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Jill ill VOL. VII NO. '22-1. 1JAIIIIE, VT., MONDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1903. PBICE, ONE CENT. T A R TOW TTn A IT TT w TlMM'a PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE Sent to Congress at Noon Today. MUCH ABOUT PANAMA President Justifies Action of United States Government in the Isthmian Disturbances. Washington, L. C. Dec. 7, The first regular session of the 58th congress as sembled at 11.30 this forenoon. The President's message was trans mitted a little after coon. Its principal features art as follows: The country is to be congratulated on the amount of substantial achieve ment which has marked the past year both as regards our foreign and ns re gards our domestic policy. With a nation as with a man the most Important things nro those of the household, and therefore the country Is especially to be congratulated ou what has been accomplished iu the di rection of providing for the exercise of supervision over the great conxiratious and combinations of corporations en gaged in Interstate commerce, The congress bns created the department of commerce and labor, including the bureau of corporations, with for the first time authority to secure proper publicity of such proceedings of these great corporations as the public has the rij;ht to know. It has provided for the expediting of suits for the enforce ment of the federal antitrust law, and by another law it has secured equal treatment to all producer.-) in the trans portation of their goods, thus taking a long stride forward in making effec tive the work of the Interstate com merce commission. The preliminary work of the bureau of corporations In the department of labor has shown the wisdom of its cre ation. Publicity in corporate affairs will tend to do away with ignorance and will nfford facts upon which Intel ligent action may be taken. Systemat ic, Intelligent investigation is already developing facts the knowledge of which Is essential to n right und'-r-fctanding of the needs and duties of the business world. ' The corporation which is honestly nnd fairly organ ized, whose managers in the conduct of its business recognize their obliga tion to deal squarely with their stock holders, their competitors and the pub lic, has nothing to fear from such su pervision. The purpose of this bureau is not to embarrass or assail legitimate business, but. to aid in bringing about a better industrial condition- n condi tion under which there shall be obedi ence to law and recognition of public obligation by all corporations, great or small. Tie department of commerce and labor will be not only the clearing house for information regarding the business transactions of the nation, but the executive arm of the government to aid in strengthening our domestic and foreign markets, in perfecting our transportation facilities, in building up our merchant marine, in preventing the entrance of undesirable immigrants, in Improving commercial and industrial conditions and in. bringing together on common ground those necessary part- ners iu Industrial progress capital nnd labor. (apltnl and Labor. The consistent policy of the national government, so far as it has the power, Is to hold in check the unscrupulous man, whether employer or employee, but to refuse to weaken individual Initia tive or to hamper or cramp the indus trial development of the country. We recognize that this is an era of federa tion and combination, in which great capitalistic corporations and labor un ions have become factors of tremendous importance in ail Industrial centers. Hearty recognition is given the far reaching, beneficent work which has been accomplished through both cor porations and unions, and the line as between different corporations, as be tween different unions, is drawn as It is between different Individuals that Is, it is drawn on conduct, the effort being to treat both organized capital and organized latior alike, asking noth ing save that the interest of each shall be brought into harmony with the In terest of the general public and that the conduct of each shall conform to the fundamental rules of obedience to law, of Individual freedom and of jus tice nnd fair dealing toward all. When ever either corporation, labor union or Individual disregards the law or acts in a spirit of arbitrary and tyrannous Interference with the rights of others, whether corporations or individuals, then where the federal government has Jurisdiction It will see to It that the misconduct is slopped, paying not the slightest heed to the position or power Continued on Kecoud I'age. .J VERMONT GRANITE IS OF A SUPERIOR QUALITY So Writes President Cassatt of the Penn. R. R. to Senator Gollinger of N. H. Bethel Stone Chosen. Concord, N. II., Deo. 7. Senator Gal linger, who has been very desirous of se curing the selection of Concord granite as the building stone for the new Union sta tion lu Washington, D. C , and who has exerted himself to the utmost to secure ac tion favorable to our stone, going even to the length of personally visiting Philadel phia to urge the claims of Concord giamte upon the president of the Pennsylvania railroad, sends to the Mouitor a letter re ceived from President Cassett which indi cates a definite decision in favor of the Bethel stone. Mr. Cassett'a letter to Sen ator Gallinger is as follows: My dear Senator: Wre have given due consideration to everything you have said In favor of the use of Concord granite for the station building at Washington, but I regret to say that we feel constrained to adhere to our purpose to use the Bethel granite for the reason that the architects are clear in their opinion that lor this par ticular character of building it Is superior on account of its brilliant whiteness, ta any other, and in this opinion, altera careful study of the question and after consulting two other leading architects, we fully concur. I n addition to the examina tion made by the architects, we had an Independent one made by two experienced qtiarrynien from whose report we are sat isfied that the stone is there In sumeleut quantity and of a uniform quality and col or, and that none of the objections urged against it have any foundation. Regretting not to be able to meet your views In this matter, and assuring you of our entire dispositioa to do so had it been practical, I am, i ours very truly, A. J. Cassatt, President. Mr. James G. Batterson, president of the New England Granite Works, writing to the Monitor concerning the articles pub lishedlhere regarding the new union sta tion in Washington, D. C, says that there Is one granite concern In Concord which does not go hunting for large contracts with a brass band. The bid of the Bethel granite people, Mr. Batterson says, was several hundred thousand dollars lower than the bid for any other granite. As yet no decision has been made as to the acceptance of Bethel granite, and until the Vermont stone is rejected nothing can oe done for Concord granite. CEIPPLE CREEK PARALYZED. Declaration of M tin till Law SiiHpendii Ilunine In (lie Colorado It. Cripple Creek, Colo., Pee. 7. The d lnrntion of martial law has paralyzed business in this city. Heavily nnnV picket? of the national guard are ?ti tioned on nil street comers, nnd many residents of the city do not ' ventun upon the streets. Provost Marshal Thomas E. MeCleliand Is occupying tlx' mayor's office. He has caused the ar rest of several persons, but no impor tant arrests have yet been made. Following the suppression of p.n edito rial In the Victor Herald, Trovost Mar shal McClelland has threatened to cut oft Cripple Creek from the outsid world by locking up the correspondent of the Denver papers nnd to censor all matter to be sent to the Denver papers Ma (or "Nay lor. commanding officer In the absence of Colonel Vcrdeckberg has stated thnt a news censor from the city of Denver would arrive In the dis trict nnd be in rhnreo of alt news to be published in the future. He has not d vuiged the name of the censor. HIGHBINDERS C0K7ICTED. Boston tl Inn men Funnd (in II If Ktlllnw t Countryman. ISoston, Dec. 7. For killing Wong Yak Chong iu the Chinese district of P.oston on the night of Oct. 2 Wong Chung and Charlie Chinn have been found guilty of murder In the second degree by a jury in the superior crim inal court. The trial, excited much Interest, not only on account of the rarity of the crime of murder among Chinamen P.oston. but also because it was the first time in the history of Massachu setts that the specific charge of mur der in the second degree had been stated in the Indictment and the first time that n single justice had presided at, such a trial. From evidence brought out it appear ed that a Chinese secret society, oi which the murdered man was suppos ed to have learned some secrets, was probably responsible for the crime. The men will go to state prison for life. ConftrcMMmti n flurk Oend, Philadelphia, Dec. 7. Congressman Henry P.urk of the Third district Is dead at bis home here after an illness of more than a yeur. Mr. Burk was born in Wurttembcrg, Germany, in 1S50 and came to this country at on early age. Eater in life Le engaged In fh leather manufacturing business and was very successful. Ilrpnlilii an Conimllte Appointment Washington, Dee. 7. Chairman Han na of the Republican national commit tee has appointed William F. Stone of Baltimore sergeant-nt-arms In place of the late Mr. Wlswell. He also has ap pointed Elmer Dover ns assistant secre tary of the committee. Dutch Steamer Founders. Hamburg, Dec. 7. In the terrillc snowstorm and dense fog prevailing on the North sea a number of shipping casualties have occurred. The Dutch steamer Alwlna, from La Rochelle for Rotterdam, foundered, and her crew perished. TRAVELLING IN LUXURY Mrs Alex. Dowieand the 4 Unkissed" Son ; CARRY TWENTY TRUNKS Young Dowie Says They Expect to Find Peace and Quiet at Connes. Nice, Dec. 7. Mrs. Alexander Dow ie, wife of "Klijah the Restorer," accompan ied by her son, and her secretary! Mrs. Stern, arrived at Connes yesterday and were taken to a swell hotel, and were giv en a luxurious suite. Their baggage con sisted of twenty trunks. Tbey will re main at the hotel for an indefinite period. No one Is admitted to the presence of the party in their suite, the servants having been heavily tipped to keep a guard over the room, and to refuse Information. Young Dowie said to your correspondent In the corridor, "I won't speak a word to journalists, nor condescend to deny the wicked statements of the Amer ican press. We bave been most shame fully abused and slandered. Mother feels quite ill. Here it is expected we will find quiet and rest." Cablegrams have been pouring in ever since the arrival of the party. Mrs. Dowieand son went driving twice yesterday. They keep strictly to themselves, however, and will speak to no one, even during the meals which they take U the public dining room. DOWIE EFFECTS SETTLEMENT. Cash u Forthcoming CI Hi m. for the l'rut Chicago, Dec. 6. -By a stroke of diplo macy John Aiexaouer uowie nas esiao lished harmony between Zion, Its receivers and its creditors in and out of court. He oposes to settle with his immediate cred itors, to arrange with others on a reason able time basis and end the receivership. He dee'ared he valued Zion g estate at $ 1 4,000,000 above all liabilities. He ex hibited large orders for lace and candy. lie said neither laee not candy faatcry could supply its orders. lie showed an order for 75 carloads of caudy from a Cin cinnati firm. He showed a draft from a wealthy well wisher and declared he could draw for $200,000 more ou one of Ziou's friends in Wisconsin. OPERATIONS SUSPENDED. No Signs of KeimiiiB Work lu CiiMr Wines at C'opperfleld. White River Junction, Dec. 7. Reports from the copper mints at Copperueld, which are controlled by the Westinghouse Electric Co. of Chicago, indicate a general suspension of operations for an Indefinite period. Many of the horses and mules brought there from the West to haul the ore to Ely station bave been sold. A large sum of niouey has been spent by the Westinghouse people in the development of the mises and why the work has ceased is know j only to the company. I0KG0 STATE HORRORS. British Consul ( (inflriun Ki-i(irl ot Atrocities on the Motives. London, Dec. 7. Roger Casement, P.ritlsh consul in the Kongo Free State, Las Just completed a tour of Investiga tion undertaken under the orders of the British government, and he fully confirms the worst reports of outrages perpetrated on natives of that part of Africa. Mr. Casement's tour was to have lasted six months, but after the scenes lie witnessed and the Informa tion he obtained In the first two months the consul deckled that further evi dence was unnecessary. The report which -Mr. Casement is now preparing for the foreign office will show that the most horrible outrages are still being perpetrated under the "rubber regim nnd that slavery nnd barbarism in their most revolting forms still exist. The Casement party traveled over a thousand miles from the coast, a ions the Kongo and its tributaries, visiting the Abir nnd Lulonga rubber zones Pending the delivery of the report to the foreign otiiee the investigators re fuse to furnish any details, but a mem ber of the mission summed up the situ ation by saying: "The most terrible slavery exists, the administration is atrocious, and if there Is not speedy intervention it will be too late." Moccasin Still on the Iteacb. Washington, Dec. 7. The navy de partment has about concluded that It Is not within its power to remove the submarine boat Moccatln from the Currituck beach, where ihe now lies, and negotiating have already begun with some of the wrecking companies to salve the vessel. gtenuiera Left IltKti and Dry. St. Louis, Dec. 7. Py a sudden change in the channel of the Mississippi river near Seltna, Mo., thirty-five miles below here, three large steamers on their way to St. Louis have been caught In the old channel and ore now hard aground. WOUND ABOUT MACHINERY A Young Topsham Girl Was Horribly Injured. LIVED BUT SHORT TIME Nine Year Old Daughter of Elmer Pow: ers Killed While Gathering Shav ings in Sawmill. Topsham, Deo. 7. Mary, the ti-year-old daughtr of Elmer Powers of this place met with a terrible death Saturday after noon by being canght in the shafting at the saw-rulll and being thrown about uutil there was scarcely a whole bone In her body. The accident happened at 4 o'clock In the afternoon. The girl with a small brother had gone into the basement of the mill to gather saw-dust, when her dress caught in a set screw. She was un able to extricate herself and in a seoond was wound about the machinery. She was discovered by the proprietor, Geo. Hall, and the machinery stopped. It was not until her clothing had been cut away that the little body could be releas ed from its position. The girl was dead when the rescuers reached her. An ex amination by Dr. Fox showed that her back had been broken, as were both legs, and the head was tenihly bruised The mother is ill in bed from a recent confine ment. Several years ago Mr. and Mrs. Powers lost another child by aecident.the child falling into a well. EDDIE GOLDEN WAS EASY. I'rtid Stranger's Car Kurd and Wai 'J hen Jtobhed, In Kex Junction. Burlington, Dee. 7 Eddie Golden of Westford, aged 2d, was easy for a com panion whom he met on the eleetrie ear Saturday evening, and when Eddie and the strange man separated the former was minus his watch and one dollar In coin. Austin Bresette of Essex Junction was arrested charged with bing the person who took the stuff from Eddie. The two met on an electric car going to Essex Junction, and the stranger promptly requested the man from Westford to pay his fare. This the latter did, and when they reached Essex Junction the stranger invited Eddie to spend the night with him. J he victim readily accepted, and when they were on the way to the place of abude, Eddie asserts that the stranger suddenly became rude and demanded his property. On the young man's refusal to give down the stranger knocked him down and took the money. It Is allegsd that Brissette was captured just as he was showing the spoils to a friend. AGED MINISTER DEAD. Rev. 8. K. Irew of Waterbury, Years Old. Was 83 Waterbury, Deo. 6,Thd Rev. S. F. Drew, a retired Congregational clergyman, died from the effects of apoplexy at his home here early this morning. He was 82 years of age, having been born in Cam bridge October 12, 1S2L He had been in the ministry lor 4U years, ills first pas torate was In Cabot, where he preached 11 years. lie went from there to the west anu later came to stowe. lie re signed there six years ago and since that time has made his residence here. He Is survived by a wife and four chll dren, the Rev. E. P. Drew of Keene, N II., Dwight C. and Herbert S. ot Boston, and Miss Mary Drew, who resided at home. The funeral will be held Weduesday af ternoon at 2 o'clock. JOSEPH BEAN INDICTED. Likely to he Tried Soon on Charge of Mur der of Kphraiin Hoot. Woodstock, Dee. 7. The special grand jury, summoned to make investigation of the Kochester homicide case, made report and was discharged Saturday afternoon. They reported one true bill. It is under stood that the prisoner, Joseph Bean, now in jail here charged with the killing of Ephraim Root Oct. 12, is indicted on a charge of murder in the first degree. The case will no doubt come up for trial at this term and will be reached inside ot two weeks. SMALL POX m RUTLAND. A Ch Discovered In one of the Leading lloleln. Rutland, Dec. 7. Health Officer Moore today found a man named Young, who lives in northern New York, sick In one of the leading local hotels. His illness ap peared to he small pox. After an examin ation by physicians ke was removed to the pest house. riaees for Vermont Memher. Washington, Deo. 5. Committee ap pointments were made by Speaker Can non today. Congressman Foster remains on foreign affairs, claims and expendi tures in the state department, and Is placed on labor. Congressman Ilasklns remains on agriculture and elections and is placed on war claims. Jury Locked l"p Over Sunday. Montpelier, Deo. 7. The jury in the assault case of State vs. Chester Wood failed to agree up to 0 o'clock Saturday night and were locked up over Sunday. Ihe jury came In this morning and re ported a verdict of not guilty. "LA TOSCA" IN ITALIAN- Italian I'hllodraniatlc Clob Give Excellent Preseatatlon at Opera 11 out. The Italian "Filodramruatiea" gave a presentation of "Tosca" at the opera house Saturday evening before a large au dience. The play was well staged and acted throuuhout'and the andieuce was quite enthusiastic in its applause of the good work done by those taking part. An interesting featnre of the play was the fact that the title role was taken by Mrs. Garetto, wife of the man who Is in Mont pelier jail charged with the murder of F.li Cortl. The cast of characters was as follows: Tosca Floria (eantante) G. M. Angelica Mario Cavoradossi: (pittore) A. Conti Scarpia (reggente della polizia) E. Portalappi Anglolottl (condannato politico) E. Dungbi G. Donetti Toesca Padre Kusebio (sAgrestano) Gennarino (garzone) Cecco (servo) Soldato Luelana (canieriera) F. Abbiatt F. Pratinl Floravante C. Olivieri C. Amelia P Sblrrl, ecc. Following the play a farce entitled "Ke lies il Cerlniauioso" wasgiven to the great delight of all. The east of characters was as follows: Felice Z. Rabaioli Bartholomeo "F. Abbiati Fanny Amelia Coutl Maria Glana Broggl The proceeds of the entertainment go to the benefit of the dramatic club. CAME TO HARRY. Young Woman Found the Mao Had Al ready Married. Montpelier, Dec. 5. A very serious case has been called to the attention of the ov erseer of the poor. A young girl 19 years of age, came to this city Wednesday from a town in .New York state as she supposed to marry a young man living in this vicin ity. She has letters in her possession in which he promised to marry her. On ar rival here she found that within a month he had married another girl and is now outside the state. She claims that she is about to become a mother and has no home or means. She said she had $20 when she left New York, but lost it. She has no money to pay her board at the ho tel where she is stopping and Overseer Pannenter has been called on and is now making an investigation of the case. The young man, she claims promised to marry her was married quietly and without any waste of time n' t many days ago. The girl formerly lived In Calais. FEARS FOR HER FATE. Young Woman Ha Disappeare.! Between Montpelier and Concord. Concord, N. H.. Dee. B. A gentleman from Montpelier, Yt., has been In town this week searching in vain for a young woman who left the capital of Vermont three weeks ago to come to the capital ot New Hampshire. She has not been heard of since, and there are circumstances con nected with the case which make her rela tives in Montpelier uneasy. She was about to become a mother, they say, and was summoned to Concord by the man who was responsible for her condi tion and who promised to marrv her upon her arrival here. They think that In this case no news Is bad news and fear for her safety. The police and hospital authori ties in this city, Manchester and Nashua have been appealed to, but have been un able to trace the young woman. The names of the parties are for the present withheld. DEATH OF C. C0MITI. Barre Man Died at lieaton llosnilal of Cancer of the Liver. Caesar Comiti, aged 80 years, died at the lieaton hospital in Muutpeiier Sunday night at 7.30 o'clock of cancer of the liver. Ilis body was brought to this, city this morning in A. W. .Badger & Co.'s ambu lance, and the funeral will be held tomor row afternoon from the home of G. Case lini of Maple avenue. Burial In Dope cem etery. Synopsis of "Mr. Mob," The synopsis of "Mr. Bob" to be prej sented at the Universalist vestry Wednes day evening by the members of the Mur ray class is as follows: Act 1 "If it was only a dog or a'orse." The stage struck Patty. About Becky's scheme for destitute cats Kitty's joke on Philip. "Its beneath the dignity of a Jenkins." Bob's arrival. "Jenkin's take my bag." "Sh! don't give it away that you are Brown." I came down." Mr. Sanders. Plans for the yacht race. The agreement. Philip gives up the race. Act II The dagger scene from Mac beth. "Show me a man what 'as a dra matic 'eart." Kittle and Marion plan to bave Bob sail Philip's boat. Another luncheon for Mr. Brown. Studying to be a Romeo. Philip returns and entertains Bob. Brown exchanges papers. Boo wins the race. Philip meets the real Mr. Bob. The cast of characters is, Philip Koyson, J. Ward Carver. . Robert Brown, clerk of Benson & Ben son, Paul Iavett. Jenkins, Miss Rebecca's butler, Pearl Carr. Rebecca Luke, a maiden lady, Miss Helen Marsh. Katherine Rogers, her nelce, Miss Maud Bly. Marlon Bryant, Katherine'a friend.Mrs. Edith Britton. , . Patty, Miss Rebecca's maid. Miss Myra Morse. Unrre Man Uidn't Buy- Waterbury, Deo. 7. The Grra ot Hunt ley & Co., grocers, closed its doors Satur day morning. It is generally understood that failure is the result Of late the store has changed hands rapidly. It was bought by P. D. Ladd who stocked the store, by Aleo Huntley and then sold to Mr. Hunt ley's uncle. In the spring It was rumored that It was sold to a Barre party but it could not be sold. ' SAWED WAY TO LIBERTY Three Prisoners Escaped From County JaiL KNAPP WAS RECAPTURED Dick" Celley, Eugene Davis and Neill Knapp Went Through 7 by J 4 Inch Opening. Three prisoners escaped from the c mn-. ty jail at Montpelier Saturday evening by sawing off a bar from a rear windjw, and op to this afternoon only one of the jail birds had been recaptured. The men are "Dick" Celley, arrested and held for the grand jury on the charge of larceny of a silver watch and about $39 from Kenneth McAulaj, and Earl Knapp and Eugene Davis who were waiting sentence for the burglary of the Colburn store at North field. Tha discovery that the men were missing was not made until several hours after the escape.and then all the available deputy sheriffs and officers were sent on the trail. It was not until yesterday af ternoon, however, that the first prisoner was recaptured at Calais. The window through which they es caped Is In the jail corridor where the men had been allowed to do some washing. Their work was done rapidly and it is probable that the sawing of the bat w as done with an instrument smuggled In for the purpose as the work whs neatly done. The hole through which the three men crawled is seven by fourteen inches, and they had to drop 12 feet to the ground. Celley was committed to the jail only Satnrday la default of securing $.';00, while Knapp and Davis, who are only boys, had been in the Jail for some time. They pleaded guilty last week to the charge of burglarizing the Colburn store at Northfield several weeks ago. Knapp was captured yesterday after noon in a swamp in Calais by Deputy Sheriff E. S. Putney aud F. A Tracy. None of the men w ho escaped had any overcoats or vests. Davis and Cilley are still at large, but a don or more deputy sheriffs and special officers are on their trail and their capture is expected any hour. Cilley has a wooden leg, which will make his identification easy. Knapp was a hard looking citizen when ha reached the jail last evening. Ills shoes and stockings were worn out with his long tramp on frozen ground. He had not tasted food since he left the jail and he expressed himself as glad to get back to his old quarters. A severe sweating process failed to bring out any Informa tion regarding his companions. He Tried to KM-apn, . Burlington, Dee. 7.- WilHiaiu Butler, who Is in jail on a charge of burglarizing the O'Mara homestead on Maple street, made an unsuccessful attempt to escape last night and Is now in his cell nursing a bruised head, which came in contact with Sheriff Ilortou's billy. DECISION AGAINST GRANT. Former Harre Man Wan Sued hy F. H. Kol -Inaon. Judgment was rendered Saturday in a case in which a former Barre man, James Grant, was interested. Judment by de fault was entered iu;favor of Frederick II. Robinson of Boston against James Grant, formerly of Barre, now outside the state, (.rant went to Boston some time ago and while in that city was sued, Robinson go ing his bail. The latter was obliged to pay a judgment of $."527, and came back on Grant only to find that a bill of sale of his Store given to him was of no value' since he bad no store. Judgment was given for the amount claimed. It was said Grant also represented that he was largely interested in the granite business. J. W. Gordon appeared for Robinson, llr at Jtlontpelier. Montpelier, Dec. 7. -The house on Charles street, owned by Dillou & Haley, was partially burned Saturday night. The house was insured for 2,000 and tha fur niture for $1,700. RECITAL AT GODDARD. Pupils of School Will (.lie Programme This Evening. The pupils In the musio department of Goddard Seminary will give a recital at the Seminary this evening. The pro gramme is as follows: Fart I. 8renta, MoHknwgkl Mime Kendall, Claim, Vert in. HuUcrrhikt. yuenemauscin-ii, Mr. C'harlpH Brown. I,e Chant da Itraeonnicr Miss t lara rerriu. (id Kcstasy, th) A Disappointment, Mirs Jennie Mumi. bps Sylvalns Miss Grace ltlukc. Spindlcr RUtcr Ileach Hood Ckaminade (n) liarcarelle, Tsctialknwkv (li) Valse Clironutt i')ue, Uodard MUs t'cacl Kl'-lmimiil. Fart II. Overture KoHamiindi!, fk-lmtieit Mimic Hlnkt-, Underwood, lime, liiclommu, Vitluiiolte lii-acli Mii Pansy Severance, (al rrelude, ' liachin:niln..iT liiircrone, Mis ILillic Lane. Magie Ftre from li Walkmv'" t t-llUloll Warner t'uin Concotio Jlins m balclielder. Bolero, Mins Grace Hruwti. Aria Trout "Judith," Miss Stella Crandnll. Spinning liecl ot Umphala, Saint S.iens MixM-s Urowii and n.'iU'hclder. !