OCR Interpretation

The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, July 11, 1903, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Vermont

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91066782/1903-07-11/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

a r
il jTLLiild
naci:, OXE CENT.
.-rr .... t-ttt7. Trrp ccnmriiY .TITI.V 11. inon.
VULi. ViliSU.. ' . "'Jf wi , " ' " ' ; - ; TT
, . , 1 "" " 1 . . i
-i 7 , i ' 1 " ' ' f
Pope Rested Well Last
r. A.Xoomls Manager Chatnplaiu Traiis
portatlon Co.
Burlington, July 10. A meeting of the
director of the Champiain Transportation
Co. and the Lake George Steamboat Co.
was held at Hotel Champiain, Bluff Point,
N. Y., yesterday. D. A. LoomU of Bur
lington was elected general manager to
succeed Capt. George Rnshluw, retired on
account of ill health.. A. P. Culver was
elected vice president of the Champiain
Transportation Co. to succeed Ellas Ly
man, who resigns on account of the press
of other business, and vice president of
the Lake George Steamboat Co. to succeed
It. G, Young, who retire on account or
ill health, Mr. Ixwruis has been in the
employ of the Champla'n Transportation
Co., for 1 3 years, having served as ticlct
aent at Burlington for several years,
a popular and efficient young man.
President Culver is a young mam.
His General Condition is Somewhat
'Ameliorated and He May Live
For Several Days.
Home, July 11. The Pope's physicians
issued the following bulletin at 9.30 this
moraine: "The Tope slept during the
night, at intervals. His pulse is nowM
and has been without Irregularity since
yesterday evening. His respiration is SO
and his temperature 23 degrees centigrade
His renal functions are still deficient but
his General condition is somewhat amel
l)r. Lapnoni said today that - th
Pope was no worse than a week ago and
he would not be surprised if His Holiness
lasted another week. A medical friend of
Professor Mazzoni told the Publishers
Press correspondent today that there is
now a doubt that Dr. Lapponi's original
diagnosis of the Pope's Illness was ineor
Tect and that hepatisatloo neves existed
TLe true character of His Holiness is that
nenhvtis albumen has been found tn the
prelate's urine.
New York City and
Vice I
Gov. MfcCiillough ami Party Innpert House
of Correction.
Rutland, July 10. Governor McCul-
lougli of Bennington, Lieut.-Gov. .ed S.
Stanton of Roxbury, J. it. flierrmeiu ot
New fane, speaker of the bouse of repre
sentatives, K. C. Bennett of Rutland, ex
ecutive clerk, A. E. Cud worth of South
T,ondonderrv. JohnN. Wotxiim 01 hue-
land, state prison directors, inspected the
house of correction here today.
Governor MeCullough said: "Ve
found everything satisfactory. Have no
adverse criticism to make."
There are now 208 prisoners in trie in
stitution, the largest ever had. Ibis is
against 120 for the same time last year.
The number has increased since tne li
cense law went into effect May 1.
Hardwick Murder Trial
Thermometer Registered , 94 Yester
day Hottest July I Oth in History
of Weather Bureau.
Mrs. Massey Died From Injuries
Alleged to Have Been Given
By Mrs. Aldrich.
New York, July 10. Thirty-six deaths
and S3 prostrations in and around New
York and Brooklyn tell the story of to
day's heat. It was the hottest July 10 in
the history of the local weather bureau,
the highest previous record being Bl de
crees on July 10, 10. Fortunately the
humidity w as ouly 4(5 per cent, when the
temperature stood at 94 and increased but
slowiv from that time . during the after
noon as the beat subsided. At eight
o'clock tonight it was 65 per cent, but by
that hour the temperature had fallen to
81 degrees, six degrees lower than at the
same hour Thursday.
Struck Twice in Morrlsville
Monisviile, July 10. During the elec
tric storm today, at about ju.wp. m.,
A Uavcn Cu of Heat Prostration Ye
Boston, July 11. While not quite so
lightning struck the northwest corner M hot as the day previous, the thermometer
Metera! Politicians His Clients at Luncheon
Oyster Bay, July 11. Senator Keane of
.New Jersey, ex-fceuator rrans itieocK
state Senator Francis Hendricks and ex
District Attorney Philbin were President
Roosevelt's guests at luncheon today. Sen
ator Keane came to urge the President to
attend the New Jersey militia encampment
at Seagirt, but the President said he did
r.ot see his way clear to do so. The call
of the others was purely social in charac
the Universalis church tower, just above
the clock. The corner was badly ripped
out and the clock put partially out of com
mission. Fortunately the bolt was not
followed by lire. The damage, while con
siderable, will not necessitate a very long
inh of repairs.
About a half hour later a second bolt
struck the Slavtou block, occupied by Er-
nt ;ates for dweliina and store. The
bolt seemed to enter through the chimney,
as stove doors were blown open and soot
and ashes scattered about the rooms. One
transformer was entirely burned out and
the electric lights throughout the building
seem practically useless.
vesterdav registered tu degrees at noon,
vkh little hope of Immediate relief
'There were more than a dozen eases of
heat prostration in Boston. At Holyoke
15 workmen were overcome.
I'oIaDi. r at the Esperanza yuarry Over.
ruiue Yesterday.
West Rutland, July 10. A Polander
working at the Esperanza quarry was
; overcome by the heat aiid died about noon
vesterdav. the funeral was held Wis
"St. Johnsbury, July 11. The jury In
the Aldrich murder case brought In a ver
dict of not guilty, and the jury was dis
Appoint Committee to Kutertain lliirre
Quiney, Mass., July 31. The Pane
Granite Manufacturers' Association has
accepted the invitation to visit the Quiney
Association the latter part of the present
month. At the meeting ot trie Quiney
Association this week the following com
mittee was appointed to make all arrange
ments for the visit:
William T. Spargo, Henry Met i rath,
James Joss, P. T. Fitzgerald, John C.
Murray, Robert Slavers, Thomas F. Man
nex, John L. Miller, Alfred O. Diack,
Harry S. Nicol. Alexander Falconer and
Thomas Collins.
This committee was empowered to ap
point such sub-committees as necessary.
orticiai notice of the date of the visit
has not been received as yet, but from
private sources it is learned that the
visitors will leave Barre on the night of
July ti-1, and will arrive in Quiney the
following morning.
Friday the 2 tth, will probably be spent
In sluht seeing about the city of presi
On Saturday, the 25th, the Quiney Asso
ciation will hold its annual mid-summer
outing and the Barre men w ill be taken to
some of the seashore resorts anu oe given
a genuine clambake dinner, which will be
a treat to the visitors. The plans ot the
visitation are immature as yet, but the
above Is the outline of the plans.
While Other Sheds Re
sumed Work
Hardwick Murdr Case 'Concluded Yester
St. Johnsburv, July 10, The entire
dav in Caledonia county eourt was occu
pied in making the arguments by the
lawyers in the case of State vs. Jennie
Aldrich, chanted with the murder or
Mary Massey at East Hardwick, April 11.
The ease was given to the jury at six
o'clock and their verdict is not expected
for a
Nw York
National I,ot
a Tu-Iuli8
Yesterday's National League scores:'
At. St. Jxiuis. St. Louis 4, New York
(10 innings.)
At Cincinnati, Cincinnati ft, Boston 5.
At Chicago,-Chicago 1, Philadelphia 5.
National League fclan.lln.
W..n. Lost. Pet. I won. Lost- ret
Pitislttirtf ' il ' j Brooklyn jj
w Yc-rkti
1 IuctuiiattAj
.i'. Jj i Hwum
JVW t. Louis 24
,! Plii'ui. it)
' 4:
Yesterday's Amerkan League scores:
At Philadelphia, Cleveland 4, 1'hiladel-
phla 1- , . ,
At New York, New York 3, St. Louis 1.
At Washington, Detroit 10, Washing
ton 5.
At Boston, Chicago 8, Boston 4.
American League Standing.
-W'.m. Lost. I'ct. I Wou. Lost. Pet.
Hooton .
t'levcland o4
N..w Vorls St
.Ml ! Cliiraso S
.Bs j Imtroit 'M SW
Wasli'K'n 1? 6
One reason why Sir Thomas Llpton
nUotild not have ,tbo America's cup is
that be will quit if be gets it. We
Bhotihl '-neatly miss hiui and bis multi
tudinous Shamrocks. Philadelphia
Fir Thomas Llpton said the other day
that a hundred proverbial reasons
boded success for bis third attempt to
lift the America's cup. but that, should
he rail, he would be found at the start
ing line a year hence witn buannoch.
IV. To find the date of any given
ShflDirock in the twentieth century
n.1,1 its ordinal cumber to WOO, thus.
ti,mrir XXIII.. 1923. New York
Sir Thomas Upton threatens not to
rtofend the America's cup if he wins it.
Sir Thomas has been the means of fur
ntHliinff a great deal of enU'rUinni-'iit
l.ia ciit-i of (ho Atlantic a Md' must
v,nv(. had a Kood deal of fun himself.
He was not so very "easy" either. He
lias been Just hard enough to beat to
make it interesting. It is to be teareu
that Great Pritain will not bo able to
produce his like. Cincinnati Enquirer.
How KluK Peter Gnnr! Himself.
One of the first government acts of
the new king of Bervla was to remove
his name from tile list of persons billed
to be -executed the moment they are
caught, says a 'special cable dispatch
from Belgrade to the New York Ameri
can and Journal. He had been on the
list since ISOS and bad to be very care
ful not to enter Servian territory, re-
tor is not easily surprised liy dynamite
bombs. When driving he has a few In
a side pocket of the carriage, ami half
a dozen or more are always on bis writ
tn desk dlrtcuised as match boxes,
Enterprlse to Be tmIertUa hr
lulled State FUh Couiuiionlan.
Uncle Sam is goin into the turtle
falsliu business, :; a Washington
special dispatch to tr.e Cincinnati En
ouirer. It has been discovered that the
green turtle is gradually becoming;
scarcer and bids fair to become an ex
tinct species. Having in view the tootii
someness of green turtle soup auo
steaks, the United States tisti commis
sion has directed Professor Moore to
get to work to devise a plan to pre
serve and propagate this great sea uci-
iencv. It is a huse animal whin full
fvnivn. fn.nttentlv weighing as much
as 300 nouiids. It is a tropical product,
and the only place where it can now te
found In any numbers on our coast is
in Florida, It is now becoming ex
tremely rare, and in places where t
w.-is formerly abundant one is seldom
ti'ib fnnw of its disappearance is un
doubtedly that its eggs are destroyed
before having aa opportunity to hutch.
Turtles'' eggs have been known as a
great delicacy for years and command
fancy prices in the markets. Many per
sons on the southern coasts formerly
made a regular practice of bunting the
Bhores for nests. Raccoons' have 8 too
destroyed great quantities of eggs and
have been a big factor in the disap
pearance of the turtle. They patrol the
coasts regularly iu Florida, and it is
seldom that a nest of eggs escapes
their vigilant eyes.
Professor Moore says the plan of the
Kovernnient's experiments will be to
get some of these eggs, hatch them and
care for and protect tne young until
they attain the suitable age for breed
lng. It will be an easy matter to get
all the eggs that may be desired at
Key West, where turtles are regularly
offered for sale and slaughtered, uvm-
wavs will be constructed to take iu a
liberal "bench area and a good portion
of the sea, so that the turtles win tmve
plenty of room In which to roam and
swim about.
The fish commission is also to make
experiments in the propagation of the
loggerhead turtle, which is the variety
that furnishes tortoise shell. The ac
tivity with which this turtle and Its
eggs' have been hunted In recent years
ha s made it very sea re p also. The
riorida supply is entirely exlmu-ded.
and at present specimens are lounu
only on the coast of Mexico and Hon
S'i.tit i 51d at AniirkHU Hotel
eauraut in Yergeiines.
Vergennes, July 10. S. W. Hindes, N.
J..McCue and Lewis Eomlean, city li
cense commissioners, yesterday afternoon
swore out complaints against John W.
Perkins,proprietor of the American house,
&Dd Fred Barnard, proprietor of a res
taurant on Oreen street on tha charge of
illegal liquor selling. The ofticers searched
both places last evening. At the Ameri
can house they seized two barrels and a
basket of beer. In a cellar adjoining the
Haniard restaurant they seized a half bar
rel of gin, a half barrel of whiskey and
some bottled goods.
Perkins. Barnard, and the latter s cook,
Matthew Fox, were arrested brought be
fore Judge Turtle and held in 500 bail for
a hearing to be held iate this afternoon,
Ward Spaulding and James Donoway
became sureties for Barnard, while W.
H. Adams and W. P. Foote performed a
like service for Perkins. State's Attor
ney J. B. Donoway will prosecute the
Public opinion sustains the commission
ers in their endeavor to enforce the new
Iimor law.
Can a Slau Disinherit Hi Children
Wouiau Not His Wife.
Bennington, July 10. An interesting
question in which the right of a man to
dispose of his property as he sees fit has
been on trial before Surrogate Heaton of
the Troy probate district" this week, the
decision on which will be announced July
20. The man living in unlawful relations
with a married woman can disinherit his
children, and leave ail to the woman that
he lives with.
The questions in dispute are caused by
the entering for probate of the will of
Fayette Eddv. formerly a resident of Lin
Six years ago he left there accompanied
bv Mrs. Peter Miller. Six children he
left in the care of relatives in that town
The youngest was then two years old
After leaving Lincoln the couple resided a
short time m Baliston, eventually ieach
ing Troy, where they have since resided.
Aurii Mlast he made lus will and while
the amount of his property was not large,
he left the whole of it, f-isoo, to Mrs. Mill
er. On the third day of May Eddy doni.
He left six children, of which two are
over 21 years old. Among the children
younger are rlorenee, of Last Orange,
aged 13 years; Ralph of Bristol, aged 10
years: jrayette oi tuistoi, agea ei
The witnesses to tne win were an ex
amined and all objected to the probating
of the document. George B. Wellington,
now of this town, appeared for the con
testants. '
The decision of the surrogate is awaited
with much interest.
Animal Was Driven t Waterbury Where
It Pied From the Heat,
race Bros., the well known livery men
of this citv. lost a valuable livery horse
vesterdav. which was being driven to Bur
mrton. Dr.J.t. aicsweeney misseu
the morninsr train out of this city for Bur
lington and engaged a team ana anver at
Page's to take him to Burlington.
Lon Page was driving the horse, and
ttiev left here about nine o'clock. W hen
about two miles this side of Waterbury
they noticed that the horse was sweating
badlv and acted fpieeriy. I ney urove into
a livery stable at Waterbury and Dr. Me
Sweeney took another team and went on,
A veterinary was called to see tne sieu
horse but the animal died in less than an
hour. Pa ie Bros, valued the horse at
Kent and Miss Wort hen Tied Y-l r
day Afternoon.
The weekly coif tournament for ladies
was t.laved at the Barre Golf club link
yesterday afternoon, resulting in a tie be
tween Mrs. V. it. Aent auu miss uim-
Wortheii, the net score being M.
Six ladies took part and the scores were
as follows:
gross handep nei
Mrs. Kent
Miss Wortheri
Mrs. Dodia
Mrs. Williams
Mrs. Wood: in!
Mrs. Drown
M -.IS M
79 2d "
'.) 2. . 64
fi.V 60 M
SO It (tl
Hold ther PoKi-
L-t-ul Opinion That Ho
Eurllngton.July 11, At a special meet
ing of the board of aldermen, held last
night, Mayor Burke withdrew his appoint
ment of J. A. Gingras as police examiner
to succeed L. E. Palmer, after the opinion
of Attorneys R. K. Brown and W. L. liur
nan had been read to the effect that the
appointment by Mayor Hawley of Mr.
Palmer would hold. The other feature of
the evening was the opinion of City At
torney Brown that the suspended police
officers were lawfully entitled to their pay
since their suspension and the authoma
tion of the payment of the bills presented
Heath of Mrs, Hermine Lantourex of Eat-
Rutland. July 10. Mrs. Herniine La-
mourex. wife of Arthur Lamourex, died
here late last night as the result of blood
rjoisonine contracted a lew days ago from
a tinner beintr Bricked on a rose thorn. It
c- ... ...
was thongbt that the amputation ot ai rs.
Lamourex's finger would save her Me, ana
this was done, but to no avail. Mri. La
mourex was 50 years old and bad lived in
Rutland 25 years.
Estimated That It Will he About
ThirilM I sintl Amount.
Moiitpelier, July 10.- Fanners from su
rounding towns report that the hay cro
this year will be ott the average about tw
thirds that of last year. In taoot, tne
crain is fairly good", specially clover, ai
some farmers have already begun their
haying. Some farmers on the Worcester
road reuort a better crop man last year
from the same fields, 'litis, .however,
explained bv the fact that these Del
were overflowed and greatly enriched
the time of the high water this spring.
he Situation at Montpclier Barre
Agreement Signed by Local Com
mittee Last Evening.
Northiieid, July 11. -Pursuant to the
i-ltleiuent in the granite industry at
larre vesderdav all the stone sheds of
North field opened tip for business this
The sheds that have resumed business
under the settlement are Cross Bros.,
Cannon & Slack Co., Devlne & Bane s,
and P. Brush & Co. Inquiry at the othce
of Cross Bros.' shop this forenoon brought
out the Information that nearly all the
men were back at i o clock this morning.
and it is expected that the full force will
be back by Monday.
At Ellis' shed, where the men nave
been working all the time, the employes
went out on a strike yesterday morning,
claiming a breach of agreement on thu
matter of payment.
Vniou Objected to Member From tsarta
Manufacturers' Association.
Montpelier, July 11. Some days aco a
grievance arose in a local snea wuku
called for arbitration. The local Manu
facturers' Association selected its man to
arbitrate the matter from the Barre Asso
ciation. This the local cutters' union
objected to, claiming that if they were to
settle with theloeai association, the Mat
ter's representative should come from
that body.
This request the Montpelier association
was unable to comply with, because of an
agreement with the Barre association that
in ease oi amerences tne aromamr
should be taken from the Barre body.
As;,the men are now locked out by vote of
the Barre association they believe it a
good opportunity to determine to which
organization, Bane or Montpelier, they
are to look to In the future.
A meeting of the local stone cutters is
bein'' held this morning to consider the
Settlement ot Granite Uiffereneen ooi
lileted at 5 Yep'ei lay Afternoon.
The Manufacturers Association met at
8 o'clock yesterday afternoon and quickly
ratitied the settlement agreement, "von
after the adjournment of th the manufac
turers the committees met and signed it,
and work will be resumed Monday morn
ing. - i ,
Charlen Mnck-Hn,
The oldest actor who ever appeared
on the stage was Charles Macklin, who
represented Shylock in 1..--0 at t.ovcnt
Garden, London, wuen pust ins out
hundredth birthday.
Jnpan'a Taper Windows,
Tn .Tarrnn very thin, iruuspaieut. iiv
ir iioidrrs and the like. "If
rinder bad had two or three of these ls use1 ln9tead of glass in windowa
wido bis bed on the fatal night r iftRg la not as plentiful and
be could have defied any number of cienp a3 la this country, but that the
conspirators." said the king to the Japftncsl, desire the paper to filter the
mayor of Belgrade. i air they breathe.
Assistant Secretary of the Navy Uoe to
Ilnrlington Today.
Beuninuton. July 10. Dr. W. E. Put
nam cave a dinner party at 3 o'clock last
evening to twenty-five representative bus
iness and professional men of the village
in honor of Charles 11. Barling ot lien-
n I mrton. assistant secretary of the navy
Twelve courses were served. Two hours
were passed at the table. Mr. Darling.O.
I. Barber and Rear Admiral Field gave
short talks w hile enjoying cigars and ac
Mr. Darling iett this morning ror mir-
Another Change in Ownership of Lyndon-
tlile Journal.
Lvndonviile. July .10. The Lyndon-
Journal has been sold to J. H. Fuller and
Allan C. Uolbrook of Newport. 1 he deal
was made last night and possession was
given at once. Mr. Uolbrook is an ex
perienced printer and newspaper man,
having been connected with the Cale
donian at St. Johnsbury and more recently
with the Express and Standard at Newport.
Mrs. Florence lluike Hangs iierseu in
Her ltooiu,
Randolph, July 10. Mrs. Florence
ilnrke. about 45 years old, ana living
some three and one-half miles from this
village, committed suicide by hanging
herself iu her room late yesterday after-
lington to be the guest of Congressman D. nooni mie Baj been in her usual health
J. Foster until tomorrow nigiit. mis
evening the Algonquin Club of Burlington
gives him a reception.
and no reason is known lor the tieea.
Mr. and Mrs. Burke owned a good farm
and their domestic relations were happy.
Sunday Services anil Social Event of Hie
At the Congregational church b morrow
Rev. John W, Iiuckham of Salem, Mass.,
will preach morning and evening.
Sunday, July 12. Bedding M. E,
church, morning worship. 10.80. Sermon
by Rev. George O. Howe of Randolph
Eveuing worship, 6.4o.
Christian Science services are held Sun
day at 10,45 a. m. and Wednesday at 7.43
p. m In jvienois' diock. ine leaning
room is open Tuesday; Thursday and Sat
urday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 0.
At the Baptist church tomorrow morn
ing Rev. Mr. Kinzia will speak on ''Work
ers with God." In the evening Rev.
Charles iiriggs of the Philippine Islands
will speak on the subject of missions. In
connection with tne evening service mere
will be baptism. .
Church of the 'Good . Shepherd: Holy
Communion (save on the first Sunday in
the Hum th) at 8:00 a. m.; first Sunday in
the month, 10 :30 a. tn. ; service and ser
mon each Sunday at 10. flO a. in. and 7 p.
in.; Sunday school at 12m.; service Friday
eveuing at 7 p. m.; special services on
great feast (lays aud all Saint s days at 10
a. m.
Rev. J. B. Henry, of Norristown, Penn.,
will conduct the morning service In the
Presbvterlan church tomorrow. Rev.
Geo. Jack, M. A., of St. Mungo's Cburcb,
Edinburgh, Scotland, will preach In the
evening. Mr. Jack is to be here for
about a month on a visit with his brother,
Wm. Jack of Keith avenue.
Lust fur re. People Were Compelled to tar
ry Water,
East liarre, July 11. lesterday morn
ing the water supply gave out ami the pa
tt on s except the lower part of the village
hail to carry their water from a distam-e,
during the day. This failure was a com
plete surprise to every one, in view of the
recent rains. Jiut these have Jailed to
reach the lower springs, and there has
ben too libera! a use of water iu spriub
liiiij lawns and in other ways.
llmliiiirtoii Woman Store Keeper Fined
For It.
Burlington, July 11 Eva Mooran has
been in the habit, of Operating a fmit store
in the north end of the city on Sunday,
and although warned by neighbors that
she must stop she continued until a oom-
nlaint was made out against her and she
was arrested yesterday by Constable Mi
shel and arraigned in city court. She
pleaded guilty but said she kept her store
open because all tne others in ner section
did business on bunuay. sue was iineu ?
Jabeis XV, Ellis Hied at St. Johury I,ant
, Night.
St. Johhsbury, July H. Jabez W. Ellis
of this town, formerly of Berlin, died last
night after being sick lor sometime, tie
leaves two daughters and four son, two
Of whom are W. A. Ellis ot Montpelier
and Capt. Henry W. Ellis of this place.
The deceased was born iu W1 and was
the grandson of J. W. Ellis, one of the
pioneer settlers of Berlin.
i X" Clansmen are re-
a' - v ' f"i f h s. quested to meet in
VnA y ' their hull on ftun
j i. -'3 . ' r ,. dav. P'ih.. at '1 n. m.
. -.. 1 . ' afewT I. -j - .
r-.:'- "' ' i J-i'v v for tlie purpose of at
ri y ' i -tending the funeral
vV ;s Cot our' late brother,
C VyV Alexander Ander-jgi-
j ijfN sun. Regalia and
white gloves.
James El rick, See.
Committee Appointed Meet ami Con
siders Question.
The committee recently appointed to
see what can be done to secure a federal
building for Barre met in the council
chamber last evening, and considered
ways and means of proceeding to secure a
building. The meeting was an enthusias
tic one and it was a late hour when it
adjourned, with the determination to do
all it could towards securing a jmonc
building for Barre.
Aaron Carr, Well KnoH a
F-0lent, Died
Woodbury, July 10. Aaron Carr died
at his home in this town on Thursday af
ternoon, aged 80 years. He was well
known throughout this section, having re
sided in town lor forty years, lie leaves
a wite anu nve cnnuren. i ne imierai win
be held on Saturday afternoon.
Gratef til for Assistance
Mrs. Angus Nicholson, whose husband
committed suicide at the time when she
was confined, a month Jor more ago, in a
letter received from her at Roxbury.Mass ,
expresses her great gratitude to the peo
ple of Barre fur the aid and assistance
given her at the tune she was In suchnore
need. She greatly appreciates the genercs
ity of the people of this city, where she
was an almost entire stranger.
Court Kob Koy No. O f A.
To members of Court Rob Roy No. rt,
F. of A. Regular meeting held '.July it
will be a summoned meeting-. All mem
bers are requested to attend. Business ef
the evening election of lioanciai secretary.
Frank Coyle, F. !.

xml | txt