OCR Interpretation

The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, September 26, 1903, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Vermont

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91066782/1903-09-26/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

ft IT
(i ff y M Hi
" ! V.
vol. VII NO. 13.
HI TUT 717
I! ! i! Mm
rp h7
I v
If J ! j
Murder and Robbery at
Washington, Pa
One Kan Killed Outright. Another
Badly Injured and $3,600
Cash KissiaG.
Washington, Pa., Sept. 23. One of the
most fiendish murders and robberies ia
the history of Washington county occurred
this afternoon on the Middletown road
about 13 miles from here. Samuel T. Fer
guson of the Ferguson Construction
company of Pittsburg was instantly
killed and his secretary, Charles L. Mar
tin of Cincinnati was fatally injured.
The two men were driving along the
road in a bugy, carrying $3,000 In cash
with which to pay off some of their men
employed on construction work along the
line of the Wabash railroad, when sudden
ly an explosion of dynamite in the I ad
way literally tore the rig to pieces, killed
Ferguson outright and threw Martin 20
feet, tearing his left arm almost from the
Jt has been learned lhat two men, sup
posed to be i'oles, placed the dynamite in
the road for the purpose of killing Pay
master Ferguson and had arranged to ex
plod 8 it by means of an electric battery.
The satchel containing the money is miss
ing. ". .
Two suspects are under arrest in the
camp of the construction company near the
village, but the farmers of the section who
are scouring the country for traces of the
murderers believe they have one of them
at bay in an abandoned jnine about a mite
and a half northeast of Middletown.
So quickly was everything accomplished
that the men who were implicated pot
away with their booty before they could
be overtaken, although the county author
ities believe that if the right meu are not
those under arrest they will have little dif
ficulty in taking them.
About $2fl,OiM Contributed la a
Mailt I"r Sew YorSi liiintlm.
"Give something. (live as the Lord
has lib you. Give cheerfully. Zion
lias entered upon a campaign which
will require all its strength and zeal
and much money, its army of peace
will Invade New York. It will stay nn J
conquer the city for Zion. The siege cf
the Imperial metropolis will cost thou
sands of dollars. Every penny will
help, and remember that every penny
you give w ill lx for the glory of Zmi."
Dr. John Alexander Lewie stood up
on tho platform of the tabernacle at
Zion City the other evening and ad
dressed a congregation of hi followers
that filled the great building to the
door, says a Waukegau (111.) dispatch
to the New York Herald. Fully O.iNH)
people of Zion had gathered to make
their "sacrifice of thanksgiving" for
the New York campaign, A map of
Greater New Vork twenty feet high
and half aa broad was suspended be
hind the pulpit To Dr. Howie's right
fiat Elder Lee, "recorder of the host,"
and to his left Overseer Speieher. In
the center of the stage stood n barrel
covered with red, white and blue bunt
ing to receive contributions.
"I myself will contribute $."O0 to start
the campaign fund," said Dr. Dowle.
He drew a cheek for the amount
from his pocket, held it aloft and then
dropped it into the barrel, while the
congregation clapped its hands and
-thundered, "Amen;" Overseer Speioher
announced that he had contributed
$100 and had collected $225 more. El
der Lee declared that more than $1,000
already bad been subscribed.
Then under direction of Zion guards
the congregation arose in section after
section of the building and w hile Zlon's
band in khaki in the gallery played
marching tunes filed by the barrel and
dropped lu their money.
It was half past 9 o'clock when the
contributions U-gau; it was nearly
midnight when they ended. At the
close Dr. Dowle nnnounced that the
barrel was nearly half full of silver
and paper money, and he tipped it ovfcr
so that the congregation could see that
he spoke the truth. The money was
not counted, but it is thought to amount
to nearly $20,000.
Teaching Forestry In ladlnmt.
Arrangements have been completed
for the etftablir-huieut of a department
of forestry in Purdue university, says
the NeW York Commercial Advertiser.
Experiments and the lesting of the
different trees and shrubbery in th
United States will be the principal
work of the new branch of the school
and the government will soon erect a
large bui'diug and install apparatus
needed in the study. An extensive tract
of land will of necessity be added to
the already large Purdue farm for the
raising and cultivation of the trees and
shrubs and will greatly broaden the
; scope of the university.
Fined for Contempt of Court at Krattlebo
ro Liquor Hearings.
Brattleboro, Sept. 25. A hearing began
this morning and is now in sessien before
the board of license commissioneis in the
cases against G. A. Eels and E. G. Frost,
const itutinsr the Valley bottling Co., T.
Frank Turner, proprietor of the American
House, Miss Sadie Turner, proprietor of
the Hrattleboro Aonse, and L. J. Strong,
proprietor of the Melrose House in West
Brattleboro, to show why their license
should not be revoked. The summons al
leged that the respondents had violated
their licenses by selling to minors.
The commissioners convened at 10.30
o'clock and the matter of the second class
license of Eels and Frost was taken' up.
Harry G. Benson, first witness, in answer
to a question by C. C. Fitts, said he was
18 years old, had been Into Eels and
Frost's place of business. Asked if he
had bought liquor there the witness said
"1 refuse to answer." He said he refused
on the advice of his council, John E. Gaie,
lest he should incriminate himself. On
motion of Mr. Fitts, the board adjudged
Benson in contempt.and fined him $23 and
remanded him to the custody of Deputy
Sheriff E. S. Hall, w ho was appointed of
ticer of the'board until such time as the
tine be paid.
Gny .lories, the next witness, gave his
age as 18 years. Tho same procedure was
gone through with as in the ease of Hen
son. The witnesses in the case against
T. Frank Turner conducted themselves
in the same way.
It Is not known what Mr. Fitt's next
move will be. Habeas corpus proceedings
will he brought to get the boys released
from the custody of the oflicer.
Krattleboro People Settle Affairs of Slow
ell Mauufact uririg Co.
Brattleboro, Sept. 23. Ten of the 21
signers of the f 20,000 note issued by the
Stowell Manufacturing Co. of Putney, to
the Vermont National Bank of Brattlebo
ro, have assumed the responsibility for
paying the entire note, the company hav
ing failed to do so, and havothis week
paid their proportionate share, amounting
to a little less than one-half the face of
the note. They have given a uew note for
the balance and have taken up the old
note. They will turn the old note over to
lawyer C. C. Fitts of Brattleboro, with in
structions to collect the balance from the
remaining signers, if possible. It la well
known lhat some of the other signers are
not able to pay anything.
Harry Dunlap Absent From
Jiearly Three Weeks,
Middlebury, Sept. 23. It transpires
that Harry Dunlap of Swymour street, a
son of Mr. and Mrs. George Dunlap, has
been missing from home for nearly three
weeks and it is believed has followed the
crowd of fakirs that were in attendance
at the Addison comity fair here the first of
the month, lie was seen some two weeks
or more asjo in Rutland.
1 oang Duiiiap.who is probably 13 tears
of age.had a childish quarrel with a small
er brother and directly after departed. He
is rather large for his age, has dark hair
and eyes and a decided impediment in his
speech. His parents believe he wilt return
with cold weather.
Norttifleld May Object to Outlay of S15.
iOOO For that Fnrpose.
Northfield, Sept. 2d. The matter of
building a $15,000 school house in the
graded district is a matter which is inter
esting the voters and it is quite possible
that the vote . next Wednesday evening
wiil be in opposition to the outlay of this
sum of money. Many of the vc.rs regard
Bueh an outlay at this time as unnecessary
and inexpedient.
JiorthfleWl Corn Canning Factory not Work
ing Many Men.
Northfield, Sept. 26. Not moro than SO
hands, not including the buskers, are at
work at the corn canning factory; The
season has been unfavorable for the
growth of corn and the output of the
Northfield factory th I sy ear will be below
normal. The greater part of the corn thus
far cauued has eorae from Kandolph.
Improved Helmet to B lied by tbe
l'aria Department.
A member of tho Paris fire brigade
bns invented a new mask which is
claimed to be a great improvement
over all previous ones, says a Loudon
special to the Chicago Inter Ocean.
It can be fixed to an ordinary helmet
and around the neck by straps. The
visor is of mica, protected by wire.. In
front of the mouth two pipes open, one
furnishing fresh air ami the other car
rying off what has been breathed. A
reservoir worn on the back as a Unnp
sack contains two compartments, one
holding two steel jars tilled with com
pressed air. The other bag, which is
called the lung and which is connected
by copper tubing with the steel jars
and special mechanism, admits air
only at nominal pressure to the lung,
whence it is conveyed to the mouth.
The mask leaves the ears uncovered.
An electric bell gives warning when
the supply of air is running out. Th)
apparatus' weighs ouly twelve kilo
grams and will be put into immediate
use in the Paris fire brigade.
Tlie Vaullln llenu.
The vanilla is the product of the fruit
pod of a creeping orchid of the West
India islands and South America, but
although the supply is not at all scarce
nature has supplied a bogus article in
a plant called vauillos, or botanieally
Vanilla pouipona.
Major Delmar Equalled
World's Record
Great Gelding Made a Wonderful
Showing, Beating His Own
New York, Sept 25. The big event of
the day at the Empire City track was the
effort of the champion gelding, Major
Delmar, to beat his own record of 2.00 1-4
and to beat the world's record of 2.00 held
by Lou Dillon. He trotted a wonderful
mile, and lu a game but tiring finish shot
under the wire in the record time
Iloiton and Detroit Tied in ll-Innlng
Yesterday's American League scores: ,
At Boston, Boston 0, Detroit 0, (11 in
nings). At New York, New York 8, St. Louis 2.
At Washington, Cleveland 14. Wash
ington .
At Philadelphia, Philadelphia 10, Chic
ago 8.
American I. fugue Standing;.
Won. Lost. l'ct. I Won. Jx.st. Tot.
Boston hs 4fi .r,.-.7 1 Detroit C US AV
Cleveland 7t 01 Ji.'ifi St. Louis 4 VI .474
1'liila. 73 til JVf j Cliieaeo 57 77 A'ir,
'w York txt el s.sl I Wash'g'n 43 91 .oil
Mrs. M. Llojd Wooloey of Yergennee Fleet
ed President.
Brattleboro, Sept. 25. These oilicers
were elected late yesterday afternoon by
the Vermont Branch of the Woman's Aux
iliary to the Board of Missions to the Epis
copal church, at its 24th annual session:
President, Mrs. M. Lloyd Woolsey of Yer
cennes; vice presidents,Mrs. Isaac Stearns
of Middlebury, . Mrs. Frederick'' S.
Hutchinson of Euosburgh Falls, Miss
Martha J. Johnston of Northfield, Miss
Alice G. Sheldon of Windsor, Mrs. A. H.
Riker of Rutland and Mrs. Frank Rich
ardson of St. Johnsbury; treasurer, Mrs.
'Charles. E. Parker of Vergesmes;- record
ing secretary, Mrs.. Jay- Bead I 'em her of
Woodstock; corresponding secretary, Miss
Constance B. Wheeler of Burlington,
general secretary of the Junior Auxiliary.
Miss Caroline B. Green of Sheldon; secre
tary of the church periodical club. Miss
Louisa Brainerd of St. Albans; auditor,
Edson P. Gilson of Rutland.
Hunt For Northfield Woman's Assnilaut
l'ruitlefis as Vet.
Mont pel ier, Sept. 25. Adelbert Maqin,
the alleged assailant of Mrs. Stephen
Trombley, the Northfield woman, is still
at large. Deputies Martin Fitzgerald and
George Lackey who were sent out from the
county jail Wednesday afternoon, have
not yet re)xrted here. The rumor came
in yesterday morning that Martin had
been seen in East Montpelier heading to
ward Woodburv and Deputies C. A. Smith
and Harry O. Moseley were dispatched in
that direction. They searched the north
end of the county until late last night but
were unable to get any trace of Martin.
The blief is gaining that Martin boarded
some of the night trains at Northfield and
is probably in Canada by this time.
A. D. Morn and Henry Alexander Do Not
Believe City Can Collect IU
Messrs. A I). Morse and Henry Alexan
der, who run bowling alleys, propose to
test the right of the city to impose license
fees on thesame.The city Imposes a yearly
license of $5 for the first alley and f-3 for
each additional alley. The matter of col
lecting these was recently referred by the
city council to the city attorney. The lat
ter has been notified by the above gentle
men they decline to pay aud Jake the mat
ter to the supreme court to find out if the
city has any right to collect such license
fee. -
W to Take Jail Sentence Say I '.aire Man
of His Wife,
. The Burlington Free Press says today:
Mina Robinson, who has been in jail for
several weeks, having been convicted of
immoral conduct, sent to Barre for her
husband and he arrived in Burlington
yesterday. He visited the officials to
learn the cause for which his wife had
been arrested and when he knew the cir
cumstances remarked that the best thing
she could do was to take the sentence im
posed in city court.
Following Voting Men I bo-i n For
E. Severance' Fum-rul.
Montpelier, Sept. 20. The bearers nt
the funeral of Max E. Severance, which
will be held this afternoon at 2 o'clock,
are F. A. Bailey, D. B. E. Kent, L. J.
Hathaway and J. B. Pike of the deceas
ed's class nt Montpelier Seminary and
Charles A. Webb and James Healey, rep
resenting the press.
No Fee For Railroad Cor
poration Papers,
Burlington & Southeastern Railroad
Refused to Pay When Assessed.
Position Sustained. .
Montpelier, Sept. 20. Besides being
capitalized at a large figure the articles of
association of the Burlington and South
eastern R. R., recently filed at the secreta
ry of state's office, brought out the inter
esting information that a railroad is not
obliged to pay the tax imposed upon other
corporations for riling.
The eapital stock of the new corpora
tion is placed at $l,o00.000, of 15,000
shares of $100 each. The road proposes
to run from Mallett's Bay through Col
chester, Burlington, Shelhurne, Bristol,
Middlebury, PitWlield, Rochester, Bridge
water, Woodstock, Hartland to Windsor.
Spur tracks will be run to Queen City
Park and Shelbunie Plain. The directors
are L. S. 1 hew of .Scuth Bnrlington, Ed
mund C. Mower and F. O Sinclair of Bur
lington, Robert Avery of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
and Daniel Patrick of Hinesburg.
When the directors "applied at the secre
tary of state's otliee for tiling their papers
they were informed that the oharge would
be $500, to which they demurred. An ex
amination of the laws of the special ses
sion of 181)8 showed that the incorporators
were richt and that railroads were not in
cluded in the list of corporations which
have to pay for filing papers.
Mrs. G, H. Woodruff Took One First
Place and C. S. Wheelock
the Other. '
There were two nolf tournaments at the
Bane Golf Club links yesterday afternoon,
the ladies tournament and the one for the
men put over from the day previous. Mrs.
G. 11. Woodruff won the former with Mrs.
L. B. Dodge second, w hile Charles S.
Wheelock won tbe men's match with the
other contestants far in the rear. The day
was ideal for golf, but not a very large
crowd participated in either match.
Mrs. Woodruff's gross scire for nine
holes was 72, which, less her handicap of
20, made a net of 4:1. C. H. -Wheelock
had a gross score of 90 for eighteen holes.
Taking out his handicap of 27 it gave him
the low net score of tS'J. W. H. Pitkin
was second with 77 aa a net score.
The ladies scores were as follows:
gross handep net
Mrs. G. II. Woodruff ' 72 2i 4:!
Mrs. L. B. Dodge 00 15 45
Miss Worthen f.S 11 47
Miss Adams 58 9 49
Mrs. O. J. Dodge 70 22 54
The men's f cores were as follows:
gs. hndc. net.
O. H. Wheelock t'i 27 (id
W. II Pitkin 05 IS 77
.Tas. Reld Oil 18 7S
Robt. Clark 80 . 1 70
G.'H. Woodruff 112 27 S5
Geo. Christie PS) 10 89
Geo. Ross 102 11 91
Young Ladles of llarre Scored Decided Son
ce Last Evenlug.
The prettiest social affair of the season
and one that it would be difficult to im
prove upon was the "autumn cotillion"
given by many of the young ladies of the
city at Miles' hall last evening. The time
from 8 30 to 12 was passed most enjoyably
by 40 couples of young people.' The usual
order was reversed this time and the young
men were invited by the ladies, and the
whole arrangement of the dance was in
charge of the latter who scored a decided
The hall never was more tastily trim
med, the decorations being in keeping
with the season. Autumn leaves relieved
tbe bareness of the walls, red, white and
yellow crepe paperj were strung across
the top and mirrors set into the decora
tions heightened the effect. The orches
tra platform was a mass of plants and
Bowers, with palms and hydrangias par
ticularly noticeable. Across the front of
the platform was a railing of green crepe
paper, while at either side "cosey cor
ners" had been deftly arranged with por
tiers, curtains, easy chairs, etc.
In one of these corners light refresh
ments were served during the dancing by
Miss Shirley Bradford and Miss Esther
Mndgett. The refreshments consisted of
wafers and fruit punch.
The dance order, a dainty souvenir in
yellow cover, contained 20 regular danced,
and several extra were added. Wilder's
orchestra of four pieces furnished excel
lent music which the dancers enjoyed as
The young ladies who s-howed so much
ability in arranging for an enjoyable time
were lvis Averill, Bessie Ayera, Blanche
Bradford, Maude Ayers, Lena Wheaton,
Nellie Stouphton, Florence Parker and
Eula Averill.
The original Saturday candy at the Red
Cross Pharmacy. Full weight one pound
boxes; ouly 2!io.
Large Gathering at Funeral of Alex
ander Cruickshank in Presby
terian Church.
The auditorium of tbe Fresh) ter Ian
church was filled to its capacity yesterday
afternoon at 3 o'clock when relatives,
fraternal brothers, associate in business,
employees and friends gathered to attend
the futieialof Alexander Cruickshank.
Among those yho attended were Court
Granite Cit, F.of A., Granite IxKlge, No
o5, F. and A. M., St. Aldemar Command
ery, No. 11, Knights Templar, members of
the Barre Granite Manufacturers' Asso
ciation and employees of the linn of lnnes
& Cruickshank.
Previous to the regular nervice a short
prayer service was held at the house. The
(lowers at the church were most beautiful,
there being many large set pieces from
the various orders and organizations, and
relatives and friends, also a profusion of
bouquets. A good share of the stone sheds
of the city were shut dowu during the af
ternoon as a mark of respect to the de
ceased. Rev. T. II. Mitchell,pastor of the Presby
terian cnurcn, officiated, being assisted by
Rev. Dr. Todd of Quinev, Mass, The
Presbyterian choir rendered several selec
tions. In speaking of the deceased Rev.
Mr. Mitchell said "not only do we mourn,
but there are dear ones beyond the sea who
also mourn The sympathy of the church
and of the whole community goes out to
the bereaved ones. I believe that he was
honorable in business, unobtrusive in so
cial life, faithfulTas a friend, and he was
moreover loved by all." Prayer was offer
ed by Rev. Dr. Todd.
The bearers were, George B. Milne and
James Wilson, representing St Aldemar
Commandery, W illiam Stuart and A.M.
Carl, representing the Blue Lodge, and
Win. and James Reid, representing the
foresters of America. The body was es
cortd to the grave at Elmwood cemetery
by these orders and the emyloyees of the
deceased, and the Masonic service was
used there.
WuKhincton rouuty Congregationalism
Will Hear Their Mi-iumiry.
Arrangements have been made to have
the Rev. John X. Miller, who U soon to
sail for India where he will engage in
mission work, spend two weeks giving ad
dresses in Washington county, savs the
Montpelir Journal Mr. Miller comes to
visit the Congregational eMirches, which
at their last conference voted to undertake
his support in a foreign field. He is a
young man recently graduated from An
dover seminary. A Scotchman by birth,
brought up on the prairies of Dakota, ed
ucated in a western university, with expe
rience as a Yj M. C. A. secretary, Mr.
Miller has had an experience that has well
trained htm for strenuous work.
His stalwart physioue, sturdy character
and splendid energy tit him peculiarly for
mission worK. .
The Madura mission, to which he coes.
is one of the most prosperous of American
missions in India. Besides many preach
ing stations the mission is equipped with
a hospital, common schools, industrial
training school, a college of high grade and
a theological seminary. For many years
It has been a great source of civilization in
India. Mr. Miller's visit to the churches
at this time is to acquaint them with the
work he will do a their representative In
India, and also to give the churches an op
portunity to know him. According to the
schedule now arranged he will speak In
each of th Congregational churches in the
next two weens.
Rev. Mr. Miller will speak at the morn
ing service at tbe Congregational church
on Sunday. A larg congregation Is hoped
lor. .
Klrnt liaptift Sutiday School Surday, Sep
tember 3T, 11103.
The Baraca class wishes to extend a
warm welcome to all men who have no
other Bible class to attend, to aid In mak
ing our Rally Day a grand success. A
special programme is prepi red consisting
of graduation exercises from the primary
department, special music, recitations and
a short address by the pastor,
Wa want everyone who has ever been
a member of our class to he present, and
as many others as you can get to come
with you.
Baracas, do your best! There are other
classes for voting ladies and elderly ladies.
All are invited. L.. O. Plaint ed,
Class Reporter.
Yeterd ' liankrupts.
Burlington, Sept. 20 -The following pe
titions in voluntary bankruptcy were iiied
at the ollice of the district court clerk in
this city yesterday:
George Stone of Barre, liabilities $730,
assets $120, exempt.
Wiillam II. Sabre of Alburgh, liabilities
$031, assets 1200, exempt.
Offered by Mr. Barclay
For Best Time- in
W. H. Bradbury Lost No Time But
Worked Fewer Hours Than
Mr. Gallagher.
Luke Gallagher, employed by Burke
Bros., has the distinction of being the
winner of the "William Barclay Prize,"
offered to the stone cutter who lost the
least time in his work during the year
ending August 31, 1903. Mr. Gallagher
lost no time during the year. But W. H.
Bradbury, employed by J. P. Corskie &
Son, had a similar record, not having lost
a part of an hour. In order to decide the
winner the Judges had recourse to the
number of hours worked, and lu that they
found that Mr. Gallagher had a slight ad
vantage over Mr. Bradbury, a matter of
three aud three fourths hours. So the
prize was awarded to the former.
The details of tho contest were a little
different this year.as the prize was award
ed last year to the stone cutter who woik
ed the longest time, instead of losing the
least hours as this years.
The names of the ten highest contest
ants, their, places of employment, hours
lost and hours worked are as follows:
Luke Gallagher, Burke Bros., 0 hours
lost, 2321 hours worked.
W. II. Braobnry, J. P. Corskie & Son,
0 hours lost, 2317 1-4 hours worked.
John Verooe, E. L. Smith & Co., one
half hour lost, 2229 3-4 hours worked.
James Alexander, Mutch & Calder, 1
hour lost, 22H4 1-2 hours worked.
John Mniry, John Brown, 8 hours lost,
Andrew Nelson, Barclay Bros., 8 hours
lost, 22S0 hours worked.
G. Marr, Stephen & Gerrard, , 8 hours
lost, 2202 hours woiked.
William Mcliay, Imlah & Co., 12 hours
lost, 22P8 hours worked.
Georce Robertson, Jones Bros., labours
lost, 22011 hours worked.
J. I). Grant, liugbee & Alexander, 10
hours lost, 2204 hours worked.
Special Examiner Clark Campbell Will
be in Barre Tuesday to Examine
Candidates for Carrier.
Notice has been received by Postmaster
Bisbee that Clark Campbell, special agent
and examiner of the Rural Free-Delivery
service, will soon inspect the feasibility of
route No. 2 from the Barre post office cov
ering that part of the East Hill lying to
wards r.asc Montpelier.
Mr. Campbell will also hold an examina
tion for the appointment of a carrier and
the establishment of an eligible register
for service on the proposed rente.
this examination will be held on Tues
day next, Sept. 29, 1003, In City Council
Room, Barre City Hall, and begin prompt
ly at 1 o'clock in the af teruoon. It is
hoped thai all persons who intend to take
the examination will leave their names at
the post office as soon as convenient.
N. K. O. P. Member Client of Summit
Lodge, GrHtiilerllle.
A happy crowd left this city last evening
for Graniteville where they were enter
tained in a royal manner by Summit lodge,
897, N. E. O. P. The occasion was the
initiation of a large number of candidates,
which was done in an able manner by tbj
degree team of Barre Lodge.
Remarks were made by II. K. Bush, F.
G. Ilowland, F. B. Mudgett, W. D. Kid
der, John Smith and others, after which
refreshments were served consisting of
ice cream, cake, coffee and all kinds of
A social hour was spent with dancing
after which the party started homeward
with pleasant memories of their first visit
to Summit Lodge,
Among those present were F. G. How
land and wife, J. E. Smith and wife, W.
D. Kidder and wife, F. B. Mudgett and
wife, G. A. Wilkinson and wife, E. A.
Cutts and wife, L. A. Heath and wife,
Mrs. Lizzie Camming, Mrs. Ellen Brock,
Mrs. John Murray, Mrs. C. G. Maseott,
H. K. Bush, Mrs. Henry Smith, Mrs.
Harry Whitoomb. Mrs, E. O. Kent, Mrs.
Chas. Stevens, Mrs. E. A. liugbee, Mrs.
E. A. Preseott, L. E. Griffin and Ora
Greg ware.
WILL ASK FOR $3,000.
i;dend!tnr In City Water JMepaUment
Will Reach 'W,000 This Tear.
The finance and water committees of
the city council met last evening to co
over the income and expenditures of the
water department fur this year and U find
out how much money will have to be bor
rowed to carry the department throu di
the year. Nearly $3,000 was brought for
ward from last year, with fclSJHH) increase
this gives the department 23,000. It is
estimated $3,000 more will be required to
carry the department through and this
amount the voters will be asked to author
ize the council to borrow.

xml | txt