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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, May 22, 1903, Image 1

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BAKJ&JE
DAILY
TIMES
VOL. VIE no. :.o.
BARKE, VT., FRIDAY, MAY L2, 1003.
TRICE, ONE CENT.
IN STATE
OF TERROR
Hebrews in Hourly Dread
of Death.
NEW RIOTS AT PENTECOST
Whole Province Seems to be in a
State of Fanatical Fury Against
the Jews.
Berlin, May 2. The singular state
of mind of the townspeople of Kish
inev, Bessarabia, while they were kill
ins th a Jews there la described in a
letter from a non-Jewish German of
Odessa, received by the relief commit
tee here, lie said:
"The leaders of the bands on enter
ing Jewish dwellings often addressed
the occupants good naturedly, saying:
" 'Poor brethren! We must kill you!
It la so ordered.'
"Monstrous things were not done
until robbers began to participate, and
when they with the Christian zealots
became Intoxicated."
The state of terror of the Jews at
Kishlneff, the letter adds, continues. A
fresh massacre is expected there, and
the Jews of Odessa and of ail tha large
towns of Bessarabia" are Jiving in
hourly dread of death. The whole prov
ince seems to be In a state of fanatical
fury against the Jews.
"It la the rmr't Will.".
The writer of-the letter then nays:
"The excitement is intensified through
proclamations distributed in the streets
and the tone of the bitter anti-Semitic
newspapers. The Russians say to their
educated and tolerant countrymen who
urge Keeping the peace:
" 'It is the czar's will that the Jews
be everywhere robbed. Orders have
been given that we start again at Pen
tecost' "The situation has become all the
worse since' the important Russian
papers hare been prevented by the cen
sorship from freely . expressing their
opinions. TIcir behavior, almost with
out exception, has been escelient. tV
less the St. Petersburg government de
velops a more energetic policy the
events at Kishineft will undoubtedly
be repeated in other towns. As in
dicating the complete disapproval of
the best classes, respectable Russian
lawyers are assisting the sufferers to
obtain redress."
PAYNE FIFES UP.
CrttlrUes A. XV. Macliam, Supt. of Free
Delivery SyMm. '
Washington, May 21. Congress will be
asked at the opening of its next session to
make an appropriation to cover deficien
cies In both the regular free delivery ser
vice and tbe rural free delivery service of
the postoflice department, Postmaster
General Payne today announced that this
deficiency now aggregate exactly $227,407,
of which $10.1,000 is in the free delivery
branch and $121,000 in the rural free de
livery service.
The postmaster-general for the first time
criticised the administration of A. VV. Ma
chen, the general snperietendent of the
free delivery system, who is out ou indefi
nite leave of absence.
DROUTH WAS BROKEN.
Vicinity- of filenu Fall. X. V., ravored
With Little Water.
Glenus Falls, X. Y., May 22. Rain fell
in this vicinity this morniug breaking a
drouth of several weeks and lightuing
struck and destroyed the Barney Morrell
house and the Watson l'hilos barn. The
Morrell family barely escaped with their
lives. There was no rain north of Glen
Falls and forest (Ires are burning fiercely.
The Loon Lake region has been swept
and the Rockefeller preserves are in grave
danger. Ixxm Lake, I'lattsburg. and Ma
lone parties have gone to the Rockfeller
Park to try to control the flames.
JAPAN ANSWERS RUSSIA.
Will Send 10,000 Colonist to Korea With
in a Month.
Berlin, May 22. The Frankfurter Zeit-
ung announces that Japan has responded
to Russia's late move against her in Ko
rea by announcing her intention of send
ing 10,000 subjects to Korea in a month as
colonists. Russia has forced the Korean
olliclals to command the Korean children
to attend Russian schools, threatening
death to parents who permitted their chil
dren to attend a Japanese institution.
WAR SHIP FOR WEST INDIES.
Dutch Government Will Keep One There
Permanently.
The Hague, May 22. The government
has decided to station a war ship in the
West Indies permanently. This is be
lieved in political circles to indicate, that
the rumors that the Dutch' West Indian
Island, Curacoa, was about to be sold to
America are untrue.
Salo of babies' and children's dresses
at Abbott's.
A QUESTION OF LAW.
Can Trover to Recover he Maintained
When Identity U Not Certain ?
Burlington, Msy 22. A suit in trover
brought by Jacob Fine vs. George Robin
son to recover $10 stolen from the plain
tiff by a burglar on the night of April 2!
was tried yesterday afternoon iu city
court.
The defendant did not put In any evi
dence but relied upon a point of law as to
whether trover could be maintained ; for a
sura of money when the plaintiff admits
he could not Identify the money and at
the close of the testimony Attorney Vilas
moved that the action be dismissed on the
ground that trover could not be maintain
ed upon such testimony. The court ruled
that trover could be maintained.
Tbe defendant took exceptions and it is
expected the case will go to the supreme
court, " i
TWELVE TRUE BILLS FOUND.
United State Court Now In Setsion at
Wludttnr.
Windsor May 22. The case in the
United States court of Bacon administra
tor vs. the New England Order of Protec
tion was given to the jury yesterday after
noon. The grand jury rose yesterday and
was discharged.
The court charged the jury after which
they retired and upon deliberations of less
than one half hour's duration, returned a
verdict for the plaintiff to recover dam
ages of $3,000 and interest from August
1, 1001.
A dozen true bills were found, being
mostly Infractions of the postal laws.
WIVES STARTED TROUBLE
Moh f Kioters in Xew York Cauae Trou
ble. New York; May 22. Striking Italian la
borers, accompanied by their w ives, mob
bed the Italians working on the repairs on
the Second Avenue surface line at Second
street this morning. Stones and decayed
fruit were used. The mob finally was dis
persed by the police after six arrests had
been irmde. The wives of the strikers
started the trouble. Police guards in the
disturbed district have been doubled as
more trouble is expected.
BIG FIRE IS NEW YORK..
On' Fac.ory and Several Housea
Destroyed.
Xew York, May 22. Fire this morning
destroyed the factory of Franklin & Jen
ner on Briggs Avenue, together with two
houses adjoining on Brigjs Avenue and
two dwellings on Xorth Kighth street.
One house on Xorth Xinth street was bad
ly damaged. The loss is $0,000.
. T. B. REED'S DOUBLE.
Jenee Thatcher Eietl Suddenly at Vaaton,
I'a.
" EastonV Tat, May 22. Jesse Thatcher,
a well known hotel man, proprietor of the
Mansion House, Bangor, Me., and double
of the late Thomas B. Reed, died suddenly
today, aged 54 years.
ENGINE BLEW UP.
And J". V. Central Fireman and Brakemnu
Killed.
Fishkill Landing, X. Y., May 22. A
Xew York Central freight entiiue blew up
near here this morning. The fireman
named Ryan and a brakeniau were killed.
LEAGUE BASE BALL.
I.onton Nationals Shut Out Cincinnati In
Good Game.
Yesterday's Xational League scores:
At Brooklyn, Pittsburg 11, Brooklyn 0.
At Boston, Boston 3, Cincinnati 0.
At Philadelphia, Chicago 11, Philadel
phia fi.
At Xew York, Xew York 9, St. Louis 4.
National League Standing.
Won. Lost. l"et. Won. Lost. lct.
Mew York 19 8 .7(4 Rronklvn H i: .-if-n
Chicago 21 9 .Tort i Cincinnati 14 1A A'
Pittsburg lit l;i .W4 1 l'liila. 1 lit
Hoston 13 13 JSJ0 1 St. Louis 7 'U .2-Jti
Yesterday's American League scores:
At Detroit, Detroit 5. Philadelphia 3.
At Cleveland, Cleveland 5, Washington
2.
American League Standing.
Won. Lwt. Pot. Won. Loct. Prr.
Chlcaco 15 11 .177 Boston is 13 .sua
Cleveland 13 11 I St. Louis It 11 .Ml
Iiotrnit . 14 l .MS New York 11 14 .)
l'hila. 15 13 JXHi I Watih'g'u 17 .34tS
College Score.
At Schenectady, Union 9, Vermont 7.
rnMcnlter Train Wrecked.
Tifton, Ga., May 22. Fight passen
gers were slightly injured in the yards
of the Tifton, Thomnsville and Gnlf
road. Train Xo. 5, a combination
freight and passenger, was wrecked by
a defective switch and two passenger
coaches were overturned. Among those
injured was II. Kohn of Xew York.
The others were Georgia people. Most
of them were able to proceed on their
journey after receiving medical atten
tion. ' Ml "
Two General Come Home.
San Francisco. May 22. Quartermas
ter General O. Humphrey and Briga
dier General Rogers have arrived oti
the transport Sherman from Manila
General Rogers is coming home to bs
retired. Ho was formerly colonel of
the Thirtieth infantry. General Hum
phrey, who was recently appointed to
succeed General Ludington, is on his
way to Washington to assume oflice.
Cubans lu Spain Celebrate.
Barcelona, Spain, May 22. The first
anniversary of the proclamation of the
Cuban republic was celebrated here by
a dinner, which was attended by fifty
Cubans and the consuls of Cuba, the
United States and Brazil. The consuls
in their toasts made friendly references
to Spain.
MAGNIFICENT
EXHIBITION
Reliance Outsailed the
Columbia
CLEARLY A BETTER BOAT
New Boat Had Some Luck Mixed in
With Good Sailing, Beat Columbia
14 Minutes and 44 Seconds.
Xew York, May 21. By a combination
of good luck and splendid sailing qualities
the new cup yacht Reliance today inficted
such a defeat upon the former cup defend
er, Columbia, as she had never before suf
fered, leading her over the finish line of a
25 mile course, off Glen Cove, by 14 min
utes and 53 seconds, official time.
Xot ail the glory of that rosy victory
was lairly earned by the new boat. If it
had been, there would be no doubt that
the Reliance would be the next cup de-
render. But, despite the Columbia s ill
luck, the Reliance convincingly showed
herself to be the better boat,
Tbe race was an exasperating start and
a flying linlsh. The course was triangu
lar 11 miles to the eastward along the
Long Island shore to Eaton s Point, three
miles north northwest across the sound to
Green's Idge light and 11 miles south
west by west to the finish line off Glen
Cove.
Fifteen minutes after crossing the line
the Reliance began to draw slowly away
from the Columbia and steadily increased
her lead during two hours and a half. Her
sails seemed to catch every breath of air.
Both boats changed their head sails to
stay sails and reaching iib topsail. They
were merely drifting. After sailing about
three miles the Reliance set a balloon jib
topsail and thereafter gained more rapid
ly. When half of this leg bad been sailed
and two hours after the start Reliance
eaiiiiht a light air and moved away quickly
while Columbia still drifted and gradually
dropped astern until Reliance was leading
her by nearly three miles. The breeze
freshened and the Reliance romped away
for the first turn at an eight-knot clip, but
Columbia did not feel the increased wind
until after 15 minutes later. Then she lp
eau to gain, and in half an hour's sailing
had cut the Reliance's lead to a little more
than a mile The wind had beeped theut
slightly and balloon jib topsails had given
place to smaller ones. Designer Xat Her
reshoff took the wheel on the Reliance as
the boat approached the first turn.
Reliance took the turn going like a bird.
Once filled away on the three mile run
across the sound she caught a stiff puff
from the southwest and put her rail down
into the smoother, rolled out her pol
ished bronze bilge and drove away for the
turn.
Reliance was half way across to next
turn before Columbia had circled about the
first.
Columbia was dropping astern again,
not having carried so good a wind on the
short leg. Reliance covered the three
miles in 13 minutes and 60 seconds; the
Columbia in 15 minutes nd ft seconds,
having lost one minute and 15 seconds in
the three miles.
Shortly after the turn the tack of the
Columbia's baby jib mp sail parted and
the little sail went aloft in a bundle to the
topmast head and hung flapping for thro
minutes. Reliance was sailing at a 10 knot
clip within three and a half points of the
wind. She fetched half a mile to the lee
ward of the finish line and after two short
tacks swept across it and through a lane
of welcoming steam yachts that greeted
her and acknowledged her victory with
ear splitting w histles.
Columbia was a good three miles to
leeward but hanging on gamely. She also
rec ived a greeting from the" assembled
fleet.
REMARKABLE WAR RECORD.
That of Dr. H. 1. Kelden of St. Albans
Who Hied Yesterday.
St. Albans, May 21. Dr. Henrv D.
Belden died at his home in South Main
street at 8 o'clock this morning after an
Illness or two weeks.
Dr. Belden enlisted in Company II, 1st
Vermont Volunteers, at Burlington. Mav
2, 1801, at the age of 18 years. He was
mustered out Ang. l., IMJl, and enlisted
in the 0th Vermont as hosnitat stpward
He was made 1st sergeant, Co. F, Aug. 10,
w ; promoteu to sergeant major March 13,
't'2, and was commissioned adjutant Oct.
10. '04. He was wounded Sent. 20. 'iu.
and resigned April 25, '02. Dr. Belden
was afterward post commander of Post
Ilurlbut in this city and at the time of his
death was surgeon of the Post.
Dr. Belden was graduated frrnn the
BurlingtonMedical college in 1877 and had
practiced medicine here for 15 years. He
was 05 years of age.
RAILROAD COMMISSION MEETS.
F.xauiluliig Into the Cause of the North
Held Accident ol April 3.
Xorthfleld, May 21. The full board of
railroad commissioners met here this fore
noon for hearing regarding the accident
above F)lbow bridge April 8, when T.
O'Xeil was killed, the night train going, on
the embankment.
State's Attorney Bailey interrogated in
behalf of the state. The railroad was rep
resented by C. W. Witters. Testimony
showed that an obstruction of rotten slate
stone was on the track. The cause of the
landslide was difficult to determine. The
track was inspected the day before and
the ledge was all right. The scene of the
accident was visited this afternoon.
REBEKAH
ELECTION
Assembly Held at Enos
burg Falls
MRS." BOYCE, SECRETARY
Meeting Has Been Quite Successful
With Fair Sized At
tendance.
Enosburg Falls, May 21. At 9 o'clock
this morning the annual session of the Ee
bekah assembly was ope ned. The work
taken up by the Kebekah assembly was
the regular routine work. Xearly all of
the grand officers were present. The at
tendance was about 20.
The election of officers resulted as fol
lows: President, Miss Minnie Havens, Ches
ter Depot; vice-president, Mrs. Alice A.
Landry, Braltleboro; warden, Cornelia
Dowd, St. Johnsbury; secretary, Mrs. Lo
uise Boyce, Barre; treasurer. Ella C. Phin
ney, Lyndonville; marshal, Mrs. LavinaS.
Webster, Rutland; conductor, Mrs, Caro
line Hutchinson. Bradford; inside guar
dian, Mrs. Mary W. Barret, Poultney out
side guardian, Miss Mabel M. Gleason,
Rutland; chaplain, Mrs. MaryJ. Chaffee,
Enosburg Falls.
The assembly degree was conferred up
on 47 candidates. The reports of , presi
dent, vice president and warden were
read.
MANY CAR WINDOWS BROKEN.
Narrow F scape from a Serious Aecii-ent
Near I'ovtnal.
Bennington, May 21. Passenger on a
fast west bound train on the Boston &
Maine railroad Tuesday niiht had a bad
scare and the train came near being'wreek-
ed.
As the train wag making its usual speed
of close to a mile a minute on the down
grade near Pownal an east bound freight
train passed and a door on one of the cars
of the freight being loose swung out catch
ing the front end of one of the coaches
and smashing 13 windows on that side of
the car,.. Of -the passengers in that car
about one third were seated on the side on
which the windows were smashed and al
though tine bits of glass were scattered
over them in profusion not one suffered a
scratch.
THE NEW VERMONT.
Finely Built Steamer l'laced on Lake
Chnmplain.
Burlington. May 22. The engineer's
trial trip or the new steamer v ermont,
queen of the lake, was made yesterday af
ternoon. There was a party of 75 aboard,
including the constructing contractors.
The steamer came from Shelburne har
bor at noon and left the wharf at Burling
ton at 1.30 for a trip to I'lattsburg, then
south for three hours. There w ill be a
special excursion Memorial day. The
regular service will begin June 1.
The new Vermont is distinctly a mod
ern boat, and was designed by J. Wr. Mil
lard of Xew York city. The steamer is
250 feet long on the water line, and- is 22
feet over all. The carrying capacity is
2,500 people without serious crowding.
PETITIONED INTO BANKRUPTCY.
Grocery Firm of MeCarty & Merrill, Bur
lington, In Trouble.
Burlington, . May 22. The firm of Mo
Carty A Merrill, until recently doing a
grocery business at the corner of Main
and Church streets, was petitioned into
bankruptcy yesterday. The petitioners
claim that the firm committed an act of
bankruptcy by transferring their entire
stock of goods to J. D. MeCarty while in
solvent, with Intent to make him a pre
ferred creditor.
The petitioners and the amount of their
claims are as follows: Burlingtou Gro
cery Co., $337.70; Berry, Ball & Co.,
$118 02; O. C Taylor & Co., $54; Jones
& Isham, mi.fM; Hobart J. Shauley &
Co., $5.75.
FOUR IN RUTLAND.
Treated to IJoual Fine for Intoxica
tion. Rutland, May 21. Four drunks were
arrested by the local police yesterday af
ternoon and last eveuing so Judge W. M.
Ross had the old number to dispose of to
day. s
The offenders were Patrick McMahon,
James Carnell, Mrs. James Carnell and
George Squires. Each of the four pleaded
guilty to the charge of intoxication and
was lined $5 and the usual costs. McMa
hon paid his fine and Mr. and Mrs. Car
nell and Squires went to the county jail
for 10 days each.
FOR KEEPING GAMBLING HOUSE
William Howard Fined In
Iiurlington
Court l'exterday.
Burlington. Mav 2L William Unwar.l
was arraiunpil In ritv rnnrt tha mnmin
on the charge of keeping a gambling estab-
nsuiiiKiiy iie pieauea guilty ana was
lined 1 20 and costs of Hit 70
He was arrested last evening.
Umbrellas for OOo at Abbott's Saturday.
DEATH OF MONTPELUR WOMAN
Mrs, Alma H. Forbuitb Wt Aged Seven
ty-eight Year.
Montpelier, May 21. Mrs. Alma Hen
dee Forbush, widow of the late O. P. For
bush. died at the home of the Misses llar
gln l;t evening about 10.;;o o'clock, after
i an illness of two or three weeks. Mrs.
lorbush was 7S years old and has been in
feeble health for the past four years. She
was well known in Montpelier, having
lived in the city since l40,where her hus
band, O. P. Forbush, was stationed as a
dentist in the rooms now occupied by Dr.
R. II. Xewton.
The do ceased leaves a sister, Mrs. Mo
Gill of Washington, D. C, a neice, Miss
Ellen Stearns of Lowell, Mass., and a
granddaughter, Sadie F. Wing of Boston.
The fuoeral will be held Saturday at 2
o'clock. ...
AFTER THE DOCTORS.
Vermont Authorities Said to Have Dis
covered Illegal Prescriptions,
White River Junction, May 21. Ru
mors are current that state authorities
have been examining physicians' prescrip
tions for liquors given to licensed drug
gists in town to fill for "patients" and dis
covered several that were not according to
law and made the physicians giving them
liable to prosecution.
The Illegal prescriptions were.lt Is said,
returned for correction to the doctors who
issued them, and a warning given that a
repetition of the offense would make se
rious trouble for the offender.
WENT TO HOUSE OF CORRECTION.
Ruiling-ton City Judge Sending Them for
, 2nd Offence.
Rutland, May 21. Patrick McGuire of
Burlington, who was found gulity of a
second offense of Intoxication, arrived at
the house of correction late this afternoon
to serve a sentence of 105 days. This is
the first case of second offense at Burling
ton under the license law and the city
judge held that the alternative sentence
should be served at the house of correc
tion. He will make sentences accordingly
until the question, which is now before
the supreme court, is settled.
DEATH OF MRS. MILDRED BESSEY.
Young Lady Died After .Three Week's I li
nos. Mrs. Mildred Bessey.aged 23 years, died
this morning at her home on Berlin street,
after a three weeks' illness with meningi
tis. She was married only 5 months ago.
The remains will be takeu on the noon
W ells River train to Brooks, Me., her for
mer home, where the funeral services and
burial will take place.
MONTPELIER'S GRANITE BUSINESS
Amount? I In the Year's
Time to SOOO-
ooo.' ' -
Montpelier, May 22. The total amount
of granite business transacted in this city
for the year ending last April, was about
$ti(H.),0U0. J
lienulngton County Caws Settled.
Montpelier, May 22. In Supreme Court
today the Bennington county case of
George vs. Shields and Corey vs. MeNally
were settled.
Vtivillou IIoue Har Opeued.
Montpelier, May 22. The Pavilion
House bar opened this afternoon at two
o'clock' after extensive alterations had
been made.
Salvation Army Self Denial
The well known self-denial week of the
Salvation Army will be observed by that
body from May 24th to 30th. L nusual ac
tivity has taken possession of the Army's
energetic members In anticipation of this
great eftort. .
Ihe Army's benencient operations are
maintained purely by the free-will offer
ings of the people. The need of its vast
missionary, labors among the heathen
abroad and the down-fallen at home are
chiefly met through the agency of self
deuial. The Army is doing splendid work
in its industrial homes. Rescue and Ma
ternity Homes, Men's and Women's Shel
ters, established in different centers in
this country, while the world over the Ar
my has about 500 similar refuges for the
raiien ana destitute.
The enthusiasm with which the Salva
tionists themselves enter Into the S. 1).
week is remarkable aud It would nrobablv
be hard to find a wearer of the uniform
who has not In addition to pecuniary sac
rifice denied nimseit or some luxury or
partial necessity of food or clothing by
way of discipline.
Ihe S. D. fund Is considerably aug
mented by assistance from outside friends
far and near and this worthy effort should
not be forgotten by those who ate iu a po-
uion to assist, w e wisn the army every
success.
New Magazine.
Country Life in America w ilh Its sumpt
uous illustrations and wealth of practical
information covers an astonishing ranee
of subjects in its June number. "A Plant-
Hunting acation," shows some wonder
ful orchids and rare wild flowers which
have never been so beautifully pictured
before. "First Principles of Poultry Rais
ing" has some wise caution and good com
mon sense that beginners should heed.
"Discovering a Country Home''ls a breezy
story by a man and wife who abandoned a
city flat, tried a rented hoase In the su
burbs and found happiness in the real
country.
The June World's Work is the annual
"World .at Play," number with many vig
orous and practical articles ou timely va
cation topics and with perhaps the most
remarkable illustrations the magazine has
ever published. Outside of the recreation
idea, are such Important and Interesting
articles as Mr. Carnegie's, "The Secret of
Business." Guy Morrison Walker's
thoughtful "Railroad Mileage and Wealth"
and a resume of the report of the Moseley
Commission of English workmen who vis-1
ited America In the winter showing the
difference between English aud American
working conditions.
TROUBLES
MULTIPLIED
Lane Arrested After Be
ing Hit by Train
GOES TO JAIL FOR 10 DAYS
Man Struck by Train Yesterday Had
No Bones Broken But Was Con
sidcrably Cut Up,
After being Btruck by a train yes
terday afternoon, and having his face driv
en Into the ground by the force of the com
pact, the climax of Thomas Lane's mis
fortune was reached when he was placed
under arrest for intoxication by Chief
Brown. After working over the man for
some time Dr. W. D. Reid decided to de
fer further examination until later, and
the man was taken to the police station.
last evening Dr. Reid again examined
him and found that there were no bones
broken in the collision with the train but
that the man had received a bad cut over
the left eye as the result of bein'g hurtled
through spaee into a pile r l rocks. Two
stitches were taken iu the cut, and It was
decided that the man's sde where the ear
steps hit him was not injured beyond
a few black and blue spots.
This morning Lane was taken before
Judge Fay. He pleaded cuiltv to a
charge of intoxication and will spend ten
days in jail, on top of his experience with
the train.
SCAMPINI'S REFRIGERATOR
lias Capacity for Five Car Loads of Liq
uors.
Aneelo Scamnini. a wholesale liopnspA
of this city, has one of the largest refrig
erators and best equipped bottling works
plant in the state. His plant occupies
two buildings, the first which is entered
from the street being devoted to a store
room and offices and the st-coiiil hniiiiino-
which is two and a half stories high, is
connected with the first by a subway pas
sage into its oasement where the bottling
woras are suuava.
On the second floor is the rf ricnrnf-.fir
which extends to the roof and takes up a
nttie over nair of the (loot space. This
refrigerator has a canaeltv of fiv carina t
and has an ice hole of about sixty tons ca
pacity.
The refrigerator was built by IU W.
Forbes of Boston, refrigerator builder for
the Ruter company ottbaieity, Hnd is
called one of the best in the state.
An elevator runs from th ft hapincnt In
the third floor, and all modern conven
iences are installed.
HIGH SCHOOL HONORS
The HlglifHt lu Moutiteiier High Goet to
Zella It. Hill.
Montpelier, May 2J. The honors in the
graduating class of the High school were
annouuerd today, and they go to Zella B.
Hill first and J. Maude Bulklev.
FLORAL TRIBUTES.
At Funeral of Mis Ivl Meaker Wedoci).
day Afternoon,
The follOwim? Was tllP list, of Unn-na of
the funeral of the daughter of Mr. and
airs. it. ft. Aieaker, which was held Wed
nesday afternoon from her late home on
Trow Hill, hydrangeas and . geraniums,
Mr. and -Mrs. Henry Ahern; carnations,
Mr. and Mrs. Veno; hydrangeas, Mr. and
Mrs. Armstrong; carnations and roses,
Mr. and Mrs. II. Breadner; pansiea and
geraniums, Mr. and Mrs. C, Wolcot;
roses, Mr. and Mrs. J. Trow; lillles of the
valley, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Baldwin; car
nations, Sunday school class; carnations,
Mr. and Mrs. George Wheaton; lillies of
the valley, daisies and swansonia, Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Beekley; pansies and
mixed flowers, Grace and Beatrice Meak
er; carnations, Mrs. Emma Hutchinson
and Mrs. Addie Bradley.
Card of Thanks.
We wish to thank the many friends for
all the kindness shown us iu our recent
bereavement in the death of our daughter
and granddaughter, also for the flowers.
Mr. and Mrs. H. S, Meaker,
Mr, and Mrs, C. H. Beekley.
Who Will Claim Them?
The following letters appear on the ad
vertised list for May 22, 11103:
Men Q. Benasconf, Fred Belville F
W. Booth & Son, 3, J. Beanfils, II. Il.V'ar'
leton, Chas. Dusham, Ed Deforga, Fred
Dowbs, George P. Emerson 2, Ceo. Hol
den, H. Lillis, Fred Lodue.M. J. Laroche
Donat Menard, Ellery MeArey, Frank Mc'
NallA', F. J. MeCuen, John Mot'onnick, A.
S. Robert, Geo. Recor, L. Wr. Rockwell"
Llngl Raymamlo, R. W. Reborn, Austin
Sanders 2. Michael Sullivan. I4nr.tr, i...
' ' ' v..t.,V t'tti
done, Chas. Willison, Estrese Wyma.
omen Nettie Armington, Mrs. Jas.
fratiDP. Mrs. Lizzia Cnnnnr. IN.it;.. l-; '
. ----- ---- --- , 1 llilJ ?
gan, Maud Johnson, Mrs. Hattte Kenner-
ser, iiossie v oous, juanna lroupe.
.... ,i ... . j .. . . . ...
bytetian churtf
l Viif'j 9 meillbprs of
Y f ' 1 Clan Gonlon are re-
VfiJV:, --'A guested to meet at
WAi- JIz tI,elr hal1 Sunday, ,
VJU"--VJVV forthe Purpose of
v7'. ' attending specia.
tf service at the Pre
Jas. Elrick, See

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