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T?"7J s i 1 ' 1 1 it it "w 11 , .11 ALU .1 ii 1 ViL JLIA KJ j iLiLJJi VOL. VII-NO. 117. UARIiE, VT., 1' Jill) AY, JULY 31, .1903. l'lIICE, ONE CENT. RT1 IM CONCLAVE IN SESSION Cardinals Locked Up In Vatican FIRST VOTE TOMORROW A Prophecy Recalled That Points to Vannutclli as Man Who Will Be Pope. Rome, July 31. The conclave which will elect a successor ta Pope Leo XIII began today. The cardinals this morning entered the Vatican for the last time pre paratory to their Involuntary imprison ment until a new Tope Is elected. .The first ceremony of the conclave proper -was the mass of the Holy Ghost, celebrated In the Pauline chapel by Cardinal Oreglia. Mgr. Sardi pronounced the sermon in w hich he exhorted the members of the college lit cardinals to make prompt and holy election, choosing from among them a most worthy and sublime dignitary as Christs's vicar on earth. After the ser mon the Sistine choir sang Venl Creator," and then the conclavists marched in pro cession to the Royal hall. Then they entered the Sistiue chapel where the balls regulating the conclave were read and the oaths of secrecy were administered. Prince Chini, as the heriditary marshal of the conclave, cleared the Vatican of all except those permitted to enter the con clave while the Cardinal Cauierlengo, with three other cardinals, Inspected the doors and windows to see that all was secure. Finally, when all was found in order Car dinal Oreglia locked the lust door upon the iuside, while Prince Chini locked it on the outside and stationed himself there to pre vent the approach of all unauthorized per sons. The session this evening will be spent iu Informal discussion. Tomorrow morn ing the first ballot for a Pope will be ta ken. Prophecy I'oiats to Vannntrlli. People are now recalling a prophecy Which at the time it was made caused considerable' talk. Many years ago the late Cardinal Pa rood, who was not then even a bishop, one day met sn old wopj'VO'i th; co;-i. r.ld tu"I.iiii? "lue MMiop or :uua iturnta win oe the next pope." The woman refused to say anything more. Parocchi repeated the tale, which gained added circulation when be was appointed to that see, and before his death he was considered to be the most likely successor of Pope Leo. When Parocchi was dying lie re peated the story of the prophecy. The bishopric of Santa Rufina was after ward given to Cardinal Serafino Van nutelli. The representatives of France, Aus tria, Spain, Prussia, Portugal, Russia, Bavaria and Belgium, accredited to the Vatican have Informed Cardinal Ore glia, dean of the sacred college, that their respective governments have re ceived from the-Italian foreign office exhaustive assurances that all the nec essary measures have been taken to Insure material and moral liberty at the conclave. ' CHIEF YOUNGSON DEAD. Waa Only Thirteen Il Head of Locomotive Engineer. Meadville, Pa., July 31. A. B. Young lion, grand chief engineer of the Broth erhood of Locomotive Engineers, who has been III with Bright's disease at the City hospital since June 20 last, is dead. Previous to his death he nam ed M. II. Shay of Youngstown, O., as his successor. . Chief Engineer Youngson, was born In Pittsburg March 20, 1S40. His first railroad employ ruent was with the At lantic and Great Western railroad wheh he was but thirteen years of age. After twenty-four years of fulthful service Mr. Youngson was in 181)0 elected first assistant grand chief of the Brotherhood of Locomotive En gineers, succeeding to the position of grand chief engineer on the death of Chief P. M. Arthur on the 17tU of the present month and holding the position but thirteen days. Mr. Youngson was a widower and is survived by three -children.- ' I n iI Duel In Mnmtnchuaett. Revere, Mas., July 31. A murder, believed to have been the outcome of a duel, has occurred here, Joseph Corse of Bocton being the victim and An thony Montanino, nNo of Boston, beinj the alleged murderer. The deed was committed, according to the Revere po lice, on the tints off Park avenue, at a spot some 500 yards from the nearest dwelling. It is believed that the men, who are said to have quareled three oi four days ago nt the New England (las -and Coke company's works in Everett, where they were employed, came out here to settle their difference. Governor of Solillem' Homo Dying. Leavenworth, Kan., July 31. J. G. Rowland, governor of the National Sol diera" home here, is seriously ill. Ills physicians regard his chances of re -covery as almost hopeless, and hit . Heith Is exoeeted at any time. MORE RUSSIAN AGGRESSIONS. Several Hundred Cossack Sent to Tliihet . With Permission, oay Ruisia. TIcrlin. .Inlv T.1 The fVilnnnn flnvattn today reported further agressions by the Russians in the east. The paper says, "The liussians have sent several hundred Cossacks to Thibet, asserting China has clTPll thpiYI ntf'rmisyinn tt march thrminh Thibet. China denies this, saying the government uaa instructed its agents to closely watch the Cossacks movements." FIVE YEARS IN SING SING. jawrence Hurphy, Treasurer of Journey, men Stonecutter! Sentenced. NewYork, JulySl. Lawrence Murphy, former treasurer of the Journeymen Stjiie cutters' Union, recently convicted of mis appropriating $10,000 of the union's funds, was sentenced to five years and six months in Sirg Sing prison. LEAGUE BASE BALL Honton American Lone One Game to New York. Yesterday's American league games: At Boston, New York 12, Boston 1. At Detroit, St. Louts 1, Detroit 0. At Philadelphia. Philadelphia 12, Wash ington 1; Philadelphia 0, Washington 5. American League Standing. Won. Lost. Pet. Won. Lest. Pet. Boston 64 :1 . .fi'U I Npw York SI) 40 A'M I'tiila. M : .! I Chicago 37 ,4,-,7 Cleveland 44 3 &.) I ft. Lout 35 " Detroit 4t S 1 -Ol;i J Wasli'g'n 27 7 jsh Yesterday's National League games: At Chicago, Chicago 10, Cleveland 0. At Cincinnati, Cincinnati !.", Chicago 0. At St. Louis, Pittsburg 10, St. Louis 4. At Brooklyn, Brooklyn 0, New York 4. .National League standing. Won. Lost. I'ct. j Won. Lost. Pet. Pittwlturg M l!s .i74 : Kronkljn 41 41 Jim Chic(to M HI .Sttl Boston 48 .4:12 NewVork4S ;." .firs j St. Louis ; &" .37.". Jiui'.iiiiiatH". 4.) .511 1 Pnila. 67 .a;'J MARBLE SHIPMENTS HELD UP. Failure of Norcros EroiUer Co. Affects Railroad, Rutland. July 30. Asa result of the failure of the Norcross Brothere Co. work at the South Dorset marble quarry has been temporarily suspended. The sus pension affects the Manchester, Dorset, & Granville railroad also. Hundreds of blocks of marble have already been quar ried and await transportation from Dor set. It is understood that measures are be ing taken to provide the needed resources so that work will be resumed. It is ex pected that work at the company's mill at Manchester Deepot w ill also be affected. At both places over one hundred men are employed. LOCKJAW CUBED. - ' Earn m Soeeefnlly I ed In an Ag gravated (, San Francisco, July SI. The doctors at the Grand hospital have succeeded In curing a case of lockjaw. The man was Pietro Ratlino, who was badly burned at Stockton and was attacked by lockjaw. II is cure is a remarkable one and will be the subject of a med ical taper. When he arrived at the hospital antitoxin was injected in the muscles of the back. The nest day 1 was given two more Injections. The next day wo visible improve ment laid developed, ami he wus given an injection of antitoxin in the spinal canal iu the morning and again in the afternoon. The following morning the doctors drilled a small hole through the skull. Inserting n spina! needle, and Injected antitoxin into the lateral ven tricle. The treatment proved success ful, and now Ratlino, though somewhat weak, is as well as ever he was. PISTOL TALK IN COtJBT. Attorney General of Hawaii Threat ened by Lawyer. Honolulu, July 31 The proceedings In the supreme court Iu the disbarment cases of Attorneys George A. Davis and J. A. Magnon assumed a very ex citing and sensational phase at one stage, and hostilities, with probable bloodshed in open court, were immi nent. Attorney General Andrews has vigorously prosecuted the charges against the defendants and has there by created some personal enemies. Feeling ran so high between Davis and Andrews that gun talk was in dulged in and intimations made of the possibility of settling the differences of the men outside the court room. The friends of both men are greatly con cerned over the' future. The case of Attorney Mngoon was submitted and taken under advisement. Carbonate of Iron From luimak. Portland. Ore., July iJl.-Dr. John P Frlzell has arrived here from Unimak Island, one of the Aleutian chain, lit brings with him samples of carbonates of iron which are pronounced praetl cally pure and worth $20 a ton. Ac cording to Dr. Fri.ell, there are thou sands of tons of the carbonates of iron In the Aleutian deposits. The only other deposit of carbonate of iron is it. Bavaria, which supplies all the car bonates in use. Tnper Ban Strike Enda. - Ballston, N. Y., July 31. The strike of the Union Bag and Paper company's employees has ended, and the men re ported for work on the same terms as prevailed when the mills were shut down by Ihe firemen's strike for on eight hour day and $2 per day wages four weijks ago. The .firemen's strike had been declared unauthorized by Timothy Haley, president of the Inter national Broilierhood of Stationary Firemen, and the men were ordered to return to work. RELIEF FOR DESTITUTE Donations to Relief Fund In Lowell LIST OF DEAD THE SAME Three Cases la Hospital in Which Fatal Results are Feared Still Searching. Lowell, July 31. The death roll of Wednesday's disaster has not been auc mented since yesterday. Thd number of victims is still placed at 21. There are three cas"s at St. John's hospital in which fatal results are feared. Although there has been no relief fund started offers to assist are already coming In. Among the donations tnus lar offered is one of a thousand dollars from A. J. Ayer, of New York, a former resident of Ixiwell A local firm has offered five hundred. It is now stated there were twenty tons of dyn amite in both magazines at the time of the explosion. Search fpr the bodies and dis membered tortious was resumed this morning. WANT COMMISSIONER REMOVED. WinooKki Citizeug Ask to Have Chairman of License Commission Removed. Winooski, July 30. A mild sensation was sprung last evening at the monthly meeting of the board of selectmen when a petition was received by the board asking for the removal oi Chairman John Blais of the license commissioners. The peti tion was signed by 18 tax pavers and rest dents of Winooski, among them being the largest tax payer in the place. The peti tion is as follows: "We, the undersigned, apply to you to have Jlr. John Bluis removed from his office of liquor commissioner. We con sider him unlit to fill that office, he having suown too mucn partiality and incapability of doing justice and also of making extra expenses for the town." I he selectmen tabled the petition and will consider it at a meeting next week. There seems to be aome question as to the powers of the board in the matter, al though they have the power of appoint ment. Mr. Blais could not he found this morn ing but he has repeatedly said that he meant to J!o his full duty as a member of the board at ail hazards. Mr. Huard, an other member of the commission, did not know of the petition. There seems to be a general feeling that the board has not been as active in seeing that the law was enforced as they might but no specitie charges have been made. PASSED BOGUS CHECKS. Men Who Had hought Seven Horse In Windsor County Arrested, Montpelier, July 30 Mark H. Dauiels of Goshen, N. II., aud Frank Crossman of Claremont, who are charged with obtain ing seven horses upon false representation giving bogus checks In Windsor county, were arrested early this morning near orth Jlontpelior by Deputy Sheriff Kin iry of Windsor, assisted by Deputy Sher iffs Charles A. Smith and Martin Fitzger ald of this city. The seven horses were also brought to Montpelier. Sheriff Kiniry came to Montpelier last evening and tak ing the two Moutpelier deputies started In pursuit of his men. The officers drove all night and linally came across the men and horses shortly after daylight Crossman claims to have recently enter ed the employ of Daniels and thus far nothing bas developed to connect him with uttering any bogus cheeks. The parties will be given a hearing at Wind sor. DON'T WANT THE BREWERY. Brattleboro Citizen Object to Licensing; It at Hinsdale, K. M. Brattleboro, July 30. The New Hamp shire board of liceuse commissioners and a number of Brattleboro citizens met In Hinsdale, N.IL, yesterday to talk over the matter of granting a license to the proprie tors of the brewery, which is situated just across the Connecticut river from Brattle boro. The brewery is in the town of Hins dale, but depends almost wholly on Brat tleboro trade for its existence. The Brat tleboro citizens opposed granting the li cense. Thev were J. J. Eckles and F. II. Howard of the Brattleboro board of license commissioners, W. H. Vinton, chairman of the board of selectmen, L. V, Howe of the board of bailiffs. Col. J. Gray Estev, Col. C. A. Miles, Charles II. Davenport and II. P. Welhnan. . "Klverfall." Albert Rush' New Novel. A novel by the widest read of American writers of fiction, the sales of whose books have reached more than 2,000,000 copies, is to be the chief attraction for some weeks in the Boston Sunday Herald, com mencing Sunday, Aug. 2, which is sparing no expense to keep the position it has long held as the foremost newspaper In New England. Lhis story is called "Riverfall," and is written by Albert Boss. It deals with a long strike in a Massachusetts fac tory town, where the cotton spinners con tend against a reduction in wages by a corporation that is earning large divi dends. The new grays in shirts, hosiery, and neckwear, shown by A. A. Smith & Bro. are having a great run in large cities. PLUMBERS DAY OFF Held Annual Picnic Yesterday ALL ENJOYED THE DAY A Red Hot Ball Game That Would Have Done Credit to Profes sionalsOther Sports. All tha pjumbers of the city went to caieuonia park yesterday afternoon for their annual picnic. The hardware stores closed and the proprietors and their clerks went. The forenoon was wet and dismal and looked as though the outing would have to be abandoned until some future date but by noon the sun came out clear and bright and many of the large number who went took the 12 :4o train to the park. To say that all enjoyed themselves while they were there is putting it mildly. The base ball game which was the prin cipal event of the afternoon has not been equalled as regards professionalism by any of the games played there this sum mer. The battle was between the proprie tors with the efficient aid of their clerks and the plumbers. The plumbers went to bat with Koseoe Beckley in the box for the bosses and "Jitmnle" wheeler, who made a world wide reputation as a ball player at Goddard Seminary, was behind the bat. Henry Whitaker held the enviable posi tion of umpire and did remarkably well but the plumbers thought that at times he was rather hard on them. Althou gh they have an excellent reputation as plumbers they could not plumb the bat and conse quently failed lamentably to connect with the ball and after five innings of hard playing with the proprietors two scores ahead, game was called the final seore be ing 8 to 0. Honorable mention must be given in the Plumbers team to Bemis, who has played ball before, and to Eastman. The next thing after the ball game was the taking of a picture of the company by Charlie Bishop, which was finally accomplished after ail were doubled up into a small enough bunch to be within the scope of Lcarne's camera. After ice cream had been passed around dancing was next in order and Charlie Bishop again came into prominence with his violin, although he was not a profes sioual violinist he said he could play any thing they could dance which he did to the full satisfaction of everyone. Before the dancing was over rain began to fall and the crowd soon disappeared fully satisfied with their afternoon's out ing. The committee In charge of the pic nic was A. tastraan, George lviolette, Ben. Carpenter, R. Inglis. A. Whitney. GO0DWIN-TILLOTS0N. I'retty Home Wedding at Washington Wednesday. Washington, July SO. The home of Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Tillotson was the scene of a very pretty wedding yesterday, wnen tueir aaugiiter. Alma, was united in marriage to Fred Goodwin of Chelsea. the ceremony, which was performed bv Rev. Grant Van Blarconi, took place at jioon. The wedding was a quiet one, only tne lmmecuate menus ana relatives of the contracting parties being present. Ihe bridesmaid was ina, sister of the bride, and Will Goodwin, brother of the groom, acted as best man. The bride was attired in cream colored landsdown, the bridesmaid wore pink. Alter tne ceremony a delightful wed ding dinner was served and the newly marrtea couple leit soon aiterwards for a several days' carriage drive. The many young friends of the bride in the village gave them a rousing send off and wished them all kinds of happiness. 'Ihe bride is a very popular young ladv of this Tillage, being a graduate from the business department of Goddard Semin ary and for the past year has been teach ing in the town schools. The groom Is engaged in the lumber business in Chel sea where he runs a large saw mill. Mr. and Mrs. Goodwin will reside in Chelsea. A partial list of the presents left to show the high esteem they were held in is as follows: A cheese fork from Mrs. Ella Spencer; sugar shell, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Downing: cucumber spoon, Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Dickey; one half dozen fruit knives, Mr. and Mrs. E. b. Kowland; pickle jar, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Huutington; table cloths, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Downing; 1 dozen napkins, Mr. and Mrs. II. F. Down ing; 1 pair tray cloths, Mr. and Mrs. Grant Van Blarcom; spoon tray, Miss Nina Tillotson; a quantity t f ribhon,Mrs. F.(A. Warner; Bessie McDonald, fl.00 cash; Blanche Chainberlin and Leon ijnow, $1.50 cash; toilet set and 2.D0 in money, Mrs. Hannah Tillotson; Mr. and Mrs. L. D, Tillotson, $10.00 cashi Xotire to Clansmen, Uhjfjtfps. A special meeting Hm-'. V iA of Clan Gordon, No. .'V -J:.,." f 4 It. V will ho UtA.I . f- i- ' ' -.,ytueir baI1 Sunday, W 3 !UA TAU8u,,t ana- at '' f.5M r p. m., for the pur- 'M 'rv Pfe of attending the V tt funeral of our late O! A' - brother. Alex. Con. uon. Regalia and white gloves. jas. fiiriok, beo. Some more of those (Wo wrappers at Perry's. ADDITIONAL CARRIER FOR BARRE POSTOFFICE Will Begin His Duties Tomorrow Earl H. Lewis Will Be The Man. The Iiarre postoffiee has been allowed an additional letter carrier, and Postmas ter Bisbee hopes to be able to start him on Saturday morning, August 1st, The se nior substitute, Earl M. Lewis, will be the new regular carrier, Until October 1st the new carrier will serve only one half time, four hours daily. He will make a business delivery on Main street com mencing at the postoffiee and work north. He will also make a collection trip for oth er carriers to enahle them to take in addi tional territory contiguous to their present routes. The additional territory taken In will be such as was approved by Inspector Connolly when he was in the city to report on the necessity for additional service. It includes Ayer street to the bride, Orange street and up to aud including Nelson street in that section of the city. Sixth street and several houses will be added to the various parts of tho city. The persons residing in territory to be taken in have been supplied with census sheets to be filled out by them aud return ed to post office to enable their mail to be sorted to proper carrier; but delivery will not be made at any house in that territory which is not properly numbered, and the number on the house before the delivery begins. It is to be regretted that in layiug out the work it is found more than one house on the same street has the same number, and that there are two streets of the sam name in the city. This might be avoided if the street commissioners would name the street, and post the street sign on It, when the street Is laid out. It would also be easy for them to determine at which end of the street the numbering should be gin, and by allowing the required number of front feet for each number just what the number of each house on the street ought to be. Then no owner or lessee of a house ought to attempt to number the honse without consulting the city authori ties. ALEXANDER CONNON DEAD." One of Earlier Stone Cotters in l'.arre Tases Away. Alexander Connon, aged 00 years, died last evening at C:15 o'clock after fifteen months' illness with consumption. The deceased was a stoue cutter and was among the first Scotchmen to come to Barre. He was a charter member of Clau Gordon No. 12, O. S. C, and was a pro minent figure in Scottish circles and a much respected citizen. Mr. Connon was born in Scotland in 1S43 and came to this country about 30 years ago. He came to Barre soon after his arrival in this country and has made it his permanent home for 21 years. He has been connected with the Presby terian church ever sines it was organized, being one of its first members, also an el der tor several y.'ars. He leaves a widow and six children to mourn his loss, five daughters and one son, Mrs. Thos. Cable, Mrs. Elsie Ed wards, Mrs. Hugh Gillespie, Miss Mattie ana iuitn c.onnon and James Connon. The funeral will be held from the Pres byterian church. Snnday at 2 p. iu.. Pev, Mr. Henry officiating. Burial in Hope cemetery. F. W. NICHOLS WINNER. Carried Off the Honor In Yesterday' Golf Tournament. The largest field of golfers of the sea son started in the weakly golf tournament of the Barre Golt Club yesterday after noon, and probably the best all-around golf of the series was played. The scores of nearly 25 players were turned in. The tournament was won rather easily by Frank W. Nichols who surprised hlm; self and the others by playing a remark ably even game. His scores were two forty-fives, which less a handicap of 21, gave him a net seore of Oi), the lowest of the season. The record of the soores was as follows : gross, hndc, net. F. W. Michols 00 21 09 George Christie 09 24 75 W. H. Pitkin 100 32 -77 Jas. Reld 103 24 70 L. J. Bailey 08 IS 80 L. B. Dodge 09 IS 81 II. G. Woodruff 122 40 82 Robert Clark 88 2 86 D. A. Perry 00 10 80 (. II. Anker 114 27 87 C. A. Dodge 88 scratch 88 John Mercer 100 18 S3 E. A. Drown 117 29 ' 88 F. S. Williams 05 6 SO Geo. N. Tilden 101 10 91 E. D. Field 82 scratch 02 Jas. Mackay 102 0 03 H. M. Cutler CO 3 93 J. F. Perry 100 6 04 D. W. Smith 114 IS) 05 F. A. Howland 100 3 07 N. 15. Ballard 107 0 08 Geo. A, Boss 120 10 101 CENTRAL LABOR UNION. Important Meetlug to Held on Friday Evening, July 31st. . The 80th regular meeting of the Central Labor Union of Barre and vicinity will be held in Sharpeners' hall, Quinlen building, on Friday evening, July JHst, a,t (.ouo cioett. ints win be an important meeting, and it is hoped that every local union will be fully represented by Its del egates. B. F. Ilealey, Tres. C. C. Ramsdell, Sec. Death of Mrs. Jahce Baker. Montpelier. July 30. Mrs. Jabez Baker died at her home Summer street, this afternoon about 12:30 o'clock. She was 75 years of age and has been 111 for several years. The deceased had been a long resident of Montpelier and was a worthy woman. She leaves two daughters and a son, Mrs. George S'-ration, Mrs. John Anderson and Edward Baker of this city. ATTEMPT AT BURGLARY Window at Frank Fan ning's Broken ; BUT HAN SCARED AWAY Officer Nicholson Fires Two Shots After Him, Bat Without Effect, and He Escapes. An attempt was made last night to bur glarize the barbershop of Frank Fanning at 34'. North Main street, but the attempt was frustrated by Mr. Fanning who sleeps in the rear of his shop,and also by Officers Wood and Nicholson who arrived at the scene on their regular rounds just after the marauder had broken In the window. Two shots were fired after the retreating man, but neither hit him and he mad'o good his escape. As told by Mr. Fanning, he was aroused about 11 o'clock by the crash of breaking glass, but not thinking It his own place he did not arise. A little later there was another crash and he jumped up and ran into his shop, making some remarks that frightened away the man attempting to enter. The man started up Main street and soon passed Patrolman Wood. As soon as he was past he began to run, and Officer Wood noticing his haste called to Officer Nicholson, who was coming along the street at some distance behind Wood. This caused the ruuaway to change his course and he started across the street toward the Central tracks. Officer Nich olson called to him to stop and tired his revolver in the air. As he did not stop the officer shot a second time to hit, but failed and the man escaped. It is supposed the attempted burglary was the work of the man who successfully entered the barber shop of Frank Cross at Winooski, Tuesday night and succeeded in getting away with barber's tools aud a small sum'ot money. A man was about the city yestsday visiting the barber shops trying to dispose of a razor, hone and other barber's tools. A RUNAWAY. Exciting Time on Main Street Thl Fore noon. Considerable excitement was aroused on Main street this morning when a team containing a young man who was driving and a lady with a little child came dash ing up the street at a breakneck pace, the driver seeming to have no control over the horse. When In front of Badger & McLean's store the woman, having placed her baby in the bottom of the wagon, grabbed the reins from the driver and pulled the horse across the cur track and up behind the American Express team, which was stand ing at the curbing where it stopped. When the train crossed the car track it ' barely escaped going In the ditch which is being dug by the Telephone company. the lady and the child were uninjured but were badly frightened. The horse belongs to Papphi, the livery man and was considered safe for anyone to drive. John Little, who works for Pap pin, was driving the horse and went to the 10.10 Wells River train to take the lady to Graniteville. When they left the statfon the horse started on the run and Little was unable to manage It, BARNS BURNED. And also All Their Contents, Including 11 , Tous of Hay. The two barns on the farm of F. B. Hutchins at Cutlers' Corner were burned about 11 o'clock Monday night, with all their contents. Including farming tools, 11 tons of hay and a lot of straw. The loss is estimated at $1,500. Insured. GAS PIPES HERE. Barre Lighting, Heatlng'& Power Co. Fre parlng to Lay Mains. The Barre Lighting, Heating & Tower Co. has received pipe for its gas mains anu tne same is being placed along Main street today, preparatory to laying the same. . Tomorrow' Foot hall Game. The followlnc will rpnrpaont tha ln football teams at the Trottini? Part nn Saturday afternoon it 2.:J0: Ihe Pick of the City will be as follows: Goal. Davidson hm-bu Virio rni, will. half backs, Dinnie, A. Thomson, Duff; forwards, Marshall, Wishart, Gordon, ltobertson, Koss. ltanirers: troal. Robert son hiii4-a Fnrlms Dawson; half backs, Birnle Capt., Ren nie, Booth; forwards.lngram, Allen, Rust, Kesson, Burnett. A collection will ' be taken to help the Rangers along. Notice! All members of Local 481, C. & J.of A are requested to attend the next regular meeting, Monday evening, at 7. CO, to meet with tie grand organizer. S. R. Doty, Sec. Foresters, Attention! Court Rob Itoy No. 6 will hold a special meeting August 0. Business of import ance. All members are requested to be present. Per order Chief Ranger.