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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, July 27, 1903, Image 1

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VOL. VII NO. 113.
BABRE, VT., MONDAY, JULY 27, 1903.
I if Uj
Thirteen Killed and 20
Train Going at High Speed ann Scene
of Wreck Was Inde
scribable. Glasgow, July 27. A fatal wreck oc
curred at Stenoch station this morning, Id
which 13 people were killed and 20 were
seriously injured. The excursion train
which was filled with visitors to the Isle
of Man, ran into the buffers at Stenoch,
while going at a high rate of speed. The
eugine and two carriages were completely
wrecked, those killed and injured being
pinned down under the twisted iron and
splintered wood. The scene was Inde
scribable. Many of the killed were horri
bly mutilated. One whole family was
among the killed.
Head-on ColIUlon In Mimieitnta Yester
day. iSt. Paul, Minn., July 0. In a head-on
collision between a passenger train and a
freight on the Chicago Great Western
railroad today four nieu were killed and
alwmt 25 passengers injured.
The dead Include Engineers Merkert
and llelman. Firemen Coger and Fred
Horton, a passenger.
Horton, it is said, was standing in the
vestibule of the front sleeper talking to a
friend when the crash came. 118 was in
stantly killed, while his friend escaped
The trains in collision were the Twin
City limited and a fast freight. The lim
ited was running as a first section.
K. S. Ilooley Co. Ei orted A Failed On
Stork Market.
New York, July 27. The failure of E.
S. Ilooley and company was reported on
the stock exchange this morning:
The general belief tn Wall street is that
the Ilooley failure was largely due to the
heavy drop in DesMoines, Fort Dodge and
Kvansvilie and Terre Haute stocks on Sat
urday. Ilooley is president of the Terre
Haute and the firm is believed to be large
ly interested in the Block.
The announcement of the failure caused
stocks to drop sharply for twenty minutes
after the market had opened, with only
fractional changes, but as no other failures
were announced a more confident tone was
given to the speculation and stocks rallied.
One Correspondent Hi Inks He Wilt He
Elected Pope.
London, July 27. According to the
i;ome corresponuent ot the Exchange Tel
egraph.company Cardinal Vannutelll now
has an excellent chance for election as
Pope. The correspondent wires this
morning that the Franco-American group
oi carumaia has decided to support him.
Two Killed and Other Injured In New
New York, July 27. Two men were
killed and a number of others were in
jured by the blowing out of the cylinder
head of an ammonia machine In the big
jacoh Kuppert rice plant this morning.
Duke of Connaught Said to be Governor-
General of Australia.
Liverpool, July 27. The Tost hears
that the Duke of Connaught. the king's
uncle, has succeeded Lord Tennyson as
governor-general or Australia.
Accident on Wot Shore Railroad
Kingston, N. Y., July 27. South bound
train No. 13 on the West Shore struck
and killed Clarence Sherwood, nged
twenty -one, son of the Rev. Henry W
Sherwood, nnd seriously injured Wil
liam J. Tuivk, Jr., who were riding in
an automobile, at a point known as
Sangertles' Ro:td Crossing, about two
miles north of this city.
Ancient Fire Engine.
The old order docs not change at
Ilalosworth. In Suffolk, England. There
Is a tire engine still in use which was
made in 1703.
Itnple Honey.
In Naples the flat roofs of houses are
.turned into apiaries, and the poorest
families are able to eat all the honey
they desire, the cost being practically
nothing. The Italian bee does not sting.
The Paper Tree.
A cloth of very flue texture is made
from the bark of the paper tree, a mul
berry growing In the south sea islands.
Brownington Lads Arrested Charged
With Injuries on Eight Year
Old Boy.
Barton Landing, July 2."). A hearing is
being held at the V alley house this week
in regard to a Brownington affair which
took place last June, in which three older
boys tortured'a young son of Mr. Canning
by running him through a fire barefooted
and throwing him down and jumping on
him June 23, from the effects of wh'ch he
died July 4.
The case is prosecuted by State's Attor
ney Albert W. Farman of Newport. Tlie
boys under arrest are Alba Day, Kaymond
Adams, and a Waterman boy. ""The boy
who died was liolfe Earle Canning, aged
eight years, and was the youngest child of
Mr. and Mrs. Canning of Brownington,
and the affair happened near the school
house where the parties coaoerned were
attending school.
Colby Stoddard of this place is assisting
State's Attorney Farman. F. C. Williams
of Newport appears for the defendants.
The Alleged Victim Found Working In
Her Mother's Garden.
White River Junction. July 2:1 Mrs.
Mary Beach, of this locality, was recently
reported in a Boston daily as having; left
her boarding house at Franklin, N. II., at
which place she was working in a mill,
with the avowed Intention of ending her
life. It was alleged that she left a note
addressed to her mother, Mrs. Estella
Sweet, of West Lebanon, N. H., declaring
she would drown herself in consequence
of a difficulty with her husband.
Mr3. Beach was seen Friday by a re
porter at her mother's and denied having
written any such note. Instead of lying
at the bottom of a stream, she was at
work In her mother's garden and her hus
band was getting up wood on the prem
ises. Thus a sensational little story was
laid to rest.
Took Kine Pays For HattlesUIp Fjom
Portxmouth, Eur.
Bar Harbor, Me . July 20. The Unite!
States battleship Kearsarge arrived at Bar
Harbor at 5:42 thjs afternoon and dropped
anchor in the upper harbor at 6:13. All
day the shore path had been thronged
with people anxiously watching for the
first glimpse of the ship, but it was not
until 5 o'clock that her immense hull ap
peared. Coming at full speed, the ship
entered the harbor and passed the other
ships of the squadron at anchor, then pro
ceeding to the upper harbor, where the
battleship Illinois, with Admiral Barker
on board, was anchored.
The Kearsarge covered the distance of
2,900 miles in nine days, four and one
quarter hours, an averace speed of 13.1(5
miles an hour. The highest speed at
tained was a little over fifteen knots an
hour and the slowest was ten. Three
times during the trip the ship was slowed
down: once on account of being in the
vicinity of an iceberg, and twice on ac
count if a very thick fog.
To Chooe Cup Defender Held Thin After
noon. Newport, It. I., July 27. The first race
of the trial trip to choose the cup defend
er came today. The Reliance, Constitu
tion and Columbia being the candidates.
The announcement was made this morn
ing that the committee would only ask
that three races be sailed and a selection
would then be made.
The wind held true from the northwest
during the morning and blew twelve
knots, the start over the course fifteen
miles to leeward and return was made as
follows: Reliance 11.30.10; Constitution
11.30.31; Columbia 11.32.00.
Constitution took the lead early in the
run out but the Reliance shifted sails and
soon began to cut down the lead and event
ually passed the Constitution. Outer mark
was rounded as follows: Reliance, 1.10,12;
Constitution, 1.10.30: Columbia, 1.15.40.
Chicago and Detroit American
Yesterday's National League scores:
At Chicage, Chicago 0, St. Louis 1.
At Cincinnati, Pittsburg 5,C'Incinnati 2.
Saturday' National League Result.
Boston 4, Brooklyn 8.
Boston 13, Brooklyn 10.
Chicago 6, Cincinnati 3.
Cincinnati 8, Chicago 3.
Philadelphia 5, New Vork 4.
St. Louis 14, Pittsburg ri.
National League Standing.
Won. Lost. Tct. Won. Loot. Pet
rittsluirg M 27
.till ' IlrooklvD art .5H)
.5.S i lliwton" 33 4A .421!
iiioago ffi 'M
New Y ork 47 S'2
Cincinnati 41
.,W.i St. LolliS 88 82 .381
.512 I Thila. a GO .317
Yesterday's American League scores:
At Chlcugo (1st game) Detrotl 1, Chi
cago 0; (2nd game) Chicago 4, Detroit 2.
At St. Louis, St. Louis-5, Cleveland 3.
Saturday's Amerlcau League Remits.
Boston 7, New Vork 5.
Washington 2, Philadelphia 1.
Cleveland 7. St. Louis 4.
Chicago 5, Detroit 4.
American League Standing.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Boston 6-2 21.)
Pliila. 4S 34 .,W:J
leveland 43 7 .KtS
Detroit 3!) 38 .600
Won. Lost. Pet.
New York ST ;W .4:13
Chicago Wi 4:1 AM
St. Louis 33 41! .
Wanu'g"n 27 13 .3
Yesterday's Northern League scores:
At Burlington, Burlington 12, Rutland 9.
At St. Albans, St. Albans 4, Plattsburg
President of Norfolk and Western Railway.
Philadelphia, July 27. Frederick J.
Kimball, president of the Norfolk and
Western Railway, died this morning.
Albert Bliss of Calais
Killed Himself.
Body Found by Hired Han Deceased
Said to Have Beed Worth
Marsbfield, July 27. Albert Bliss of
Calais, one of the best known and most
prosperous farmer of the town of Calais,
committed suicide this morning by drown
ing himself in a water tub. The cause of
his act Is supposed to have been despond
ency over the poor condition of the crops.
The suicide- took place this forenoon,
and the body was found by his hired man.
The latter had gone out to mow In the hay
field, and wanting to consnlt Mr. Bliss
went to the house. Not finding hitn he
began searching, finally locating the body
in the water tub.. Mr. Bliss had been in
melancholy state for several days.
He leaves a wife and five children, of
whom the youngest Is only five days old.
Mr. Bliss was said to be worth $25,000.
The funerhl arrangements are not yet com
Two New York Actor Driven Out of Town
of West Burke.
West Burke, July 26. This peaceful
village is stirred up over the sudden mar
riage of two of its well known ladies to
Ned Woodley and Lew Strong, both for
merly of Harry Meyers' Dramatic company
of New Vork. The youugmen have been
here about four weeks directing an enter
tainment glveu by the band July 18. Re
hearsals were held nightly and Annie Col
by and Annie Silsby had leading parts.
These young ladies fell in love with the
city actors and the affair culminated
Thursday afternoon when Miss Colby
called for Miss Silsby and the two went
off together, leaving word for Mrs. Silsby
that they had gone to make a call. I hey
then hid In the "bu.die until they were
joined by the young men, who came along
in a double team, and the eloping pairs
drove to I.yndonville about eight miles.
Meauwhile, Mrs. Silsby bad gone to her
daughter's room, where she" found a letter
saying that Annie had gone away to get
Mr. Silsby and Mr. Colby started after
them toward Lyndonville, telephoning a
deputy sheriff in Lyndonville to stop the
marriage. But 13 minutes before the
deputy sheriff arrived at the parsonage
the knot was tied by the Rev. J. C. Bod
well, the Congregational pastor at Lyn
donville. The young men bad obtained
marriage licenses the night before of the
town clerk of Burke, from which it ap
pears that Woodley was 22 years old and
Strong 27. Both girls were about 19 years
old, Miss Colby being a recent academy
graduate and Miss Silsby a school teacher.
The married couples returned to West
Burke, where they were met by enraged
parents and a crowd of Indignant towns
people. Mr. Silsby knocked Mr. Strong
down ana took his daughter, now Mrs
Strong, home with him. Mrs. Woodley
was at first unwilling to leave her bus
band, but later decided to return to her
old home. Later a large crowd gathered
around the place where the young men
were staying and threatened to lynch
them if they did not leave town. The
actors decided to leave, and came as far
as Lyndonville, but returned the next day
to est Burke to await developments,
though they are not living with their
newly made brides.
Later both men left West Burke for
parts unknown to avoid public indigna
Wind Damaged Wires and Trees Blown
Down Heavy Rain.
Waterbury, July 20. aterbury . wasJ
visited by one of the most severe rain
storms of years Saturday night. At about
6.45 a slight rain began to fallwhich was
followed in a few minutes by a heavy
wind and Increasing rain. Without warn
ing territie winds carriei sheets of rain at
a speed equal to a cyclone. It was short
and in less than 15 minutes from the
start all was calm. Much damage was
Preliminary Yacht Racea Over.
Newport, U. L, July 27. The racing
season for the three Americnn cup
yachts preliminary to the official trial
races for the selection of a ninety foot
er to meet Shamrock III. was brought
to nn end by a race in which Reliance.
Columbia and Constitution competed
for a cup offered by former Commodore
Bigelow of the Eastern Yacht club. Re
liance won easily from Constitution,
Columbia being disabled early in the
Automobile Record Broken.
New York. July 27.- -Barney Okltleld,
driving his racer, has lowered all rec
ords for one uille by an automobile on
a circular course at the Empire City
Trotting club's meet on the Empire
track. At bis first attempt he made
the circuit, with a flying start, in 55 4-5
seconds. This lowered by three-fifths
of a second bis previous track record,
cored at Columbus, O., on July 4 last.
From Excursion to Quin
cy, Mass,
Clam Bake Was Given Them Satur
day by Their Hosts, Who
Spared No Efforts.
The visit of the Barre Granite Manufac
turers' Association with the Qulncy,
Mass., Association closed Saturday even
ing, and nearly all the members of the lo
cal association returned home yesterday
morning, although a few decided to make
a little longer stop, returning this morn
ing. The party reports an excellent trip
throughout, being superbly entertained by
their Quincy friends who spared no efforts
to make the trip enjoyable.
The closing feature of the two clays' en
tertainment was a clam bake given by the
Quincy manufacturers at Crescent Park,
K. I., Saturday. Over 300 were present,
and the occasion was very mueh enjoyed.
One of the most Interesting features of the
day was a ball game between the Yermont
ers and the Qulncy men. The latter won
by a sore of 8 to 2, although the game
was quite exciting. I he umpire was Rep
resentative Peter T. Fallan of Qulncy, and
it was said he showed some partiality to
the Vermonters in close decisions. But,
notwithstanding that aid, the visitors
were unable to tally enough times to win.
Several elaborate plays aie reported.
A fine dinner was served in a large pa
vilion after which the remainder of the
day was spent In various ways, and for
once shop talk was not allowed.
The Quincy committee of arrangements
consisted of the following.Harry S. Niooll,
president; Wiliarn T. Spargo, Alfred G.
Draek and James Joss.
John Seauiplni Smashed Door at The
Windsor House
John Soampini became insane last Sat
urday night and was placed in the police
station for safe keeping. Vesterday his
condition became more serious and it was
decided to take him to Waterbury to the
state asylum until he recovers.
About two o'clock yesterday morning a
call was sent to the police station from the
Windsor House at the South End that a
man was raising a disturbance at their
place. Officer Uaniel responded and
found Seampinl crouching on the piazza
with a big knife in his hand. lie declared
that he was being pursued and that he
would kill anyone who came near him. He
finally agreed to go with the ofticer, al
though he would not give up the knife un
til he reached the station.
In his attempt to get in the front door
of 'the hotel he bad pushed bis arm through
the glass in the door and had cut his arm
quite severely, lie had also kicked In a
panel of the door. On reaching the sta
tion the officer at once telephoned Dr. J.
W. Jackson who attended to his injuries.
ScamninI had been acting queerly for
several days.
llciiy Chamberlain of Iturllnirtou Who
Succeeded Sweeney.
Burlingngton, July 27. Henry Cham
berlain, a veteran conductor on the Cen
tral Vermont K. li., died this morning
of uric acid poisoning. Mr, cnanioerlaln
had started Saturday to take the run of
Conductor Sweeney who received Injuries
I riday which resulted in his death Satur
day morning.
The deceased had been a Central con
ductor for 50 years, and had retired only
a short time ago. He was known all over
the state and was very much beloved by
all who knew mm.
It was said by him a short time ago that
only once in his career was a person ever
killed on his tram, the instance being
while be was running on the Lamoille
division four years ago. It was also re
lated of him that when Hiram Huse, late
of Montpelier, was on lis way from Wis
consin to Randolph, that he became
stranded In Burlington and that Mr.
Chamberlain furnished him the necessary
cash to complete his trip home. It illus
trates the generous nature of the man.
So Many Veteran Going to California
That It Wm Neeetmary.
Montpelier, July 2d. Department Com
mander Keufield and Capt. B. F. Brown,
who were in St. Albans yesterday in con
sultation with Central Vermout railroad
olhcials regarding the transportation of
Vernionter8 to San Francisco next month,,
today notified Col. A. C. Brown by tele
chone that because of the large number
who have engaged accommodations a spec
ial train consisting of five tourist sleepers,
a smoker and a baggage car will be pro
vided for tbe Vermont party, leaving Sat
urday afternoon, August 8, and running
as a special to Chicago. The time of
leaving White River Junction and other
points to St. Albans will be announced
Lunch baskets and boxes, paper plates,
nnpkins, etc., for picnics at the Boston
Bargain Store.
Kody of John Nicholson VI' 111 he Interred
There Tomorrow.
The body of John Nicholson, who died
Saturday as the result of a falL from a
bridge Into a brook, as reported in Satur
day's paper, was taken today toLingwick,
P. Q. Dan Nicholson, a brother, and I).
W. McDonald, a brother-in-law, and J. R.
Buchanan and Kenneth Buchanan accom
panied the remains. The funeral will be
held tomorrow.
The deceased leaves three brothers, Dan
of this city, George of Lingwick and Ken
neth of Boston, also seven sisters, Mrs.
I). W. McDonald of this city, Mrs. Wil
liam Bay of Boston, another sister In
Butte, Montana, and four residing in
Lingwick. The young man came to Bar
re from Boston six we ks ago, and started
to learn tbe carpenter's trade, being em
ployed by M. C. Mclver.
Barre Young Lady to Teach In Montpe
lier Seminary.
Miss Gladys F. Sanders of this city has
been appointed teacher of shorthand and
typewriting in Montpelier Seminary to
succeed Miss Lllla M. is nam, resigned.
Miss Sanders Is a graduate of the Modern
course and also the short hand and type
writiug course of Montpelier Seminary.
During the past year s e has held the po
sition of cashier and stenographer for M.
Nichols, superintendent for several
large insurance companies.
The Montpelier Journal says of Miss
Sanders, "She is doubtless the most rapid
and expert stenographer the Institution
has ever graduated, she being able. to take
any speaker in an addiess or sermon ver
batim, and having done a good deal of
court reporting." .
Citizen Think There Should he Place
Editor Barre Times: A city as large as
Barre is ought to have a public bath house.
1 asked a barber here why there is no
place a man could get a bath. He said it
did not pay to keep a place. I told him
that that was strange as I knew of many
smaller cities than Barre with bathrooms.
He replied that people in Barre had their
own bath rooms. This may be so in many
cases, nevertheless I am perfectly con
vinced that there are also hundreds of
houses here who have no such places. The
river here is too dirty and the water is too
cold to take a bath in.
I hope yon will nse your Influence to get
such a place In the city.
John Morgan.
Defeated Graniteville Saturday by Score of
24 to 5.
In an interest ing and loosely played game
of base ball at the Trotting park Saturday
afternoon the Barre Juniors defeated the
Granitevllles by a score of 24 to 5.
The players In the two teams were, Ju
niors, Bennette If, Gilbertson c, Blay ss,
Gabeloni rf, Jackson lb, Carson Jib, Cook
b; Kenllick rf, Kobertson cf ; Granlte
ville, Armstrong 3b, Thtirber lb, Jacobs
p, Craige c; McDonald cf, Brady 3b, Pine
rf, Goodheart If, Vivian ss. ;
The score by innings ; -
Juniors 4 0 3 4 0 1 0 1224
Graniteville 2 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 5
Spanieling Graduate Marries Plumber Who
Formerly Lived In Barre,
Miss Pearl E. Lewis of this oltv. daneh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Lewis of Kirk
street, and a graduate ot Spaulding, class
of 1808, was married at Glens Falls, N.
Y., last Thursday evening to Herbert J.
McAulay, a plumber.who formerly worked
for Reynolds & Son In this city. The mar
riage took place at the Presbyterian par
sonage in that city, the Rev. Mr. McKay
performing the ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs. McAulay will reside in
Glens Falls.
Arthur Darveaux of Montpelier is Con
victed. Montpelier, July 23. Arthur Dar-
veaux, otherwise known as Arthur White,
was in city court this morning charged
with furnishing. He was found guilty by
a Jury made up ot the following: A. o
Cu minings, Charles Taft, II. A. Bowman,
W. C. Lamphere, L. II. Atherton and
William Tleney. Frank Bailey prose
cuted and William Theriault appeared for
the defendant. He received a sentence of
three months and six days In the house of
correction at Rutland.
Held In thin City at O'clock Saturday
The fnneral of the late Mrs. Louise
Watson, who died at Reading, Penn., was
held at 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon from
the home of her cousins, the Misses West
of North Main street In this city, Rev. J.
Edward Wright officiating.
The pall nearers were Albert F. Dodge,
Charles C. Varney, Albert Johonnott and
George Beckley. The interaient was in
Elmwood cemetery.
Two of Parties Will Stiend Ten Day in
Three arrests were made by the police
department Saturday night, Michael
Riley, Giosuve Coiiimati and Robert
Raney, the last two being taken by Officer
Hamel and the first by Officer Wood. In
court this morning each pleaded guilty to
a charge of intoxication. Riley and
Raney were fined $5 with costs of $10.04,
but instead of paying they decided to take
ten days In jail. Comuiati paid $13.14.
SoclallU. Attention I
A regular meeting will be held Tuesday
next at 7:30 P. m. A. Ironside, cor. sec'y.
Red Men and Bugbee k
' Alexander's Hen
Former at Caledonia Park, Latter Went
to Fairmcunt Park, for :
Good Time.
Iriquois Tribe, No. Id, of Improved
Order of Red Men held their annual pic
nic and games at Caledonia park Saturday.
The day was a perfect one for the occa
sion and a large number of Red men and
their wives and children gladly took the
opportunity to enjoy themselves, and to
make this annual outing the most pleasant
and successful of any yet held by the
The races and ball games were all en
tered into with much zeal and were well
contested. The dancers had a grand op
portunity to dance in the pavilion, to
excellent music furnished by William
Burns, violinist, and J. P. Lawler, cor
netist. George Duncan delighted the
company with an Irish jig, and Tom
Graham and Mr. Allen sang several popu
lar songs which were very much enjoyed.
The baseball game was most exciting
and abouuded in grand stand plays. The
teams were made up of married men and
single men, and although the married men
put up a great exhibition they were
doomed to defeat and the single men car
ried off the honors by a score of 11 to P.
The married men were again In hard
luck when they lined np in foot ball
against their single opponents, for they
were not able to score this time and their
goal keeper let the ball get by him for
thrte scores.
The winners in the races were as fol
lows: Young girls race. Loralne Loranger,
Margaret Mills, Aiiie Redpath,
Young women's race. Floreuce Mer
chant, Minnie Paul, Miss Mills, Miss Red
path. Married ladies' race. Mrs. Bradbury,
Mrs. Allen, Mrs. Redpath, Mrs. Blake.
Cracker race. J. P. Lawler, W. Forbes,
W. Russell.
Ladies' place kick. Mrs. Allen, Mrs.
Robertson, Mrs. Bradbury.
The committee, who so successfully
managed the picnic was: Alfred Robert
son, W. W. Russell, William Burns, D.
Blake. A, Ross, A. Orr, Tom Graham,
Five Days' Fnjojmeut For Buglife A
Alexander')! Men, .
The animal picnic of the employees of
Bugbee & Alexander and their families
was held Saturday at Fairmount Park, and
was participated in by about 100, all of
whom enjoyed the occasion very much.
An excellent programme of light athletic
sports was arranged and the contests were
keenly fought, while for those who delight
to trip the light fantastic toe every en
couragement was given, the musical end
being provided by the able musicians.
Messrs. Paterson and Ogston.
In the afternoon a grand golf driving
competition was held and it was the source
of much amusement to all, even to the
competitors, agreeing that the golf compe
tition knocks dear old "Aunt Sally" high
er than a kite. No end of fun was afford
ed also by the foot ball match between
teams captained by Messrs. Barclay and
Ironside. The former knocked the spots
off the latter by a score of four to noth
ing. The members of the firm gave a hand
some donation to the funds for the picnic,
and by their presence at the picnic did
much to make it a success. The commit
tee wishes to thank them for their liberal
ity which was fully appreciated. Owing
to the fierce gale raging in the neighbor
hood of Barre on Saturday evening one
and all, after having passed a most enjoy
able day, had to beat a hasty retreat, but
wishing for a speedy return for such fra
ternal feeling as is present at those homely
Tbe winners In the spoils and games
were as follows:
Golf driving, George Phillips, 102 yards.
Married ladies' race, Mrs. Ironside,
Mrs. Mulry, Mrs. Barclay.
Boys' race, W. Alexander, J. Collins, G.
Girls' race, Mary Alexander. Lily Phil
lips, Cora Cooper.
Girls' race, Lizzie Smart, Minnie Iron
side. Mary Carminetta.
Boys' race, John Phillips, J. Frank.
The committee in charge of the picnic.
and to whom the grand snccess was doe,
was as follows: William Smart, Arthur
Muiry, James Barclay, John Carminetta
and Alex. Ironside.
Card of Thanks
We wish to thank all those who kindly
assisted us, also for the flowers sent for
the burial service of our mother.
Mrs. C. U. lAthrop,
James Hopkins,
Mrs. F. N. Whiteomb,
and families.
Important Notice,
All members of Local 4SI, C. and J. of
A., are requested to be present at the next
regular, Monday, July 27, at 7.30 p. m.
Per order Imco.1 481, C. and J. of A. S.
It. Doty, Sec.
Good trades In lawn mowers at the
Boston Bargain Store.

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