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TITT2 BFRLTNGTON vnna ncrcSS AND TIMES : THURSDAY, MAKm 2, 1011.
UNITED STATES COURT BIGGEST DOCKET IN YEARS k FORMER BURLINGTON NURSE February Term Now in Session at the Federal Building. Hc of Six Cnses nn the Docket lime to Do ullh explosion In Klevntnr of Hunker (Inl Company nt ltlclifonl. fnltcd Rtatr court. February term, "ponod Tuesday morning nt tho federal juildlng. The usual preliminary business svas disposed of nnd a recess taken until ifternoon. The deliberations of the grand lury, which went Into session durliiR tho nornlng, will probably occupy Fevernl r-nVs. The petit Jury will bo called bis afternoon nt two o'ciock, lit ivhlch time It Is expected that the cases iitalnn the Quaker Oats company will dp taken up. These are cases growing out of a grain elevator explosion at Uchford some years cigo. The session Is presided over by Judge James I.. Martin. Deputy Marshal Thomas Reeves nade proclamations for the opening of he court and the attendance of tho and Jury, 21 members of whom were 3recnt The rending of tho duckets occupied TJiat of tho morning session. There ale t.x cases on the circuit court law Iim ;et, all of which will probably be i ird. Of these cases, five are against lie (junker Oats company, growing out of he explosion nt P.lchford In October, IMS, n which several lives were lust and the Sraln elevator burned. Two of the plaintiffs are F.lwin II. Wee nnd Muriel (3. Anderson, whoso iionnes' near the elevator were burned. About $2,fif0 damage Is claimed. The Plaintiffs In the other cases aie: Sumner Hiilre, administrator of Italpli Albert llalre, De Forrest W. Carpenter, admlnls rntor of Clarence M. Shufelt, nnd l)e For rest W. Carpenter, administrator of Hrndley W. Holeomb. These administra tor claim a total of from $15,000 to fjo.fiw for' the loss of lives of Messrs. linlre Shufelt and llolcumb occaslonel by tl f explosion. The Quaker Oats com oan are charged with negligence In all 'He coses. The explosion was that of Just-filled nlr, and It Is claimed by the I'alnllffs that the proper safeguards were lot employed to prevent the dust and air potting Into such a state that an pyoioslon was Inevitable. The other ease fet for trial Is that of 8. Morgan Smith umpnny vs. Corry-Ueavltt-Frost corn par j, but It was announced that u settle ment had been reached, although the money had not actually been paid over. The caso was allowed to stand, but It w I' I not be tried. The cases of Katlieryn Judson vs. the I alhvay Mull association and Thomas ltetves, administrator of the estate of Morton 'William Judson, against the same are of Interest to Hurllugtonlans. Morton W Judson was of Burlington and died In Boston These suits are fictions to re- rover Insurance alleged to be due the n low of the deceased from the de U ndant. They are not marked for trl.il but a question of jurisdiction has been raised and the attorneys announced Unit this would be heard before tho court f the court remained here until the lth of March, otherwise they would agree to ' nve tho clerk appointed special master I hear the evidence on this Issue and rtnort his findings. the circuit court chancery docket, "t was announced that the case of il am K. Hale, receiver, vs. Laurctte Pi gham et nl. was practically settled, Hid an entry of settlement was made In tin case of Unfits K. Milliard vs. Kllas Lyman, George 1). Wtlght, F. 12. ISurgess, Ernest A. Brodlo, Frank II. I'arker and ho Burlington Shoe Co This case was aeard In Burlington several years ago. On the district court criminal docket Ute case of United States vs, William Snow was entered nol prosscd. The grand Jury was sworn nnd the lurors were charged hy Judge Martin ivlio stated that no special cases had been brought to his attention. The fore man of the grand Jury is C. C. Oraves. 3uv M- Fage of Burlington nnd C. "onlln of Rutland were admitted to jractlce In the federal courts. The afternoon was occupied almost pntlrely with the session of a naturaltza lion court, In which a number of persons were admitted to citizenship. Adjourn mcnt was taken at four o'clock, with the grand Jury still In session. CLUBBING LIST. The Free !rr and Other Periodical! nt Hates to One AtMrraa. Tho Weekly I'ltKE FRESH enn be ob talt rt In combination with other leading nerlodleals at low rates. To prevent un necessary correspondence we will state that P.fter the subscription has begun notice of a ohango of ndilress, or any thlrg concerning the receipt of the other periodicals, should be sent directly the office of that periodical. The Weekly FHKK PBr.SS and any one of the following periodicals will be sent to any one address In the United Stele for cne year nt the prices annexed: Mnslee' Mngnzlne K.50 American Magazine l.5 American Hoy 1,75 Hoy's Magazine 1 7." Caledonian (St .Tobnsburyl 2 00 intinnntl Weekly Inquirer Cosmopolitan 1.75 "entury Mngazlne 4.SS -nllrtren's Mlgnzlne 175 Country I.lfe In America 4.00 Delineator 2.00 Farm nnd Fireside 1.23 Tnrden Mnea7lno , Z.00 flood Housekeeping Inrper's Bazar 2.00 Harper's Magazine 4.3? 'Inrper's Weekly 4.40 llarper'.s Round Tnble , 1.P0 Leslie's Weekly 4.SS Metropolitan Magazine 2.M Ladles' World 1.40 McClure's Magazine t.IS Mirror nnd Farmer 1.40 Munsey's Magazine 2.00 Vntlonal Magazine 2.00 New York Trthuno Farmer l.M Mew York World 1.75 New England Farmer S.OO nutlook 4.00 Review of Reviews 1.00 Rural New Yorker l.SS Scientific Americar I. CO Rcrlbners SS5 Snlnt Nicholas tCO Tuccers 1.S5" rnbl Talk l.M Woman's Homo Companion S.29 World's Work J.Z3 World To-day tU Our clubbing list Includes nil papers ind magazln s published. Only those most frequently asked for aro printed In ur Ust, but others may I had on appli cation. Subscribers may have more than one paper from this clubbing list. Always tend n stamp for reply when asking about this, as we do all this work at no profit In order to accomodate our subscribers. How to Make Currant ISread HoufowIvos who havo heard about tho wi.olcsoiiicness of Currant Ilrcad nnd know that It Is us nourishing; as It Is "good to cut" will appre ciate these two now recipes: No. 1. Scald 21,4 cups milk. When cool ndd three tablespoonfuls sugar, a little salt, and butter the size of nn egg. Dlpsolvc 's compressed yeast cake In half cup warm water and add to milk. Stir In Hour enough to make- n batter and add one pound of currants: washed and dried, Add Hour. When raised, knead again nnd place In pans for baking, lie sure to allow enough time for bread to raise In tho pans. No. 2. Scald (do not boll) '3 cups inveet milk nnd one cup water. When tophi add '2 cako compressed yeast, two tablespoonfulH of sugar and n tcaspoonftil of salt. Stir In enough whole-wheat Hour to make a stiff batter. Allow to raise. When light, mid one egg, one tablcspn.inful of molted butter, l'j cups of cleaned and dried currants, licat well, then ndd whole-wheat Hour to make a soft dough. Work well, mould Into two loaves, let raise until light, nnd then bake thoroughly. There Is nothing so good as Currant Bread for growing children. It makes Ideal school lunches. That no butter Is needed Is also worth considering. r 3l,w4t. SEVENTY YEARS YOUNG. II. Putney finest of Honor nt lllgli Sellout Teachers' llnuiiiict. The teachers of the high school gave a pleasant and complete surprise party to one of their number Saturday evening, when a batuiuet In honor of the TOIh anniversary of the blrtld.iv of 1'rof. c. Putney was held In the dining room adjoining the cooking laboratories In the basement of 'the school building. When Mr. Putney was summoned to the school at six o'clock by Mr. Chittenden under the guKe of urgent business, ho little suspected that all day the teachers of the school had been busy making preparations for a celebration. His sur prise could not have been mote complete when he beheld the dining room most at tractively decorated nnd arranged, nil In readiness for a banquet at his pleasute. About thirty people. Including almost nil the faculty and Superintendent and Mrs. Wheeler, were present. Tho color scheme of the decoration" was In green and white, with many Gicek I''s formed around the room. The tables were placed in the foini of the Greek PI, as were also the ferns on the table near the place of honor. On one wall was a like letter nnd on the side opposite tho motto "not quantity but quality" was written In Greek on a green backgtound. lids motto was to have applied to the hearty four-course dinner but the meal dlil not seem to luck in either way. At the beginning of the third course i large bltthday e.ike, around the edge of which were seven candles, one for each decade In Mr. Putney's life and ono In the center of the cake for tho new year, was brought In. After the dinner post-prandinl exercises were held. Mr. Cobleigh acting as toast- mnstOr. Mr. Christmas spoke on Seventy Years Young," Mr. 3a fibril on Twenty-seven to Seventy," Mr. Wheeler on "The Patriot, .Mr. i;nutenicn on The Teacher." "From the Ladles" was given by Miss Moore and "From the Pupils" by Ml-s Towle. The seventy-ono roses placed in the hollow of the PI formed by tables were then presented to Mr. Putney by Mr Chittenden. Quota tions applying In order to tho different stages of Mr. Putney's life weto given in order by the teachers. The man of honor then rose and expressed his ap preciation and his pleasure In the oc casion. The successful affair was con cluded by the singing of "Amlcl." ,)! the food for the banquet was pre pared In the school's kitchen by tho teachers under the direction of Mis. Duggan, the Instructor In cooking. The occasion proved a successful test of the domestic science facilities In the school. MINNIE POWERS FINED. Taxed SKtOO for Selling liiinilcnliiig l.lqnor without License, Mrs. Minnie Powers of the Itussell House pleaded guilty Saturday afternoon In Chittenden county court to an Informa tion clvargln. her with selling Intoxicat ing liquor Illegally. She was fined JB'io and costs of S which she paid. The Information was filed February 1.1 by State's Attorncv II. 17. Shaw. Jibn Powers, the husband of Mrs. Powers ..ml th" proprietor of the Iluse11 House, had an Information charging the snme offense tiled against him on the same date. He pleadnl not guilty Satur day, and his rase will probably come up for trial at the March term of court. He has given ball In tl e sum of Both of the Informations are said to grow out of the IlrownJ'olllns-Horette. Cote affair, the end of which Is not yet In sight. The special term of court was adjourned Saturday afternoon bv Assistant Judges Qulnn and Merrlhew, Judge W. W, Miles having returned to his home in Iiarton Friday afternoon. APFKKCIATKll IN PIlANCn. Tho l.o Rlpolln building, situated on a wharf beside the Seine river, Tarls, France, was recently roofed with our Compo-rubber roofing. Samples free. Strong Hardware Co., Burlington, Vt. HAfil.F.S' AV.VI'W, IIAI.I,. Tho Kagles gavo their sixth annual ball Monday evening In tho armory, over SfiO pooplo being nn tho limit . A con cett was given by the full Magics' 'and under tho direction of Moses Cabana, Jr., for a half hour befoio tho dancing began, and that proved to bo not the least etitoyable feature of cho evening's program. This was follow ed by dancing until 12, when lunch was served at Horn's cafe. After tho In ttrnilsslon, dancing wan resumed and lasted until a late hour. The comml'itees in charge were: Committee on arrangements Thom as Walsh, John II. Dunn. William Thymic, Alex Miller, Hugh Collins, William McCabo, Charles Roland, Rob- rt Fltzslmtnotis, Floor malinger Charles Roland. AUIs Arthur Wahlstrom, John I.on egnn, I.ouls Dwyer. William Powers, Charles lloleau, Charles Marengo, Clif ford Bombard, Frank Sanborn. . Inttoductlon committee Julius Ro land, C. P. Dion, J. W. O'Null, Amos Couture, Dr. B. J. A. Bombard. Oscar 1'einlnger, Thomas Murphy, Charles Dolati, Dr. Nolan, A. P. Naudet, John P.. Kelley, William Galney. IIISIIOP IHI.I.'S AI'POI.VIMIF.NTS. Bishop Hall's appointments during Lent are as follows; March C. Ilrst Sunday, Vergennes. March 1'-', second Sunday, Montpeller and Batru. March 14, diocesan missionary commit tee. March 1. third Sunday, Bellows Falls. March 'J, Brattleboro. March 0, fourth Sunday, Rutlnud. On all tho Friday evenings In March the bishop will preach at St. Paul's, Bur lington. From April 2 to April 10 (Kaster daj) the bishop has promised to visit parishes and administer confirmation In the dio cese of western Massachusetts, which Is vacant through the death of Bl-.hoij Vin ton, FOUNTAIN MiNb AT I'lllJU l'ltnSS. , j , GARBAGE COLLECTOR FINED Colchester Hhum i:pcrlrncc with ct drill ti mice Cost lllm Stl.lltl. A little man with bright blue eyes stood before Judge Mower In city court Moi'.dav morning ami pleaded guilty to a charge of violating tho city or dinance by collecting garbago without a ll ens?. The man was William Maltland of Colchester Center, who said ho had been collecting garbago In liurllngton for 12 years. I to was attired In a he terogeneous array of clothes and his uyos. which were perhaps tho most striking feature of the man, pcared at the Judge from a weathor-beaten coun tenance, set off by a bnckgt omul of gray whiskers. Judge Mower fined Maltland $1 nnd costs of ?r..0H. which he agroed to pay Tuesday, lie said bo lwil bought a li cense to ollert garbage from a man nnnied Meyers but that he had given the license to Thomas Beeves to have transferred for lilm and had nover fol lowed the matter up to see if the trans fer were mudo. Chlof Itussell learned that tho li cense which Maltland says he pur chased was of no value. Tho chief said that the man had been warned not to continue collecting garbage. Maltland told the court that In some Instances he was paying for the garbage he col lected and lie thought he should bo al lowed to keep on collecting until April 1st. Tho court, however, Informed hltu that ho would hae to secure, a proper license to collect garbage or go out of the business entirely. The complaint against Maltland was made by T. F. Conlon, who has tho contract with the city for the collection of garbage. JURY FOR MARCH TERM. Urim ll I'lldny In County Court by Sheriff Allen. Tho Jury for the regular spring term of Chittenden county court, which opens March 11, was drawn Friday by Sheriff J. II. Allen. Tho petit Jur ors arn as follows: G. W. Allen. Kssox; Mark Austin, Milton; W. U lilcknell, Underbill; F. K. Iilake. Milton; II. M. Hrown, Jer icho: Frank lilakely, Colchester; Thomas Hacon, Charlotte; K. S. Dun- lap, Westford; II. M. Dilloway, liur llngton; i: F. Green, Holton; It. W. Germnln. Richmond: M. K. H.isclton. Westford; H. K. Hunt. Hlnesburgh; H. It. Hall. j:ssex; John Hardacte, Col chester; H. T. Jacobs, Richmond; Os mun S. Ken von, Huntington'; W. J. I. aprese, Shelburne; Thomas Mahon. Huntington; H. C. Mnrtln, Charlotte; 1 1. A. I!. Palmer, Charlotte; N. I). Pnrtch, Hlnesburgh; Jed C. Phelps. Milton; W. J. Parker. Slclburne; W. A. Pollard, Fnderliill; Hubert Phelps, Wllllston; Henry Fatten. Wllllstnn; T. S. Ransom. Jericho; George Ii Rand, liurllngton; C. A. Ruuisey, liurllngton; Herald Stevens, liurllngton: A. II. Stearns, Hlnesburgh; William hammer. Jericho; George P. liurllngton; P. C Woodward, Sidney Wart on, Wllllston. S.-hlll-Tuttle, Ksscx; MANUAi TRAINING. High Sellout Pupils Will Hereafter Work nl the School llulldlug. The high school classes In manual train ing that have hitherto met in the college engineering building will In tnr future work In the physical culture room, tho north end of which is being llttisl up for their benefit In the basement of tho high school building. Last Satuiday 1! benches nnd a complete equipment of modern tools arrhed at the building, and aro now being set up. The benches' measuro only 52 by .10 Inches, but are very solid, being made of maple throughout and velghlng 1D0 pounds each. A small desk will be made for each bench, so that sketches of the work may be drawn by tl;e students, which was not possible In the college shop. Tho room Is well light cd and is much more convenient for the students than tho university shop, Thu entire equipment was procured at a cost to the city of about $. PRE-LENTEN MARRIAGES. Four t'elelirnteil nt Same Hour Mou lin,! Morning. Four pre-li'nti n marriages were enle biatid Monday moinlng at St, Joseph's Chuioh by the Itt. Rev. J. M. Cloarec, and all were performed at seven o'clock On account of the early hour them were low aside from the couples present at thu cereinonles anil. In most cases, relatives of tho contracting parties stood up with them. 1 he youiiKest person to ! mar lied In soinu time was Ml-s Caroline Langlols, who Is only IK yiais of ago, lMward Myers Is also u minor, with no mother, and fatlur In parts unknown, Tho consent or a guardian was therefore necessary before a marriage lleei.se could bo granted, and a guardian was appointed tor that purpose. Tho III couple were Miss Mary I. .Mercier ami Walter Saltus. They weru attended by their purents; as were thu seiond couple, Kdw.n, Myers and .Miss Bertha ( nudum ofS.oitli liurllngton. Thu other couples wen Telespl 'iro Maillot Htm MIkh dunlin,. I,t,Ki,)s, ,,, Joseph La Bonibaid and M!sH Klmlda Wllford, oil of this lty. PAST THAT NOW. Byslnndci My ii0Vl some day you'll bring sorrow to our father's gray hairs, The Bad Bo) -No dunger, sir. V rry lug about inn has made him bald. I'hlla. nelphl.i Times. For Sore Tbroai, fimldon Cold and Congha no lOiueilyluiH been discovered so liuwer ful to euro as l'orry Din is' Painkiller. As i.iiumciit it tun no equal iu itohik jiuou. mutism or Neuralgia, burin "i"l cruisos, nud wouudi of ovory description. It is tho cheupest mid host remedy oflorod io mo jiuiuio, (July tioo. " u,k iucro nro other auca muj. Long Terra of Chittenden County Court in Prospect. Sixty-Nine rncn for .Jury nnd SH for the Court 1'imcll-WiKnlliiiry I, It Ignllon mill Many Actions iignlnM ClrciiN CottiunnleN. Tho largest trial docket In years Is promised for the coming term of Chitten den county court, which opens tho 14th of March. Tuesday was the last day for rotlng enses for trial by jury. Thero are f.li cases set for trial by Jury and Cs set for trial by court. Following nto the cases set for trial by Jury: TL'tlSDA Y, FIRST DAY. Isaac P. Sharon, ndmr., vs. Champlaln Tinnspot tntloti company; ease, i.. Henry Powell vs. Bailey Granite Co.; asst. Daniel Mnnsor vs. Michael McKenzIo; breach of contract. Rutland R. It. Co. vs. Shcpnrd & Mor.lo Lumber Co.; eject. Charles K. Spauldlng vs. A. J. Hath rway; asst. A. J. Hathaway vs. Carrie and Charles K. Spauldlng; replevin. Georgo Pratt & Co. vs. Hnosburg Falls graded school; asst. The Greek Trailing Stamp Co. vs. Mich ael J'appas; case. WF.DNKSDAY, SECOND DAY. Lydla M. Younger vs. Harrison A. Cook; trespass. I. B. Whltcomb vs. Burlington Traction Co.; negligence. Addle Covey vs. Marshall Rogers, ct a Is.; asst. O, M. Delnncy, apt., vs. A. B. Comstock; asst. J. H. Douglass, tax collectoi, Essex Junction, Vt., vs. L. H. Roscoe, apt.; spec, nsst. J. H. Douglass, tax collector, Essex Junction, Vt., graded school district, vs. L. H. Ruscoc, upt.; spec asst. Kate M. Howard, executrix, vs. William P. Johnson ct al; spec, as .t. H. E. Whlttemorc vs. Harmon Humph rey, apt.; trover. THURSDAY, THIRD DAY". A. B. Yandow vs. ,C. B. Grow; asst. George J. Zclglcr .t Co. vs. Gladstone Bros., apt.; asst. Amos Wlssell vs. George W. Bulkcley, apt.; asst. Joseph E. Young vs. Frank Colt; nsst. R. C. Smith & Co. vs. C. E Haskell, apt.; asst. Hairls Levin vs. George Foster, apt.; trespass. James E. Cashman vs. Calvin S. Isham et al. ; asst. Max L. Powell, trustee, vs. Charles L. Woodbury et al.; case. FRIDAY. FOURTH DAY. Max L. Powell vs. Charles L. Woodbury et als; case. Ellas Lyman vs. C. AY. James; trover. Maurice I). Sullivan, apt., vi. George Sullivan, admr, of tho estate of Patrick Sullivan; appeal from probate court. The Hill Storage & Implement Co. vs. Rutland Garage Co.: asst. Patrick Sullivan, apt., vs. Georgo Sulli van, admr. of the estate of Patrick Sul livan; appeal from probato court. Vermont Motor Co. vs. James Riley ct nl; trover. Wilbur Field vs. Charles A. Stonehnm & Co. nnd tr.: asst. John Flnneran vs. the city of Burling ton; case. SATFRDAY, FIFTH DAY. William and F.mma Riley vs. the city of Burlington; case. Max L. Powell vs. B. B. Blake and W Newcomb, tr., apts., debt. Frederick E. Clark vs. Charle.i A. Yale, apt.; case. Clifford G. Nichols, by next friend, vs, Otto Rlngllng ct al; negligence. O. S. Nichols vs. Otto Rlngllng et al negligence. Harry Strong et nl vs. Forepaugh Sells Shows United; negligence. Etlenna Latullp vs. the city of Burling ton; negligence. S. I. Goldberg vs. Otto Rlngllng et al negligence. MONDAY, SIXTH DAY. Margatet St. Louis vs. Otto Rlngllnr et al; negligence. Antolne Valllcrs vs. Otto Rlngllng et nls; negligence. Barbe Valllcrs vs. Otto Rlngllng et al negligence. Markus Schneller vs. the Forepaugh t Sells Bros, shows; negligence. Elizabeth Lndukc vs. tho Forepaugh & Sell Bros, shows; negligence. Joseph J, Pecor, by next friend, vs. the Forepaugh 4 Pells Bros, shows; negli gence. Harriet Arcand vs. the Forepaugh 1 Sells Bros, shows; negligence. Harriet Mitchell vs. Tho Forepaugh & Sells Bros, shows; negligence TUESDAY, SEVENTH DAY. Mary Miszhlcr vs. the Forepaugh .t Sells Bros, shows; negligence. I'leophas Grand bo Is vs. Alfr.vl Grand- l.oN; trover. P. Proulx & Co. vs. Alfred Bedar and Winooskl Havings bank; tr. Fred Howes vs. John ti. Wllklns, apt.; case. S. A. Browncll vs. A. C. Blnnchard et I and trs; nsst. Edward Burbo, by next friend, vs, Gar rett Crowley; trespass. S. S. Patterson vs. Frank H. Smith; breach of contract. Anna S, Lavery vs. Laura A. Barstow; ease. WEDNESDAY. EIGHTH DAY. F. D. Falby, guardian, vs. Henry M. Brewster and tr.; nssp't. Estate of Georgo C. Burnell vs. Joseph Burnell, apt.; appeal from probnto court, Moses G, Rosenbetg vs. Richard E. Warner; assp't. J. R. Booth vs. Proulx & Co. and tr,; assp't. Adolphus M. Sawyer vs. James E. Cash man, trespass. Charles II. Mnrtln vs. C. N, Pappin, npt.; trespass. Homer E., Clayton J. and Clinton S. Wright vs. city of Burlington; caBe, Charles Brcan vs. J, E. CiiHlinian, apt.; gen. nssp't. THURSDAY", NINTH DAY", Constantino N, Polls vs. Robert F. Soulc; alienation, C. Horry A Co. vs. M. J. Daley; assp't. George D. Jarvls vs, Thomas Redmond; trespass, W. B. Douglass, et al, vs. T. W. Parlzo, npt.; trover. John Henry Williams, et nl, s. James llolleran; statutory action. A SUFFICENCy, Minister "Mackintosh, why don't you come to church now?" inrKintosii -i'or mreo reasons, Firstly, I dliina like yer theology; second ly, I dlnna Ilka yer slngln', nnd, thirdly, It wns In your kirk first met my wife." Musical America. Miss Amelia Leonard Charged with Wholesale Jewel Robberies. Was Dismissed from Mnry Fletcher 1IniKiiI iin I'nrrllnlile titter n Four Months' Service There Sriistitlniifil Chnrgcn Mnrie. A Free Press man discovered Tucs day Hint Miss Amelia M. Leonard, who Is chnrged with the sensational Jewel lobborles In Boston nnd against whom even graver charges are hinted, re ceived n pin'l of her trnlnlng nt tho Mary Fletcher hospital In this city, but wns dismissed from that Institu tion after a brief stay when It was uncovered that sho wns unreliable. nnd untruthful. Uhn was at tho hos- Itol froi.i January, 1002, un'ttl May of tho samo year and during that tlmo commlt'ted n number of offenses of that nature. Miss Leonard Tuesday waK'cd exam ination In the Boston municipal court and vus remnnded to Jn 11 In default of $10,000 ball, on the charge of stealing iowelry and other nrtlclos to tho vnlue of many thousands of dollars from Miss Mary J. Lockwood, an aged pa tltlit nt tho Hotel Brunswick, wha o'led a fow days ago while under her cure. It Is possible, that the body may be oxhumed as thero Is a faint suspicion of foul play connected with her death. While Miss Leonard was being tried, detectives from 'tho Wood-Morgan de- tectlvo agency were searching her apartments and found thousands of dollars' worth of unset diamonds, wiapped In absorbent cotton, jewelry, rare cuilos, laces, silks, French lin gerie, porcelains, embroidery all of which was concealed so cleverly that It was overlooked In the first search. ado at the time of her nrres't on Sat urday. A rough estimate made of this ptoperty places the value at $20, 000. A part of tho property was Identified by relatives of Miss Lock wood ns belonging to her and moro Mas Identified by Miss Annie J. Peck er as belonging to Miss Mnry Pecker, who died suddenly at Woodstock, Vt.. while Miss Leonard was Willi her as a paid companion. The Boston police nro now making an Inventory of a large amount of cameos, hand-palnt- cd miniatures, nnd other property of valuo only to their rightful owners, which It Is hoped to discover by ad vertising. A number of trunk checks nnd re ceipts were also found In 'the apart ments In a mutilated condition, as though nn effort to make It dilllcult to trace them hail been made. It was learned, however, that trunks con taining valuables had been shipped as far as Franco and England. Snmo papers and letters, found In 'ihe rooms, divulged the fact that tho trunk sent to Franco was addressed to Horace Cooper, a former Harvnrd student, who at present occupies a position on the faculty of a university In Bordeaux. Sho had, while he was a student, represented him to be her foster In other. He, with a number of other Harvard students, was ac customed to visit her at her apart ments and some of them admitted co the police that they had been suffi ciently attracted by her to escort her to different places. Soon after her dismissal from the Mary Fletcher hospital, tho woman obtained a position In tho Whldden hospital In Everett, Mass. She waa also dismissed from that Institution when it was discovered that sho was In tho hnblt of giving the patients drugs and then leaving them. Dr. F. S. Garrett, superintendent of the hos pital, stated that he did not licllevo she wns responsible nnd that her bialn had become affected by som unfortunate experience. It Is said Miss Leonard wns In the habit of ad ministering moi phine to the patients. ono night, according to the report, a head nurse en'terod the room of a patient whom Miss Leonard had been p.sted to watch, with orders to main tain a strict vlgllanre. The patient was dead. The body was cold and death had evidently occurred some tlmo before. Shortly afterwards. Miss Leonard appeared and when qttes tloned ns to her disobedience of or ners, sniit mat sue n.ul neen nway rnly flvo or ten minutes. An Inves tigntlon Into other cases was then made and she was expelled. She Inter saw Dr. Garrett and told a piti ful tale of being homeless In a for eign land without meu"s for earning livelihood ON'coptllig by nursing and h" then got her employment. She rep resented herself 'to him and to other Massachusetts people as a native of Scotland. When ennf'-onted In court with the testimony, Miss iA'nnard, on the verge f hysteria, raid that she sent the trunk to Franco because It contained papers and lnoks wanted by lloiace Conpor. In Boston police court, the woman gave her age as IS but when in BuillnKton nine jear ago she said rhe wns 21. To want-advertise for a furnished room it to receive offers from every section of town. MANUAL TRAINING. (.rnniinnr School 1Ion TnUe l' the Work r.t lllgli School lliilldlii?r The first classes In manual training for tho boys of the grammar school, conducted nt the high school build ing, were begun yesterday after- Uoon 111 1110 new quarie-s num. havo been fitted up in tho gymnasium. Twenty-four work benches havo been In stalled In tho now clnssroom, and tho necessary equipment for tho work has nlso been received. Yesterday the grammar school boys re ceived their Ilrst Instruction In the work from Mr, Christmas, who Is dltector of the muiiual training work. The boys at tended tho classes In groups of 24 and tho Ilrst principles of mechanical drawing wero taken up. llach boy has a bench which Is equipped with the proper uppnratus for wood work ing. The firt't few lessons comprlso In struction In the proper uso of the draw ing board and tho methods of outlining a building plan. As they progress the boys t.re given wood working to do and Instructed In thu proper use ot tho tools. While the classes this year havo shown a manccd progress, It Is ex peeled that next year a full course will be adopted with moro sessions each week for every class. Tho hoys who received their first Instruction yesterday showed a decided degree of Interest In tho new i work. IF you ban n sam ple of Amatito in your hand you would sco in an in utant why it needs no painting or coatW to keep it waterproof. It has a rough surface of real mineral matter on the weather side. It la evident to anyone that it is no more necessary to paint such a surface than it is necessary to paint a stone wall. Stono needs no paint; neither does Ama tite. It in strong enough in itself to bear the brunt of Carbonol Ditinftctn Purifict Carbonol Is a disinfectant, antiseptic cleanser and insecticide. Invaluable for uso obojt the bouse, barn, poultry-house and tick room. BARRETT MANIIPAHTIf fflNft New York Ch Cairo Phll.idrlnMn T'ffftn &ibwuu(a vi.iviilliuu MdllCkD V-llf tllllllt.'lt'-l. new uiitum GRAND LARCENY CHARGED. Snnfiird J. I, n I'lerre of Fletcher'" Shoe Store Arrested Moniliir. Snnford J. La Pierre, for a number ot years head salesman In the shoe store of F. G. Fletcher, and who lives nt 19 School street, was ni rested and arraigned before Judge H. C. Mower Monday nn a charge of grand larceny ut the Instigation of hi. employer. The sum named Is f 100. but II Is alleged that a much larger sum has been taken. La Pierre furnished ball in the sum of $W for his appearance In city court Saturday, when he will bo given a hearing. George D. Jarvls became hli surety. The arrest of La Tlerre Is tho result of an Investigation of several weeks, luring which the books of the firm were ;'lven a thorough overhauling. Mr. Fletcher became convinced that some thing wns wrong and the find ings of nn expert accountant sus tained lilm. Because La Pierre had been In his service for a long term of years nnd occupied n position of trust suspicion naturnlly wasslowtoturntoward him. The Investigators, however, became convinced that at least a part of the money was being taken fiom the money drawer and by that means a trap was laid Satur day night. The money was carefully counted be fore witnesses nnd the hills were pierced In a manner which would not be noticed nt a casual glance. When the money was counted Monday morning at the opening of the store a deficiency of five dollars appeared. As Ia Pierre alone had access to the money, he was Imme diately suspected. The chief of police was called and with two witnesses. In addition to Mr. Fletcher, confronted La Pierre In the cellar. He denied the charges preferred, but at the request of Mr. Fletcher produced his pocketbook and In It was found one of the marked bills. The bill was pierced through the chest of tho likeness of President McKlnley In the same manner as the other marked bills. He then told a story of going to the drawer to change some money but was arrested neverthe less. When questioned later La Pierre com mitted several falsehoods In regard to the amount of rent pild by him and other expenses. During the past few years he Is known to have spent money on rather a lavish scale beyond his salary of J15 per week. Among his expenses Is the purchase of a motor cycle nnd other articles amounting In value to several hundreds of dollars. It Is therefore sus pected that his peculations have covered a. period of several years. C6TH ANNIVERSARY. (.rem Mountain Lodge Celebrates with Speeches nnd llnnqurt. The C6th anniversary of Green Mountain Lodge, Xo. 1, I O. O. F., and also tho anniversary of the founding ot the order It. the State was celerbrated Tuesday eve. In the rooms of the lodge with an elaborate banquet. A short business ses sion was held prior to the banquet, after which the members adjourned to the ban quet hall. Following the banquet, there was vocal and Instrumental music and speeches by several members of the order. The principal speaker was the Itev C. J Staples. Past Grand Master G. P. Cole acted as toastmaster. In a short and ability of tl" Indian guides 1 e t Id prollmlnaiy speech, Mr Colo gave a few' of the carrying ,i!l!ty ef one parti- liar Interesting statistics concerning the' Indian named George. This liu'.,in car order, j rled n pork barrel weighing L pounds It was organized January 11, 1S and 'on his back and In addition a -out. e of has been continuously In existence since :-ael;s of flour. that date, notwithstanding the agitation . prof Macfarland said that the Iludso-i against secret societies In this State i nay compnny hold the Ii. J'aiis of about the time of the Civil War. The first noble grand was T. D. Chap- During the years from ISlj to tho Rtnte membership grew to 1,100, com - prising C6 lodges. From ISM to S63 the membership decreased to US, with only five lodges, but from 1SC3 to IScTT the nieni betshlp began again to Increase and since that time It hns rapidly grown, until at present tho membership numbers several thousand. The order has been conspicuous on several occasions In connection with note worthy events. In August, dedication of tho Battle monument at Bennington, Senator Pago, who was al that time governor and also an Odd Fellow, requested that the grand site and other high olllccrs of tho order attend They did so, n'nd the representatives wero accorded a prominent part In the parade and doubtless made the best dls play ever made by any order In the State. Green Mountain Lmlse has often been honored with the high offices of this Jurisdiction, having had several members elected ns grand officers. O. K, Chllson, pnst grand master, Is a member of this lodge. s The banquet last evening was prepared nnd served by the ladles of tho order and a number of their friends. The menu was as follows: Tomato Bisque Baltlnes Olives Celery Hoyal Potutoes Sliced Tongue Disks Saratoga Chips Chceso Wafers SxA Ice Cream Cake Coffee Confection Clears ROOFING rain and wind and sun without a coat of paint. To paint Amatito would be a waste of time and trouble. Amatito will last for many years without any care whatever. It is made to be trouble proof as well as weather proof. If you aro told that certain roofings don't need painting when first laid, don't be deceived into thinking that they are like Ama Ifp. The? firRt. print, nf n.nint hnq been applied at the factory h tbit'c oil ntirt -S mill rvnnr- nfV in El a little while and require renewal. No paint is good enough to make a durable roof; a thick lay er of pitch, factd with a real mineral surface, is far better- and that means Amat ite. A Frr-e Sample will bo sent on request to nearest office. Everjet Elastic Paint Low In price. Or. at Invaluable about tho larr i tho life of ready roofln: vurk, machinery, tanks, etc COMPANY " .rs 'ff Kf. Tallin Clfvplnnil Wfif3l! t flMfei ALONG LABRADOR TRAILS Description by .Mlildlrhur; Professn of nn Vtuiost t'tiknovwi Country. Ovr two hundred persons listened i the lecture on "Among Labrador Tral' ' by Prof. Kaymond Macfarland of Midd' burv College In tho Williams S-len.-e t Tuesday eve. Hie lecture was a nai .i 1 of Piof. 1 acfarlund's recent tr!p . ' i wilds of Labrador and was a p , rc i and original dercrlptlon f an a - i unknown country. President H. C. B'lrrows of he M , Mansfield section of t.io Groin M m r( tl club Ilrst read rep 'rts of v i'ie -mittens, outlining i' c work nf t i during the winter and pi m- , ' n future. President Iti,rr,, is stit-l ' numerous section.-' of 'U , i ib h nl ecr organized In different ; f t1 S 'e The object nf the el.. . outh'ir,' ' v the president, Is to IMerc-t the pelf I of Vermont In the inmiir Ins t! ey ill not know, and also to iMiart s.itnmer people to our borders. Mr. Burrows In troduced the speaker of the evening Prof. Macfarland stated that It was his object to tell of his tilp from tho popular Interest side and to leave out all things: pertnlning to science. The speaker was, ns a young man, a member of the Gloucester fishing lleet nnd while In the employ of the lleet came In con tact with many fishermen from tie northern and southern coasts. He Imme diately became Intel csted In the In habitants of the northern coasts. Hi came to know men from Newfoundlani and the region of the St. Lawrence. At added Impetus for his expedition Inti Labrador, Mr. Macfarland s lid, cairn when he met Dr. Grenfell, the famoui missionary of Iibrador. Jn the party that Prof. M-icfarlan organized for the trip to Labrador wer Prof. Swett and Prof. Brown, both of Mid dlehury College. Preparations were c ir. pleted on the Ilrst of August bi t yen. and the party sailed forth from Laic St. John, the frlng of civilization The party was well equipped with Lara supplies of Hour, pork and tea. Incidental ly, Prof. Macfarland remarked that ttieh starting place was not far fiom the sool where til Ameilcnn balloonist?, Hawlej and Post, landed In their recent rc iri trip. Prof.- Macfarland's party w il equipped with scientific Instruments f r. nlshed by the Carnegie Institute ot Washington. Four expert Indian g.ddes were employed. After the party bad pi. -ceeded se.er-il hundred miles It to the wilderness, .ne party divided and Prof Macfarland with a lore guide went on, the other n. embers teturning to civt'lza tlon. An extremelv interesting phase nf th trip was the trails over which the p irt passed and the means of conveyance fron stream to lake and on to stream Mi in The trip of nine hundred miles w is n ,uli In a little eighteen foot canoe Al.u was made by paddling In the likes atu streams of the country. Tu maUe head against the swift currents of r.i , ij streams It was necessary t pi 'c t In case of Impassable barriers, port g of canoe and supplies was the onl- was that progress could bo made. Prof M i -farliind spoke of the plentiful s..tpi!ei of fish and game, nnd gave e; sodes that would make any sportsm in tako notice. The speaker d.velt upon the . h.ir 'er Labrador ns .serf". This great eemnany barters with the Indians, exciiang"ng for their furs the necessities of life No mom" . s ever used; the standard of value Is I the heaver skin, all other skins being estimated in terms of the boiver skin Prof. Macfarland concluded his lecture by throwing on to tho screen many snap shots ho has taken of the wn.derties and Its life. ciiA.MPi.Ai.v vai.i.f.v nit t:r-r, iiai.i, The Champlaln Valley Grange si-ored another success Monday everuig on the occasion nf ihe -eiond annual ball In U'o Masonic Temple hall, with an attendance which far exceeded that of a year ago. llag.ir'b orche-.tr.i furnished ex.-e'lent music and the o.-eislon proved to 'e a pleasant one. The committees which had tho affair In charge wero us follows: Committee In chaige- Charles H Har rington, Mrs. Amanda Howes, Miss Lucy lllce, Mrs. Olive Drew, Miss Fannla Morse, Miss Sadln Whoeler, Klmer Gove, Committee of Introduction K. F. Nash, ('. K. Isham, Adolbert llefflon, Walter Aldiich, Menit Baker. Floor directors P. K. Oocuiey, W, H. Tuppcr, Dow Butler. Milwaukee's socialist administration re fused to observe Washington's birthday, Mjyor Seidell claiming that labor Is Greater than Georgo Washington and that labor lives, while Washington H dead. Of 105 icpubllcm legislators 'n Mich1 can. W want TU u awviu. ' irabillty. 'J3 'rtis-lng '3 - . Iron N 1 it I