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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, May 23, 1903, Image 1

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Russian's Manchurian
Policy Discussed
The Bear Iniforms the United States
There is No Desire to Shut Us
Out of Northern China.
London, May 23. Ambassador Mc
Cormick U here for a few days on hla
Way from St. Petersburg to America,
lie sails on the steamer Kronprinz
Wllhelnv Wednesday next from South
ampton with bis wife and Miss Tatter
son. The St. James Gazette prints an
interview with Mr. - McCormick in
which be is quoted as saying:
"One of my last official acts before
leaving St Petersburg was to interro
gate the Russian government on Its
policy toward Manchuria. I was as
sured that Russia bad no desire to see
Manchurian ports closed to the United
States or to have Its consuls excluded.
The Russian government was. em
phatic in declaring that it was at one
with America in the open door policy
in China, and what applies to the
United States must apply to every
other power. Your government also
received and accepted similar assur
ances. "I know Mr. Witte in a firm advocate
of the open door and I have every
reason to believe that Russia is quite
sincere in the matter. She points out
that It is to her own Interests to sup
port that policy, and I think that Is the
case. The Russian stab men are very
anxious that the Siberian railway shall
be a success, and to be so It must get
freight ami freight in large quanti
ties. Russia cannot of herself supply
Kutlldent to make the railway the de
sired success."
No Cnune l'or Alarm.
"You do not considi r turn that the
situation in the far east is iu any way
periods on account of Russia's policy
in Manchuria?' he was asked.
"I do not," replied Mr. McCormick.
'I can see nothing at present which
need alarm the United States or any
other country."
Mr. MeCormlek added that the rela
tions between the United States and
Russia at the present moment were of
a most friendly character.
"Do you think the United States will
view Mr. Chamberlain's policy In re
gard to protection with disfavor?" was
the reporter's next query.
"I do not see why it should," an
swered Mr. McCormick. "We have
set you the example. The suggestion
that you give preferential treatment
to the colonies Is your own affair.
Canada may one day be able to give
you all the wheat you want, but not
for some time. In the United States,
too, we are a growing nation, and we
are consuming more of our own prod
ucts. I believe the United States will
not always send its raw material In
cotton to England, but will offer you
the finished article."
Russian Actreinloii In Korea.
Yokohama, May 23. A dispatch re
ceived here from Seoul, Korea, says
the Russian representative there ig
nores the protests made on the sub
ject of Russia's attempt to establish
a settlement at Yongnnipho, southwest
of Wiju, Korea, commanding the
mouth of the Yalu river, and declares
that the timber concession granted in
18!M5 must be upheld by Korea.
Th Wi'ntirn Taplflp ItnUtvuy.
San Francisco, May 23. At a meet
ing of the directors f the Western Pa
cific railway held bore It has been de
cided to issue $50,01X1,000 in bonds for
the construction of the road. It was
also announced that the property of
the San Francisco terminal, Stockton,
Beckwlth Pass, Sacramento and Oak
land roads will be immediately trans
ferred to the Western Pacific'
F.lcolrlc Anto Cat In Ilclelniii.
Consul General Richard C.uentber
writes from Frankfurt to the state de
partment that, according to the Jour
nal do P.mselles, the International
Sleeping Cur company. has given orders
for building an electric auto car,
which by August next will be running
upon 'the Belgian state railroad be
tween Brussels and Ostend. The dis
tance of 125 kilometers (seventy-eight
and one-eighth miles) will be covered,
it is stated, in less than an hour. The
car will carry forty passengers.
Sea Water.
As a sedative sea water Is probably
unequaled. It helps a sluggish liver
and weak kidneys and has a most salu
tary effect on a deranged stomach. As
a complexion beautifier It outdoes all
the drugs end patent medicines manufactured.
Goddard Ball Team Played Horse
With St. Albans High
Score 25 to 5.
Goddard came out with her batting suits
on yesterday afternoon and defeated St.
Albans High school to the tune o 25 to 5.
They found Klrod an easy mark and used
the stick for all there was la it seeing a
grand opportunity to raise their batting
They pounded out 21 hits including six
two base hits and one three. Also lea
ver, Buchanan and Smith each made clean
home runs and two others were made on
Fraser went into the box for Goddard,
Lewis, the regular pitcher beingaway, and
pitched an excellent game, striking out 17
men and allowing but five hits off his de
livery. ,
The rest of the team gave him remark
able support playing with only two errors
both of which were excusable ones.
The visitors put up a very poor game in
the held making many Inexeuseable errors.
Goddard shows a decided improvement
in her form of batting which has been
rather weak and feels much encouraged
for her game with her old rival at
Montpeller Seminary next Monday which
will he played off here.
Lewis will be in the box Monday and
an exciting game may be expected.
G. S.
BU. . P.O. A. E. B.
Berry 2b 3 12 1 1
Buchanan c 3 17 0 0 . 3
Murray ss 1 0 2 13
Grant 3b ' 2 0 2 0 4
Seaver lb 5 0 0 0 3
Fraser p "1.0201
Butler If 2 0 0 0 2
l'ikecf 1 0 0 0 2
Smith rf 3 0 0 0' 4
21 27 8 2 . 25
St. A.
Bil. PO. A, E. K.
Murphy g cf 0 0 1 22
Baldwin lb 0 " 14 0 2 1
Elrod p 3b 2 1 4 3 2
Willis If 1 0 0 0 0
Hatch c 2 4 5 0 0
WillettSbrf 0 10 2 0
Ryan cf 0 1 0 0 0
Chadwick rf ss 0 0 0 2 0
Harvey 2b . 0 8 3 0 0
Dewart p ' 0 2 0 0
5 ?4 15 11 5
123.4. 5. 8780
G. S. 0 4 1 2 5 0 4 3 25
St. A.
1 0
0 0
0 0 5
Two base hits, Seaver 3, Grant, liutler,
Smith; three base hits Buchanans home
runs, Seaver, Smith, Buchanan; stolen
oases, Berry 8, Murray 3, Seaver 1, Fra
ser 1, Butler 1, Murphy 3, Willett 2, Chad
wick 1 ; base on balls, Fraser P; Fired 4 ;
struck out by Fraser 17, Elrod 3, Dewart
1 ; double plays, Smith to Berry to Seaver.
Umpire Wishart. Time 2 hrs" 15 ruin.
Fittsburs; Nationals Butted Oat- Another
Yesterday's National league scores:
At Brooklyn, Pittsburg 12, Brooklyn 5.
At Philadelphia, Chicago 8, Philadel
phia 4.
At New York, New York 8, St. Louis 1.
At Boston, Cincinnati S. Boston 4.
XHtioual League Standing.
Won. Lost. Pet. i Won. Loot. I'ct.
New York .1) 8 .714 i Cim-intmti ir IU A4
Oiicsjro ft! 9 .710 1 Ilrookhn 14 4
Vitt.st.urg 2ii U ,tw j l-tiila. 10 in .:ta
Ihislon IS 1! .4S1 I St. Louis 7 a ;ut
Yesterday's American league scores:
At Chicago, Chicago 2, New York 1, (11
At St. Bonis, St. Louis fl, Boston 4.
American League Standing.
Won, Lost. It. I Won. Lost. Vn.
CMrneo If, 11 St. Louis li 11 .&'
t'levelandl.t 11 JAJt j Hotton 1.1 H .41
Detroit 14 12 .iV j New York 11 V .4j;(
l'liil.. 15 13 v JMU I W'ashg'n 9 ,17 .3-i(i
College Scores.
At Syracuse, Syracuse 10, Vermont 5.
Not Enough Wind For Triangulnr Rare at
IS O'clock.
Glencove, Slav 23. A fine northeast
breeze blew all the forenoon and at 1 1
o'clock it had increased to eight knots. It
was then the general belief that it wonld
increase sufficiently to afford a thorough
test of the yachts in the triangular race
Unlay, between Constitution,Colunibia and
The wind died out between 11 and 12
o'clock ank the race was postponed until
later in the day.
Against Hrltish
London, May 23. One of the biggest
demonstrations in the history of Loudon
occurred this afternoon at Hyde Park as a
protest against the government's educa
tion bill. Several thousand persons par
ticipated. Fifty speakers made addresses
from twelve platforms. Resolutions con
deming the governments were adopted.
No Electrical Power and Light As Kesnlt
of Strike Today.
Montreal, May 23, A meeting of the
street car employes and electrical workers
decided at an early hour this morning to
go on strike today, their demands for in
creased wages and recognition of the un
ions being refused. No cars were run
ning this morning and the city is without
electrical power and light.
AsReultof Injuries Received In Ports
mouth, Va., Fire.
Portsmouth, Va., May 23. One man,
and possibly two, may die as the result of
injuries received in a fire which destroyed
the Seaboard Air Line railway shops here
last night and caused a loss of $700,000.
Queche Farmer Attempt
ed Murder
Made No Resistance When Officers
Went to Arrest Him Held
" - in $1000.
Woodstock, May 22. Near Queehee vil
lage (in the town of Hartford) this morn
ing about 5 o'clock, William Pierce, aged
25, walked Into Richard Seaver's barn,
where his brother, Charles Pierce, aged
20, was working, and shot him twice,
wounding both arms and shattering the
bone of one. He then went to his home,
which Is in sight of the place of the shoot
ing, did his chores, and watched develop
ments. The affair is the result of some family
quarrel which has been brewing for a
year. It is not known that any words
were exchanged in the barn at the time of
the shooting, both men being reticent.
The wounded man was taken to the home
of his mother, Mrs. Blanchard, who has
been married a second time. His mother
cautioned Sheriff Thomas of Woodstock.
that William had not been right for a year
ami wouia snoot n approached. He and
.Sheriff Spafl'ord of White Kiver Junction
approached the house and saw William
through the window. Mr. Thomas motion
ed to him to come out and he was secured
without reslrtance. His gun was taken
and he was lodged in Woodstock jail, lie
waived examination and prefers to
bound up to Windsor county court,
does not seem Insane as hinted by
friends. It is said he meant to kill
brother and supposes he bas done so.
Blr. Florence Weseott Arretted In Rut
Rutland. May 2 ;. Mrs. Florence Wes
eott was brought here tonight and placed
in the county jail to await the action of the
pre ml - jury on a charge of aau!t and
breaking up a neighbor's furniture. Be
fore the oHioer cot her here she tried to
kill herself by taking paris green. Mrs.
Wesentt grit into a row with Mrs. Jav
Newton and it is allied assaulted her.
Sbe was taken to a Justice and bound over
to county court. In default of bail she
was sent to the county jail. This after
noon Constable Johnson accompanied the
woman to her home in order to allow her
to get some clothing. Sue stepped out of
the oilioer's siuht for a momeut and Mr.
Johnson followed her and came into the
room Just Li time to see her take a large
mouthful of paris green. He grabbed the
woman by the throat and prevented her
swallowing the poison.
Hungarian Marble Sawyer Fell on Balance
Rutland, May 22. A fatal accident oc
curred in the Patterson mill of the Ver
mont Marble Co., at Proctor, about 3.30
this morning when one of the night force,
Janos Szlaby, a Hungarian sawver. was
caught In the balance wheel of one of the
gangs and received injuries which resulted
in his death at the Proctor hospital at 0
Szlaby was almie in the mill at the time
and it is thought that he was trying to
losen a broken belt from an overhead shaft
and fell on the wheel. His body stopped
the gang and he was discovered a few min
utes later in an unconscious state bv a fel
low workman. He leaves a wife and three
Mrs. Ellen O'Miea of Rutland Again in the
Rutland, May 22. Mrs. Ellen O'Shea.
who was wanted in city court for selling
intoxicating liquor without a license was
arrested at her home on South street to
night and placed in the lockup.
Mrs. O'Miea was arrested several weeks
ago as the result of a raid in which the
ollioers secured considerable liquor al
though the woman succeeded In kicking a
pall full of whiskey all over Chief of Po
lice Lawsou.
WTien her case came up lu
court the
own re
team and
next day she asked to have it
and after being released on her
cognizance promptly took a
drove into New York State. -
Richmond Youug Man Hun a Narrow Es
cape, Richmond, May 22. Adelbert. tbe 19
years, only son of Mr. and Mrs. Luke Al
ger, was in the electric power station last
night between 8 and '.) o'clock when he
thoughtlessly backed up to the shaft of the
dynamo. He was instantly thrown over
the other side. His pants were stripped
from him and the liesh from his knee half
way down to tho calf of his leg was torn
to the bone. Neighbors carried him home
some 2.") rods. Dr. Falby was called and
dressed the wound and found no bones
were broken. Friday morning he was do
ing as well as could be expected.
Anniversary of Found
ing Today
is Now the Largest and Most
Powerful Qui "of the 156
in the Order.
Clan Gordon, No, 12, Order of Scottish
Clans, of this city, the largest clan of the
lot) in the L nited States and Canada, Is
nineteen years old today, and the mem
bers are taking a good deal of pardonable
pride in tneir organization which is a re
minder of the home country across the
water. There was no celebration of the
event today, but tomorrow the clansmen
will be addressed In the morning by the
Rev. Thomas 1L Mitchell, himself a clans
man. The service will be held at the Pres
byterian church at 10.30 o'clock a. ni.
Clan Gordon has grown from small be
ginnings to be the most powerful clan in
tbe order, through the efforts of its loyal
members. The charter of the clan was
granted to the local Scotchmen on the 23rd
of May, There were less than 20
men who formed the nucleus of the organ
ization which was chartered by the Royal
Clan at St. Louis. Those charter mem
bers went to work and the honored place
at the head Of the order is the result of
their efforts and the efforts of those who
have siuce become associated with them.
Today the membership Las grown to a
total of OfiO, that is, the total will be that
when the 12 men who are now being ex
amined will have become members. Clan
Gordon will not stop until It reaches the
000 mark and it will not stop then, as ef
forts w ill be necessary to keep the clan at
the head of the procession.
For years the struggle for the first place
has been with Clan McGregor of Quincy,
Mass., and it was not until a few years
ago that the local elan went ahead. "Clan
McGregor is now second. Clan Gordon is
the possessor of an elegant trophy won as
a merit for getting new members, and not
a few of the individual members have been
presented badges as a result of their ertorts
in the same line. It is expected that by
June 1, five local clansmen will be present
ed those badges, and it is not impossible
that an additional prize of j will come
to the cian as a whole.
Clan Gordon owns a valuable piece of
lana in this city on Jefferson street. On
Ibis lot they propose to erect In the future
a building to be devoted to the interests of
tae clan, which shall be in every way an
ornament to the city of Barre, It being
planned to erect it of granite.
itie present omeers of Cian Gordon are.
Chief, Joseph G raham : past ehief,William
JieiKinald; tanist, William Brown; chap
lain, Donald McLeod; secretary, James
EU-ick; financial secretary, Robert Gordon:
treasurer.Alex Hadden; senior henchman,
Aiex. smith: junior henchman, T. C. Kis
son; seneschal!, Charles Keitb; warden,
W'ilJiam Cruickshank; sentinel, Thomas
"death at NORTHFIELD.
Mrt. Mary E. Piugree Died Yesterday Af
NorthSeld, May 23. Mrs. Mary E. Pin-
gree about 57 years old, died at her home
on Central street Friday afternoon. She
bad been In poor health for several months
and four months siuce underwent an oper
ation at the Mary Fletcher hosmtal at
Burlington which afforded temporary re
lief. She is survived by three sons, Wil
liam of Pensaeola, Florida, Clark of Dane
ville. 111., and George of Boston, and two
daughters, Mrs. Yira button and Miss
Mary, both of Northfield. Mrs. Pingree
was a woman of exceptional ability. For
several years following the death of. ber
husband, who was station agent at Mont
pelier Juuction.she conducted the business
herself. In that way she made a wide cir
cle of acquaintances. She was a past nia-
truu of the Eastern Star Lodge and had
held other offices In that lodge and also
the Lodge of llebekahs. Funeral arrange
ments have not yet been made but the in
terment will be in the W right cemetery in
Berlin In the family burial lot.
Supreme Court Will Take Pp Rogers' Cane
Next Week,
Montpeller, May 22. Supreme court
took a recess this afternoon until next
Tuesday morning at 0 o'clock, when
Washington county cases will be taken up,
The iirst set for hearing Is the habeas cor
pus ease of State vs. Andrew Rogers, to
settle the question whether judges of city
courts can commit a respondent to the
House of Correction at Rutland for a sec
ond offence of Intoxication, as an alterna
tive sentence for a fine and costs.
Countr Meeting lu Session at Middle
htiry. Middlebury, May 22, About 150 teach
ers and patrons gathered in this town to
day in attendance at the first annual con
vention of the Addison County Teachers'
and Patrons' association, which Is being
held here today and tomorrow In connec
tion with the State Teachers' Institute.
If tired of paying rent, read the ad. of
the I., A. Perry Real Estate Agency on
page 7. :
Says Orange to Gty of Barre
Damages Caused by Dam at
Houghton's Mills.
At a specially called meeting of the city
council last evening the city was ofiicially
notified by the selectmen of the town of
Orange that they should expect repairs to
be made to the highway, caused by the
setting back of the water from the Hongh
ton mill dam, the city reservoir at Orange,
The matter was referred to the water de
partment and citv engineer.
The official notification reads as follows
"You are hereby notified that in building
your dam at iioughton g mills, so-called,
in the town of Orange, and protecting said
dam and the water in it, that you have
stopped the natural now of the water from
under and away from the highway lead
ing past said dam, and have caused the
water to set back and stand In tbe said
highway and have damaged and destroyed
the same. Now, therefore, you are not!
tied that unless you remedy this within
four days from the date hereof the town of
Orange will proceed at law in the mat
Alderman Currier moved that the mat
ter be referred and the motion was car
ried. Mayor Jackson reported that complaints
had coutinued to come In that boys were
breaking In windows in vacant houses,
and It was the sense of the meeting that
placards warning the offenders aot to eon
tinue the practice be posted by the
S. U. Allen petitioned for water and
sewer extension to his proposed new house
on the corner of Beacon and Franklin
streets, and the extension of each was re
ferred to the proper committee with power
to act, the water extension to the water
commute and the sewer to the street com
Permits were granted C. L. Buirbee to
stretch derrick wires and to build a tem
porary fence about the proposed Currier
diock, the wires to be six feet and a half
above the sidewalk and the fence leaving
four feet of the walk. Also a further per
mit was granted for the erection of a two-
tory business block on the Currier lot.the
estimated cost of which is $20,000.
The Inspector of buildings reported that
I)r J. E. McSweeuey was ebinglinir his
house and so far as the inspector knew
there was no permit granted. The coun
cil ordered an investigation.
It was moved and carried that the citv
conned go to Orange today to inspect the
water system. A restaurant license was
granted to M. Harrington, and the' petition
of the electrio railroad for permit to place
telephone boxes on Main street was re
ferred to the street committee with power
to act. A lunch room license was granted
to M. David.
The lire warden of the sixth ward was
authorized to Investigate the kind of a
chimney which is being constructed on the
Blanchard addition, and a permit was giv
en G. W Burgess to hauis a sign on Gran
ite streer. A similar application for Pearl
street was referred to the street commit
Angelo Scampini will be given a license
to run a merry-go-round at a license of
20. Several warrants were read and or
dered paid and the mayor was authorized
to draw his warraut for $75 to pay for the
land damages of Jerry Keefe. It was also
moved that a warrant be drawn for $3.40
to settle a dispute with C. Millar Son &
Alderman Albisetti reported on the con
dition of the houses on River street and
recommended that the houses in that sec
tion be connected with the public sewer,
which recommendation was referred to
the secretary of the board of health. The
tax assessments for sewers against the
Armstrongs was ordered abated.
Several Drunk Found Guilty In
Montpelier, May 23. Police court was
busy today. V. E. McDonald pleaded
not guilty, was found guilty and took an
appeal on the charge of intoxication.
Deputy Putney went to Berlin side yes
terday and arrested E. .1. Wood, who paid
$o and costs of $5.30 today.
George Gannon, who was picked np In
frant of a train a short time ago was again
picked up the police today, and Artemas
Lawrence who leaned too heavily on Mas
sncco's show case was arrested on a war
First Conviction iu ItennlUKton County
I nder New Low.
Bennington, May 22. The first convic
tion under the new law asainst selling
liquor without a license, was served this
morning. Dan Adams was sent to the
house of correction for three months for
furnishing to John P. Guiltinan.
Albert Uarriman, for adultery, was sent
to state's prison for not less than two
Fierce Forest Fires IUglng Iu the NeigU
horhood ot Stow.
Stowe, May 23. Fierce forest fires are
raging In this section and a larire amount
of damage has been done. It is estimated
that already 300,000 feet of spruce lumber
havo been destroyed.
Old Bellows Falls Kc-itdcut Ued.
Bellows Falls, May 22. Carleton E.
Webb, aged 75, one of the oldest and most
prominent citizens of the town, died this
morning alter a short Illness of pneumo
nia. He was a direct descendent of oue
of the earliest settlers of the town and oc
cupied tho same farm that an ancestor
cleared In 1707.
Six Cows Killed Fly Train.
Richmond, May 23. C. P. Rhodes had
six cows killed by the 4 o'clock train this
morning. They were ou the railroad
Angus Nicholson Used
Peculiar Method.
Case is Very Sad as He Laves a
Wife and Three Children. One
Being an Infant.
The body of Angus Nicholson of Cliff
street, cold and perfectly rigid, was found
suspended from a tree just off North Main
street, below Sixth street, last evening.and
the evidence went to show that the man
had committed suicide, several hours be
fore, possibly in the early morning. The
discovery was made by a young lad named
Drumgould, who went into the pasture to
drive home a cow. He hurried back with
the news of his discovery and soon a laro-a
crowd collected at the spot. The mayor
and the police were notified, and after con
siderable delay the body was cut down.
Tho tree from which the
ed himself was in plain view of the street
and the street car line, but the body was
hanging from the opposite side of the tree
so that the body was not noticeable from
the street. It could not be seen except bv
a , person going to the spot.
A piece of barbed wire was the means
by which Nicholson hanged himself. He
had looped one end of it around the tr
above a small branch, and on the other
end had made a slipnoose, first carefully
knocking down the barbs so they would
not cut into his neck.
Into this noose he had thrust his ho,i
and swung off a little elevation. Death
came quickly as the wire cut into the tlsh
and caused strangulation. When found
the man's feet were barely touching the
ground. His cap was still on his head.
Mayor J. Henry Jackson, one of th
first officials there, ordered the body taksn
down and removed to the undertaking
rooms of B. W. Hooker & Co., to be pre
pared for burial.
the cause of the man's act was un
doubtedly insanity. It had been noticed
for some time that he seemed to be troubl
ed with melancholia.
The suicide Is particularly sad because
Muiioison leaves a wife ami three small
hildreu, the youngest of whom is onlv
one week old. Mrs. Nicholson Is sick in
Nicholson was 33 years old and a hand
Nicholson was last employed as a polish
er by A, Anderson & Sou, but he finished
work for them several months ago. It is
reported that he had been away once be
fore this week being absent over night.
On Thursday evening he was seen going
up Sixth street, a short distance from
where his body was discovered the next
evening The piece of barbed wire with
which he committed suicide was taken by
Mayor Jacdson to the police station last
evening. The funeral will be from the
house tomorrow afternoon.
Ladles Missionary Society ot C'niiKrrgtlon
Hl t Inm-h Kntertaint il.
The Ladies' Missionary society ' of the
Congregational church gave a Japanese
tea yesterday afternoon at the home of
Rev. and Mrs. F. A. Poole, which nrove,!
one of the most enjoyable social events
that the society has ever held.
There were about seventy present. The
society of Bethany church, Montpeller,
was invited and fifteen ladies and the pas
tor were present.
The parsonage was turned into a real
flower decked Japanese home. The w in
dows and blinds were shut tight and the
house was lighted with Japanese lanterns.
The walls of the dining room were hidden
under Japanese screens and cherry blos
soms, making a truly Oriental scene.
The first part of the afternoon was giv
en over to an enjoyable programme which
was rendered as follows: A Japanese lul
lably, Miss Kate Mathieson; hints on Jap
anese ettlquette by Mrs. F, A. Poole who
also told the company several Japanese
phrases to use in their conversation dur
ing the afternoon ; solo, Mrs. B, W. Bra- -ley;
recitation, "The Widow's Mite," Miss
Margaret Stoughton; song, Japanese lulla
by, Miss Gladys Gale; a story, '-Three
Yards Long, Mrs. lieid.
After the programme tea was served by
ten young ladies dressed in the Japanese
girl's costumes, which was the most tak
ing feature of tbe afternoon.
The screens which were used In the deo
orations came from A. W. Badger & Co.'s
furniture store.
Programme fur the OIervance of the Day
According to the usual order Memorial
Sunday will be observed In this city to
morrow, and the address of the day will
be delivered by Rev. W. A. Kinzie, pastor
of the Baptist church. The services will
be held at the City hall in tbe afternoon
beginning at 3 o'clock.
The order of the service w ill be as fol
lows: Selection by the Congregational
quartette, invocation by Rev. Etbe K M
Jones, responsive reading by Rev. r'f
Iwe, Scripture reading by Rev T II
Mitchell, prayer by Rev. F. A. Pooie s'insr'
Ing of "The Battle Hymn of the Repub
lic," sermon by Rev. VV. A. Kinzie, sinK-.
ing of "America" and benediction h r, ..
R. K. Lowe.

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