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1L Ji ILIA ALALIA VOL. VII NO. 207. BAKEE, VT., .MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1903. MICE, ONE CENT. nil TUT KP N A 77 7T TCr Ji iir KITCHENER BADLY HURT Thrown From Horse In India LEG BROKEN ABOVE ANKLE The British Commander of Forces in India Passed a Comfortable Night. Simla, Nov. PV General Lord Kitchen er, eommaDder-ln-cbief of the British forces In India, received severe injuries yesterday while riding horseback. He started out alone and when six miles from here his horse became frightened while passing throuuh the town and threw Kitch ener against the side of a tunnel breaking LOUD KlTfllEMiK. both bones In one leg just above the ankle, lie lay for quite a while, disabled, until a cumber of coolies who happened along with a ricksaw, took him into town. The Injured man passed a good night and no signs of complications are apparent. UUCH HONEY FU,i MISSIONS. lore 1h.ui f.7eM o Appropriated by the M!ii;)J:t. ' Omaha, Ncl., Nov. 1 ;.Tbe funeral missionary eotninith'v of the. Methodist Episcopal church has disposed, of the whole matter of rn,!( pi i:i1ii to for eign missions. More than $7rtMWl was appropriated for work In nearly thirty countries, bi'sides n n appropriation of $75,000 distributed among these same countries for property Interests, lit ad dition, the status of the mission in Oldie was changed from h sHf' supporting basis to the same method of tuluiSnis tration as prevail in tin' other foreign minions of this church. Appropria tions for foreign missions nfe titter mined m as follows: Mexico, $.-."..); Afrieii-I.ibf riit. $12. etwt tentrnl Africa. $11,87."; west central Africa, $13,325: total for Af rica, SSUHWi; Cliijia Vooebow confer ence, $t,7:!ii; Uingbua, $10,0()3; central China, f".j,r,t;2; north China. $14.()7o; west Chlua, $ir,."7.i; Japan oonfercneo. $;:9,f)75; south Japan, f 10,790; Korea, ?i",000; India North India. $5.'i.Sl.j; northwest India, ?27,775; south India, $.l,80t; liombay, !?2.).)(Hi; IJcritral. $13, CIS; Banna, KCU0; Malaysia (S2.X) for Borneo, $H,3iO; total for southern Asia, $10S,r05; rhilippino Islnn.ls, T.iX); South American conference, 200; western South America. $.i;5.(!70, of which ?23,(HHJ 1 for Chile and $10,- 070 for the Lima mission; total fot South America, $82,1170. MANY TRAM WEECK VICTIMS. Twenty .mrnc Killed In a Otlli Ion Nenr Knitwuod, la. New Orleans, Nov. If.. A rear end collision on the Illinois Central railroad near Kcntwood, La., olghty-hvc .ni.le from New Orleans, resulted in the Mil lug of twenty iiegroes. Ten oilier lie procs and three white men were in Jured, sonip of them fatally. The colli sion was between the McConib Cilv accommodation train and the Nortlien piress. bound to Chicago, . The McComb City train left here rtt 3;.")0 p. in. It should have sidetracked t; let the express, which left at .:J0 p. in. go by, but got behind before it roachc. Kent wood. Near that station the ex press ran the accommodation down The rear coach of the accommodation filled with negroes, many of them see tlon hands who had been picked up on the way, was completely wrecked. The engine of the express did not leave the track, and after an hour's delay the through train proceeded on Its way. Many Iltilsrarinn Victim. Salonika. Macedonia, Nov. lO.-'Ac cording to an official statement, the Bulgarians killed during the difrturb ances in European Turkey from April 15 to the present time total l.j.WO. IMttubnrg: Official Dead. Pittsburg, Nov. 30. John S. Larnbie, president of the select council and one , of the oldest rnenioers or unit nony, i .dead. He had been 111 with pneumonia for about a week. (' - "1 A1' - 'S : CAPT. DEWin TEE HERO. lilg Princeton Captain Made A 11 tlie Feints Fur Hi SI, In. New Haven, Ct , Nov. 14. Princeton won a spectacular game from Vale here today by the score of 11 to 0' and it was one of tbe most desperate ami exeitins contests that the two university foot ball teams nave had. A crowd of nearly so, 000 people 20,700 tickets were sold was frantic with excitement during a large part of the play, aad at time the uproar was almost unparalleled, for it was a foot ball same of dramatic moments, with tha most exciting of all at the very end. Capt DeWitt of Princeton occupied tbe center of the stage, and of all the individ ual heroes Princeton lias had none stands out more brilliantly than DeWitt because of hii work today. Ka.y (or Vermont Tm. Burlington, Nov. 14. The University of Vermont football eleven played all around St. Lawrsnco tis afternoon, win ning by a score of 48 to 11. The taams wer evenly matched as regarded weight, but the St. Lawrence eleven could make fw gains. Tbey succeeded in making one touchdown, however, and Alexander kicked the goal. Alexander also made a goal from the field. Remit of Sturilv' Foot Bull Games. At Cambridge, Dartmouth 11, Harvard 0. At New Haven, Princeton 11, Yale 6. At Philadelphia, Carlisle ladians 16, U. of P. 6. , At Cambridge, Harvard freshmen 17, Yale freshmen 0. At Ithaca, Columbia 17, Cornell 12. At Syracnse, Brown 12, Syracuse 5. At West Paint, West Point 10, Chicago 6. At Middletown, Wesleyan 5, Williams At Annapolis, Uueknell 23,AnnajK)lis 5. At Bangor, Holy Cross 5, University Of Maine 0. At Iewiston, Bowdoin 11, Hates 5. At Amherst, Amherst 11. M. A. C. 6. At Burlington, U. of V. 48, St. Law rence 11. STONECUTTERS WON. Clark Iiilam! Strike SttlI, tlie Men Oet- . ting More Fay. Rockland, Me., Nov, 14. The stone cutters strike at Clark island, which has been in progress about two weeks, was settled today and the men will return to work Monday morning. They went out because the granite company refused to grant their demand for a change of their btii of prices, with payment of wages semi-monthly instead of monthly. J C. Kouers and John Kelly of New York, w ho are at the bead of the Clark Islad Granite company, had a conference with the men yesterday, and today the of ficial announcement was made that the strike was over. The men will receive 374 cents yer hour, and increase of 2i cents, and the requests for semi-mouthly pay ments is granted. FIRE AT CHESTER. Ku I Mi lie of I ). Ph(l Dettroyod Satur day, Chester. Yt., Nov. 14. The farm bnild- ing owned by Frank O. Phelps, valued at $i,t)00, together with four head of cattle, one horse and one hog, besides a bara full of nice bay, were destroyed by fire here early this morn in j, and" on account of scarcity of water the tire companies were unable to render any asslstauce. 1 he bmldmss were insured for about $2,500. Eleck Morris, who was fighting the fire, was struck on the head by a falling chim ney and severely cut aud bruised. FOR SPEEDING AUTO. fprln;flrld. Slue.. Man A Treated In Hur- ltuton. Burlington, Nov.lfl. A complaint was made Saturday by Col. LeGrand B. Can non to tirand Juror Sherman against O. F. .Springer of Springfield, Mass., who is in this city represeatins an automobile concern, for running his machine beyond the speed limit fixed by law. Colonel Can- uon claims that Mr. Springer was runninc his machine very rapidly and that It frightened the horse which Col. Cannon was driving so badly that an accident was narrowly averted. NEW CAPTAIN FOR COMPANY I. Killed t W. Giheon Elected to Succeed Cupt. K. J. Waterman Rrattleboro.Nov. 10. A meeting of Co, I, 1st Inf., V. N. G., was held iSaturday ntgnt to elect a successor to Lrnest J. Wa terman, who resigned as captain ot the company. Ernest AV. Gibson, first lieu tenant of the company, was elected cap tain unanimously, there being no other candidate. Charles H. Davis, second lieutenant, was sleeted first lieutenant and Wallaces, liatctieiuer, sergeant, was elected second lieutenant Col. J. Gray i-.stey presided. Peculiar liim-oso in Rutland. Rutland, Nov. 15. Many of the chil dren in the local public schools are suffer ing from a skin disease known to the med ical world as contagious impetigo. Dr. S. W. Hammoud, who has examined sever al of the cases, stated today that there were perhas 50 cases in the city and there will undoubtedly be more. The dis ease usually affects the face and hands and Is most common in . children. Large pustules first and these turn lu a short time to yellowish scales. These scales are erroneously called "apple sores" upon the supposition that they are caused by eating apples. I he disease Is very contagious. Sweet Iea. Do not turn tin; hose on tbe stems and foliage of sweet peas. Water nt the roots only when necessary and then soak Hie ground thoroughly. Pour it into the trench near the roots rather than on the stems. WILL FIGHT TO FINISH Greatest Strike in Chica go's History COMPANY WILL REFUSE Lai; or Leader Says Organized Labor of Country is Eack of the Car Hen. Chicago, Nov. 10. Chicago Is on the ev of what it Is feared, may be the great est strike in its history. Almost simulta neously with the announcement yesterday by an oflicial of the C hicago Employers Association that the Chicago Street Kail way Company is determined to fight to break the striking car men, came the dec laration from a labor leader that the or ganized labor of the whole country la back of the street railway men and will fight to the finish. The company's answer, u any is made to the proposition of the board of arbitration for conciliation or ar bitration of the peints In dispute, seems almost certain to be a refusal. MRS, W. C, OUINLEN HURT. Thrown' from Team With Her Daogk- ter. Mrs. X. C. Quinlea and little daughter Mary met with what iniitht have been a serious accident Saturday evening while driving down Foster street Some boys had started a bontire beside the road, and as Mrs. Quinlen was passing the fire the horse ran Into son barrels which the boys were using and Jumped. Mrs. Qnin len and daughter were thrown out. The little girl was not hart but Mrs. Quinlen Injured her hip and back quit badly. She managed to walk as far as Granite street, where she met E. C. French who called a hack and took her home. Dr. Reid was called and found that she bad not sustained any hi ok en bones. PRIEST IS FOUND. WillUnn Fridge. N.Y , Man Wan Wander- , . iK 1" New York Street. New York, Nov. 10. -Reji. Father Jo seph Cirringloae of Williams Bridge, who, it was feared haa been murdered, was found early this morning on First Aveu- ne, this city, acting strangely. Ins rmnd seemed effected and he was taken to St. Vincents Hospital. Oear'd Furi-ixn Minister to Stick:. !?t. Petersburg, -Nov. 10. A si'inioiil- clal note Issued say: "'The rumor cir culated from Copenhagen and replo tlucpd in the European press of the ap proaching: resignation of Count Lams tlorff. the foreign minister, Is absolute ly without foundation. On hi return from Darmstadt' Count Lntnsdorff at once resumed his official duties." Football Clnltua n Victim. Salt Lake City: Nov. 10,-Itny Booth, a resident of this city, was badly in jured In n gnme of football between two local teams. He was taken from the bottom of a pile of players and re moved to a hospital.- The lower pari of hts body Is completely paralyzed. Riant lo Wand. A cane cut from a sort of willow tree In Liberia can be twisted around the wrist like a piece of gutta percha, but will become straight when released. Flret Soboolhonee Flap;. On Catamount hill, at Colerain. Mass., a monument marks tbe site of the first flag raised over a public schoolbouse In the United States. The flag In ques tion was displayed In May, 1812, from a log schoolhouso which stood on the LIU. Oil on Salad. Salad with oil dressing is very nour ishing and good for the digestion. How Wood Shrink. Wood, like wool, requires to be shrunk before used for manufacturing purposes. Pilch, pine beams will shrink la thickness from eighteen and three fourth inches to eighteen and one fourth, spruce from eight and one-half to eight nod three-eighths, white pine from twelve inches to eleven find sev-cn-eightlis, yellow pine a tritle less. Ex-S'nator lr Itc-linrd Married. Washington, Nov. Ki.--Justice Jeter C. Pritchard of the supreme court of tho District of Columbia, formerly United States senator from North Caro lina, and Miss Lillian Saum of tais city, but of North Carolina parentage, have been married. Cork ran Not For foimre. . New York. Nov; 10. It is stated au thorltntively. that W. Bourke Cockran lino declined the offer of the nomtna tion for congress in the Twelfth district to succeed George IS. McClellan. New Tenneylvanla Postmaster. Washington, Nov. lfl.-H. S. Willlaia: has been appointed fourth class pv master at Ifalruhance. Pa. FEDERAL BUILDING Barre May Get Appro priation. WOULD COST $75,000. Congressman Haskins Has Introduced a Bill in the National House. Washington, Nov. 10. Representative Basking of Vermont has introduced bills providing for the construction of two new government buildings ia Vermoat. One Is at Island Pond and the other at Barre and tke sum asked for in each case is $75, 000. Senator Proctor has introduced a bill In the Seiate to enable the secretary of the treasury to pay the state of Vermont mon ey appropriated by the act of Congress of July 1, 1002, and to aijnst mutual claims between the United States aad the state of Vermont. Another bill introduced fcy him is intended to extend the provisions of the act of .March 3, 1S.H5, respecting otll cers and enli-te-1 men of the 1,'nited States army. ODD FELLOWS PROGRAMME. Anuuul Meeting of Seventh District to Be lield In Mintplitr. The complete programme of the annual meeting of the Ottd Fellows of the Seventh district of Vermont, which will be held in Montpelier under the auspices of Vermont lodge, Wednesday, Nov. IS, is as follows: The lodge will be opened at 2 o'cleck In form by the officers of Vermont lodge and there will be an address of welcome by W. H, Worthing, P. G., and response by F. W. Jackson, G. II. The initiatory degree will take place at 2.30 by a team of past grands from different lodges In the dis trict and at 4 o'clock will occur the work ing of the first degree by Vermont lodge. Then will follow an intermission until 0 o'clock when a banoiet will be served un der the direction of Ivy lodge of Montpe lier.after which at 7 o'clock the lodge will again be called to order. Duriag the eve ning the second degree will be worked by ie Arcadia lodge aud the third degree by the Hiawatha lodge. Grand Master S. A Reed will be pres ent and review the work. Grand Repre sentative S. B.Waite has also signified his tention to be present and rehearse tbe unwritten work of the order. Other past and present grand officers have been in vited and assurances given if it is possible for them to attend they will be present, so that it is taken for granted that under the 'gtxid of the order," there will be some Interesting remarks. James Campbell of Barre Is the district deputy. The lodges in the district are V ermont, of Moatpelier; alley.of Waits- field; Northlield, of Northfield: Hiawatha, of Barre; Cabot.of Cabot; Mentor, of Wa- terbury; Arcadia, of Plainlieid; Gill, of, East Barre; Mt. Pleasant, of Warren; Williamstowo, of Williauistown. COUNTY RALLY. Woman's Home Missionarv I "Ion In Barre. Wednesday. There will be a county rally - of - the Woman's Home Missionary Union in the Congregational church Wednesday after noon aud evening, November 18th. The afternoon service will be held In the ves try at 2.:'.0. Ladies of all denominations are invttsd to this service. In the even ing at 7.80 Mrs. Ida Vose Woodbury, a very interesting speaker, who has been heard with so much pleasure on previous occasions, will give an address In the church, to which an invitation is txtended to all. The Ladies' quartette will furnish music. VERMONT AT ST. LOUIS. Effort Belug Made to Have the State lip. reseated There. Burlington Nov. 10. Col. II. W. Hall, president of the Burlington, Merchants, association, has been In correspondence with Charles M. Reeves, secretary of the committee on state and territorial exhibits of the Louisiana Purchase Exposition, with reference to a Vermont exhibit at the, exposition next year. The matter has been laid before Gov. McCullough and Senator Proctor by Mr. Reeves. I he plan is to call an extra session of the legieleture to vote $50,00 for the ex hibit. Mneeabeos Concert Programme. The programme for the Maccabees con cert by Wilder's orchestra and drill, Tues day eveuing, November 17, in Miles' hall, will be as follows: Overture, "t rli of the Fairies," Bitrce Cornet (Solo, "The sweetest Hiory Ever Told," tulcz Mr. Forselt. A Bird of 1'itradiw.." Blelllnirs Flute Solo, "Ksuitaxii; RoinantHme," Kolikr Mr. wilder. Strlnir Orchestra, "The Mill," Giltet WedYlinj; March, and Finale to Third Act f Ixilieiicrin. The concert programme will be followed by tbe Maccabees drill by 10 of the La dies of Harmon Hive, No. 1. Concert tickets 25 cents. West TopKhain Kot Going Thirsty. West Topsham. Nov. 10. W. B. Hood, the cider maker, has made so far this sea son, 18,000 gallons with a nnmber of hun dred bushels of apples on hand. West Topsham will not go thirsty. EOYS' CLUB WORK. Supt. Rarnee Ha Returned From the I'nl- ted Conference 'Superintendent A. R. Barries has re timed fromtheUnitedGonferenceof Bos Club Super intandants held in Albany.N.Y. This movement which was started two years ago, is proving of great benefit to the various Boy6' clubs. A large gather ing was present at the sessions held morn ing, afternoon and evening. Those who were able visited a few of the largest and most effective Boys' Clubs in the coun try. The following Is a clipping from the speech of Judge Barney: "It is an encouraging sign of progres sion aiotig the right lines that the interests of municipalities is being so largely direct ed to the protection of young people, or te the safr and more definite correction of delinquents of this class. Children's courts, children's plaoea of detention and children's prisons called by tender names, Is becoming general throughout the states. But It bepeaks a large degree of all the better instincts of our humanity, that la dies and gentlemen of the community will give their time and thought, their labor and their means to societies like yours,' which secure to our young people the best possible means to happiness of life, and secure to our commonwealth the best pos sible assurance of a noble and worthy cit izenship." BROGGI-LOTTI. Miu Agnee Lidtl aud Loeli Uroggi Mar ried nt Moutpelier on Saturday. The marriage of Miss Agnes Lotti, daughter of Rocco Lotti and Iouis Broggl of Barre occurred Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of the bride on Barre street,Montpelier. The house was be&tifully decorated throughout with American flags and bunting. The parlor in which the ceremony took place was a mass Of decorations' tastefully arranged. Three electric lights, one red another blue aud another white being over two handsome Iir tiees In the comer where the ceremony was performed by Judge C. K Woodward. William Mortimer of Barrs was best man and Mrs. William Mortimer was bridesmaid. After the ceremoay about 40 of the nar friends of Mr.iand Mrs. Broggi repaired to the dining room and enjoyed a wedding dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Broggi have a larga circle of friends and received a number of handsome pres ents. Mr. Broggi is employed in Dillon & Haley's stone shed. Saturday evening a grand reception was held at which about 200 people from Barra and Montpe.lier attended, including the Italian Choral Society, which sang several times during the evening. Alter the re ception Mr. and Mrs. Broggi left on the midnight train for a wedding tour. They have engaged a house at 5 River street, Montpelier, and will begin house keeping at ouce, after taking a short wed ding trip. CY HALL m TEE RIVER. . Rut He Got Out Again After Measuring Hii Six Feet Two. Cyius Ilall.a carpenter employed on the E. A. Drown block, took an unexpected plunge from a lofty height into the cold waters of the river in the rear of the block, this forenoon. He was working oa the top of a 30 foot ladder when the lad der slipped 'and precipitated the carpenter lato the river, the water of which is about four feet deep at this point. Hall landed lengthwise, which is pretty long, and there was a scattering of the finny tribe in that section of the river. Tha specUitors maintain that Hall made the fastest time of his life getting out. Beyond a complete soaking he was none the worse for his plunge. II. A. P.ugg, wbo saw the performance from a nearby staging, was so tickled that he lost his balance and nearly duplicated the act Saul the latter, after recovering his equilibmin, '-Cyrus, are yon hurt'." "No," quoth, Cyrus, "but this ain't holy water." . DEATH OF YOUNG GIRL Hahel Cunningham IMed Yesterday of Ap pendicitis. West Topsham, Nov. 18. Miss Mabel Cunaingham of this place died at George Cook's in Orange Sunday morning at 5 o'clock, of appendicitis. The deceased was 10 years of age. . She leaves t mourn her losa a mother and brother, Joha, of East Barre. She was loved by all who knew her aad her death will be much re gretted. The funeral services were held at the ohureh in Orange today at 2 o'clock, Rev. Mr. Eastman of East Barre officiat ing. Interment in Orange. Many Beautiful Floral Tributes, At th funeral of tlm late J. A, Baiu bridge, held Saturday afteruooa, there was a beautiful display of flowers. The do nors were: Pillow ot flowers from fam ily: wreath, Clan Gordon; wreath, Mr. and Mrs. J. Graham, "Hope," James Hector, David Hall, Alex Brydsan, Archie MoPhail, Thomas Graham; pillow, Mr. aad Mrs. J. Davidson; lyre, A. and Geo. Duncan and Geo. Cormick; carnations, sixth, fifth and first aud second grades, public schools,Mr. and Mrs. James Milne, Mr. and Mrs. Robert McKnlght, Mrs. A. Smith; bouquet, Mrs. Manson. HIBERNIANS ORGANIZE. Barre Division Formed Yesterday ndOffl ' ere Fleeted. A division of the Ancient Order of Hi bernians was organized in this city yester dap with thirty charter members. The following officers were eleeted: Pres.. P, J. Rogers; vice pres., Wm. Kingston; tec. sec, L. B. Gallagher; fin. sec, Hugh B. Gallagher; treas,, Michael Keefe. SoelulUU Attention. A regular meeting of the local branch of tha Socialist Party will be held ia the Wheelock building Tuesday evening, Nov, 17 at 7 p. m. Business of great importance to Local Barre will come up for discussion so lot every comrade be present. Alex. Iroaside, Cor. Sec. LOOKING OVER QUARRIES Central Engineer Visits Cobble Hill. WILL MAKE SURVEY For Extensioa of Railroad to Barre WMtc Granite Quarries Locat ed There. J. M. Morrison, civil engineer for the Central Vermont Railway Co., at St. Al bans, was in the city today and visited the quarries of the Barre White Co. on Cobble Hill. Mr. Morrison came up to look the quarries over to get an idea as to what was there, and after a survey he is now at work on further down the line is completed, he wilt return to Barre and make a survey for a proposed extension of the Central tracks to Cobble mil. Mr. Morrison could not say what would be tho outcome, but he thought these quarries were very promising. Mr. Morrison visited the city engineer's office and looked over maps of Barre city and town and illiamstown, to get a gen eral idea of routes, distances, eto. If the Central should build a line. It would run a spur from the Williamstowo branch somewhere on the line between South Barre and Williamstown. FUNERAL OF IRS. P. G. CAMP. Held from the Bftlt Church Yeiderday Afternoon. The funeral of Mrs Theresa A. Camp, who died last Thursday morning, .was held yesterday afternoon. A short ser vice.conduoted by Rtv. W. A. Klnzie, was held at the home, on Washington street at 1 o'clock, which was attended by the rela tives. The funeral was held from the Baptist church at 1.80 o'clock. A very large umber of relatives and friends were present, the body of the church being fill ed as was a part of the vestry. Rev. W. A. Kinzie was the officiating clergyman and he was assisted by Rev. J. A. Sherburn, a long-time friend of the de ceased. Three selections, which were chosen by Mrs. Camp just before her death, were sung bv a quartette, Mrs. li. W. Braley, Miss Harris, Georue Ioglis and W. i. Kidder. The bearers were nephews of the deceased, Clayton V. and Glenn E. Perry of St. Johnsbury; J. Frank, Carl M Daniel A. and Clyde W. Perry of this city. There were many floral tributes. The interment was in the fam ily lot at Kim wood cemetery. There were relatives from Montpelier, Marshfield. Plainlieid, Orange and Boston at the funeral. Funeral of Merle Marian Wylle The funeral of Merle Marian, fourth daughter of William and Auna Wylie,was held from her homo on nest lull Friday afterutxm. Rev. P. A. Poole oflioiating and the interment was in Farwell cemetery. The bearers were Alex and William Wylie. A. G. Whitoher and V. 11, Clay. Little Merle would have been two years old had she lived until February 11th, and was like a ray of sunshine endearing hr, to all who knew her. She had whooping cough about three weeks aud was thought to be getting along well when last Tues day morning she was taken with convul sions and died that evening. The sud denness of the blow came with crushing force on the home circle left Many beautiful flowers were given 'by relatives and friends, a partial list of hieh is, white carnations, Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Whitcher; white chrysanthemums and feathery green, Mr. and Mrs. r. II. Clay; white carnations, Mr. and Mrs. . I). Beckley; pink carnations and ferns, Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Ladd; white carna tions, Mr. and Mrs. Frank McWhorter; white carnations, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Fletcher and daughter. A large box of beautiful cut flowers was sent from John Morrison and sister, Mrs. Close, of Cam bridge, Mass., and Mrs. W. S. Martin of Manchester, N. II. DEATH IN CABOT. Sire. Stone Aged 89 Tears Die of I'nenmo. nla. Lower Cabot, Nov. 14. Mrs. Nancy K. Stone, widow of the Rev. James 1'. Stone, died at her home In this village at one o'clock this morning, of pneumonia. Mrs. Stone was 8'J years of age. '1 he funeral will ba held at her late home at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon with burial in the Low er Cabot cemetery. Rev. D. L. Hilliara will officiate. DAN BEYERS DEAD. Well Known Ilarre Man Died of Connump- tlon. Daniel Devers, aged 45 years, died at the city farm Sunday mornlug at 11 o'clock ot consumption. The body was taken to the home of his sister, Mrs. Pat rick Coyne, on Brook street, and the fu neral will be held tomorrow from the Catholic church. FUNERAL OF HISS VOCHINI. Large, Number of People at Her Late lloma en Second Street. The funeral of Amelia Vochinl was held at 10.;i0 o'clock yesterday morning from the house on Second street. There was a very large attendance from the Ital ian colony and the floral offerings were very handsome. The interment was made In Hope cemetery.