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nil rj Ji it VH iPiB VOL. VII NO. 112. JIAIU1E, VT., SATURDAY, JULY 25, 1903. PRICE, OXi: CENT. POPE LEO BURIED TODAY Public View of Remains Ended at Noon " SCARCELY RECOGNIZABLE Cardinals Received Diplomatic Corps! Expressions of Condo lence. Home, July 25. The public view of the Pope's remains ended at noon today. The remains today presented a most paiu ful appearance, being scarcely recogniz able. The cardinals received the diplomatic corps in the hall of consistory this morn ing. M. Autos, of Portugal, dean of the diplomatic corps, made a short speech con veying the condolences of the powers and the hole civilized world, over the loss of the holy father, and Cardinal Oreglia thanked" him in a brief speech. The re ception ended without presentation of any note on the subject of temporal power or mention of any political subject. SCENE AT LEO'S DEATHBED Valet ( rnlra Telia How Child Held Hand of Dvinir Pontiff. I'io Centra, for many years the per gonal attendant of Loo XIII., in a re cent Interview with the Home corre spondent of the New York American, gave an affecting description of the death of the pontiff. 'Extraordinary emotion moved ev erybody In the room," he said. '"We all thought that Oreglia could not cry, brt lie shed tears like a child when his holi ness commended the care of the church and the college of cardinals to bira. Even the reserved diplomats wept, while Cardinal Moconni and several others fainted during the death strug gle. "The little grandnophew of the pope, the son of Ludovic Peed, forced bis way through the ranks of the cardinals! and insisted on holding the pope's band. "Everybody's emotion was intense when hist holiness asked Oreglia and JTiajjriolhi to pardon him if he ever had &isf.:'.:"d any one. : "The holy father, just before he died, had two bad fits of coughing. Then lis opened his eyes, ami Pr. Lnpponi, bend ing over bhu. saw that he was expiring. 'After Cardinal Oreglia had certified the death by calling the pontiff's name thrice, a sculptor took a cast of the Lead and right arm." NEW WINDOW DRAPERIES. French and Italian Design Mark All Latent Fabric. The question of window and arch way draperies is a particularly live one to the present day householder, says Harper's Bazar. , We are entering up on what an English writer terms "a re naissance of Interior decoration," and the flood tide of French and Italian de signs thnt marks all new fabrics quite sustains his conclusion. There is no phase of this study in which the Im pulse of Invention is felt more strongly than in that which deals with new dra peries and their counterfeits, wall pa pers. The richest of today's novelties In furniture coverings and draperies are all iu combinations that imitate the subdued tones of the late sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. Moire damask in palest tan or tha green of the mignonette, over which are Impressionistic cream or pink flowers and designs in leaf and scroll that unite the pale shades of green, blue, rose and brownish tans, Is conspicuous. In all the new brocades and-damasks, wheth er costly or of medium grade and again repeated in lace embroideries, wall papers and the more beautiful cre tonnes, the tendency is toward the ex quisitely detailed conventional garland and basket and lover's knot designs which characterized. French decorations of every class for a hundred or more years preceding Napoleon. At the same time there is to be seen in draperies pf high texture and on embroidered net " curtains a revival of Venetian and Flor entine ornament. , Knvel Itnanlan War Craft. According to the Novosti of St. Petersburg, two so called "water pro tected" torpedo boats have been built in one of the government shipyards on the Neva. This new type of craft is said to be something between the or dinary torpedo boat and a submarine. It is In the form of a cigar and of small size. Its distinguishing feature is that It can travel equally well on the Btir face of the water and partly sub merged. These vessels are known as "water protected" torpedo boats be cause when they are submerged the water forms a protection to a certain degree from attack by an enemy's pro jectiles. The boats will be tested short ly on the Neva both above and below the surface of the water. YOUNG MAN KILLED AT GRANITEVILLE. Fell Into Brook, Struck Head on Eock and Was Instantly Killed. ' Graniteville, July 25. John Nicholson was instantly killed by falling from a bridge near the old Woodbury place outo the rocks 15 feet below, death resulting from injuries to his head. Put little is known of the accident. Nicholson was iu this village about 10 o'clock this forenoon and then evidently started for the city. ' When found there was a big gash on the top of his head where he struck the rocks. The body was at once removed from the water and taken to the undertaking rooms of B, W. Hooker &. Co. here. The water In the brook was ouly about 10 inches in depth. The deceased was a young man and It was said had recently come to Barre from Boston. He was a brother of Mrs. Dan McDonald , of Ilarre and also a cousin of Policeman Nicholson of that city. The funeral arrangements are not completed. ELECTRICS T0 WHITEHALL. Project to Build I.I no From Rutland !) cuased. Rutland,- July 24. There is great Inter est not only in Rutland but throughout this entire section of Vermont in the plans of the Rutland Street Railway com pany, the People's Gas company and Chit tenden Power company. The annual meetings of these allied corporations have just been held, new directors and officers elected and plans discussed and decided upon for pushing future work. The re ports of the conditions of the various prop erties were submitted to the respective boards and were received with much grat ification, and the directors have deter mined to proceed immediately to complete all the properties. It is intended in the near future to com plete the line from Fair Haven to White hall, thereby giving through service between these places, and this service will be a high-speed first-class service in every respect over a roadbed equal to any Bteam road in the country. It is believed that this service will afford the citizens of this extended territory facilities for traveling between Rutland and Whitehall and inter mediate points which will be nniversally appreciated. SAVED MAN'S LIFE. Rutland Minister dragged Hrunkcn Man from Kallroad Track. Rutland, July 24,-Rev. H. W, Hew itt, pastor of the Advent Christian church, undoubtedly saved the life of a man at the railroad crossing near the fair grouuds yesterday afternoon. Mr. Hewitt was taking a ride on his bi cycle and was passing by the crossing when he discovered a man, who had evi dently been partaking too freely, of red lemonade or something stronger, asleep in a sitting posture in front of the cow guard. The man was in such a position that half of his body projected over the rail road track and the train which reaches this city at 4.2 5 o'clock in the afternoon from Bellows Falls was almost due. Mr. Hewitt dismounted from his wheel and by main strength dragged the sleeper from his place on the track. Less than a minute after he had removed the man and laid him away in a quiet place, the train flew past. BURGLARY IN BRATTLEBORO. Articles of Value Taken from the Home of J. L Martin. Brattleboro, July 24. The house of United States District Attorney J. L.Mar tia was burglarized yesterday and a gold watch worth $40 and a clock worth $5 were stolen. The articles belonged to Margaret and Helen, Mr. Martin's daugh ters, and were taken from their rooms on the second floor. The girls missed the articles when they retired last night. Three women peddlers were seen on the piazza during a heavy rain storm yesterday. During that time all the members of the family were away except a domestic who is employed in the kitchen. Deputy Sheriff McC'lure Is look ing for the peddlers. CALL TO REV. C. F. SEYMOUR. Invited to Heroine Aoelate Factor of Broadway Tabernacle, Bennington, July 24. The Rev. Dr. Charles li. Seymour, who has been pastor of the Second Congregational church since October, 1888, and who is one of the lead ing clergymen of that denomination in the state, has received a call to heoome asso ciate pastor of the Broadway, Y., Tab ernacle, of which the Rev. Charles E. Jef fords is pastor. The call will be ac cepted. LEAGUE -BASE BALL. fourteen timing Game ftetween Detroit and Chicago. Yesterday's National League scores: At Chicago, Chicago 5, Cincinnati 8 (11 innings). At Pittsburg. Pittsburg 7, St. Louis 4. At Boston, Brooklyn 7, Boston 3. At Philadelphia, Philadelphia 8, New York 0. National League Standing. Won. Lost. Vet. i Won. Lost, pet Pittsburg 64 211 .S7," Brooklyn ; ;iT .r13 New York 47 31 . I Boston 31 45 .4es t'liicajro so :l .w i.i St. Louis ;w 54. .aw Cincinnati.! 3S .Ml Phila. 25 M .300 Yesterday's American League scores: At Detroit, Detroit 4, Chicago 3 (14 in nings). At New York, Boston 8, New York 2. At Washington, Washington 5, Phila delphia 4. At Cleveland, St Louis 2, Cleveland 0. American League Standing. Won. Lost. Pet. Won. Lost. Pet. Boston 6t 2!l .ftiS Detroit .IS 3ti .514 l'hila. 48 Xt Chicago 34 41 .4;s Cleveland 42 : .Ms I St. Louis 32 42 .425 New York 37 3T .500 Wasu'gn 2fi W .329 Yesterday's Northern League Boores : At Plattsburg, Rutland 7, Plattsburg 5. At Bnrllngtou, St. Albans 7, Burlington ft. HEAT KILLED NINETEEN Forty More in the Hos pitals. GERMAN SOLDIERS SUFFER Force of Four Hundred and Fifty Were Maneuvering at Trebinjet, Bosnia. " Vienna, July 25. -A force of 450 men of the Twelfth Infantry, while manoeuvr ing at Trebinjet, Bosnia, wrere today over come by heat and a number suffered sun stroke. Nineteen are dead and 40 are in the hospital. . AFTERMATH OF THE CIRCUS. Nine Prisoner In Rutland City Court Proctor Man Lie ftiOO. Rutland, July 24.- The aftermath of the circus was garnered this morning when nine prisoners confronted City Judge Ross in court. It was a motley crowd, the old est being 05 and the youngest 19. Several could not speak English. Seven pleaded guilty and were finished. Nearly all paid. One was found not guilty, and the others tried were found guilty. Edmond Vauelli, of Proctor, reported to the police this morning that $100 had been picked from his pocket while in the city yesterday to attend Barnum's circus. Several other smaller thefts are reported, TO CHASE SATAN TO SEA. Rev. F. W. Sandford'a New Plan to Convert Mulne Fishermen. Manned by a corps of experienced devil drivers, one of the Rev. F. W. Sandford'a new gospel boats se - sail from Bath. Me., the other day, says the New York World. The new boat, known among the Shilohltes as Devil Chaser No. 1, will first sail for the Keuncbee river, where, It is asserted by the disciples of SandfortL the devil is hiding in a boathouse. After driving the devil to the sea the members of the Holy (Jhost and Us society will en deavor to convert all the fishermen along Maine's rugged coast to their be lief. Much interest is taken In the new project of Sandford, as he declares God will protect him on land or sea, and be fears no storms or squalls, which are common on the Maine coast. He has no experienced skipper with him, and Bath seafaring men predict that the boat will soon be sunk either in a storm or by striking some large rock or bluff. MUSIC SQUIRTING HOSE. Geneva Man DUtrlbntea Concert by Telephone. A man in Geneva. N. Y., has a device by which be distributes music by tele phone to persons living miles away, says the New York World. He is A. E. Wheeler, and his music distributor is made by attaching one end of a rubber hose sixty feet long to the diaphragm of a phonograph machine and the other end to the transmitter of the telephone. Everybody on Mr. Wheeler's telephone line can bear the phonograph distinct ly. Twenty families on the line enjoy nightly concerts. Recently Mr. Wheeler gave a concert in phelps, a village eleven miles dis tant, by - his telephone arrangement. He borrowed his Idea from Bellamy's book, "Looking Backward." Health Iteaort For Horaea. It will surprise many persons In the United States to learn that Uncle Sam Is nsing bis good offices to furnish baths for horses, but a lease just grant ed by the interior department discloses this "fact, says the Washington corre spondent of the Now York Tribune. The lease grants to a man in Hot Springs, Ark., where there is a gov ernment reservation, the privilege of furnishing hot water for a pool bath for the treatment of borses that are, so to speak, under the weather. Horses that have bad too high living nnd, like the blue blood of the human race, suf fer from rheumatism, sciatica, gout, etc.. can hereafter find the balm of Ollead at Hot Springs, and, what is more, without price if need be. Vet erinary surgeons believe that the wa ters there are so beneficial in human cases that they must of necessity be equally productive of good to the equines. The springs are popular with the blue blooded animal stock of the country, and many race horses with records and pedigrees of high and low degree make regular pilgrimages to the resort. Important Notice. All members of Local 481, C. and J. of ., are requested to be present at the next L'ular. Mondav. Julv 27, at 7.30 p. in. Per order I,ocal 481, C. and J. of A. S. R. Doty, Sec. DIED DURING OPERATION Conductor Sweeney Run Over. ACCIDENT AT WATERBURY Had Signalled Train to Start and Slipped Under Wheel as He At tempted to Board Train. St. Albans, July 25. John C. Sweeney, conductor on the White Mountain train between Burlington aud Montpelier, died this morning after an operation, made necessary by having his foot crushed by his train at Waterbury yesterday after noon. In attempting to board his train which he had just signalled to start, he misjudged the railing which he usually grasped in getting on the car and went down between the coach and the parlor car, the wheels of the latter passing over his right foot, crushing and mangling it so badly that amputation just above the ankle was necessary. The accident was noticed at once by the trainmen and the train which was " just pulling out and moving slowly, was stopped and Mr. Sweeney rescued from his preca rious position. Medical aid was sum moned at once and after the injured mem ber had been dressed it was decided to bring Mr. Sweeney home for a thorough examination and treatment with the hope that at least a portion of his foot might be saved, lie was brought to Essex Junction on his own train, where mall train No. 3 had been held to bring him to this city. He was at onee taken to the hospital and after a consultation by Drs. Paige, Skeels and Hyatt, it was decided that the limb must be taken off above the ankle, which was done. Mr. Sweeney had been in the employ of the Central Vermont for over 20 years, the most of the time as conduct or. He was one of the company's most eilieient, popular and faithful men and is held in high esteem by his employers. BARRE GIRL INJURED. Xellie Kenerson Waa In a Runaway Acci dent. llardwick, July 25. Miss Nellie 'Ken erson of Barre while on the way to this place by stage from Plalniield Thursday afternoon, was injured by the stage horse running away aud throwing her out near Sabin's pond. Her right hand was jammed and cut so that one linger had to be amputated at the second joint. Miss Florence Wilson, who was with her, was badly bruised about the head. Mr. and Mrs. Kanersou of Barre, pa rents of Miss Kenerson. were called and arrived here last evening. THE NORTHERN. Menu for llinner, Sunday, Julv 20. Scotch Mutton Broth. Celery Soup. Lettuce. Celery. Turbot. a la ereme. Braised Duck. Corned beef and Cabbage. Roast Sirloin of Reef, au ,1ns. Roast Lee of Million, Mint Sancn. Roast Veal, with Dressing. Kuast Tenderloin Native Pork. Brown (iravy. Roast Turkey, cranberry Sauce. Timbals of Macaroni. Queen Fritters, Cognac Glace. Cold Potato Salad. Mashed Potatoes. Boiled Potatttes. Succotash. New Beets. Cucumber. Mixed Pickles. f 'ltow-Chow. lore Haiiish. Tomato Catsup. White Unions. Pepper s.iuee, Worcestershire Sauce. French Mustard. Olives. Honeycomb Pudding. Mince Pie. Apple Pie. Lemon Pie. Kaspberry Pie. pistachio Ice Cream. New York Cream Puffs. Assorted Cake. . AnirclCake. Assorted Kut. Layer KaiMiis. . Kennedy' Wafers and Crackers. Wine Jelly," Whipped Cream. Watermelon. Milk. Coffee, with Whipped Cream. Tea. PUTNEY PLANT REJECTED. National Novelty Corporation Find it Cn profitable, Brattleboro, July 24. The Stowell manufactory in Putney has been rented by the National Novelty corporation which had an option on the plant. The Nation al Novelty Corporation Is seeking to get control of the toy manufacturing through out the conntrv. The Stowell plant, which employs sixty workmen, is iu the hands t receivers, and was rejected as an unprovable plant. As a result the receivers today advertised the plant for sale by auction August 1 1 .The receivers are G. L. Pierce and C. W, Adams rf Putney, and Dr. E. S. Munger ol tnosor. MILL WILL BE REBUILT. Stark Taper Co to Continue HunlneNM Building Trade Dull, Bennington, July 24. The mill of the Stark Taper company, in Shaftshury, which was burned July 12, is to be re built as soon as possible. Charles E. Welling, the senior member of the com pany, is in the north part of the State purchasing tne lumber which could not be procured here as the lumbermen In this section have all the orders, mostly from abroad, that they can till. Fly-killers at the Boston Bargain Store, BARRE GRANITE MEN ENTERTAINED IN QUINCY Inspected Quincy Quarries Yesterday Fedeption Last Evening Clam Bake Today. Quincy, Mass., July 24. As guests of the Quincy Granite Manufacturers' Asso ciation, 105 members of the Barre (N't.) Granite Manufacturers' Association ar rived in Quincy today. Included in the party is President W. S. Alexander and Secretary James Campbell. The greater part of the day was given up to visiting the Quincy quarries under the escort of guides. Tonight they will be given a formal welcome, and a smoke talk will be ten dered the members of the Vermont asso ciation. Tomorrow they will be the guests of their Quincy brothers at their annual outing at Crescent Park, R. I. SUES FOR DIVORCE. Mr. Kdwnrd Dodge of Moutnelier Make Strong Charge. Montpelier, July 24. Mrs. Edward Dodge has sued her husband for a divorce. They were married In February and went to the Thousand Islands the first of the season, returning a few weeks ago, when Mrs. Dodge remained in St. Albans to visit with her mother. Mr. Dodge has been assisting as clerk at the Pavilion dur ing Mr. Davy's absence and in the mean time had secured a position at Hartford, Conn. He went to St. Albans to get some of his clothes which were in his wife's trunk yesterday, when the papers in the suit were served on him, greatly to his surprise. 1 he grounds set up are gross and intol erable severity. Mr. Dodge left on the midnight train last night lot Hartford, Conn. His family in this city are at loss to account for the proceedings, and have taken legal advice. MONUMENT FOR SAMPSON. N'orthiield Firm Furulshe Marker for Admiral' Grave. NorthOeld, July 2t.-The P. Brusa Co., workers In monumental and statuary granite, has just completed a monument of light Barre granite, with rock face, having dimensions as follows, four feet, six in ohes, by three feet, by two feet, which bears in the obverse In letters six Inches in height, three-fourths raised in a sunken panel, the word "Sampson," and on the reverse in letters three inches hinh, the words Rear Admiral William Thomas Sampson, United States Navy, February 0, 1840, March 6, 1002. The stone weighs four tons and is a modest piece of work to mark the grave of the distinguished admiral. The monu ment has been shipped to Washington, D. (.'., where it will be set iu the National cemetery, FREE-FOR-ALL FIGHT. South Cabot Dunce Interrupted By Clru- Coer on Their Return. Cabot, Julv 24. There was a "free for all" tight at Merrill's hall. South Cabot, last Tuesday night. Several of the home- comers from the circus feeling effects of Montpelier drinks thought they would pav their respects to the dancers in the hall. A slight misunderstanding ensued which resulted in a general tight and it was not until Constable Pike of Marshiield ap peared that the trouble ceased. Several names have been handed Grand Juror Lance for his action. A 17 POUND PICKEREL. Fritz Jackson ltrlug Home a Large One From the Lake. Fritz Jackson, who has been stopping at Uighgate Springs for the week, came home yesterday afternoon and brought with him a seventeen pound pickerel caught the day before In the bay at Uighgate. Mr. Jack son, A. E. Bass of Randolph and J. W. Grady were out in Mr. Jackson's launch when the hsh was caught. Mr. Bass was the lucky man to hook the bass and Jack son landed It. THE CHURCH FIELD. Sunday Service and Social Event of th Week. Iledding M. E. church, R, F. Lowe.pas- tor. Sunday services July 20. Morning worship jo.iiu. liibie school 12. Evening service 0.45. Rev. M. Henry will supply the pulpit at the Congregational churoh tomorrow morn ing and at the Presbyterian church in the evening both congregations uniting. At the Baptist church Sunday, Rev. J. II. Lingley of South Newfane will preach morning and evening. Subject for morn ing service "Tested;" evening service, "Launch Out." Christian Science services are held Sun day at 10.45 a. m. and Wednesday at 7.45 p, m. in Nichols' block. The reading room is open 1 uesday, 1 hursday and Sat urday from 2 to 4 anil 7 to 9. Church of the Good Shepherd : Holy Communion (save on the first Sunday in the month) atS:)0 a. m.; first Sunday in the month, 10:30 a, in.; service aud ser mon each Sunday at 10.30 a. m. and 7 p. m.; Sunday school at 12m.; service Friday evening at 7 p. m. ; special services on great feast days and all Saint's days at 01 a. m. DOMANI DOMENICA. La Colonia italiana e invitata calda mente per la terza volta al meeting per la Scuola de Disegno ehe si terra alle ore 10 a. nr., nei locali, della scuola. Da questo meeting, dlpende lavita o la cessazlone della scuola: nessuno mauchi, Speetalmeute 1 padrl di famiglia al quail deve premere l'i struzione del loro tigli. Ordine del giorno: Eleione del nuovo com itato, elezionedl un nuovo Segretario e cas-slere. EMPLOYEES HAVE PICNIC Harr & Gordon's Hen at Caledonia Park MANY SPORTS AND GAMES Day Was Delightful One for Picnic and the Occasion Was Much Enjoyed. The annual picaio of the employees of Marr and Gordon was held yesterday at Caledonia Park. The weather was Ideal for an outing, and the assembly which numbered over . 2i0, thoroughly enjoyed the sports and other diversions provided for the occasion. An excellent programme of athletic sports was commenced early in the day, and were keenly contested throughout; while for those who were so incliued there was dancing in the Pavilion, the music being furnishe 1 by Messrs. Pater son, and Ogstou with thei r usual efficiency. In the course of the afternoon a fine ex hibition of step dancing was given by Alex. Milne and Thomas McDonald. The former danced an Irish jig while the lat ter gave the well known Highland Fling. Both dancers were loudly applauded. As in former years, the members of the firm gave a very handsome donation to wards the funds of the picnic, and by their presence on the grounds did much to enhance the success of the affair. The committee wish to take this oppor tunity of thanking them for their liberal ity, which is fully appreciated by the workmen, and which serves to further the good feeling so desirable between employ ers and employers. Before starting for home the company joined in singing "Auld Lang Syne" ami thus brought to a close a highly successful and enjoyable day's outing. The winners in the games are as fol lows: Apprentice's race, R. Duncan, D. Mc Donald, W. Willie. Tool boys race, David McDonald, J. Dumbriskie. Throwing hammer, James McDonald, "4 9 ft., Joseph Will 74.5 ft., James An derson, 71.1 ft. Lumpers race, T. Morrigban, C. Allen, J. McDonald. Boys' race, W. Dobie, II. Gordon, R. McMillan, F. McDonald, G. Ross, O. Lan cianlt. ! Girls race, M. Dowers, J. McDonald, M. Ristelli; C. Inelault, P. Williams. Little girls race, M. Will, O. Lanelault, M. McMillan, F. McDonald, M. Corti. Small boys race, 11. Gordon, G. Elerieh, A. Cadger. Married ladies' race, Mrs. Will. Mrs. Smith, Mrs. McDonald. Sinule ladies' race, M. Park, 1J. McDon ald, R. Hall. Ladies' place kick, Mrs. McDonald, 73.5 ft., Miss McAdam 05.3 ft., Mrs. B. Mc Donald 05 ft. Bosses' place kick, E. Corti 80.7 ft., G. Inglis 7(5.3 ft., S. Novelli 75.3 ft. Three legged race, J. Dumbrouskl and B. Cruickshank first, T. Dobie and M. Smith second, D. McMillan and R, Duncan third. Young men's race, B. Philips, B. Cruick shank, L. Lanciault. Old men's race. James Anderson. C. Broadwell, James McDonald. Putting the stone, A. Milne 20.5 ft., B. Thilips 20.8 ft., J. McDonald 20 2 ft. Hop, step and jump, B. Philips, W. Fraser, J. Will. The base ball game which was between the married and single men resulted in fa vor of the single men by a score of 8 to 0. Allen and Leslie battery for the married men, Lilly and Dumbrouskl for the single men. The married men turned the tables on the single men in the foot ball game by defeating them in an exciting and well played game by a score of 2 to I.- The committee who had charge of the picnic and to whom its grand success is due was James MeAdam, chairman, Wil liam McDonald, secretary, Creamer Al- Uen, John McDonald, Joseph Will, Henry Casellini, George Booth, w iliiam Daw sou. A QUINTETTE OF CASES. , Police department Took Iu Hood Number Lftit Nls'it. A quintette of cases was brought in by the police department last night, and the offenders were up in court this morn ing. Aaron Brown, arrested by Chief Brown, pleaded guilty aud was fined $5 with costs of $8.74. C. C. Corey, arrested by Officer Nicholson, pleaded guilty and was fined the same amount. John II an ion, arrested by Oilieer Nicholson, pleaded guilty as the others before him bad done, and was fined a similar sum. Timothy Monihau, arrested by Oilieer Ilamel, pleaded guilty to a breach of the peace charge and paid a fine of $5 wilh $osts of $S.7v, James Sawyer who was taken in by Officer Wood admitted he was intoxicated and was fined the usual amount. MAY COME TO BARRE. Building Job for Hartford, Couu., May be Cut Here. " If satisfactory freight rates can be se cured, a good sized building job for Hart ford, Conn., may come to Barre to be cut. General freight agent Dalrymple of the Central Vermont road was In the city Thursday to confer with the contractors about freight rates and It now looks as if the job would be landed for Barre.