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TI TR nURLTNOTON FREE PRESS AND TIMES: THURSDAY, MAY 25, 1911.
STATEHOOD BILL 4fo Guaranteed, All Deposits Tax Free. Chittenden County Trust Co. 114 CmmCH BTIIKKT. COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT, SAVINGS DEPARTMENT, BURLINGTON SAVINGS BANK INCORPORATED 1847 Doposita 3,710.12 January 1, 23,750.25 January 1, 263,799.55 January 1, 1.1S7.G09.3G January 1. Surplua 1850 $ 50.34 18G0 214.5.7 1870 9,812.90 1880 43,209.43 SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES, IS. D. WOUTIIEN, Troaa, " HARRIK V. HALL. Ami. Treat, No Roll Call Demanded and Reso lution Goes through by Viva i Voce Vote. Premier Laurier Handles the Ques tion without Gloves at Lon don Banquet. E. J. BOOTH, President. JOHN J. FLYNN, Vlco Pres. Telegrams to Rebel and Federal Leaders Seek to End War Immediately. 2,121,207.11 January 1, 1890 170,233.51 4 Guaranteed. All Deposits Tax Free. ANNEXATION Of PEACE AGREEMENT SIGNED IN MEXICO PASSED W HOUSE CANADA ABSURD ,uJ(Vni.09 January 1, 1900 330.G85.37 12,702,182.35 January 1, 1911 800,873.21 puslnoss cn bo m m j All dealings with our transacted by mall, L Uf&XY LiNT depositors arc held In M woll as In person. WiHf. confidence. No money loaned to any officer or trustee of this nank. All correspondence should bo nddrcsscd, nnd checks mndo payable, to the nURLINGTON SAVINGS BANK. Burlington, Vt. O. V. St-Mli, President. IInry Greene, Vlce-Prcltlent. F. W. Ward. Trrnnnrer. P. XV, Perry, 2nd Vlce-PrRsltleUfc E. S. Jnlinm, Assistant Trtiwirpr. TRUSTEES i The five executive onlcer nnd J. L. ncrstorr, Willnrd Crnnr, A. O. Wktt. femore. DOORS THROWN OPEN TO 15,000 FAILS TO FIND BACON PROOF REFERENDUMS ARE PROVIDED LOVES GREAT BRITAIN BEST MADERO HESITATED ABOUT IT Arizona to Approve Recall Pro vision and New Mexico Mak ing Constitution More Easily Amendable. WashlnRton, Mny 22. Tho Joint resolution ndmlttlnp; Arizona unci New Mexico to immedlnto statehood but withholding approval of tho constitu tions of both States until the people Minll havo voted on certain proponed nmondmonts to them, passed the House of Representatives this afternoon by a viva voco vote. No roll call was de manded on the final vote. On a pre ceding motion to recommit tho reso lution mado by Republican Loader Mann, .11 republicans voted with the democrats, dofoattns the motion. 214 to r,7. Tho resolution requires Aiizona'to voto on an amendment rcmovlns the recall provision as It applies to judges, nnd rc(iuiros Sow Mexico to vote on nn amendment mnklntr its constitution moro easily nmondnble. Neither State Is required to adopt the amendments proposed by Congress. Whatever tho result of the proposed referendums, tho constitutions of the now States will stand finally approved. The resolution passed in the form pro posed by tho democntlc majority of the committee on territories. Efforts were, made by tho republicans to force Arizona to voto out of Its constitution the re call of Judges, and to Kive Immedlat" nnd unqualified approval to the Now Mexican constitution, lioth provisions wero rejected. Tho democrats declared that the pro posal to force Arizona to reject the re call was an effort to keep that State out of tho union. The democratic resolution, Mid Ohalrmnn Flood of the territories committee, presented the fairer method, namely, to leave to the people of tho Stale tho determination of tho recall question. Notwithstanding this attitude, demo cratic orators bitterly denounced the re call of Judges during the afternoon's debate. The House adjourned following tho voto until Friday. lorimer cash in senate. Washington, May 23. The Lorimer casn ncaln was to the fore in tho Senate to day. A resolution offered by Senator Martin, the democratic leader. Intended as a substitute for the La Folletto and Dillingham resolutions, and a continua tion of a speech by Senator La Folletto lurnlshed tho features. Mr. La Folletto was still speaking when the Senate ad journed. Mr. La Folletto reviewed the recent proceedings of tho Illinois Legislature relative to tho Lorimer case. Ho said ho vas convinced that there was r til I moro testimony to bo adduced. "The people of the country," said ho, "rcjei ted our former verdict as It by one voice. Nothing ever Is settled until it is settled right; It Is Ood's etcrnnl justice, pulling to mako things plumb." He was suro that public opinion had been right In this case. Canadian Pacific Ry, -TO titi: PACIFIC COAST OSn WAY AND HOUND Tim TICKHTS TO OREGON, Full details and descriptive booklets upon application. P. IU I'KItliY, Dlst. Pni. Ak.. Cmi. l'ae. U'y. IIW Washington St., Iiontoii. CENTRAL VERMONT RAILWAY trains lkavij iiuiu,i.c;to.. 4:05 a. m. J?ally Fcr Montreal. 7 :20 a. m. Week days. For nil New England points. 7 125 a. m. Week days. Local for Cambridge Junction. 10:01 a. m. Sundays i nly. For St. Albans. 10:05 a. m. Week days. Local for Montreal. 10:57 a. m. Dally. Now England States Limited for all Now England points. 4:40 P. m. Week days. For Whlto Diver Junction, also Montreal. 4:50 P. m. Week days Local for Combridgo Juntftlrn. 6:45 P. HI. I'ty. .Rxpross for Mou- trenl nnd Chicago. 6:45 p. m. Sundays only. Local for Whlto nlver Junction. 11 "00 P. m. "illy. Express for all Now England points. TRAINS AUHIVIJ IIUULlMi't'UN, 5;00 a. m. Dally. Express from Boston nnd New York, 8:15 a. m. Woek days. Mnll from BU Albans and Cambridge Junction. 10:40 a. m. Week days. Local from St. Johnsburv. 10:45 a. n. Weok days. Local from Whlto River Junction and Montpollor. 10:52 a. m. Sundays cnly. Passen ger train from Whlto River Junction. 11:40 a. m. Express from Chicago nnd Montreal. 5 135 P. m. Weok days. Mull from Montreal, iloston, Worcester and Springfield. 7:30 P. m. Dn"y- Express from Boston nnd New York. 0:00 P. m. Weok days. Local from Portland nnd St. Johnsbury. 11:45 P. TO. Dally.--Express from Chicago and MoutreuL hi in Believes Day Will Come When All English-Speaking Lands Will Be Allied for World Peace. London. Mnv 2.1 The dinner of the Pilgrims' society to-night In honor of the colonial premiers was noteworthy because of unexpected plain-speaking by Sir Wil frid Lnurlcr, the premier of Canada, who, uddresflng an nudloneo composed of mnny of the great men of England, handled the nnnexatlon question without gloves. Sir Wilfrid began bv exnrosslmr amaze ment that during his three days' stay In England he hnd hoard so many pco plo of standing voicing doubts concern ing tne .ieslgns of the United States regarding Canada. He scoffed ;tt th.-. possibility of nnnexatlon being seriously considered on either side of the border, llo expressed In warm terms hl ad mlritlon for the people of the Fnlted States, but declared that much ns ho loved them, he loved Great Britain bet ter, rnnnda, sharing the continent with the Fnlted States, he said, hnd n ilnnMo Interest In the treaty of arbitration be tween the Fnlted Slates and the Fnlted Kingdom, and exclaimed; "I thonk God that (lie rilatlons between the two nco. pies never wore so pood as they are to- iay. ' Tho premier aroused enthusiasm when he declared that Canada and the Fnlti'd States proposed to continue to show to the world two natluris with the longest boundary, extending from ocean to oeenn. living in peace nnd mutual respect, with out n fortress, n soldier or a gun nn either side of that boundary. LOUD ROIJERTS PRESIDED Lord Itoberts presided to-night and wel comed thn premiers. Sir Edward Grey, the foreign secretary, proposed "Anglo American Arbitration" without adding anything significant to bis former utter ances on tills subject. Secretary Clrei, declared tint the British government endorsed the Monroe doctrine. "The Fnlted States Ins said that the Fnlted States has no intention of absorb ing any existing British possessions," continued Sir Edward. "There Is no con flict of national policy between us and the Fnlted States. We have confidence in each other's good will." The American consul-general, John L. Griffiths, responded. He said It matter of gratification and pride to the American people when President Tnft struck the highest moral note of his generation, and he recalled with what sense of exaltation they received Sir Edward Grey's reply. "This Is the first time since Hint his toric declaration," said tho consul-general, "that the renresrntntlvo nf -.n English-speaking countries have been garnered together, forming a sort of informal social Anglo-Saxon parliament, nnd havo had the opportunity of ex pressing their complete approval of those memorable words As a great scliutlflc discovery Is sometimes made simultane ous' In two different lands, so we find the same loftv moral ambition In two great statesmen dwelling far apart, and tne suggestion of the onn nnd the ret ponse of the other constitute the appeal of the Mlh century to the conscience of mankind, RIDICULES NEED OF WAR. "The Imagination Is profoundly stirred ns wo try to anticipate the beneficent re suits that would follow if England and America enter Into a covenant of peace which would govern mutual relations of more than r(,n,i f people." Tin. speaker ridicule,! tho suggestion that without war m-n become weak. "If the propo-cd treaty Is concluded," he said, "we can see vision nation after nation animated by the same hlnh pur pose." A mevsnge was sent to the King, who replied through bis secretary: "The King thanks tho PIIrrlm for their l.'nd congratulations on his approaching coronation. He earnestly hopes thut tho Mgh idfiils which the society bave In view may bo completely realized." The Canadian premier's speech was Impressive. He snnko nt 1rmti, .i, Immigration of Americans to Canada and tho upprohoiistons ha hnd bcnr.i expressed that they might threaten the Integrity of the Dominion. lie ;.-Ud that the majority of them took the oath of allegiance to Coorge V. It was natural for men coming from r. country where they hnd been roared in the t r.nllt Innu of Ejigllsh Institutions to return to al legiance to the British King They hnd found In Canada the same opportunity nnd the came fro"dom under tho Inws which they hail on the other sliio of tho border. Moreover, they had found that democracy under British mon archy was not less than under a re public. LAUR1UR GREATLY APPLAUDED. If tho Fnlted States attempted to annex Canada, continued the premier, It would not be by force of arms, but by seduction. In that event Canada would teply as Diogenes did to Alexander, "Stand out of my sun." There was sun enough for both. The last words of the Canadian premier were almost drowned In applause. "Wo bellevo," ho said, "that the day will come of an alliance of all lands springing from England's loins, ensuring thn peace of the world forever." STAMPED ALMOST DEAD. Slob I.ntrr lliingetl Negro for .tinnier of Mini nnd Woman, Gallatin, Term., May 23 Three hours ufter Jim Sweat, a negro, tint! murder ed David F. Harry, Jr., and his cook, Mlnnln Draper, at Harry's homo near here, ho was captured and lynched by a mob of Sumner county cltlzotiH to day, Tho negro barricaded himself in a burn and wounded four members of the posse uttomptlng to arrest him be fore Iho place was entered by two of ficers from tho rear and bo was taken prlsonor. The mob quickly took pos session of him. He woh stamped neur ty to death and later hanged. Elaborate Precautions to llandlo Crowds at Library Dedication All for Naught. New York, Mny M. Tho public, to which tho New- York public library was dedicated to-day, will enter Into possession of It to-morrow; they saw little, this afternoon of the dedicatory exercises. llehlnd closed doors, to a selected audience of r.00. President Tnft, Governor Dlx, Mayor Gaynor and John Hlgelow, president of the Fnlted Foundations from which tho llbrarv rises, spoke for two hours. Then the doors were thrown open for tho iri.COO others to whom Invitations had also been issued. Elaborate precautions bad been taken to handlo tho crowdr, but there wero no crowds. The exercises were held In the vestibule fronting on Fifth avenue, hut the room was not built for an auditorium and the acoustics proved so bad that onlv thnno nearest the speaker's platform could hear what was being said. The night Ilev, David H. Greer, Episcopal bishop of Now York, made the dedicatory prayer. George L. Hives of tho board of trustees reviewed the history of tho library. Mayor Gaynor spoke in behalf of the city, nnd the Most Itev. John M. Farley, arch bishop of New York, pronounced tho benediction. Thomas Hastings of the firm of Carrere & Hastings, the architects, pre rented u gold key to tho commissioner of parks In acknowledgment of the city's gift of land to the library and tho com missioner In turn handed the key to Mayor i.aynor, who turned It over finally to Mr. Hlgelow, president of the library. President Taft was the last speaker fol lowing Governor 131 v, who succeeded the mayor. LITTLETON ON THE RECALL. Xc Vorl: Ucpri'-cntntl vc Snjn I Means ti Trial 1.v Tumult, Washington. May 2.1 "It will strike from the splendid structure of free gov ernment the arch upon which It has come to rest with unshaken confidence," Itcp resentntlvj Martin W. Littleton of New York said In tho House to-day In an attack upon tho recall judiciary feature of tho Arizona constitution. "The seasoned and staid traditions of impeachment are to be translated into a trial by tumult," said Mr. Littleton. The orderly processes of regulated justice nre to be converted into sporadic assaults born of hate and disappointment. The dignified minister of tho established law, ennooled by the grandeur of his lofty station nnd disciplined by tho pressuro of sober responsibility, Is to be degraded by the Impending threat nnd distracted by the uncertainty of a precarious tenure. Tho lying litigant, baffled. In an at tempt to subsidize the court; the culpable confederate of the convicted criminal; the corporate bandit, finally condemned by the firm hand of nn Incorruptible court; the agrarian agitator, always r;nlnst the substance and symbols of or der; the reformer, "whose righteous zeal and unbalanced Judgment mako him at once the most attractive and most dan gerous of men," the during demagogue and the Intriguing political boss were mentioned bv the speaker ns among those v ho might be expected to exercise wrong fully the privilege of n call against just r.nd fearless Judges "We look In vain for precedents," con i Inued Mr. Littleton, "for no people ever ilnreil to write such an i sample Into their history. The oxnniplcs nf patriotism and courage In the history of English-speTk-Ing people are those nf tbe unterrlfied Judge holding together the ulmost dis membered governments. We turn with unaffected pilde to our own John Mnr s'.all, without whore guilus nnd cour age the history of our country might have been the cbronl.'le of contending Mates." DEATH CAME AS RELIEF. Murderer of Little Marie Smith Con frM.etl Ills Crime Trenton, N. J., May 23 Frank E. HclUcmann, the young Ashury Park flor ist who murdered 10-year-old Marie Smith last November wits electrocuted at the State prison to-night. He walked calmly Into the death chamber and said that death came ns a relief after tho month of mental torture ho hid endur ed. Hfldtmnnn met the lltle girl ns she was com'ns from school and lured her Into the woods. After attempting to assault lir Ilcldrmann killed tho child with an axe and hid her body In some under bntrh He mado a confession to-day DUVEEN BROTHERS ENTER THEIR PLEAS OF GUILTY New York. Mnv 23. Henry .1. and Heiijamln J Duvecn, the International art dialers, appeared to-day In tho Fnlte 1 States dlstilct court and pleaded guilty to on Indictment charging them with undervaluation of Imports. Jnsepb J. nnd Louis J. Duvcen, brothers, anil also mem bers of tho llrm, pleaded guilty to hhnllnr Indictments last March nnd were fined IIO.OOD. The firm has already made a cash settlement of Jl.Wl.OOO w'Ph the govern ment but at that tlmn the district attor ney raid thn possibility nf cilmltml pro ceedings still Impended. Tho district attorney made a strong plea for a Jail term but the court post poned sentence until to-morrow. The pleu of guilty was withdrawn until that tlmo and ball was cnntltuitd In the amount now standing. Tnllabassee, Fln , May 23. The Income tax unienduient to the constitution prob ably will f,ill ,,f ratification at tho pres ent session of the Legislature. This bo came practically certain to-day when the Senate again postponed consideration of it for one week on advice of tho special committee which Is Investigating the le gal Mutu.-, of the presont Legislature. Kerlln, May 23. The Jtolchstng to uav passeil the second reading of the government's bill providing a constltu. tl'i. for Alsace-Lorraine. Tho govorn. ment obtained a two-thirds majority against tho conservatives and an If-Munites. Search for Alunusenpts in Mud of River Wye Abandoned by American. Chepstow, England, Mny 23. The search of Dr. (irvlllo Ow.n of Detroit, who has been excavating In the mud of tho River Wyo for manuscripts which ho believes will establish that Hacon was tho author of the Shakespearian plays, has been abandoned. Recently, timbers were uncovered, which raided high hopes that thoso would provo to bo tho hiding place of tho manuscripts, but It Is now admitted that tlKy an- the foundation of an ancient Roman bridge. It Is announced, however, that tho ex cavations will bo resumed elsewhere. VERMONT NOTES J Postmaster General Hitchcock bus des ignated the St. Johnsbury postofflco ns a postal savings bank. For tho first tlmo In Its history tho schools of Barre wero closed Monday on account of the heat. Llghtnlnc hilled 53 sheep on tho furm of William Murphy In Shaftsbury Friday. The dead sheep lay nt some disiauco from a tree thut had been shattered, chewing that the shock must have been of unusu 1 1 proportions. Tho Hev. Dr. E. C. Eass, agent for the fl.oro.ooo endowment fund of tho Univer sity of Vermont, occupud the pulpit of the Methodist Church in lirattleboro Sun day, nf which church be was pastor from 1872 to 1ST3. Governor John A. Mead has accepted an Invitation to be present at tho dedi cation of the new Masonic Temple ut Hratthboro May 31. He will bo accom panied by Col. D. L. Morgan, a member ot his staff. The annual automobile tilp of Rutland Lodge, No. 31.., Henevolent nnd Protec tive Order of Elks, will be held Siindny, June IS. The run will be from Kutland to the Fort William lUnry Hotel on Lake George. Goddard Seminary of liarre has can celled five base ball games by order of tho faculty. Two of these were with St. Michael's College of Wlnooskl nnd one v illi tho Young Men's Catholic Fnion of Montpellcr. One of the features of the Rutland county fair next September will be an aviation exhibit under the direction of Charles Morok. presldtnt of tho Morok Aeroplane company. There will be two flights a day for five days. Four cow" belonging to John Dtnyonw of Fairfield were killed by lightning Sun-tl.-y night. The old Congregational par i outgo was also struck, the lightning burning off a portion of a newspaper ly ing on the kitchen sink and pnss'nif Into the cellar did no damage. The Frontier Electric company of North Troy has been Incorporated with a capi tal of $3n.fnn. by Everett Forsythe of Derby Line, c. S. Emery of Newport, A II. Hutterfield of North Troy, A. H. nnd G. N. Halley of Wells Hlver, to carry on electric business In Orleans county anil Quebec. Colonel II. Edward Dyer and First Lleu ti nsnt John E. Creed, both of Rutland, have been detailed by Adjutnnt-Gei'cral Loo S. Tlllofson of St. Albans to take part In tl.o crmy manoeuvers In Texas. Lieuten.int ("reed Is a senior at Norwich Fnlverslty and at Easter stood at the lfad of a class of 74 students. William Murray, a young man employ en at the liarre Gas company's plant, Mood directly In front of tho blow pipe (titslile the building, and was badly burn el al out the legs by the steam w hich came out when the valve was opened. He suffered much pain, but his Injurlc ..ere not expected to be lasting. The skin mis blistered nearly the whole length ot his legs. Just off the stage road from Hrnndon t'i P.nclie.'ter, in Smith Goshen, formerly the town 'if Philadelphia, are four houses, occui.lid by D. II., E. J. and R. M. i Frown and Orrel Town Severy, each of whom lias representnl his town In the 1 eglslaturc, and within sight of thee bouse live Thomas Vernon Hooker nnd John Willis Hrown, also former repre s'tititives from Goshen. A crrn-growlng contest for the boys of Windsor county Is being conducted by the :ounly Y. M. C A. committee. The boy lulilng the best corn U to get f20, tne sec ond and the third J.", while S2 will be divided as fourth and fifth ptlzes. AH the work In the growing must bo done by the boy, except the plowing. Tho con test Is divided Into two classes, for boys living on farms, who mu.-t plant and cul tivate mi eighth of an acre, and for boys IK lug In villages, who must plant and ctillh ite one-h ilf a muare rod LONG SPEECHES FEATURE OF PRESENT CONGRESS Washington, May 23. Tho present session has nearly established n rec ord for long speeches In tho llouso of Representatives. Yesterday marked the 37th dny that Congress has actually been In session. In that time there have been 207 set speeches delivered In the House. This number does not Includo any of tho days of nhort de bate or tho running flro of speech malting on smaller topics. Tho speec.co aro roughly divided as follows: Frco list tariff bill, 7 1 ; Canadian reciprocity, 54, statebtod, 30; direct election of senators, 2i; reapportionment bill, long speeches, IS. Massachusetts Supreme Court has de cided that any effort which Is made to lcgttlate the speed of autumoblU's In that Stnto In establishment (if ".speed limits" Is not In accordance with law. The Now York World states on highest Wushlngton authority that President Taft will bo a candldato for re-election In 1812 nnd that KooBevelt favors and In on tho friendliest terms with him. Friends if rrosldent Taft say that opposition is con fined to nlno States and Is led by the Progressive leugue of tho Insurgent sepn- tors, Im Follette, Dourno and Lormler Fellow Chiefs Argued That Arm ed Forces in tho Field Might Precipitate Trouble and Ho Agreed. Juarez, Mexico, May 21. Officially designated representatives of the Mexi can government and tho revolutionists nt ten o'clock to-nkht signed a pcaco agreement at tho cuntom-" house hero intended to end tho hostilities that havo been wnged in Mexico for tho last six month!!. Though covering only tho principal polnls negotiated thus fnr, tho agree ment practically records tho concemlons by the government of thoso demands which started, on November 20, the revo lution. Telegrams nnnounclng tho sign ing of the agreement wero despatched throughout Mexico to revolutionary and federal leaders alike. Constitutional restrlcrlons prevented tho Inclusion In the ngreement of the fact thut tho rchcl.( will be permitted to sug gest to vnrl.ius Stato legislatures the names of pro-, lslonal governors, nnd like wise the fuct that six of tho eight mem bers of th" new cabinet havo been chosen by the revolutlnnli.ts, but tho agreement records that President War. nnd Vice President Corr;,.i u. rr3!Bn anci that tho government Is to concentrate Its at- I tontions on dt sired reforms. I In tho .-.amo room where President Tnft ond President Diaz mot two years I ago peace was formally declared : Judge CarbaJ.il represented the fd-' oral government, nnd Dr. Vnsquez Go- : moz, Francisco I, Mudcro, Sr., and Pino SuaroK acted for the revolutionists. The agreement follows: TL'XT OF THF. AGHF.nMF.NT "In tile city of Juarez on tho 21nt day of May. 1011. Sonor Don Franei'co S. Carba.lal. representing the govern ment of Ge- Porforlo Diaz, Dr. Fran cisco Vasquez Gomez, Don Francisco I. Mudcro and Don Jose Maria Pino Suarez. as the representatives of tho revolutionary forces having gathered to treat about the method of effecting a cessation of hostilities in tho entire natlonl territory, and considering. "1. Thnt Senor General Porforlo Diaz has manifested his resolution of resigning tho presidency of the re public before tho end of the present month, and "2. That bona fide news is at hand that Kamnn Corral will resign the vice-presidency of the republic with in the same period and, "3 That by the administration of law, Scnor Francisco lA?on de In lierrn, at present minister of foreign relations of the government of Senor General Diaz, will assume for the in terim tbe prwer ot the oxecutlvo of i the nation and will call the general elections according to the terms of the constitution, ni'.l, "i That the n.i'lonnl government will study the conditions of public opinion to satisfy these conditions with the provlslt ns of the constitution and will come to nn agreement con ducive to Indemnifying the losses di re tly caused by the revolution. HDSTIMTIF.S TO CL'ASC. "Therefore, the two parties repre sented in this conference, in view of the previous eonrlderatlans, have agreed to formulate the following agreement : "From to-day on. hostilities which l.nve existed In the entire :ntlonal ter ritory of the tepubllc shall ceuso between the forces of the government and thoe of the revolution, there forces to be dls n'lfsul In proportion as In each Statu tbe nicessary steps arc tuson to re-establish and guarantee tranquility and public order. "Transitory provision : "As soon as possible, the reconstrU" tlon or repair of telegraph and railway Pr.es hitherto Interrupted shall be begun " The agreement wns signed after three days of Indecision, Francisco 1. Madero, .It., lender of the revolution expressing the view that peace could be declared only when Senor de la Harm became provision al president, and the new cabinet was installed. Si me of bin chiefs argued otherwise, declaring that armed forces In tho field In tbe Interim might prciii Itatn trouble. It was suggested, too. thnt in deference to the wi'dt of President nits: to retire when tranquility was restored, the peace apreemi nt lie made Immediate, as his re signation is expected within four or five diiyj. The latter view prevailed. WHY MAD10HO HFPITATIH). Senor Mndero'.-. holtavc. was based on the Idea that u peace agreement could havo not lege I effect, inasmuch ns ono of the parties, the revolutionists, expired when peace wuj declared., It waa polntod out to him, however, that a peace treaty in the legal sense of the word wns not desired, but merely a signed declaration recording what tiatl been done toward satisfying the demand- ef the revolu tlonlsK Francisco I. Madero, Jr., will remain hero for at least five or six iltys more. He will start for Mexico City via Chihua hua and Torreon Immediately after Presl dent Diaz has resigned. In Mexico City ho will confer with Sen or ile la Harra about the question of the rovernors. tho new cabinet nnd tho laws which It is hoped onn bo formulated be fore Congress adjourns, covering disputed points for which legislation Is the only remedy. OPENING OF IT. S, COURT. Windsor, .May 23. United States court opened this afternoon Judge Lamed Hand of Now York presiding In tho nhsenco of JudKe James L. Martin, who Is busy tryhiK cucch In New York Several criminal cases will ho InvostlKated by the Brand Jury under tho dlroctlnn of District Attorney A. Dunnell of St. Johnsbury. Gilbert M, Campbell of Lyndonvllle waa appointed foremun. There will he no Jury trials now as Jud(?e Hand ha lo return to New York within a few days and tho court will probubly adjourn to somu date. In the early pnrt of July Just as soon us tho Brand jury makes Its report. Responsible Trusteeship. When appomtiupr an Executor or Trustee under Will, vou must cousidrr tho qualifications of financial responsibility as well as experience, ability and integrity. This Company's financial rosponfjibilty and other qualifica tions are of the highest order. The company is a corporation of large Capital and Surolus, with total resources of nearly three million dollars. It is amenable to tho Vermont Banking Law, in addition to tho law governing trusteeships, and is directed by a beard of men representing many lines of successful business experi ence, and assuring unquestioned conservatism. Write or call for our booklet, "As to Wills." THE BURLINGTON TRUST COMPANY, City Hall Square North. 4 Interest has been FOUR . r-lllfl III IIIWIM Mill W8NO0SKI SAVINGS SANK Winooski, Vt, (MS, Organized 1869 HAD A SURPLUS DEC. 31, 1910 Of $140,040,14. Wlilrli In over 0 per cent, of Its ilcpoxtt nnd la n gTinrnntee fund tc Km depositor for their principal nnd Interest. TIiIm linnk pnjn Interest nnd the lain on nil deposits. Interest t compnin 19 1 Miml-ananaUy, January I anlJaly Thin Ilnnk U open until 4r00 P. M. OFFICERS: TRUSTEES: Ormond Cole, President. Ormond Cole, Emory C. Mower, Emory P Mower. Vice- Orman P Hay. C H. Shlpman, Orman l. Ray, Presidents. R. J White. O. II. Cntlln. F E. II F.. flrav. Treasurer. Ttlirtvooil ti ;i Cirnv 4 J Deposits on or before June 5 draw iai. from June 1 1 4$E w e Pay the Taxes Under the tier law this bank will pay nil the taxes on all money dt poslted with us. The 2, COO limit Is removed. C. I. I3HA.M, rrr1den. BURLINGTON, VERMONT. Capital, $."00,000 Surplus and Profits, $200,000 A general Banking business transacted. Foreign Exchange issued and remittances made to all for eign countries. Interest paid on time deposits. Safe deposit boxes to rent. IllKRCTOnS: EI.IAS LYMAS, r. s nuuGns?. ir. T. RUTTER, HUGH McLEAN. OFFICERS t E Hf'ItGl'SS, President. ELIAS LYMAN. Vice-Pre-stdcnt, '. RUTTER, Cashier. H. S. 'WEED, Assistant Cashier. r n. City Triest Burlington, Vt. OffJCe With ' HOWARD NATIONAL , BANK WHY LIVING COSTS MORE. neeiiuce Inure: Entitle Illrdu Arc De stroyed, I.cnvlus; f'rops to Suffer. (Richmond Times-P'snatch.l One billion dollars has '"-en added to the cost of the Usher ici't of llvin? by the unneees-'arv slnushter of birds. Such Is the statement made by the National association of Audubon societies and tho statistics nf the government hack up tho assertion. The inroad', of indents and in sects that would have hern evtermlnnt etl had their natural bird fno been pro tected from feather men. market butch ers ami pot hunter's is the muse of thin great additional burden op the already overburdened plain people of this coun try. Losses to food and cloth products In the Inst year amounting to 510 for every person In the United States nre duo only to the uncalled-for destruction of feathered Insect eaters To show for this creat loss wo have nothlns hut tho plumaqc of Enster hats. Every yenr that commercial Interests are i.llowed to thin the ranks of the In-sect-eatlnK species hlslier prices must bo paid by the ultimate consumer or voce tables, fruit, cotton cloth and many other necessary staples, This Is tho conserva tive prediction of those who have studied tho situation carefully. It Is estimated thnt a loss of between SAOOO.OOO nnd J30,0il,0nl was sustained on last year's cotton crop alone. ThU loss was borne by everyone who buys n, bit of cotton Hoods, principally becauso tho birds that nre destroying cotton pests aro being killed out Ixnilslana, Texas, Mississippi, Missouri, Alabama and Ar kansas are now Impietmatcd with tho costly pluKiie, and orultlioto(rlsts re port thut bird life Is becoming bo wasted thtouKhout tho whole rotton belt that the boll weevil may soon sprunl over every plantation with little opposition from tho natural forces that help to hold It In check. Every dollar't. worth of such damage that tho bird guards could prevent, it is asserted, must come in pennus from PER GENT since Jan. 1, '07! L J. j, I,, - If. K. lilKMV.V, TrcuDtw. A A. G. WIIITTEMORE, Company wnr, , Tlef 2 HftH the pockets of the preat mass of tho American people. Practlctlly every article of food, eavo rr.ent, has been found to reach the. con sumer to-da.y with an added cost to cover many millions of dollars of loss that tho Rovernment experts havo proved Is large ly due to tho Increasing loclt of Insoct eatlnK birds to drlv away pests that nro sproadinK ever tho fiolrfs. Such sta ples as errn aro foiling short of a sup ply that means I ewer prices, to a desree, on account of tl.? decrease of wild fclrd.i and tho consequt nt increaso in their oVi noNlous Insect prey. , If tho fields', orchards, praxdens .i.r.d plantations of the United Statot. wcrr l boln cuarded by less and less of tnc:o Insect-eatlnsr birds, every year, tho rec ords show their yield would be Inrrejsed and tho price of their products lowered T. Gilbert Pearson. sccretarj rf Me National association of Audubon - e tics. says In this connection: "ThoiiKh the Easter reason is s.v1 1 r. ed by the slKht of wild bird fatheri bonnets, there Is this year a p'nlr i nomlc reason for revolt at this alu w la the flndlm; of tho Kovcrnment expert cf the department ef uyrleulture. We ha u heard of the inttchrrlns of meadow I irku whose diet Is proved to consist ot 5 icr cent of crop-dcf trovlnp; hiects In no Ooorsla community." Thus what we havo raid hefo-o Is phiinl hrnusht out bv the figures of tho Kovcrnment. We cannot afford to slay birds In an unnecessary number in this Stnte. They protect our crops, they de.. troy crop. enemies, nnd they ought to be protected and allowed to keep up their of fectlve work in exterminating tiio pisfi which destroy the things we crow n.ul upon which we depend for our llvlnc United States Express company ha broiiKht suit for F.'fW0 damaKes aaalnst the mayor and aldermen of Jersey eity as a result of rlotlnp; during the Octu'it-r strike. I.at week, for tho tlrst time a i fimir of trains were hauled through the Iloo.nic tunnel by the r.rw chvtrlc locomotlvrs