend of Rutland; sec, Dr. C.
H. Beecher of Burlington; treas., Dr.
C. F. Dalton of Burlington; auditor, Dr.
C. A. Cramton of St. Johnsbury.
BRATTLEBORO MARKET REPORT.
PRICES AT WHOLESALE
Fowls, dressed, 1618
Fowls, live, 12
Beef, dressed, native, 810
Veal, live, 67
Pork, live, 8
Pork, dressed, io
Butter, lb, 25030
Cheese, lb, ' 16018
Eggs, fresh, 35
Maple syrup, gal., 851.10
Beans, pea, bu., j.oo
'Beans, yellow eye, g.oo
PRICES AT RETAIL.
Tho soul stands related to the body
as the bell of a clock to Kb works, and
consciousness answers to tho sound the
bell gives out -when struck. Huxley,
Flour, roller process, bbl.,
Sugar, refined, Gc,
Maple syrup, gal.,
Butter, creamery, lb,
Beans, yellow eye,
Salt, T. I., bu.,
Salt, table, 10 lb. bag,
Cider vinegar, gal,
Indian meal, bolted,
Granulated corn meal,
Sweet Potatoes, 10 lbs.,
Raisins, seeded, pkg.,
Kerosene, 5 gal.,
Veal steak, ' '
Hams, whole, .
Spring Lamb chops.
Spring lamb, leg,
Spring lamb, fore-quarter,
Spring lamb, hind-quarter,
Grain and Feed.
Hay, baled, ton,
Hay, loose, ton,
Corn meal, cwt.,
Linseed pil meal.
Old process oil meal,
16 lbs for 1.00
120 QL, 85c pk.
12o qt, 85c pk.
ISC, 2 for 25c
This Will Be a Great Season for
COATS OF ALL KINDS
Practically Every Style Coat Will Be
PRICES ARE A REVELATION IN PRACTICAL ECONOMY
WE'VE HAD MANY FAVORABLE COMMENTS this season on this
splendid Coat Stock so many that it makes us eager to do even more in way
,of style and tailoring.
WHY SHOULDN'T THIS STORE EXCELL ALL OTHERS IN VALUE-GIVING ? Yoir
probably know our system. We are in constant touch with the best tailoring shops in New York city.
You'll never find an excessive quantity of any one style here, but you'll find many small lots in a large
variety of patterns all at prices not easily to be equalled.
There is no use trying to tell all about these New Coats the best that can be done is to hint
at the styles, the tendencies and the cloths.
New Arrivals in MacKinaw Coats, at the height o: their pop
ularity right now. There's a splendid assortment here of these
heavy, warm coats in plain shades and plaided colors, also
black and white and red and white, with hats to match. They are
Norfolk style with belt. Only $5.98, $7.50, $8.50 and $10.00.
A Boucle Cheviot Coat, in gray and brown with belted back and
convertible collar is but $7.50.
Heavy Cheviot Coats, in blue and gray mixtures with contrasting
convertible broadcloth collar and the new large sleeves, are $10. 98.
Stylish Coats, in many new models.of mixtures and wide wale fab
rics.with new ideas in collars, at the prices of $12.00and$13.50.
All Wool Chinchilla Coats and coats of soft diagonal fabrics
and double faced materials with the newest collars that may be
worn either high or low. at $15.00 and $17.98.
The "Glengarry" Coats, one of the original "Wooltex" ideas that
won its way into great favor. It combines attractive style with
unusual protection at the chest and throat. Also coats of plaid
back woolens and diagonal mixtures. All at $19.00.
The "Teddy Bear Coat" This is an exclusive "Wooltex" model
and its beautiful long-nap material makes it a coat giving ample
warmth without burdensome weight. Its lines are easy, com
fortable, protective, yet graceful and becoming. A feature of
interest is the adjustable collar which can be worn either as an
open, turn down, or as a high, close-fitting storm collar, accord
ing to the weather. Every item of tailoring, lining, buttons, sewing
and finish is of the "Wooltex1' standard. The price is $21.00.
Graceful New Coats, in a wide variety of materials showing all
the clever new style features, at $25.00.
H&ndsome BlacH Coats, of kersey, cheviot and fur effect fabrics. Besides the complete lines of reg
ular sizes are the special lines of "extra" or "stout" sizes. The price range is from $5.98 to $30.00.
The Showing' of
WOMEN'S TAILORED SUITS
Is at Its Best Now
Containing as it does the largest stock of the season, in models adaptable to every style of figure.
The fabrics are new and charming.
Prominent in the showing are the "Wooltex" Suits. The "Wooltex" label is a guarantee of
correct, refined style and of pure wool materials.
The price range: $15.00, $20.00, $25.00, $29.50 up to $39.00.
The New Gloves for Fall
Are all In readiness. Especially do we direct your at
tention to the new Capeskln Street Gloves for wearing
right now. Orders wore placed last spring to secure se
lected leathers In this new stock.
The lines of Fine Kid Gloves are replete with
the new fall shades.
The new Cashmere and Knit Gloves are also
Beautiful Capeskln Street Gloves In English Tans. Se
lected leathers. The finest and softest gloves ever
offered at $1 and $1.50 pair.
Misses' sizes In Capeskln Gloves at $1 pair.
Two. clasp Roland Gloves, of carefully selected French
lamb. Positively they are not surpassed. Overseam,
with clasps to match. Black, white and all colors,
One-clasp Richmond Gloves of carefully selected French
lamb. Pique seams. One white pearl clasp. Tans
and browns, $1.25 pair.
Two-clasp Monopole Gloves. Made of French national
kldskln. In quality, fit, looks and durability un
equalled. Overseam. Paris point embroidery. Black,
white and all colors, $1.50 pair.
The Popular "Chamolsette" Gloves, of a knitted fabric
In perfect Imitation of real chamois leather. Easily
washable. Natural chamois color, at 25c and 50c
pair; Grays at 50c pair.
Full Lines Cashmere and Knit Gloves, at 25c and 50c.
Curtain Scrims, a Wide Range
New arrivals In the basement store, make the stock
of these popular curtain fabrics very attractive.
Plain Scrims In white, cream and ecru, all shades at
either 14c, 19c or 29c yard.
Handsome Bordered Scrims. Some plain hemstitched,
others satin border effects, while others have pretty
drawn work Insertions. Are In white, cream or
ecru, at 20c, 25c, 29c and 39c yard.
Figured Scrims Reduced! Eighteen pieces of scrims with
colored stencl' figures that were 29c, 35c and 39c
yard, all 'marked down to only 25c yard.
Special: Fancy Tickings for Holiday Work. The pret
tiest patterns In eleven colorings we've ever been
able to buy. All at 29c yard.
The New McCall Patterns for
November Are Here
November Magazine is 5c. Fashion Sheets are Free.
This month the McCall Company chanoe the style of
their fashion sheet from the old-fashioned pink cir
cular to a large and handsome magazine printed on
We will gladly mall you one on request.
A Sale Tomorrow of Real Irish Lace Neckwear
This week, we bought three small lots from an importer's odds and ends the lots were so small,
(20 to 30 pieces of a kind) that we bought at ridiculously low prices. Tomorrow, this dainty, real hand-'
made Irish Neckwear at these prices :
Regular $2.00 Irish Lace
StocK Collars, Only 49c.
Regular 75c Irish Lace
Jabots at Only 29c.
Regular 50c Irish Lace
Bows, at Only 19c.
WEST WARDS BORO.
M. Sheldon of Dorset visited at E. Rob
Mrs. Selfors has come home from
Mrs. Norman Allen of East Jamaica
Visited at ITugh Fltts's home a few days
George Moore has bought a place In
Wardsboro village and will move there
Mr. and Mrsw John Tlbbetts and Law
rence of Newfane visited at E. Selfors'B
A bear weighing over 200 pounds was
caught by its foot In one of Albert Rob
inson's traps and dragged It about half
a mile, but was finally killed.
There are 12,000 miles of paved streets
within London's ponce area
George M. Dlmond of Bedford, Mass.,
nnd Arthur W. Dlmond of Medford,
Mass., were hero last week to attend the'
funeral of their niece, Mrs. Alice Weav
Willis Bradley and Mrs. Alice Ham
ilton wtth-the letter's daughters, Dorothy
and Betty, return to New Haven, Conn.,
this week after a visit with their slater,
Mrs. Charles A. Warner.
The entire family, flvo in number, of
Horace Lawrence with the exception of
'Sir. iAwrenco have typhoid fever. Lit
tle Alma Ellis, who has been with her
grandparents In Alstcad, N. II., lately
has como home, ill with the same dis
ease, An miitomobile party from rtutflarul
consisting of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Scott,
(the latter will be remembered as Miss
lage), Dr. and Mrs. Walter Scott, and
Miss Elizabeth Walker were callers the
first of the-week on S. J. Weaver's fam
ily and the Misses Dlmond.
Men rtobert Dlggs, Walter Evett, Slg
nor Pio Colabuccl, L. Hubbard, Cyrllle
Lacrolx, Thomas Laughlln, Mr. and Nel
son Locke, Dan Mack, A. D. Miller, Mau
ler Carroll Murch, Fred A. Needham,
aluseppe Itugerl, Charles Swart, Albert
Women MIbb M. H, Cory, Henrietta V.
Lordlen, Miss Daisy Martin, Miss Ellen
Torrey, Mrs. Jennie Turner, Mrs. J, Hen
ry Wright. IJlllan Williams.
Forty-five per cent of oil the green
backs In this country are of one, two