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H TT" V N r n i jll .jLi, -J JLi rv. VOL. VII NO. 90. PRICE, ONE CENT. BARRE, VT., FRIDAY, 4 ULV 10, 100.). i u (PI I- I 1 A TU A TCP fTD Tq1 i Ma i fi Ay ANOTHER OPERATION Pope Held Up Under It Very Satisfactorily BUT END IS VERY NEAR. Dr. Mazzoni Declares That Prelate Cannot Live Be yond Midnight. the Home, July 10. The official bulletin is sued by the physicians at noon says "The Pope's condition during the first part of the night was peaceful, but his breathing was uneasy and he had a feeling of op pression. His pulse was also weak, the rate being 02. It was decided to extract the bloody serum and a thousand grammes were taken away. The patient utood the second operation very well, his breathing at once became easier and his heart ac tion was somewhat improved." . The operation this morning was per formed by Mazzoni, while Rossini watched the patient's pulse. His Holi ness stood the operation well with the ex ception that he complained of weakness of the stomach. Lr. Rossini, after the operation, declared the prelate's mind is clear and keen so that the most experi enced physicians might easily be misled as to the gravity of the patient's condition, lie believes, "however, there is no hope for recovery. One good symptom noticed this afternoon was that the cyanosis of the prelate's hands and feet had nearly dis appeared. While the operation was proceeding the I'ope's nephews, the ambassadors of Aus tria, Portugal and Spain ani fourteen car dinals were la the adjoining room. When the doctors entered the bed chamber they found the Tope sitting in a chair. Ihey made him go to bed. Aa soon as the op eration was over he waived to see the car dinals. This the physicians would not permit. UNTIL MIDNIGHT, ,,J.iuiit of Tope' iar Has r-n Placed hy lr. Maxr.oul. London, July 10. A Rome despatch quotes Prof. Ma.zonl as declaring this afternoon that the crisis in the Tope's conditiou is fast approaching. The pleural cavity, ha says, was refilling with surprising rapidity. Mazzoni does not believe the rope night. will live beyond mid- STILL SERIOUS. Cardinal Ilampolla Telegraph of Fopit't Condition. Paris, July 10. Cardinal this afternoon telegraphed to follows: "The rope's condition serious. Pray earnestly." Rauipulla Nuncio as continues VISITING BURROUGHS. President Roosevelt and Wife at Natu ralists Home. Oyster Bay, July 10. President and Mrs. Roosevelt are today the guests of John Burroughs, the naturalits, . at his home, West Park, on the Hudson, just above Pouchkeensie. The President and his w ife left here ou the Sylph last even ing. They expect to return tonight. "Oora John." as the President auboeu air. .bur roughs, was the chief magistrate a com panion in the Yellowstone Park last April- when they strucK up a great irienasnip. POISONED BONBONS. Diitrilmted by Caiar'n Subject to Jtwlsh Chlldi en. Vienna, July 10. A diabolical scheme on the part of anti-sernite Russians has been discovered at Cracow, three of the Czar's subjects havlug been arrested there for distributing poisoned bonbons to Jew ish children. It has transpired that the work of these three was part of a wide spread conspiracy. Many children who ate of the candy are 111 and some are dead, DEATHS FROM BEAT. Twelve l ei son Died in Greater New York Yesterday. New York, July 9. There were six deaths from heat today iu Manhattan, six in Brooklyn and fully two score of pros trations. It was the hottest day since July 2 l'.iOl. Today the thermometer reg istered 04 at 4 o'clock in the afternoon. Down in the streets humanity suffered ter riblv. In the tenement districts the heat was almost unbearable. Six Dentlia Today. New York, July 10. There have been six deaths and over twenty prostrations from the heat in the early hours today. IT WAS DELEHANTi. Famous Ball Flayer Probably Committed Suicide. Boston, July 9. The body found in the river.below the falls today was identified at Druramondville this afternoon as that nf Ed. Delehanty. the famous outfielder of the Washington American League team. FIVE CARS WRECKED. In Freight Collision ou tile B. & M. Near North Fowual. North Pownal, July '.). Five freight ears were totally demolished and after ward - completely burned and the main track of the Boston A Maine railroad blocked for several hours by a freight wreck.bere lust night. 1 he wreck was caused by one freight crashing into the rear of another which was standing still. No one saw the ca boose of the head train when the crash came. Extra freight No. 11(10, in charge of Conductor lloston, stopped at the Pownel station to take water, when freight No. 21'.), in charge of Conductor Mott ai.d En gineer Brown, rounded a curve and clash ed Into the first freight. Engineer Brown did everything in l.u power to stop his train, and had greatly reduced the speed before the crash came. The engine ploughed its way through five cars, two of which were loaded with cot ton cloth and three empty. YOUNG BOY DROWNED. William F.ddy of Rutland Got Heynnd HU Bepth, Rutland, July 0. William, 14-years-old son of Mr. and Mrs. , K. Eddy, wno lives south of the city, was drowned while bathing In the Eddy ice pond about 0:."0 o'clock last evening- William was in the water with three other lads. They had been playing iu the water some time when one of the boys noticed that some thing was the matter with William, w ho had gone beyond his depth and oould not swim. The boy had sunk and risen sev eral times before his companions realized that he was drowning. They ran to the house of Charles L. New near by but Mr. New was too late to rescue the bov. He recovered the body and summoned Dr. L. A. Jleidil and Dr. George Rustedt but the lad was beyond medical aid. Young Eddy is survived by one brother ana two sisters uesiaea ma parents. SMALLPOX SCARE SUBSIDING. Only Few Cafte of the Iien iu Or leans County. Newport, July 0. The smallpox scare has subsided considerably as there are only a very few cases. The Barton quarantine has been taken oa. mere is only one mild case In Irasbnrg and one is repoited in Troy. There are three mild cases in Newport but these are three miles from the village and are Isolated, being In the town retreat and under good care. ST. ALBANS BEAT BURLINGTON. Kailroad City Made Five to Queen City's Two. St. Alums, July 9. The Burlington base bail team suffered its first defeat at the hands of the home team In the series of three games played between the two thus far. the score standing o to itn the except ioa of a single inning it was one of the prettiest games played this sea son. RUTLAND'S FIRST VICTORY. Dtfuiled rinttl)iirg in Exciting 10-Iauing Game. Rutland, July 0. Rutland defeated Plattsburg here today in an 11-inning game by a score of 10 to v.. Errors w ere numerous at times but they were amply atoned tor Dy uriiiiant plays wtncii Kept up the interest. LEAGUE BASE BALL. Button National! Lost Two Game! to Cin cinnati, Yesterday's National League scores:! At Cincinnati, (first game) Cincinnati 11. Boston 3, (2nd game) Cincinnati o Boston 3. At Pittsburg, Pittsburg 8. Brooklyn 1. At. St. Louis. New York 4, St. Louis At Chicago, Chicago 0, Philadelphia 1 National League Standing. Won. J,ot. I'ct. i Won. Lost ret. Pittsburg 4'.i !il -Tim i rhooklj n s.1 'M New York .M i Boston ,27 40 t'hicasro 41 2 ,Sst I St. Louis 23 4'i ..UK) .410 f'imm'inatfcvt 31 .623 1'hila. -JO 40 Yesterday's American League scores At Philadelphia, Philadelphia 0, Cleve land 8. (10 innincs.) At New York, New ork 5, St. Louis 4 At Boston. Boston 5. Chicago 2 At Washington, Washington 17, De troit 4. American League Standing Won. Lost. Pet. I Won. Lost. I'ct Roatnn 44 23 .KM 1 hlcafro : 31 . l'liiia. 4o 27 AIT Ketroit 2! Cleveland S3 SI .Mil St. Louis 2 New York 30 :so M I W asli g n IV 45 BROKE INTO STORE. liatclielder & Son of 1'laiulUld Loe Some Money, Plainfield, July 10. The store of J. M Batchelder fc Son was broken into las night and considerable cash taken from the money drawer. The robbery toou place while the workmen were at supper, Aa Ancient Tree. In the cranirrry of Yersaii'cs is th oldest pomegrair.ito tree m I rauoe. dates, in fact, buck to the e-sta.Mi niont of the orangery in HiSo. In exe tioimllv warm and Bright seasons th old tree utill decorates its branche with a few flowers, but no fruit has been seen upon it for a long time. Ba4 For the Kyes. If you value your eyes never look too steadily from u car window at disject that are constantly flying past you. Sunday laland. Sunday Island, in the Pacific, Is real It the tallest mountain In the world. It rises 2, (XX) feet out of five miles of w ter'and is thus nearly 30,000 feet from base to summit. EIGHT KILLED IN ACCIDENT Train Left Track Madison, 111 at COACHES PILED IN HEAP One Girl's Head Crushed Flat - An- other Girl Cut in Two at Waist. St. Louis, Mo., July 10. Eight people are reported killed and thirty hurt in a railroad accident at Madison, ill., this morning. The engine of the Union Ter- inal Suburban train, carrying people to work, left the track, plunging into the mud. The coaches were piled on top of locomotive, tearing up the track fur 0 feet. One woman's bead was crushed off between the cars, another girl was cut n two at the waist. Almost every one in the eight crowded coaches was more or ss hurt. MRS. ALDRICH ON STAND. Claim That Mr Maey Tackled tier and . She Anted in Self Defence, .St. Johnsbury, July it. The case of State vs. Mrs. Jennie Aldrich, charged ith the murder of Mr. Mary Massey at ast Hard wick, April 1 1, drags wearily on and a mass of expert medical testimony ut iu by the state today with the mercury n the court room at t'0, did not attract much of a crowd. Dr. Edward H. Ross of St. Johnsbury, Dr. F rost of Dartmouth medical college, and Dr. Newton of Cambridge, all testi- d that Sirs. Massey's death was not wised bv the injuries received iu the as sault. Dr. Newton had lived in East Hardwiek and treated Mrs. Massey for extreme nervousness, which was always the result of altercations with Mrs. Aid rich. The last w itness was Mrs. Aldrich her self, who testified the trouble began when sdie found Mrs. Massey licking the wit ness's five-year-old brother, Perley Water man. The witness said Mrs. Massey tackled her first and fche acted iu self de fence. Alter the witness had spanked her he supposed the trouble was over, hut Mrs. Massey tackled her again and this me thev clinched and rolled down the embankment, she did not ee Mrs. Massey after tha. NEW MYSTIC SHRLNERS TEMPLE. Rutland Organization Will Start With I'.KI Members. Saratoga, N. Y July 9. The Imperial Council, Ancient Arabic Order, Knights of the Mystic 8hrine, this morning grant ed a charter to Cairo temple, to be located with headquarters at Rutland. Lr. Jesse E. Thompson will be the first illustrious otentate of the new temple. Cairo tem ple will start with 100 members, whose names are attached to the petition for a charter. Cairo temple will have concur rent jurisdiction with Mt. Sinai temple in v eunont except Rutland and ashington counties, which will be controlled exelu sively by the respective temples. GOLF ENTHUSIASTS. lite Coming State Tournameut In Burling ton. Burlington, July 9. A good deal of en thusiasm is found among golf players in Burlington over the annual tournameut of the Vermont State Golf association, w hich will be held on the grounds of the Wau- banakee club Thursday, Friday and Sat' urday. July 10, 17 and' 18. The golf grounds are being put in the best possible condition for the tournament bv the local committees who are working hard to perfect every rangemeuts. detail of the ar- POISONED BY PARIS GREEN. Mr. and Mm. K. Tnruer aud Sou of Kast Arlington, Victims. Rutland, July 0. Mr. and Mrs. El bridge Turner and son, Levella, of East Arlington, were badly poisoned yesterday by parts green The drug is thought to have been administered by Mrs. Ilorton, an old woman wnose mum was un balanced. All three victims probably will recover. BUYING OAK TIMBER. Some 800.0O0 Keel Purchased in Vicinity of Hentiington. Bennington, July 9. -The Haywood Chair Co. of Gardner, Mass., has pur chased by John V. B. luackenbush and Dyer Quackenbush of lloosick, all of the oak timber, some 800,000 feet, that was cut on their farms iu lloosick and Ben nington last winter. A portable saw mill will be erected and the lumber all sawed before it is taken awav. It. IS. to Hetliel Quarries Bethel, July 9. A gang of C. V. R men, about 25 strong, were in town Tues day and laid the side track connecting the Woodbury Co.' granite shed with the main line. Selectman C, S. Davis has a gang of about a dozen men and teams building the new road from the foot of the cemetery hill across the farm of Robert Noble to the granite company's land and expects to have the road finished this week. - MANY GOLFERS TOOK PART D. W. Smith Took First Honor Yesterday THERE WERE 21 PLAYERS Winning Score Was 83 W. H. Pitkin . Second, G. II. Anker Third. The largest number of golf enthusiasts ever entered in a tournament held by the Barre Golf Club played In the weekly tour nament for the Mackay medal yesterday afternoon. The scores of 21 players were turned in at 8 o'clock last evening when the last matches were finished. In addi tion there were many others on the links who did not turn in their scores. The winner of the tournament was I). W. tnnith, whose net score was 8-J. W. II. Pitkin was second with a net score of SI and (i. II. Anker third with a score of 8". The tournament was for 18 holes, with handicaps. The results were as follows: gross. hedep. net. Smith 107 24 :J Pitkin P24 40 M Anker 112 -'7 So Clark W 2 88 Pod tie 88 sc. 88 KittS 12:1 :J4 8: Plumley. . 104 15 8'J Williams Oo ' t) 8: Dodge L. 107 18 80 Mackay 100 t 01 Perry D. 101 10 f'l Perry F. " yS 0 02 Bailev , 110 18 02 Ballard 101 if 02 Nichols 114 21 i?, Tilden 105 10 05 ChrisJe 110 24 05 Ross m 19 10 Reid 12M 24 102 Mercer 110 14 103 Woodruff 140 S4 112 FALL FESTIVAL FOR BURLINGTON. ropo..ed Event rromiaes to Eclipse Previon I mlei takliifs all Burlington, Julv 10. Following the pace set by western and southern cities of ate years, the business men of Burling ton propose to give a Fall Carnival, the date of which will be announced in a few days. It is the desire on the part of the promoters to make the festival an indus trial event as well as one of amusement. It may be said at this time that the date will not he later than the first week in ept ember, when it will be possible to se cure many or tne greater attractions which will take part iu the big Hamilton, Can., festival which occurs the middle of August. C. A. Barber, one of Burlington s lead ing merchants, has the affair in charge and is organizing a company of the lead Ing business men to further toe event It Is planned to cover a wide territory aud to bring to Burlington as many people as possible for the purpose of getting them acquainted with the leading and the largest city In Vermont. It is thought to be an excellent plan to make the visitors coming during tne wees ot tne iestivai familiar with the educational, business Industrial features of the eity, and every facility possible will be brought to near order to carry out this plan. Amuse ments of nearly every description will be provided for the entertainment of the visitors and the week promises to be a gala one. Arrangements are being made with all the railroads In the State aud the steam boat lines on Lake Cbaiuplain for low rates throughout the week and for speoial excursions on certain days of the week. Gov. MeCullough is to be invited to open the festival and the dignitaries of both 8tate and city are to be asked to be present. Each day of the week will he given to a particular feature and there will be no day on which the visitor will not find himself amply repaid for his visit to the Cueen City. , . HONOR FOR RANGER. Vermont School Sueriuier,dcnt director of National Hoard. Boston, July 0. Walter E. Ranger of Montpelier, State superintendent of edu cation of Vermont, was today re-elected a member of the board of directors of the National Education Association. Mr. Ran ger made a good record last year as a di rector and as head of the Vermont head quarters here has been a good executive head. John L. Alger of Johnson was the Vermont member of the nominating com mittee that named the new oilicers of the association. VERMONT TRACKER SPOKE. rrinelnal Thomas of Burlington Gae Ad dreg in Boxtou. Boston, July 9. Oue of four addresses delivered this morning at the opening ses sion of the department of secondary edu cation in the meetings of the National Educational association now being held here, was delivered by Isaac Thomas, principal of the Edmunds High school of Burlington, Vt. The discussion was over the tendencies as to the enlargement of the secondary held. DISPUTED POINTS WERE ADJUSTED THIS MORNING. WELL KNOWN CITIZEN DIED THIS MORNING A Anderson, Senior Member of the Firm of A. Anderson & Sons, Aged 55 Years. Alexander Anderson, senior member of the firm of A. Anderson & Sons, granite dealers, died this morning after a long ill ness with consumption, at his home on West street, aged 35 years. He was oue of the best known business men of the city, and was a man whose integrity w as immiestioned. The deceased was born in Aberdeen. He had been a resilient of Barre since 1803, coming here from Toronto, where he was superintendent of the 1'orsythe Gran ite Company for 10 years, (in coming to this city the firm of A. Anderson & Sons was organized, the members of the nrin Including the father and two sons, Wil- ani and Alex. Jr. J he una is one oi the best known in the eity. He was a member of Clan Gordon, No. 12, O. !S. C, and was a prominent member of the Presbyterian church, having been a deacon for several years. He is survived by his wife, three sons, William W., Alex, Jr. aud F.dward A., two daughters, Ida M. and Jessie h. of this city; his father and mother, a brother, George M., and two sisters, Mrs. F, Reid and Mrs. J. Pews, all of Milton. Mass., aud one sis ter. Mrs. J. Farr, of loronto. The funeral will be held from the Pres byterian church Sunday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock. Rev, Thomas IL Mitchell otlieiat- ing. Clan Gordon will attend in a body. G. 0, SMITH DEAD. Was Well Known Beident of Williann- tOM 11. Williamstown. July 10. Gilbert O. Smith, one of the most prosperous farm ers of this town, died last night after a long illness with liver complaint. He was 00 years of age and leaves a wife and three children, Arthur of Montpelier, Mrs. Dennis Briggs of this town and Frank, who resides at home. He also leaves his father. AlvinB. Smith, of Barre, and four brothers, San ford, Emory L Edwin F., of Barre and Alvin J. of Montpelier. The deceased has been a resident of this town for the past 30 years aud was a much respected citizen. WILL HAVE EXCURSION. Clerk I'nlon Deride to Frederic. Go to fort The regular meeting of Local 241, R. C. L. P. A., was held last evening with a large attendance, The new oilicers were installed and six candidates' were initiat ed, George Livingston. John Lanison. Mr. Kennedy, Miss Dina Soldini, Miss Georgia Wilson. Matters concerning their annual excursion were discussed and it was voted to leave everything for the excursion committee to decide, and this morning the committee made final arrangements for an excursion to Fort Frederic, N. Y., on Lake Cham- plain. This w ill be the third annual excursion to take place on the clerk's holiday August 12. They were fortunate in se curing the new boat Vermont for the trip front 'Burlington to the Fort, w hich ill take two hours each way and there will be three hours' stay at the Fort. A good orchestra will accompany them and every thing has been done to make this this the most successful excursion which they bave had. The excursion committee was John A. Hall, William Lager and Mrs. Laura Westcott. LIQUOR DISPOSED OF. Last Memory of Montpelier' Li)or Agency Gone. Montpelier, July 0. Mayor Corry re ported to the city council on Wednesday evening that all the left-over liquor at the old agency building was disposed of be fore the government license expired on June :J0. The final sales were as follows: L. N. Wood, fill. 25; William Miller, $200; W. E. Poole, $31; J. S. Viles, $143.50; E. S. Meigs, $151. The total amount receiv ed np to date is 2,:W".l3, bit a consider able amount is due on the above bills. The casu register is coiuniioimiiy soiti to a reii- rescntative of the National Cash Register Co. for $101. When this trade is com pleted the famous agency will be a matter of history ouiy. SAVED HIS COMPANION. But Clare Turner of Moretown Wa Drowned in Mad Kiver. Moretown, July -9. Clare Turner, aged 20, was drowned yesterday In Mad River while swimming, aud Roy Hutching, his companion, was tanen out ot the water unconscious, but was revived. Hutchins is uijable to remember anything after they went into the water. NOTICE TO CLANSMEN. I . fiUt Clansmen are re tWiV 'ii- fiuested to meet in Vi - tuelr hall on Sun- ? I f i H 1 -J f or the purpose of at )i f (J ytendinsr the funeral 'fvi v tending of our late brother, Alexander Ander son. Regalia and white gloves. James Etrlck, See. Satisfactory Agreement Was Reached and Work Will Be Resumed in Store Sheds Next Monday Morning The Proposition From Manufac turers Accepted By the Stone Cutters. Shut-Down Began Tuesday and Has Lasted Four and a Half Days Under New Agreement Sub-Contracting of Portions of Contracts Will Be Discontinued. The differences between the granite nianuncturers aud the stone cutters which caused the manufacturers to shut down their sheds Tuesday nmrnlng havo been amicably settled bv the cutters ac cepting this morning a new proposition from the manufacturers, and work will be resumed in all the stone sheds Monday morning. After the committee of the manufac turers had reported at yesterday after noon's meeting of the association that the cutters refused to arbitrate, an effort was made to devise a proposition that would he acceptable to both manufacturers and stone cutters. This resulted in the asso ciation by a majority vote instructing its committee to try and effect a settlement on the basis that the sub-contracting of of portions of contracts be discontinued, that such contractsjnow being cut or book ed by manufacturers be completed and that any differences arising under this agreement be left out to arbitration. 1 his was submitted to the union com mittee and by that body to a meeting of the cutters in the Opera house at this morning. After about a half hour's discussion it was accepted by a lose vote. 1 lie matter goes before the manufac turers for acceptance at its meeting this afternoon, but being their own proposi tion there is no doubt but what it w ill be quickly accepted. iomorrow being Saturday and a half holiday, the sheds will not open to re sume operations before Monday. As declared in Tuesday's Times, the good judgment and common sense of both parties to the disagreement has brought about a iuick settlement of the question at issue without any rupture of the good feeling that exUts between association and union. "TEE NORTHERN" OPENED. A llemodeled Hotel ou North Main Street la Operation, "The Northern" is the name under which the old Commercial House, en larged, repaired and newly furnished, will open np tomorrow morning. Messrs. Noonan & Drew intend to mn a lirst class hotel and will make every effort to meet all demands of the public. The old part of the house has been repaired throughout, newly papered, painted and supplied with new furniture. On the ground tloor is the oltice, bar, a large dining room and kitchen. The dining room is the largest iu the eity and is lighted ou two sides. W. H. ROOT DEAD. Was Well Known Kegident ou the Wor- ' center Branch. Montpelier. July 10. Webster II. Root, aged 80 years, died last evening at the home of his daughter on the Worcester Branch, having never recovered from a shock sustained one week ago. He leaves four daughters. The funeral will be held Saturday afternoon at 1..S0 o'clock. Rev. F. II. Ryan of Peachom officiating. A NARROW ESCAPE. William tevena Stepped Hole. Iuto a Beep William Stevens while in swimming yesterday afternoon with a crowd of boys came near meeting his death. Stevens could not swim and was bathing around the banks near McFarlaud's, when he stepped into a deep hole and went dow n twice before he was pulled out by Alex Milne, who was dressing on the bank. TOOK NO ACTION. Montpelier Cutter Met This Forenoon, lu Session Thl Afternoon. Montpelier, July 10. The Montpelier branch of the Cutters' union met this forenoon but took no decisive action. An other meeting is being held this after noon. Court Boh KoyNo. 6 F. of A. members of Court Rob Roy No. 0 A. Regular meeting held ".Tniv i i To '. of will be a summoned meeting. All mem bers are requested to attend. Busine-a of the evening election of financial secretary Frank Coyle, F. S. J '