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THE VOL. VII NO. 223. DARBE, VT., SATURDAY, DECEMBER a, 1903. PRICE, ONE CENT. COMPROMISE EFFECTED Perry S- Heath to Be Secretary. WOOD TO BE CONFIRMED Conference Between President Roose velt and Senator Hanna Last Evening. ' Washington, Dec. 5. "Republican poli ticians are congratulating each other this morning over the happy outcome of last night's conference between President Roosevelt and Senator Hanna. Each made concessions. The president agreed to the retention of Terry S. Heath lor secretary of the republican national committer, un til his twin expires next June and Uanna acquiesced in the president' determina tion that General Wood should be confirm ed in his promotion. The question of the national committee chairmanship was left in abeyance. If llanna consents to retain it he will prob ably be given two rice chairmen to assist in the work. DEATH AT WAKE. Twe Brooklyn Man Burned Thl Morn ing, ' Brooklyn, Dec. 5. Michael Ka.ford and Charles liurley met death in a tire on Kim street eatly this rooming. The men were attending a wake in a flat of a family twined Giil'.gan when the lamp was acci dentally overturned and set tire to the cur tain and draperies. The fiat was filled with mourning relatives and friends, and a panic ensued. The two wen were badly burned carrying out the cotliti containing the body. LONDON ENVELOPED. Begin and Traffic. Hinder London, Dee. 5. The fogey season started In today with a veil of mint so thick that it is impossible to see hall way across the street. As a result trallio is badly delayed. Suburban trains are.be. ing delayed an hour or two In almost tvery instance,. Fustuia.-ter at Strafford. Washington, Dee, William K. San born wag today appointed postmaster at Strafford, Vt. : Shot tier ;! nrred H itxl. Des Moines, Ia., Dc. in an ef fort to arrest her divorced husband, who escaped from the State Hospital For the Insane a wo-k.ago, Mr. Net tie Kliugoiibiol, residing in Kawt lies Moines, fired five hi at him. One shot passed almost through tin" Wly just below the heart, but the von-id may not prove fatal. After ih sV.t ing the woman summoned a polu'eman and had the man removed to a ho'e! He was afterward token t,- the police station. "He turned on wo- jtrt lie. fore we got to the station," ki( Jh Klingonbiel, "and 1 was e;ciqi.-il (1 to shoot him." nequeitt For Ihf rcfilont. Hempstead, X. Y., Dee. 5. Uiitlcr the terms of the will of the l.iie J.-inies K Grade, uncle of President Iloosevolt the president is left a legacy of $.. 000. His sisters, Mrs. rowles,' wife of Commander Cow leu, U. S. N and Mix Oorinne Iioosevelt Bobinson, also re ceive $.".0,000 each, and tlie two chil dren of the president. Hermit, foi whom the late Mr. Grade was godfa liter, and Ethel, who was the godchild of Mra. Grade, each receive. $5,000. Set I'ereea Wnnt Airent llemovpii, Spokane, Wash., Dee. f. A petition signed by K'ti of the N'ez Perce Indians has been forwarded to the secretary of the interior asking for the removal of E. T, McArthur, superintendent of the No-as Force reservation Indian school nnd ex officio agent. MeArtlmr is charged with cruelly treating his diarges, and reflections are cast upon his management of tlie funds of the reservation. Copies of the petition also have been Kent to Senators Heyburn md Dubois. , Starr Offer a Medal, Chicago, Dee. 5. Professor Frederick Starr of the University of Chicago has had a silver mediii struck which he of fers to any person In the United States who each yenr most distinguishes him self iu research work among tho Amer ican Indians. The medal is to be called the Cornplanter rnednl, In honor of Chief Cornplanter, a great Indian chief, head of the long house, the. great coun cil of the Five Nations. Santa l'e Aentrc New liriinch. San Francisco, Dec. 5. The Chron icle says that the North Shore railroad, running from Sausalito to Cazadero, Is about to pass into the hands of the Santa Fe Ilailrond company, the In formation having been 'given out seint offleially by President John Martin. It is said that the North Shore share holders Mill receive $100 a share for heir stock. ORGANIZED YOUNG KEN'S CLUB. Important Stove Hade at Randolph by Ker. Fraer Metijer. Randolph, Deo. 5. During the past week the Kev. Fraser Metzger has been trying to organize a young men's club In Randolph and In response to Invitations that were Issued yesterday about fifty young men met last evening in the barn of the Christian church and organ ized a club and adopted a constitution and by-laws. The club was organized with a view to encourage athletics and open club rooms, where various kinds of entertain ments may be provided for the young peo ple, and it has already an active member ship of forty with about twenty more mem bers on the honorary list. .The following officers were elected to serve for the endu ing year: President; Rev. Fraser Metzger; vice president, 11. J. Mitchell; secretary and treasurer, Principal F. E. Priebard; chairmen of different committees, mem bership, J. W. Raymond; gymnasium, Ed mund Nixon;, entertainment, John Con nolly; sports, George Kyder; room, John Damson. The barn, of the Christian church can very easily be fitted up for suitable club rooms and the meeting will be held there until more suitable quarters can be found. EDWARD DICKSON DEAD. Swanton Man Wai Inventor of Robin Hood Smokeless Powder. Swanton, Dee. 5 Edward Dickson of the Robin Hood Powder Co., died at his residence on First street yesterday after an illness of nearly three years. Mr. Dickson was the Inventor of the Robin Hood smokeless powder. In 1809 be came to Swanton where he succeeded n establishing a company for the manu facture of this powder. He was so zenl ous for the interest of his company that at as late a date as Nov. 23 he was driven in company with the secretary, E. H. Rich ardson, to. look over the site far the pro posed new buildings and up to within a few hours of his death was engaged In drawing plans for the same. Mr. Dickson was 48 years old and leaves a wife, his mother, one brother and two sisters, the latter residing in the Canadian ortnwest. ONE STRING RECORD BROKEN LAST NIGHT L. Morgan of Queen Gty Made String of 255, Beating Andy Baira's . Eecord. Builington, Dec. o. In the bowling matches at the Academy alleys last even ing the Pastimes of Montpelier were de feated by both of the Burlington teams. A feature of the evening was the breaking of the single string record by L. Moreno of this city, who bowled li.t5 points. The best previous record was made by Andy Waird of Barre ia 1900, when he made a total of 243 points. The results of .th makies were as fol lows: Queen City tO 842 ?S 2014 Pastimes 871 8;;2 701 2 104 K. of C. 8M 790 m 2473 Pastimes 8T7 7 U3 .. Lost 1 7 ti t 8 : ' 8 2475 Pet fjii.'l 500 5U0 4!'ni 111 The standing to date: Won Calumets 8 Eureka 8 Queen Citys 0 K. of C. ti Pastimes 7 Capitals 1 WON THREE STFINGS. Clerk Defeated Uncle Sam's Kinijloje iu Howling. Thia ninn Vkiililw.-I rtiumfni o ti I flirt their sphere last evening and bowled at Alexander's alleys, with the result that the handlers of dry goods and sugar show ed their superiority in three strums, wm- ii g vy lei' pins, i lie score is as ioiiqws: Clerks. Cook ' 15U 120 129 -111 Hutchinson JoO 357 i:7 444 l'erty 117 171 im 47-1 Bennett 138 17tF 158 474 (iilley MS l.ii 14;i 41:1 WK 704 758 2210 Mail Clerks. Spear l.Vi J C? 142 4iU Converse IP! 14:: J58 414 Koblnson lOlt 112 114 :r,2 Dyer 1J8 157 107 382 Houghton 170 lll.'i 14i 4S 0011 738 070 2077 ZATSU a TO IL.-.Vir.V( 'lECCrS. Wilt Ma UP I'iiKt tu'.lie AiMirnrnut't nt Iluiver 1i-p. 1.". Kerlin. I.ec. 5. lauporor WilRain will make his flr.-t appearance in public since the operation on lis throat Dec. 13 at Hanover, where, it was said by a member of the court, his majesty in tends to review the troops. The date of the emperor's departure for the south is now fixed, provisionally, for Jan. 5. . The leading shopkeepers here have been in n panic over the fear that there would be no court functions nt all this winter, in which case many of the nobility would not open their town houses. Inquiries at court in behalf of the tradesmen have brought out the assurance that some court functions certainly will take place, but that the emperor is likely to advance them be fore their usual dates. The condition of Emperor William elicits a new story every day to ac count for tho slowness of his recovery. This appears to lie due solely to his having been compelled by official work to overstrain his Voice at the beginning of his illness. ireldeut of KeichaOtft'. 'Berlin,- Dec. 5. Count you Ballestrete wrfs re-elected president of the reiciis tag, virtually unanimously. WRIT CALLS FOR $12,000 Barre Hen Sue the Of ficers CORSON GOLD MINING CO. Attachment Papers State That Property at Nome Does Not Belong to' the Company. Manchester, N. II., Dec. 5. Four at tachments aggregating $12,000 were made againtthe officers of the Corson Gold Mining Company, residing iu Manchester, Thursday evening, by Deputy Sheriff Walter C. Berry. The plaintiffs named In the writ are residents of Barre, Vt., and tbi actual amount of money alleged to have been paid over for shares of mining stock was 19,400. Tbe officers named ia the writs are James B. Tennant of Epson, Menasseh Perkins of Jefferson, Joshua B. Kstey, fieorge F. Willey, M. Ivan Dow, Avery B, Dodge and Michael E. Kean of Maoches thr. The first two named, however, have no money in the the Manchester National bank and the Amoskeag National baQk.on which the writs were served. The writo wre iBsued from the office of Attornev Oliver E. Krannh. ctin sents the plaintiffs John Trow, trnstee, ivuiiuHii n. juorse, jonn irow ana rrank F. Cave. The tiriit two writs nail f,,r J.1,500 each, and the last two for $2,500 eacn. .-. The writ states "that on the first day of January, 1902, aud on divers other days thereafter, the said iIfonilanta u.1,,, wtn or claimed to be, directors and stockhold ers in the Corson Gold Wining company, a corporation anegea to nave Deen organized under the laws of Arizona, for the pur nose of iuducinff the nlaintiff t.n nnrrhaaa stock in said company, falsely and fraud- meuuy represented tnai saia company owned and had a clear and vnlirl m.i tn certain mining . claims and mining prop erty located in Nome, Alaska, together wilh canals, sluiceways, buildings," tools and implements necessary for operating sum Huuiug property ana claims, and was also the owner of other nnmnrtv f.1lm.,i to be of great value, so that the stock of am company was a souna arm secure in vestment, and that the said plaintiff in good iaith, relying upon said false and fraudulent representations, purchased cer tain share of stock in said company, for. which he paid the mm of 2,8U0. "Whereas, said company was not the owner and bad not a valid and clear title to said property, and has not now, so that said stock so purchased by the plaintiff, was and is of no value," The stock of the Corson company has been extensively bought in this city and state and it is understood that many other stockholders than the ones named in the writs are resident in Barre. It is intimated by the local directors that the suits which have been instituted are due to spite, while Mr. Branch, speak ing for his cheats, on the other hand, says that they fully believe the title to the property in Nome has never been trans ferred to the company and that it has been tratibferred bv Mr. Corson for a mnrtnann debt to a Seattle man, and the time fur re- uemptioti nas expired. THE GOAT WAS THERE. Old Kniw Lodge Initiated 03 Candidates Laat Evening. Old Krow I.otlga, No. I, Knights of Bir mingham, held their annual oomvoeation last evening iu Miles' hall, with fully 200 in attendance including visitors from Montpelier, Noithfield and Waterbnry. The 'Ihrice Illustrious and Most Excel lent prand oAicers elected were: W. II. Biadmiry, T. 1. M.E.R., aud A. E. Bruce, G. S. W. The record breaking number of 55 can didates received the degrees, J. D. Os sola's Roat played a very important part in the initiations. After the convocation a chicken pie bankuet was served in the Masonic banquet hall. MEETING WAS FORMAL. Columbia!) Envoy Met 1'renldent Itoiwcv.lt This Morning. Washington, Dec. 5. General Reyes, the special envoy from Colombia, was re ceived by Presideus Iioosevelt this morn ing. The meeting was quite formal, last ing Odly five minutes. ST. ALBANS MAN FINED. Luke T. Claucy, an Alderman, Arresteu In IturlniKloo. Burlington, Dec. 5. Luke T. Clancy, an alderman of St. Albans, was arrested early this morning on Church street by the police department, for iutoxication. He pleaded guilty and was fined $5 with costs, which be paid. Smallpox Scare r ndnd, Bennington, Dec. 4. The smallpox scare at Wilmington is at an end, and the schools will resume their sessions Monday. The quarantine is off aud public gather ings ar again allowed. There has been only one ca.se of the disease. North Hero Woman Fatally Burned. North Hero, Deo. 4. The fnneral of Miss Tinny Tatro, who died Wednesday as tbe result of severe burns received a short time ago, was held today. BARRE GRANITE A REVELATION Capt Chester Harding, a Washington Engineer VISITS BARRE QUARRIES For Purposes of Examining Earre Gran ite With a View to Its Adoption For Washington District Building. Recently the question was raised in Congress regarding the capacity of the Kgranite quarries at Bethel and whether it was probable a sufficient amount of stone could be secured from tbem for the con struction of the new union railroad depot the Pennsylvania railroad is to erect in Washington, D. C. The District Commis sioners of Washington have authority to determine whether the material proposed is ui ior me purpose ana can De secured in sufficient quantities, and in conformity with a resolution of Congress the commis sioners sent to Vermont Captain Chester liarainji, one of the engineer officers of the district, to inspect and report on the lietbel quarries. Captain Ilardirnr arriv ed at Montpelier on Wednesday evening and Thursday visited the (marries at Beth el. There is also soon to be constructed in Washington another public building to be known as the district bulldins. This will also probably be of granite, and the com missioners are anxious to secure a good stone for this purpose. In view of this, and also that it miizbt be decided that the quarries at Bethel were not so located as to enable them to fret out four carloads of stock a day for the next four hundred days, as required for the railroad depot, some of our ener getic local quarrymen extended an invita tion to the inspector to visit the Barre quarries, and Captain Harding was In structed to do so bv District Commission er Macfarlaod of the District of Columbia. Captain Harding came to Barre yesterday morning on a special train furnished by the Wells River and Barre railroads and w ith a number of the leading quarry own ers of Moutptslier and Barre, after a short visit to the cutting plant of Jones Broth ers Co. at Noitb Barre, he preceded to me quarries on Millstone Hill., Ou this hill Cfiplain Harding was .howQ the quarries of Jones Brothers, Wetmore & Morse Co., E. L. Niuitn & Co., the Boot well quarries and the those of Milne, Claribew & Gray. It was explained to him that at the Jones Bros, quarries 10,000 feet of stock can be quar tied in a month, at the Wetmorse & Morse quarries h was shown how stone of any size or dimension could be quarried, at the quarries of E. L. Smith &Co. he was i shown the workings of all the most recent j appliances for getting out stock, the large I air compressors which require a 200-horse power boiler to operate It and which i makes 2,000 cubic feet of compressed air in a minute, the great opportunity for getting out stock as fast as called, for, and was told that tbe capacity per month was 40,000 cubic feet; at the lioutwell quarries he was shown the difference between a boulder and a sheet quarry. When the party reached this quarry the men were all ready to set a blast and the company witnessed tne blowingofr or apiece of stone that it was estimated" weighed 3.OU0 tons and averaged 15 feet in thickness. After a visit to the quarry of Milne, t larihew & Gray the party returned to Barre aud took dinner. After dinner Capt. Harding, with a number of quarry owners, was driven to tbe quarries of the Barre White Granite company on Cobble Hill. Here he was shown a white stock as white as any yet quarried in this country and in such quan tities as to meet the requirements of any building. It was also shown to him that there was here as well as on Millstone Hill au unlimited supply.and that it oouid be quarried in quantities and fast enough to meet any demand. On the return from Cobble Hill the par ty made a short visit to the Vincitia club rooms while wailing for a train and while here the granite nien expressed to Captain Harding their appreciation of his coming to Barre; be is the first government oillcial who has ever visited Barre to look into the granite lndustry,and they hoped he would make a favorable report on what he found here. Captain Harding said his visit to the quarries of Barre had been a revela tion tobira, H said there was no ques tion as to the amount of granite or the weans, ability and people to meet all de mands for It, and he was very favorably impressed with it The Union Railroad depot, which is to be erected In Washington calls for 440,000 cubic feet of cut granite. If tfce report to Washington should be that the quarries at Bethel did not possess proper facilities for getting out this stone as needed, Barre should see to it that the contract conies here. The District building which the District of Columbia is to ereot the com ing season will call for 250,000 cubio feet of oat granite and the commissioners will be ready for bids in about a month. Barre should most sursly secure this contract. In this connection, the following ex tracts from a letter from Senator W. P. Dillingham to the Barre White Granite Co., will be of interest: "It appears that the Pennsylvania R.R. Co. has submitted plans for the new depot building with a proposition to use the white Bethel granite in, Its construction. These plans have to be approved by the commissioners of the district. Some ques tion has been raised regarding the capac ity of the quarry at Bethel, and to ascer tain wtether it Is probable that a suftl- citiit amount of this stone can be secured for tbe construction of the great railroad station, Captain Chester Harding, one of the engineer officers of the district, will be sent there to make an examination some time cxt week. "So far as tbe District Commissioners are concerned, they only have the author ity to determine whether the material pro posed is fit for the purpose, and can be se cured in suflujient quantities. They have no right to dictate the particular stone that shall be used, and the mission of Cap tain Harding is simply that above indi cated. I may say in tins connection that the general demand in Washington is that the depot shall be constructed of practi cally a white stone. "On the other hand, there is to be con structed during the coming season another public building to be known as the Dis trict Building. This will probably be of granite, and the commissioners are anx ious to secure a good stone for this pur pose. I think they do not object to a darker colored granite, gud Commissioner Macfarland assures methat Captain Hard ing will visit Barre for the purpose of ex amining stone In that vicinity, with a view to Its adoption for the District Buiklirg. I think you may look for him next week." BARRE LIBRARY ASSN. IN ANNUAL MEETING Wish Expressed That By Another Year the New Library Building Will Be a Reality. , The annual meeting of the Barre Libra ry Association was held yesterday after noon at 3 o'clock at the publio library rooms. The old board of officers were re elected as follows: President. Miss Car rie vtneelook; secretary and tressurer, Mrs. U. A. Phelps; librarian, Mrs. Louise L. Boyce. 1 he report of the secretary- treasurt-r shows that there is a balance of about $10 on hand, with 15 shares still not paid over.after the expenses had been taken out. The number of books in the library now is 2.8M4, of which 118 were added during the past year. Of the total number 295 are for juveniles, 1,898 for adults and there are 201 magazines. Two books have been received by gift during the year. The list dots not include the government re reports. The circulation for 12 months was about 6,000. The most in one month was in January when 60S books were ta ken out, and the smallest was in April when 887 w ere taken out. Ail who have not paid their last year's du-s are requested to do so at once, and the shareholders are asked to pay their as sessments promptly this year so that the committee can purchase new books. The library is open each evening except Sun day, from six until nine o'clock, and Wednesday and Saturday afternoons from two o'clock. Those at the meeting expressed a de sire that by the time another meeting comes around there will be a start made at least on the new library building. NOT HANK WHITE'S SON. Man Arrested at I'urlingtan wm an Impos- ter, S; H, V. White. Howard C. White ot Eofieid, X. II., writes the Times in regard- to the man who was arrested lu Burlington recently, wno sam ne was tne son of flank White. and we are pleased to print the explana tion. Mr. white says, "Hank White never had any children of his own, and I am the adopted son. I was not In Bnri iufiton and have not been for several years, never partake of liquor. You will find my name on the Goddard Sem books, and will give you a few names of the fel lows there who will tell you I am the son of Hank White; the fellows I know in Barre are Burt Hooker, Fred N. Braiev. Dean Town, W. W. LaPoint and lots ot others; was in Barre from '85 to '88." Mr. White asks us to warn people against helping anyone representing him. self to be the sou of Hank White. THE WILD ANIMAL AGAIN. Pound In George Maun' Cellar This Time I an Enormous Cat. The wild animal which was seen by so many a few weeks ago, but which has not beeu heard from recently, turned up anew last night, this time in George Mann's cel lar. It was first discovered by Mrs. Mann, who attempted to drive it out of the cel lar, but th animal made such a noise she and her daughter were scared away and Mr. Maun was sent into the cellar. Mr. Mann says the animal was a large maltese cat, about double the size the ordinary fe line, and when he went to drive her out she showed fight and made a noise not like that of any other cat. He finally succeed ed in driving the animal out through a window. He says he believes it is the wild animal about which so much has been heard. SHUTTING OFF WATER. Montpelier Water Supply Is Getting Daa Herously Lew. Mnntnnlier. Den. 5. On renonimnnda. lion of the mavnr and tlie snoeriutpiidnrit sf tbe water department the city council votea to snut on rune motors in toe largest plants and offices of the city. This action was cmiHiderpd neceasarv hv the daier. , j , ously low condition of the Montpelier wa ter euppiy. Took Poor lt btor' Oath. Montpelier, Dec. 5. -Thomas Goodsell, who has been in jail for debt for rent due J. W. Swasey since August last, appeared yesterday before Assistant Judge Dana and the jail commissioners and took the poor debtor's oath, his close jail execution having previously been vacated by Judge. Watson. Sheriff Evans has a board bill of $35 against Goodsil), which the city of Montpelier wm pay, and Goodsul will be released. Italian Mlsnlon, Italian Mission (Washington street, op posite post ofliee, Baptist church), Deo. t;. The pastor, Alfio Minutilia, M. A., will preach at 3 o'clock, sharp. CHAPTER OF ACCIDENTS Mrs Harley Martin Hurt in Collision. YOUNG BOY LOSES ARM adson Parker, an Ederly Elan, Stepped On By Horse, Has Three Ribs Fractured. In a collision between two teams at South Barre last evening Airs. Harley Martin of Williamstowa was seriously in jured, being thrown from her wagon and striking ou her head. She was rendered unconscious and remained so for many hours. This forenoon she had only par tially regained consciousness. Miss Ger trude Martin, who was In the wagon with her, was thrown out but escaped injury. I n the other team were George Porter and M. Lewis. Both men were also thrown out and tbe latter was severely bruised although neither one was seriously hurt. The collision was caused by the horse which Mrs. Martin was driving beeooainar frightened at the Central Vermont train. The horse ran on the sidewalk, and wlif n Mrs. Martin succeeded in guiding the animal to tbe road again.the team collided, with much force, with Mr. porter's team which was going in the opposite direction. The occupants of both .wagons were thrown to the frozen ground. Mrs. Mar tin ws carried to the house of George nh - -v ... . J.UUH1 uearuy, wnere !soe gun remains, and Dr. W. D. Reid of this city was sum moned By a remarkable chancy neither of the others was seriously hurt. Mr. ' Cewis has a badly bruised face, however. Mrs. Martin's horse ran away, and both wag ns were quite badly damaged. - it is not thought that Mrs. Martin sus tained any broken bones. hen she was thrown from tho wagon she struck on her head on the frozen ground. Uer face aud one side of her head are bruised consider ably. This morning she w as thought to be a little impioved. JUDS0N PARKER HURT. Elderly Man. Supoed i by Home; Had lliree ltu liroken. Jndson Parker who nmvod from ti,u city to a iarni In East Mnntpdier two"? p,v n'v !. tat t,t;ii' mi. yrMi'i day, winch considering- his age, thutigiif u ce qmie senons. mr. 1'aiKer was fn his way home from the e.itv when I horse balked and tipped over" th wagon. Mr. Parker was thrown out and under the horse's feet. Tha horse steppe.1 on the prostrate man and broke three ribs. Mr. PaikrT W1L4 t.akMTl hotn Ullll It ltlt:tliM,tri from tins citv was snmtnrtnwl. Tim in jured man U about 75 years old. He for- iim. j- ttfoiuii mii jam st-reet nere. LOST HIS ARM. Little r; Tred H. Adams Met With Sad Accident. While Dean, sou of Fred H. Adams. who lives on the Ambrose Batohelder farm on the East Montpelier road, was playing about the bara where bis falher was threshing yesterday, he in some way got his right arm Into the cylinder, mang ling it so ludly that Dr. C. F. Camp, as sisted by Dr. Joe Jackson, was obliged to amputate it hear the shoulder. - The httie feliow is ' doing as well as c mid be expected today. SHOULDER OUT OF JOINT. Alexander MnCankill Valla ou Street With NarlouH Kaxullt, Alexander McCaskili a blacksmith, re siding at 17 Wellington street, slipped and fell on the street this morning, throwing his left shoulder out of 1oint. Dr. Keld was called to reset the shoulder. THE CHURCH FIELD. Suuday Services and Social Kvenl of th Week. The Rev. P. P, Womer of West Leban on will preach in the Presbyterian church tomorrow, morning and evening. . Hedding M. E. church, K. F. Lowe, pastor. Sunday services Dec. !). Morn ing worship 10.30. Bible school 12, Union gospel meeting at 7 p. m, with sermon by Key. F. A. Poole. - The Pentecostal church will hold ser vices as asual in their hall, old city build ing:, on Sunday at 2 30 and at 7.30 p. m, General invitation to the public, II. F. Reynolds, pastor. At the Congregational church tomorrow tha pastor will oouduet the morning ser vice, preaching on. "The Perils of Lib erty." Union service at the Methodist church la the evening. , Christian Science services ate held In Nichols' block Sunday at 10.45 a. m. and Wednesday evening at 7. 45. The reading room is open Tuesday, Thursday and Sat urday from 2 to 4 o'clock. At the Baptist church tomorrow morn ing Rev, W.' A. Kinzie will preach on "Power from Christ." There will b bap tism. The congregation will unite in the union services at the Methodist church In the evening. Church or the Good Shepherd: Holy Communion (save on. the first Sunday in tbe month) at 9.45 a. in. ; first Sunday In the- mouth, 10.30 a. m.; service and ser mou each Sunday at 10.80 a. m. and 7 p. m.; Sunday school at 12 m.; service Fi i day evening at 7 p. m.; special setvi. e on great feast days and all Saint's days a 10 a. m.