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TIMES M i J JJL VOL. Vir NtO. 213. JJAHRE, VT., MONDAY, KOVEMIiEK 23, 1003. rinci:, o ni: CENT. Tp - A "TT) 7q 7T DA IP A ARMISTICE IS OBSERVED United States Marides at . Santo Domingo TO ' PROTECT AMERICANS Marines Were Also Being Landed From Italian and Dutch Warships at Same Place. Cape Ilaytien, Nov. 2:J.A Santo Do mingo despatch states that an armistice of 56 hours is being observed there. Marines are being landed from the United States gunboat, Newport, and Italian ank Dutch warihips. The landing of American ma rines is probably due to the fact that the American legation at Santo Domingo was damaged during the recent shelling of the city by the Insurgents. MANY KILLED IN BATTLE. Keport of to EngitRKmont Received by War Ipart ment. Washington, Nov. 23. The war de partment tolay received a report of a re cent engagement between the forces under General Wood, and the Moros. The des patch says theM'iros' position, considered impregnable by them, was taken, 800 were killed and a proportionate number of the total force of 2,OH were wounded. Maior Hugh L. Scott and live piivat.es were slightly wounded. None was killed. There are Indications of extensive uprisings. In any ease there is no difltculty in handling the situation. Mrirtk-rsr Hied In Elrrlrle Chair. Oisining, X. Y., Nov. 23. Cariulni Caiinari, who murdered Mts. Josephine Santa I'ietro in New York, October 0, l'.o died in tlit electric chair in Sing Sing prisos this morning Old Kutahliahed f irm SPntU. London. Nov The old-established banking tirm of John Brown and Co. sus pended payment today. ' t'utu Frem-ii llelfi'Uv.; lie.. Talis, Nov 2:1. Louis Foybarand, a fawus detective and head of the Paris gaoret service, Is dead. rOHL FLAY CHAEGED. Colorado IHsanter Saltl to Have npen riannrd In Iiienioua Manner. Cripple Creel;, CoUv., Nov. 2.', Charles McCorrimck, superintendent, and Mel vin II. Beck, n minor, were killed by an explosion in the Vindicator mine. Offi cers of the VlinlU'ittor Mining comptiny as.wt that the explosion was caused by an Infernal machine, and 400 militia men have lavti placed on guard around the coini i.-iny'H properties. Superintendent McConnark mul Min er Beck were descending into the mine in the cngc. They were the only pa a sengors. When the cag.i reached the sixth level Hie explosion occurred, wrecking the cage and shaft and 5n Btaully killing both men. The explo sion, which was terrific, was hoard at the surface ntul at first wae believed to be an earthquake. The engineer hastily reversed the hoist, but could not pull up the cage, and the bodies were recovered only after several hours' work, being brought to the surface through the second compartment of the shaft ; After a thorough examination of the shaft it is positively asserted by o!ll cers of the mining company .that the explosion was caused by an infernal machine. They assert that the Infernal machine, containing many pounds of dynamite, had been placed lu the sixth level, w hich is part of the abandoned workiugs of the mine, within a few Inches of the shaft. Then a loaded re volver was fixed In the shaft with its muzzle pointing directly toward the in fernal machine. To the trigger of the revolver was attached a string;, which was thrown across the shaft In such a manner that the revolver would ex plode, the bullet striking the. Infernal .machine. Fleers of this revolver have been recovered from the bottom of the shaft, but not a vestige of the infernal machine can be found. Ilefec-tlve Holler Kills Two. Saginaw, Mich., Nov. 2;!. August Mortina and August Moshnar, minors, were killed and Knvin Kimc and Hen ry Lester, section men, fatally injured by a boiler explosion at lbs shaft of the Carbon Coul company in Albec town ship. Nicholas Causley, engineer, who hud several ribs broken, attributes the fatality to a defective boiler. Two oth ers wore slightly injured. Ilntrlnnta In Cirmniif, Hazelnuts nrc us much usi'd In Ger many it's jieumiis are in America. Invest money at 100 per cent. Onions at 4c per pound! means $2.08 per bushel and at S"o per bushel is a little overlie per pound or a difference of $1.23 per bushel. How many pounds will yon con sume in the next sis months? Sowden & Lyon. HARVARD DEFEATED IN EXCITING GAME Yale's Foot Eall Players Took Advan tage of Opportunities and Won 16 to 0. Cambridge, Mass., Xov. 22. Iu a foot ball game that was full of excitement end which kept 03,000 people at a fever pitch of enthusiasm Harvard went down to defeat before Yale yesterday af ternoon,by a score of 10 to 0. Harvard surprised her sup porters and the opposing team by her vast improvement. The Crimson gained more ground by rushing than did Vale, and at onetime had the ball within a foot of a touchdown. But Vale's defence stiffened at this point and Harvard had to give np the ball on downs. It is noteworthy that not once during the past season has the Yale goal line been crossed by straight rushing. It was a game of lost opportunities for Har vard, while Yale made the most of her's, two touchdowns being gained by the medi um of blocked kicks. Harvard was sadly outpunted by Mitch ell of Yale who gave a brilliant demon stration of that part of the game. Kinney soured the first touchdown for the Blue in the first half, but Mitchell failed to kick a goal. In the second half the mighty Ho gau made two touchdowns for i'ale, once blocking onefif LeMoyne's kicks and fab. ing on the ball back of the goal line, and again crossing the line after straight rush ing. Saturday' Foot Bull Kemilt. At Cambridge, Yale 10, Harvard 0. At Worcester, Holy Cross 41, Worces ter Polytechnic O. At Burlington, Vt., U. of Vermont 4"), Rensselaer Polvteehuic 0. At Norfolk, Va., C. of Virginia 0, Car lisle Indians 0. FEEEKAH DISTRICT MEETING. IntartstiDg Kifrrlwi Held at Waterbury Friday livening. Waterbury, Nov. 22. The ninth Rebek ah district meeting washeld with Emerald Lodge, No. S3, I. O.O. F., Friday evening. The meeting was opened with an address by Mrs, Mary Shipmao, noble grand, which was followed by an address of wel come by Mrs. T. JJ. Crossett, past coble grand. Exemplification of degree work was per formed on two candidates by Pleasant Val ley Lodge, No. 42 of Fuiiiineld, Nellie Face, noble grand. Reports were made by Ivy Lodge, No 21, of Montpelier. Bright IMu of Barre, Kmerald Lodge, No. :3, of Waterbury, Rippling Stream Iodgeof Ka.it Dane, plfasaut Valley Lodge of i'lahUirld and Fraternity Lodge of Wil liams. All the reports were encouraging, showing Im-.i eased membership ami a good financial ootid it ion. Following the reports addresses were given by Mrs. Minnie S. Havens, the Re bekah assembly president, Mr. Reed, grand sire, Mrs. Louise Boyue, grand secretary, and Mrs. Liliiun Htilchins, deputy presi dent. MASON A. GREEN ON A TOUR. Eilltor of t utlanii Herald Iuaorrting Working of I.h-i l aw. White River Junction, Nov. 21. The presence in town of Mason A. Green, ed itor of the Rutland Herald, has kept local politicians busy this week guessing the purport of hi visit. Most of them "con nected it with the prospect ivecandidacy of Percival W. Clement for the governorship. Mr. Green, who has visited other towns in Windsor county during the week, was here again Friday on his way to Windham county., He informed a reporter that he was making a tour through several coun ties on the east side to ascertain the prac tical working of the local option high li cense law in this section of the State, par ticularly in towns in which license pre vails, and disclaimed any political motive in visiting towns. He will take in Cale donia county after his visit to Windham county 1 finished, unless he changes his plans. TURKEYS SELLING HIGH. Prevailing I'rica In liurlinirton if 83 Cents a Pound - Burlington, Xov, 23. -Vermont turkey dealers aud Vermont eaters will have to be a little shy on this bird for Thauksglv ing as Immense shipments have been sent to Boston and Xew York markets where a higher price is paid. The ruling price for the average turkey in Burlington today is 25 cents a pound, several cents more than was paid last season and the top notch for a long time in this section of the state at least. This, of course has a tendency to make other fowl higher and good chickens bring 3'i to IS cents. The Western bird is being shipped into Vermont to supply the demand and as a rule are much larger than those raised in Vermont. Boston, how ever, wants the Vermont turkey and must have them at any price.' IS SHORT OVER $5000. Vermont (Mate tloapltal for limine Ei haiiKtK lis Appropriation. Waterbury.Nov. 2.'!. The state hospital for the insane at Waterbury is over $."! 0 short In meeting its November bills. The appropriation of $1(10,000 for the year end ing Deo. 1 has been exhausted ayd no more money can be drawn from the state treasurer until Dec. 1 when the second year's appropriation becomes available. More patients are being cared for at the Institution than were figured on In the ap propriation, hence the shortage. liuilto Shoot the Turkey St. Albans, Nov. 23. There was genu ine turkey hunting in the street of this city Saturday afternoon and yesterday, when a big Hock of turkeys broke out of Collins Bros.' barn and defying all efforts to round them up, took refuge in the high est trees and on the tops of houses. A great many had to be shot in order to get at them. TO CHALLENGE FOR THE CUP New Rumor In British Yachting Circles. ONE YACHTSMAN DENIES IT Report Says That Three Boats Will Be Built and Tried Oat Fof th e -' Challenger, Glasgow, Xov. 23. The Glasgow Her ald, always thoroughly reliable, today states that a syndicate of Clyde yachts men will challenge for America'! cup In 1003. Xo details are arranged yet but the suggestion has been favorably received that Messrs. Clarks, Coats and Donaldson, heads of the syndicate, will build three yachts, designed by Fife, Watson and Milue, and that these yacht will race against each other during the summer. The best of the three, should the sugges tion be adopted, will be the challenger. Feter Donaldson, a yachtsman, says that as far as he is concerned there is no truth in the Herald's statement and he discredits the whole story. REV. J. H. PULLMAN DEAD. End Came Suddenly After Preaching aa Kxcrptlonaily Vloron Sertuon. Lynn, Mass., Nov. 22. After preaching a sermon of unusual vigor and eloquence, the Rev. James Minton Pullman 1. I)., pastor of the First L'uiversalist chnrch of this city and a clergymen, widely known in that denomination, died suddeuly of aboplesy at his home today. At the con clusion of the morning service he said that a feeling of illness had almost over coma hiia lu the puipit. When he reach ed home a messenger was despatched for a physician who arrived just as Mr, Pull man full dead on the stairs loading to his chamber. MET WITH SEVERE ACCIDENT. Homer W. Faruhmn of Waiia Kiver May L An Arm. West Topsham, Xov. 21. Homer W. Faruham of Waits River met with a pain ful accident Friday while returning from Bradford with a load of feed. Near the Colby bridge he fell from his load and the team passed over his arm, crushing it ter ribly. He was picked up later by Dr. Smith of Corinth and carried t his home. Several .stitches were taken in his scalp to hold it in place. It Is feared he will lose his arm. OF THE CRAKK GENUS. Another Man Arrested Who Wanted To Sea President. Washington, Nov. 23. Another visitor of the geuus "white house crank" tried to seethe President this morning to protest against the outrages committed against the negroes in the South. He was a young colored man. lie was turned over to the police to be examined as to his sanity. ELOPED WITH COACHMAN. Princess Alice Wai Old Enough to Knew fetter. Berlin, Xov. 23. Princess Alice, wife of Prince Frederick of Schoenberg of Waldenberg, has eloped with ber coach man. She Is 27 years old and has an eighteen mouths old son. St, A 1 bane Creditors Claim Fraud. St. Albans, Xov.22. -Linn J. Sanderson of Hlghgate np to August last was the proprietor of the Maplewood creamery at Highgate, which after doing a large and flourishing business, failed and 75 or more farmers were beat out of about $9,000. Sanderson was this past week petitioned into bankruptcy by A. D. Horskin. Chas. M. Gates, George Kyerson and W. L. Tit temore of Franklin and C. C. Sheldoa of Highgate. The petitioners claim that Mr. Sanderson, while insolvent, attempt ed to defraud and beat his creditors by giving to J. B. Sanderson, his father, an order on .1. 11. White & Suns of Boston for $1,945.2'.), which order was honored and paid over to the elder Sanderson. It is also claimed by the petitioners that certain property was concealed for the benelit of certain preferred creditors. An Otd-Faahioned Party. The Neat Dow Lodge, I. O. G. T., will give an old fashioned party and chicken pie supper in the K. of V. hall, Wednes day eveuing, Xov. 25. A literary pro gramma will be given at 8 o'clock. The ladies of the order have charge f the sup per which will be well worth the price of admission. In the main hall, candy booths and punch bowl will be tended by the young ladies. Good musio will be furnished for the marching which- will take its usual place in the entertainment. All attending are requested to wear the old fashioned dress, and a special prize will be offered for the best old fash ioned costume worn. The hair admission will be 10 cents, and supper will be served for the small sain of 13 cents. Every one will be made welcome. Come and enjoy an evening for young and old. Car, fancy yellow Globe Danver onions, a hardy variety, sold cheap for cash from refrigerator car near C. V. passenger sta ou. Sowden & Lyon. WAS NOT SEEN BY E. A. BRODIE Clue of Hissin issing Rutland Man Run .Down MYSTERY DEEP AS EVER Burlington Man Who It Was Claimed Saw Kinsley, Denies the Whole Thing. Burlington, Xov. 23. E. A. Brodie,who arrived from Xew York this morning, de nies the story published this morning that he helped the missing H. B.. Kiigsley off the train at Rutland, He saw no such man on the train. The despatch stated that "Conductor Andrews said today that he saw the man in question and the description he gave tallies exactly with that of Mr. Kingsley. Later he was shown a picture of Mr, Kingsley and said it was the same man. He was helped off here by E. A. Brodie of 33 South Wiuooski avenue, Burlington. Major Kingsley was at the station, how ever, and did not see the man nor can any trace of him be found Conductor Andrews states, however, th sit the man did not leave the train until everybody else had got eff." MAN WHO LEFr TRAIN WAS NOT KINSLEY If the Wealthy Rutland Kan Is Not Found Socn, the Woods Will Be Searched. Rutland, Xov .23. It was learned today that there were only three passengers on the train, on which U. B. Kingsley, the missing mau. was said to have come to Rutland. One of the men who got off here was the same size as Kingslpy, He went to the Banquet house in this city, but he was not Kingsley. Ono or two mi nor clews of the whereabouts of Kingsley thedavhe disappeared were discovered today but were of n great value. A force ot men is still searching New York. It is probable that a . searching party will search' the woods in this vicinity if he is not located in a few days. Took Train Out of ew York. New York, Xov. 22. Henry Baxter Kingsley of Rutland, Vt.,who disappeared a week a no and for news of whom a re ward of $500 has been offered, has beea traced beyond the Grand Central depot, where he was last seen, through the effort of Alexander T. Mason, his attorney. Mr. Mason has found that Kingsley took the 12 10 a. in. train Sunday last for Albiny and Rutland but it is believed he left the train somewhere between Albany and Burlington, having been taken ill. The search will be continued In hotels and hos pitals ef Rutland and all the places be tween Albany and Burlington. Marriage at Montpelier Todav. Montpelier, Nov. 23. Miss Gertrude Sham bo, daughter of Aughtney Shambo, and Henry Krno also of this city, were married at St. Augustine's church at 7 o'clock this morning by Rev. Fr. Kelley. E. W. Menard acted as best man and the bride was given away by her father. Af ter a ten dayg'g wedding trip they will re side at 1S3 Main street. EAST EARRE. On the evening of Friday we called the sickness of Etta Bowles diptherla. That was a a mistake. She has had a run of typhoid fever but is now recovering. Mrs. Hutching went with Mrs. Poole of Montpelier, to attend the district meeting of Rebekahs held last week at Bradford. Mrs, Poole returned to her home yesterday. The usual Thanksgiving service of our Congregatioual church will be held on Wednesday evening instead of Thursday. The pastor will hold his service in Orange on Thursday. The greatest talk about town is about the firemen's masquerade ball to be held on Wednesday evening. The musio pro vided will be perfect for dancing and in deed every possible arrangement has been made to ensure the pleasure of those who attend. On Saturday evening the concert given by the L. T. L. was vry successful The program consisted of music aud recita tions and a farce. The help from the Spatilding school added much to the Inter est of the evening, Special mention miukt be made of the work of little Phyllis Mc Donald, which brought down the house. Card of Thanks We wish to extend our sincere thanks to the friends and neigobors who so kind ly assisted us during the Illness, death and burial of our darling, Mary Jane Callag fcan, also for the floral tributes. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Callnghan, Mrs. G. It. Duikeeand son, Mr. and Mrs. James Ahem. llaldwin Apple. The Baldwins grown In New Hampshire are the equal of any erown. They have superior keeping qualities and are alio juicy and superior in flavor if grown in a well-cared-for orchard. We have a car of these apples grown in one orchard and packed honestly. Can be seen at 34 North Main street. I 'rices right. H. L. Averill A Co. LIGHTING CONTRACT APPROVED AND SIGNED Runs For Three Years and Prices La creased $3 a Light 0. II. Eale Again After Permit. At the request of C. L. Bugbee and O. ; IL Hale a special council meeting was held Saturday evening to further consider Mr. Hale's applications for a building permit on Pearl street. It was stated Mr, Hale would like to build four stories where he is now building two, but uo application was presented asking such a permit. Mr. Hale addressed the council, stating that his only desire was to benetit the public, and add to the city's taxable property. It wag moved and carried that no further permit be granted Mr. Hale to erect and make any further addition to his Pearl street property until a satisfactory tire wall has been erected between his Pearl street and Main street properties. The lighting contract between the city and the Consolidated Lighting Co., mak ing the price of street lights $42 to April 1st next and $45 a year after that was ap proved aad signed by both parties. It rung to April 1st, 1900. FUNERAL OF MARY CALLAGHAN Held Yetterday Afternoon W ith Interment la Elmwoad. Mary, the three-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John T. Callnghan of North Main street, died Saturday evening at 7 30 o'clock of membraneous croup. The fu neral was held Saturday afternoon. In terment in Elmwood cemetery. The following is a list of floral offerings: Cross, J. T. Caiiaghan, wife and daugh ter; pillow "Mary J", grandmother; car nations, B. G. Durkee: white carnations, Mr. and Mrs. .Tames Ahem, Katie, Fran ces, Annie, Mildred, Wendell and Dorothy Ahern, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Heath, Mr. and Mrs. John Dodge, Mr. and Mrs. Les ter Heath, Homer Fitts and family, F. T. Cutler and family, John Noonau and fa mily, G. Tomasiand family. The bearers were John Moore, Jerome Irixh, Lester Heath and A. Giacherlo. EIG SALE OF TIMBER LAND. Coe Brans Company of lorrington. Conn., Ai qiilrn Tract in Vermont. Montpelier, Xov. 23. One of the larg est stiles of timber hind ever made in this section of the state took place in this city Saturday afternoon, when deeds and pa pers were paused for the sale of 4,000 acres la Bolton, The purchaser is George 11. Goodwin, who bought the land fur the Coe Brass company of Torrington, Conn., and the seller was George K. Burns of NewtonvUle, Mass. This tract of timber land has been bought by Mr. Burns from various individuals, it j lies about two miles fiom Bolton station on the moun tain. The price paid is said to have been $10 per acre. Most of the hard wood to be cut will be worked up into charcoal and shipped directly to Torrington. The soft wood will be sawed into lumber. BIGGEST ATTENDANCE OF FAIR. Armory Hail Was Much Too Small for the Crowd. Armory hall was much too small to con veniently hold the large crowd attracted there Saturday evening by St. Monica's fair, which is proving a great success. A pleasing programme as given which con sisted of a vocal solo by William Strong, a violin solo by James Rilley and a wood man's drill by Miss Gladys Uraveliu and Miss Francis Burke. The drill was very nicely done end was one of the prettiest things which the young foiks have . given thns far during the fair. The programme for this evening will he a vocal solo by Miss Mary Falloon, a chil dren's drill by the Sunday school and a clog danoe by Michael Sullivan. SUSTAINED A FRACTURE. Mrs. C. A. Lang of Montpelier Hurt While Alitthtlag From Train. Montpelier, Nov. 22. Mrs. C. A. Lang, wife of the station agent at Randolph met with a quite serious accident at Montpe lier Junction Saturday evening. She was alighting from a train when she missed her footing and fell heavily to the track, brtaking ene of the bones in her right foot ... She was brought to her apartmeuts in this city and medical assistance sum moned. She will probably be confined to her room for some time. PURCHASED NEW RESIDENCE. Iahella I. Gray liuj the 5!a ki IJou.e on Wanhtugton Street, The Mackie residence, so-called, on the corner of Mount and Washington streets, was sold Saturday eveuing by E. M. Lyon and E. Carleton, to Isabella L., wife of George Gray. The deed said it was pur chased for St "and other valuable consid erations." Mr. and Mrs. Gray, the former a member ef the firm of Milue, Clarihow & Gray, will make their residence there. The property was only recently pur chased from the Mackie estate by Messrs. Lyon and Carleton with five other houses on Mount street. NEW CATHOLIC CLUB OrganUnd on Saturday Kveuing and Oltio ,rs Elected. The Catholic club, a new social organi zation, was formed Saturday evening and elected fliooers. The new club has taken the rooms formerly occupied by the Knights ot Columbus in the Quinleu block and will have its next meeting next Saturday even ing. Theotlicers are: President, A. A. Carroll; vice president, P. McNulty; sec retary, J. F. Sadiier; treasurer, Win. Kel ley; trustees, W. W. White, M.J. Tieiney, Ed. McNulty. Appointed Travelling Agent. Montpelier, Xov. 23. U. E. Battles, for three years bookkeeper for G. II. Cross A Co. , has been, made travelling a. eit to succeed Henry W. Stevens, who died at Johnson last week. PREACHED ON 82d BIRTHDAY Rev. J A Sherburne of This City AT METHODIST CHURCH lis First Ministry at West Brattkboro 57 Years Ago Now Retired From Active Work. Yenerable In years, his head frosted with age, yet with a figure still erect, Rev. J. A. Sherburne stood in the pulpit of the Hedding Methodist church yesterday morning and preached a sermon to a large audicnce,on the occasion of his S2nd birth day. It is not given to most men to reach that age, much lesj to preaclra sermon with the earnestness aud conviction that he showed yesterday. The Rev. Mr. Sherborne retired f rom active tuinistiy several years ago. but he occasionally responds to calls tooiliciate in l:r . ,t. A. MiTliJ'l KE. pulpits in this city and the surroundirig towns. It was particularly iiuiint that he should have preached from the Meihodhst pulpit yesterday, to t!ie pe.npl - over whom he had been pa.i'.or so long. His active tiiii)l?,try covers a period of "u years. His lirst charge was at WestSirattlebow where he was pastor $7 vears ao. He was pastor of the locil Methodist church until ten years ago when his advancing years caus ed him to lay down the active duties as leader of the church. During the inter venina years he has acted aaccunaelut for the society in many ways. In prefacing his sermon jjesterday morning the Rev. Mr. Sherburne'said that the newspapers are not always liifalliwle as they announced his a us 81 when it should have been 2. He gaid that the congregation of the chnrch should not hud fault with the pastor, Rev. R. F. Lowe, "for my being in the pulpit today. 1 feit that 1 wanted to speak to you and he kindiy, or unkindly, granted my request. I want to express my gratitude to (iod for the time He has peimitted me to live; His goodness and mercy follow me; He does not forsake me in my advancing years; He Is the precious stair on which 1 lean." The speaker took as his (subject, "The first thing to do," and his text was from Matthew 0:3.1, being "But seek ye first the kingdom of God and His righteous ness, and all things else shall be added unto you." He preached a strong sermon entirely witlnmt notes, and was closely followed by his audience. After the ser pion a large number crowded around him to extend their congratulations. HAD RESIDED IN BARRE. Mre. Graoe Ainsworth Who Hied in Bur. litiKlon I.at Night. Burlington, Xov. 2:!. Mrs. Grace Ains worth, widow of L. D. Ainsworth, died last night ut her home, Xo. 020 Colchester avenue, at the age of 81 years. She had been in poor health for a number of years but death was due to an attack of pneumo nia. Mrs. Aainsworth was the daughter of George, and Grace Kdgcumb and was born in New York. When about a year old her parents moved to Burlington and this city was her residence until her mar riage. Mr. and Mrs. Ainsworth lived la Barre, Waitsfield and Middlesex. In" the latter place 19 years, where Mr. Ains worth was a very successful miller. About 20 years ago they moved to Burlington. Mr. Ainsworih died about five years' ano. Mrs. Ainsworth is survived by three sis ters, Mary M. Hendee of Plttsford, Ange lina D. and Lucy F.dgcnmb of this city; and two brothers, (ieorge of Boston ami William of Burlington. They Waat Troinhly Ue!eed. Montpelier, Xov. 22. Efforts are beisg made by the friends of Stephen Trombly of Northlield to secure his release from county jail. Trombly was tried in Sep tember for a felonious assault a'leged to have been committed at Xorthflehl last June. The jury disagreed and Tronbly was remanded to jail nailer bail of $1,000 lot trial at the March term. His friends aie now hopeful of raising this bii,' Trombly Is the husband of the woman who was murderously assaulted at Sonth Xorthtieia by Adalbert Martin, who is still at large.