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TIM JiltX- Ou -Jj if VOL. VII NO. PHI CE, ONE CENT. 'J 4 . DABKE, VT., MONDAY, AUGUST 21, 1903. R n A -I JiJi JJji Ha GRAFT IN THE INDIAN BUREAU Sensational Disclosures are Premised INVESTIGATION TO COME. Alleged That Officials Have Been Trafficking in Indian Lands and Other Grafts. Washington, Aug. 24. Despite contra dictory statements officially promulgated by the Interior department, it is clear that a complete Investigation of the Indian bu reau, the Dawes ebiumission, and possibly the entire department is to be made at once and as lu the post oflice affair, sensa tional disclosures are promised. The prin cipal allegations at present seem to be di rected against the officials of the bureau, who, it is said, have been trafficking in Indian lands, and purchased for a nom inal consideration, holdings valued as high as t'to an acre, and esteemed rich agriculturally. Other charges are that members of the Dawes commission and other officials are directly Interested in land and trust companies and are doing business with the Indians, frauds in con tract andother "graft." AN AUTOMOBILE YACHT. Its Iiifnfp rxneet to I-Iiplore ' I'l;riil:i Mvaaip In -Novel (raft. It s'iiii il f-r sorvlfp both on bind and water, tin much discussed "automobile yacht" v i'l soon be prepared to make Us Journey to Use south, says the New York HeraM. ls fur as both marine anil t'Ti-cntrial architecture are con cerned the niupbildotis croft Is not n thing to delight the eye, for it has line which- have never been cons'ideml beautiful. Its Inventor, Anion Schmidt, a cabi net maker of Newark, N. J., who built it. says that he is sure that it will do all that Is required of It either in the water or on dry land and that soon he will make his arrangement to go to Florida, where he has been invited to explore u ttwanip. Near Oca la, he has been Informed, there u a nioras which incloses a more or less active sulphur volcano. Rank vegetation abounds on the outskirts of the region, and in the center there is all unexplored spot be lieved to abound in sulphurous fumes and siilamnnders. The vessel has bad a trial trip in the waters near Newark, and when all the machinery is placed in it he believes that within a few weeks he will reach the region which awaits his investiga tion. This land and water craft, as Mr. Schmidt calls it, is forty-five feet in length, eight In beam and has a draught of three feet. Its total height is only a trifle more than six feet, JytjnJugTt to permit a majit&.&tftthF lp ' t'.de. It has five TAcels in all, two large ones ...".W-ifTslde and one at each end and a srutll one beneath, which serves as a support when the craft is on dry land ami, a a means of propulsion when It is immersed. The greater part of the povy'tr will be applied to the Bide whee, s. The inventor thinks that the craft may Wslly proceed at the rate of six niilesfcu hour on land and eight in wn ter. MELONS ON A PEACH TREE. I'ncle felllle Soraera Sew Idea Fop in mini Garden f ak. If Unl't Billie Sonters, who has a mnail tri k farm at Churebtown, near rcnnsvilk N. J., does not surprise his neighbor each season in grovvln fiomcthiiii of the freakish nature lie puts it doVn as a poor season, says the I'htkideiplta Press. ti rowing water- .wit..i a ( n Ki-w nna fHrn tl In hti1 .springs am .squashes with inscriptions nn them is lis hobby, but this year be " has gucceeiVd lu filling a peach tret u-tth wnlcrinelnns. gurrotmrteAj w ith blushing peaches in -one huge ti' several nearly ripe wa termelons nMUanginc, or, rather, prop ped up. and fi e sight is a remarkable . one. I . T'ncle BillieUms always had water moions at ChrVtmas time. He has a tnA of keenitis them ill cood coudi Hon and generally Invites his friends to the feast. lie, says when the time , conies that he can't beat his neighbors with something u w he is ready to quit. A Curlona Crab The curious habit of carrying a live In each of its two claws Is n scribed to the nioTa, a genus of small "yrab of the Makuvv archipelago, t m grab's claw s are tod frail for use in do. Vii. nnd it is noAoWr whether the feemones are held is n means of pro- It ion or as a trap fir food. HbiiM Hetailt-r ttpld readers do thir work better ns Has in less time afyl retain more of tance of what Is t read than slow TWO DWELLINGS AND BAKERY Destroyed by Fire at WalliiK;ford Yes- terday. Rutland, Aug. 2:5 The town of Wal- lingford today was visited by the moot dis astrous lire which has ocouned there in ears. The blaze started in s bakery on Main street owned by I. W. t'otburn, which was also used bv him as a dwelling and tbis build bp:, a barn in the rear and a urge dwelling house to the south were to tally destroyed. The blaze is supposed to havestarted from the kitchen range or from a smouldering fire in the bakery. A barn in the rear of the bakery con taining 20 barrels of flour, harnesses, wajrons, etc., was destroyed. Sir. Colburu al.so had $iK) in money burned. This was up stairs and It was Impossible to reach it on account of the intense heat. Ilis loss Is very heavy, there being only SOW in surance on the buildings and -300 on the stock. The household furniture of Mr. Geno and Mr. Wilbur were nearly all saved. NARROWLY ESCAPED DEATH. Kurllugton Man Capsized fi Ims Mile aud Oue Half to Shore, Burlington, Aug. 22. W. N. Severance, a Burlington printer, was adrift three hours on the broad lake in the dead of night last night. Nearly exhausted and n danger of drowning be was buried upon the rocks on Colchester point and had scarcely strength to pull himself to a place of safety. Last night he went tc the Wl- nooski river, intending to bring a rowboat to Burlington by way of the river and ake. Ihe boat was u n seaworthy ana be started off alone. The boat leaked badly, but progress was steadily made, however, though the wind was blowing strongly. Vtheaamile and a half from shoie trie boat capsized and he swam the long dis tance necessary to reach the shore. SUNDAY ROW AT MONTPELIER. Outcome of a Friendly Call Both Arrested and Taken to Court. Montpelier, Ang. 21. James Mannahan made a Sunday will on Patrick Hassett ,-esterday and the visit ended .in a free tight. The chief of police was called and they were still fighting when he arrived, lie arrested both and lodged them in jail for the night. This morning liassett pleaded guilty to breach of the peace and paid a hue of $13 20. Mannahan pleaded not guilty to breach of peace but was found guilty and lined $18.20. He was imme diately arrested again on a charge of drunkenness to which he pleaded not guilty but the court found him guilty and fined him $'."). 24. He appealed and furnished a bail of $75. Funeral of Hktus Perkins. Montpelier, AurT. 24. The funeral of Elkins Perkins, held Sunday afternoon from his late home ou Northtield street, was largely attended. The Rev. J. Ed ward Wright officiated and a special train on the Montpelier and W ells River rail- cad took the body to Plainneid for burial. Among those front out of town were Mr. and Mrs. 15. h. rerkius and ex-Mayor la ta. K. l'erkins of Providence, II. I , sons of the deceased. Found I ncouscloun. Montpelier, Aug. 24. J, P. Donovan, the music dealer, was found lying uncon scious in a pool of blood in the hallway at the rear of his store this forenoon. He was takeu to his rooms and remained un conscious for an hour and a half. There was a deep gash on his forehead and blood had flowed freely from it. The doctor in attendance said it was caused by indigestion. Tit Daneroo Trade. Speaking in a general way, the dan gerous trades are the dust producing Industries.' Slim Banana. Do not buy slim bananas. They have been picked green and kept,. till they turned yellow. They will always be found sour and pttckery, no matter how yellow they may have become. The n Amt'rfoft. The Latins and the Slavs are going to t)lay an important part In making the American republic of the future what it is destined to lie. says the Cleveland Leader. This pieaus a warmer temperament, more love of rolor and gayety, more passion nnd more Inclination toward art nnd music. The future America may be all the more interesting, varied, many sided and imposing for the vast river of new blood and i!.-vel customs and Ideas flowing into the country, but the change must not be too rapid. It is time to tbluk of floodgates to check the tide, , ' LEAGUE BASE BALL. Ronton American! Won Double Header yesterday. Yesterday's American league games: At St. Louis, Bostons 5, St. Louis S; Boston 4, St. Louis 2. At Chicago, New York 0, Chicago 5; Chicago 8, New York 1. Saturday's American League games: St. Louis 2, Boston 1. Cleveland 11, Philadelphia 3. Detroit 3, Washington 0. New York 0, Chicago 0(11 Inn'ngs). American League Standing. Won. Lost. IVt. I Won. Lost. ret.. Boston i S8 .042 1 New York S3 10 1 Cleveland Ml 4i .Ati2 j St. Loui! 4S .4t2 l'hila. , r,;i 4S .fi'.t I Chioaico S Kl .44 lx-troit 53 Bo .615 WastiVn 32 7'J ."u Saturday's National League games: Boston 0, St. Louis 1. Pittsburg 0, Philadelphia 4. Brooklyn 7, Cincinnati 4. Pittsburg 7, Philadelphia 4. Cincinnati 4. Brooklyn 1. - Chicago 8, New York 3. ' National League Standing Won. Lot. Vet. Won. Lot. Fot. PittslmrjtTtl at ,tf4 llrooklvn 62 M .4!1 New York t3 4i .64 i Bnntou 4:1 B .4:'.''. fhlcago 64 4.1 .tw l'htlft. 33 K W4 Cinciuuatiu? 49 I St. Louis 37 (3 .33ti SHAMROCK REMEASURED No Change in Water Line AND NO CHANGE IN TIME As Lead Equal to Weight of Anchor Was Removed From Yacht. New York, Aug. 21. Shamrock III was remeasnred this morning, fcuilieient lead was removed from the yacht to coun teract the weight of the anchor and chain and Sir Thomas, who watched the meas urements, announced the water line was Identical with what It was at the previous measurement. This means no change in the time allowance granted the chal lenger. Forecaster Emery says the winds Tues day over the yacht course will be light to fresh and variable, with unsettled weath er and possibly showers. SHAMROCK VS. RELIANCE. Some Comment on the Two Koat By An Old Salt. Editor Times: I desire with your per mission to state a few facts which should be kept in mind, during the etrugcie now oing on, for possession of blue ribbon of the Atlantic. I do not wish to explain away the notable victory of "Reliance" in Saturday s race, bhe is a splendid craft, representing the acme of perfection of American genius tn that line after years of experimenting. All connected with her, ! in design, building, and sailing deserve the highest credit. Let it not be forgotten, however, that (.'apt. Parr, who handles! his vessel in such a splendid manner, is a Scotchman, and was chosen for his present position because of the ability he display ed when in command of a British chal lenger during past trials for the cup. I would specially call attention ty the great dirtereuce in spread of sail, 2,000 square feet. 1 have known a merchant vessel, a brig, to pull ahead of a sister brig during very light winds by setting two skysails w hich would not have more thau 40 square feet iu them. Here we have a difference of 2,0tH feet. Let any cue measure off a spaeo 10 fet square, 100 square feet, mul tiply preduot by 20 and see what the re sult will be. I think Shamrock HI did good work coming In so close to her op ponent, under the conditions. The time allowance in favor of Shamrock III (1.07) on account of smaller area of sail is ab surd and why Sir Thomas raced his vessel under such unequal conditions is a mys tery to me. I don't pretend to be an ex pert in those matters but anyone with ex perience on sailing vessels would say that to race under above conditions would be ridiculous, unless there were counter ad vantages in hull or otherwise of vessel with smaller spread of sail. Another handicap common to all British challengers Is the fact that they must be built sufficiently strong to meet an Atlan tic storm, if need be. Now it is well known among yacht or any kind of shipbuilders that the stronger, stiller and more braced a vessel Is so much the slower will she be; and if they are built so that they will be limber or "work" (to use a nautical term) so much the faster will they be. The American builder has the advantage on the above point as will he readily under sold. The overwhelming power Reliance had in extra sail area was shown in the large gain she made on the home stretch run ning before the wind. A vessel of any kliid can stand a much larger amount of sail going before the wind than she can with the wind in any other direction. In conclusion, let us give Sir Thomas his due for courage, good nature, and a true sportsmanlike spirit. Let as hear no more about "foreign cup hunters." For mvself, as far as result of race is concern. ed, I say with Mr. Iselin, "It is just as I expected." lours truly, Ales Mathieson. N0RTKFILD MAN LOST $400. The Money Found Later Where It Had Been Dropped. Northfield, Aug. 22.-Daniel McCarty, familiarly known as "Big Dan," had the misfortune to lose a sum of money approx imating $400 lu bills Thursday or Friday morning. He suspected that his pocket was picked and officers were looking for persons who might have been implicated in the robbery. Yesterday noon one Charles Mina, a statuary cu'ter at P. Bru sa's stone shed, found a largo roll of bills and Immediately reported toT)eputy Sher iff Moseley. There seems to be no doubt that it is Mr. Mccarty's money, but it was deposited in the vaults of the savings batik awaiting identitication. The rebellion in Morocco attracted the attention of tne entire world ana it fur nished some Interesting Incidents. This vpnr with thn l.vman IT. Howe an imated picture exhibition, which will be seen in narre upera iiouse on epi. n, n isn troops was on tne way to suppress tne rebels. The picture Is a most interesting one showing the dark-skinned natives on the way to tne rendezvous oi tnose who rebelled against the authority of the gov eminent, a comparison or tne system marching with that in this country is i terestina. Of There will he a larce number of other pictures representing scenes from all parts Ol Uitf vtvuu, as fcucj itauuuv vuun jnuue WANTED A CIGARETTE Robt Hurray Fired on Joe Bennett WHEN LATTER REFUSED. Exciting Shooting Affair on Foster Street Yesteaday Afternoon. Ko One Injured. The inhabitants of Foster street were thoroughly aroused yesterday afternoon when a man, who later gave his name to the police as Eobert Murray emptied a re volver into a crowd of boys at the lower end of the street. Fortunately no one was injured. The facts of the shooting, as near as can be obtained, are that Murray asked Joe Bennett, a lad about 19 years of age, for a cigarette and at the boy's replying that he had no cigarettes the man became angry and Immediately pulled out his re volver and began shotting. His aim was not very goo 1 as he failed to hit the boy. Five shots were fired and later a bov found the revolver lying on the bank of the river with one charge left in it. A erowa soon gathered and toe police were telephoned for, and Officers llaruel and Nicholson soen arrived on the scene. As the crowd began to gather Murray became frightened and ran for the river. Louis Sassi tried to catch him, and he was fired at by Murray bnt wrthout effect. Murray swam to the middle of the river and staid under the water as long as he could hold his breath when he came up and swam to the other side and hid under a board pile back of Dr. B. W. Braley's barn, where he was found by officer Ham- el and Aldenuau Albisettl. He was taken to the police station and was brought into court this afternoon. No one seems to know Murray, and it is thought he Is a stranger in Barre. CITY COURT BUSY. One Breach of the l'eace, One Second C)- fenne aud Two First Offenses, The city court was especially busy this morning, having four cases to settle, one breacn of tne peace ana tnree drunks. Frank Lamont was the first man up and he pleaded guilty to the tirst offense of In toxication and paid a tine of $0 and costs of 60.79. Alex Bruce pleaded guilty ti breach of peace and paid a line of ?" and costs of Chief Brown arrested John Cleary on a charge of intoxication to which he pleaded not guilty and his case was continued un til this afternoon. Edward Cassldy, otherwise known as Edward Peed, was found guilty of a sec ond offense of intoxication and was taxed a total of $2--j.&X PAVING BEGUN TODAY. Mayor Ja keon Lav! the First Vlot'k and Make! ISrief Remarks. The first paving block was laid on Main street opposite the National bank at 10.45 this morning. Contractor Langefleld called on Mayor Jackson to lay the tirst and the Mayor kindly acted. In layiug it he placed several coins under the stone, rep resenting the different nationalities that make up the population of Barre. When the block had been put in position the mayor remarked brietiy,"This stone marks a milestone In the history of Barre. For years we have been putting our money underground, Into sewers and water works, but today marks the beginning of the building of permanent roadways in Barre. Fifteen years ago we had 18 miles of roads, now 45 miles. At that time there was no sewerage system, now we have 20 miles of sewers ; then we had no public water works, now S3 miles of pipe that furnish as good a supply as can be found. In these enterprises we have buried half a million and as the boys say "it is out of eight," but the results are here. Cood water, good sanitation, good health and the best of good hope for the future. Good neigh bors have come to our assistance in other ways, one has put in gas, another electric lights, another telephones aud street cars, so that for our age as a city we have many conveniences aud some luxuries." BUGGY STOLEN. T. S. Kiley Loses One From Grnnite- vllle. T. S. Kiley of Granlteville had an open hnuov stolon from a shed near James Gazeley's polishing mill sometime between 10 o'clock Saturday nignc ana a o ciocn. Sunday morning. The buggy had a black body with a rose colored running gear. No trace of its whereabouts have yet been found. LIGHTNING KILLED THREE. Win Miers Lost lliree Colts Wednesday, but Ouly Learned Fact Yesterday. Wm. Mlers of the East Hill had three colts killed by lightning In Wednesdays thunder storm, but he only discovered his loss Saturday nik'ht. Two of the colts were two-vear-olds and the third was a suckling. STRAITON'S EMPLOYEES HAVE ANNUAL PICNIC Enjoyed a Glorious Outing at Fairmocni Park Saturday Afternoon Games and Sports. The employees of the George Straiton Granite Co. held their first annual picnic and games at Fairmont Trotting Talk Sat urday afternoon with a large attendance and a most enjoyable time. A long pro gramme of sports, which were entered In to by nearly the whole company, was car ried out during the afternoon and proved very eujovable. The committee who had charge of the picnic and to whom a good share of its success is due, was James Campbell, John Milne, Pobert Webster, William McClen nan, James Wood, Lamercier L'sla, James W. Jault. The winners of the sports are a3 fol lows: Small Boys' Pace C. Rogers, first; B. Webster, second; J. Webster and J. Milne tied for third. Small Girls' Race I. Milne, first; A. Milne, second; B. Milne, third. Married Ladies' Pace Mrs. Freebury, iirst; Mrs. Webster, second; Mrs. Paul, third. 100 Yard Pace narry Day, first; I. Freebury, second; Campbell, third. Married ladies place kick, Mrs. Web ster, ft. 3 in., Mrs. Thompson, 79 ft. 7 in., Mrs Bartlett, 75 ft, 3 In. Putting stone James Jauld, 34 ft., 7 in., James Campbell, 32 ft. 4 in., A Emilio, 30 ft. 8 in. Hop step and jump.Geo. Straiton, 37 ft. 2 in., I. Seivoy. 30 It. H in., K. Webster, 3d ft. 3 in. High jump, J. Bartlett, 4 ft. 10 in., J. Seivoy, 4 ft. 9 in., J. W, Jauld, 4 ft. 8 In., Geo. Straiton, 4 ft. 8 in. Challenge race 100 yds. George Straiton, first; J. Condon second. The spectators were greatly surprised to see Mr. Condon appear in ornamental colors to run this race. Young ladies race, J. Milne, first; B. Scott, second; A. Pant, third. Half mile race, P. Morgan, first; D. Morgan, second: J. Bapp, third. Young ladies place kick. B. Scott, first; A. Paul, second; J. Milne, third. A lively football match was played be tween Captains Cruicky and Webster's teams, Webster's team wiuning by a close score of 1 to 0. The base ball between teams captained by Cruicky and Bartlett resulted in a tie, the score being 4 to 4. Music was furnished during the after noon by Prof. Morgan's orchestra. BOWER'S ANNUAL CLAM BAKE. Over 400 in Attendance at the Annual I.vent. The annual Rhode Island clam bake given to the bosses of Montpelier aud Harre and their polishers by the It. U. Bowers granitfe company of Montpelier in appreciation of their generous patronage during the year took place Saturday after noon at Fouutain Park. The day was all that could be asked for and the bake was fully up to the standard of excellence of all previous ones. The crowd, cousoious of the good times of former bakes aud of the first class bill of fare which only 11. C. Bowers, president of the company, knows how to prepare, turned out to the full limit of the invita tions and over 40(1 people sat down to the five tables arranged In th8 big tent, i he menu was clam chowder, steamed clams, lobster, sweet corn, and water melon which was cooked and served to perfec tion and not one went away unsatisfied. Wilder s orchestra of thirteen pieces was present and with excellent music did great service toward entertaining the people who heartily applauded their efforts. At the close President Rowers presented each one with a pipe and package of tobacco as a reminder of the occasion. TOOL SHARPENERS WON SECOND GAME Rolled Up a Score of 23 Against 1J Made by the Stone Cutters at Trotting Park Saturday. The gecind base ball game between the Stonecutters and Sharpeners was played at the Trotting Park Saturday afternoon, the Sharpeners winning 23 to 11. . The first two innings were close and exciting and the game promised to be as hot as the last one, but the Stonecutters weakened at critical points allowing runs to be made amidst a comedy of errors. The Stone cutters rallied and by bunching their hits succeeded In ruuning in six scores in the seventh, this ending tbelr soorlng. The game ending with the score 23 to 11 in fa vor Of the Sharpeners. A rubber game will be played Labor Day. The teams were made up as follows: Sharpeners. Stonecutters T, Garrety c Leslie V. Brown-Wulsh p W. Scott-Creed E, Walsh-Nute lb D. Mudgett II. Petrie 2b C. Creed-Scott C. Nute-Brown 3b. K.Duncan J. Murray ss . K. Turner P. Graveiin rf W. Bruce F. Marsdeu ni J. Eraser N. Bennett U L. Wright I mpire rrank Brown. SATURDAY GOLF. C. A. Iodge' Team Won Over That of Robert Clark. A matched game was played at the golf grounds Saturday afternoon between two picked teams captained by C. A. Dodge and Robert Clark, Dodge team winning by a total ot o up. Tho teams and scores were as follows. C. A. Dodge against Clark 3 up Ironsides " Christie z up N. 1$. Ballard 8 up " Anker D.W.Smith " Bailey 4 up Baldwin 7 up " Rhiand Geo. Christie 0 " James Reid DIED FROM HER BURNS Cherry Mariani Lived But Five Hours. ' FUNERAL THIS AFTERNOON Clothes Caught Fire From Exploding Gasoline Stove and Body Was Terribly Burned. Miss Cherry Marian! who was terribly burned Saturday noon died from her in juries at five o'clock Saturday night. Tho aooident was one of the saddest which has . happened in Barre in a long time. Miss Mariani was 22 years of ago and a very popular young lady, being the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mariani of Merchant street and leaves besides her parents, two brothers, Atloe and Blar. The story of her death is a most pitiful one. The unfortunate girl was attempting to fill a gasolene stove while it was lighted when the stove suddenly exploded and en veloped her In flames. She ran out of doors into the yard and across the street crying for help. The flames, of course, were greatly increased by her running and when Miss Mary Bosworth, who was on the street near by at the time, reached her she was a complete mass of Barnes. Miss Bosworth secured a large mat aud with the assistance of several persons w ho had arrived wrapped the mat around her and smothered the flames. But it was too late to save the girl as when the mat was taken off every bit of her clothing fell off in ashes aud every part of her body had been burned so that the skin and flesh could not be touched without coming off. She was taken into the house and Drs. Ligouri, Whitaker aud Reid were hastily summoned. Thev did all in their power to relieve her suffering and to save her life If possible. She was conscious during party of the afternoon but died after five hours of most terrible suffering. The funeral was held from her late home at two o'clock this afternoon, Rev. F. A. Poole officiating. MRS. CHAUNCEY HAYDEN. IMed at Her Home on West Street Yester day Funeral on Tuesday. Mrs. Channcey Ilayden, aged 08 years, died at her home on West street at 12 o'clock yesterday from a general breaking down of her health. She had been sickly for several years. She is survived by a husband and three sons, Fred of this city, Freeman and Frank of Montpelier, and one daughter, Mrs. N. M. Nelson of this city. She also leaves a brother, Al Ih-ed of Berlin and a sister. Mrs. Charles Ord way of Northtield, Mr. and Mrs. ilayden came to this city from Northfield 14 years ago. The fuueral will be held from her late home Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. Eltie K. M. Jones officiating. MRS. CLINTON KEITH. Death of Respected Ladv at Fast Hard wlck. East Hardwick, Aug. 24. Mrs. Clinton Keith of this town died at her home last Saturday night. The funeral will be held Tuesday at 10 o'clock. The remains will be taken to Barre and interred In Elm wood cemeter-. Mrs Keith was formerly Miss Sabrina Day of Barre. Her hus band, a daughter, Mrs. George Arthur of Chicago, and two sisters, Mrs. Eastman of Sheffield aud Mrs. Drown of Lyndonville survive her. Mrs. Keith had many friends here aud was esteemed by all who knew her. ENTERTAINMENT COURSE. Fine Series ot Entertlnuients Arranged for This Year, The Entertainment Association com mittee has arranged the following pro gramme for this year's course, which con sists of four lectures and four concerts as follows: " Oct. 21. Cecelia Quartette and Mrs. Li da Don nell reader. Nov. 4 Roney's Boys. Nov 10. Frank R. Roberson. Dec. 11. Congressman Landis. Dec. 18. Rev. Fr. McGrady. Jan. 5. Rogers and Grilley. Jan. 12. Rev. Dwight Hillis. Feb. 25. Boston Ladies Symphony. WATCHMAN DROVE THEM OFF. Two Men A (jiitn Attempted an Entrance to anleoul'i. An attempt was again made to enter Charles Zanleoni's bottling works on Gran ite street last night at about 1 o'clock. The night watchman who sleeps in the barn behind the main building heard a team drive up to the front of the building and looking out saw a man get out of the team and go up to the oflice window and peek in. The watchman opened fire, firing twice at the man but evidently did not in' jure him as he rati to his team and drove off. There was another man in the team The police were notified this morning and are on the watch. Royal Blue Flame stoves and hammocks to close at greatly reduced prices at the Boston Bargain store. ts.