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TrT "t ".T" rrr BAREE, VT., MONDAY, JUNE 10, 1907. PRICE, ONE CENT 7Q A TTP FD 1U XDjrAiniJiaiilj HP WW 71? h A jniiHj WILL STRIKE TO-MORROW Trouble in Paper Mills ? Bellows Falls. VOTED SATURDAY NIGHT Men "Were Offered 22 Per Cent. Increase But What They Wanted Is to Work In Eight-Hour Shifts Hence They Strike. . Bellows Falls, June 10. The long ex pected strike of the International Broth erhood of Paper Makers against the In ternational Paper company, John T. Moore & Son. Wvman Flint & Son, Rob inson Paper company and Make & Hig-j gins was votea ciaiurany evening n ine men wero not given three shifts of eight hours each by Tuesday morning next. The International Paper company made an agreement with their men a year ago to put ail of their mills on a three-shift basis on or before June 1, 1907. This they toave done with the ex ception of Turners Falls, Ffanklin Falls and Bellows Falls. They offered the mon a raise of pay amonjiting to 22 per cent, increase, but this was declined. Saturday evening, Blake &. Higgins, Moore & 'Thompson and the Robinson Paper company paid their men in full nd closed up their mills pending -the settlement of tlie trouble. F. IL Babbitt, president of the Robinson Paper com pany, taking the matter in his own bands, ha nailed up his doors and win dows, making the lockout more effective. WILL HOLD THE FORT FOR WEEKLY PAY LAW Executive Committee of State Branch, A. F. of Decides to Stand for Enforcement of Law. i Burlington, June 10. The executive committee of the Vermont state branch, .American Federation of Labor held a meeting at the Sherwood House Satur day evening, the following members be ing present President, James Cruick ahank of Barre; first vice-president James Bracy of Xorth field; third vice president, Samuel Huffmire of Rutland; fourth vice-president, E. M. Mi mud of Montpelier; secretary, James Mutoh of Barre; treasurer, Nelson A. Malmgren of Rutland and state organizer, Philip J. Halvosa of Rutland. Alex Cruickshank Barre, chairman of the legislative com mittee was also present. There was a general discussion of the weekly pay ment bill and it was announced that the committee will take a strenuous stand for the thorough enforcement of that measure. The sixth annual convention of the Vermont state branch, American Federa tion of Labor, will be held in Burlington, beginning Tuesday, August 13. All unions having matters which they wish to bring befoie the convention for action by the state branch, should have them placed in written form, and delegates having resolut ions, laws, or other business should al,-o present in writing at as early an hour as possible, so they m'ay be referred to t'be committees arid reported upon without loss of time. JAAtES DUNCAN TSRE-ELECTED Secretary-Treasurer of the Granite Cut ters' International Association, Get ting Two-Thirds Majority. , Boston, June 10. Jame Dunrtm, sec retary and treasurer of the (iranite Cut ters' International association, has been re-elected for the seventh term accord ing to an announcement made .Saturday of tut. result of balloting which has been in progress for the past weeks. There were three other candidates and Mr. Dun can, received a two-thirds majority of the votes. STOOD UP IN THE BOAT. One Man Drowned at Wallingford, Conn. Wallingford, Conn., June 10. One man was drowned and two others had narrow escapes, when a boat containing four fishermen was overturned on Community lake yesterday. The- man drowned was Andrew Lenart, a Hun garian, about forty years old. He was standing in the stem of the boat when hv lost his balanee and went overboard. The three others immediately clamored to the stern to assist their comrade, but the action capsized the boat. Len ert's body vrns recovered some time af terward. 11c leaves a daughter and a brother, the latter a resident of Mill ville, Mass. A GIFT TO THE I. 0. G. T. Five Hundred Dollars from the Late Dr. D. H. Mann. Lyndonville, June 10.- The grand lodge of Vermont, I. O. G. T., has re ceived a bequest of $500 from the es tate of Ir. I). H. Mann of New York, for geveral years chief templar of the Inter national Order of Good Temphirs. He took especial interest in the work of the Vermont gi'.ind lodge and the bequest A ill Le UMl in establishing new lodges and emending the work of the older. A DEATH AND INJURY. Resulted in Collision at Troy, N. Y., Today. ' Troy. N". Y., June 10.- TVwil Italy 9 Willed and Patrick Hickey was e-jioii-ly injured today in a collision he- tn a Hudson Valley Railway trolley (,rir nl an cxprcs wagon. Both are of tervlet. WOMAN WAS HURLED NEARLY 100 FEET Mrs. Adolphus Beafl of Colchester Killed By Train Yesterday, Being Bad ly Mangled. Colchester, June 10. Mrs. Adolphus Bean of this town, about 50 years of age, was struck by a swiftly moving freight train Sunday morning" and almost in L',mtly killed. The victim's head ws terribly crushed and the bones in her arms and legs were also broken. Mrs. Bean gad gone to the station to meet her son, Adolphus Bean, Jr., who was expected on the newspaper train, but, as he did not arrive, she started to cross the track to visit a neighbor direct ly in front of the onrushing freight train. The station agent shouted and tried to warn tho woman in vain and the next moment was horrified to See her struck by ; the locomotive hnd hurled nearly 100 feet. Dr. David Marvin of Essex Junction was summoned, but the woman died in about ten minutes after being hit. After being viewed by the selectmen the body was rcmovi J to her late home. Mrs. Bean is survived by three sons and a daughter, the latter residing in Rutland. HOTEL BURNED, TWO LIVES LOST Princess Anne Hotel at Virginia Beach Wiped Out Today at a Loss of $185,000. ; Norfolk, Va., June 10. A fire is the splendid Prince.- Anne hot-el at Vir ginia Beach early today, resulted in the total destruction of the $185,000 hos telry and the death, of a maid and a porter and possibly others. All the gneBts escaped, some after harrowing es capes. in . . - DEATH IN A BATHTUB. Haverhill Business Man Fell in The Night Before. Haverhill, Mass., Juna 10. Albert C. Jenkins, agod 25, engaged in the retail leather business here, was found dead in a bathtub yesterday at his lodging house. Assistant Medical Examiner Anthony found that death had been caused by heart failure and that the body had probably been in the bath tub over night. The body had been boiled by the water, showing that the man must have fallen in to the tub while prepar ing for his bath. He was engaged to be married to Mis Mabel Baker, daughter of Theodore (la ker, a well-known business man of Ha verhill, and the, young woman is pros trated by the death. The young man is survived by his father. CABOT. C. C. Paquin has gone to Springfield to work. . ....... Ora Ennis has been offered $100 for his three-year-old stallion. Frank Kimball went to Ilardwick Fri day night to attend the alumni banquet. W, E. Ha we has hi new boat com pleted and will soon take it to Joe's pond. W, Withaiu returned to-day from a visit at Milan, N. IL, where he ha two sons. M. T. Wells went to Lake Mansfield Monday to attend a banquet to be field there. Martin Wheeler went to Montpelier yesterday to do carpenter work for tho summer. Dean Town and wife of Barre were here Sunday to see his aunt, Laura Ly fordi 'ho is sick. Mis. J. I. Stone is visiting ot C. A. Heath's in Barre. Mrs. Heath ami Mrs. Stone aie sisters. Joe Kelley and wife have gone to Lake onia, N. IL, to see their daughter, Who is dangerously ill there. In the item of Saturday it should have read Mrs. Laura John Adam is seriously ill, instead of John AdamB. A sale will be held in I. O. O. F. hall Tuesday evening, June 11. A short liter ary programme will be given. . Joe Tilten returned from Boston to day, where he has been visiting frieuds and relatives for the past week. Mrs. L. C. Fisher, who has been visit ing at her sons in Rutbnd for the past month, returned home Saturday. The stasc wagon appeared Saturday with a freh coat of paint and other re pairs. It looks quite respectable. The Epworth league held a lawn party Friday night at J. A. Woodard's. In spite of the cold night there was a good eiowd. Miss Ague Warren and girl friend and George Currier and friend of Montpelier seminary were home ove Saturday miC Sunday. Mrs. S. B. Blodgett, who has been visit ing at the 'home of Col. N. G. Williams in Bellow Falls, returned home Thurs day night. J. IL Damon has appeared with new horso. He being 85 year old thought the one 35 was too old for him, so bought a younger one. The Masonic lodge tiave been Invited to attend the morning service at the Methodist church June 23, St. John's Sunday. A special address will bo de livered at this time. Some one dynamited Went Hill pond last week. f This h'.in been done every year for quite a while. Lust year 01 horned pout were found dead that hnd been washed ashore. They know Well enough who did it a the party was seen about the pond a few minutes before it happened. Mason Boyee, of Moretown, claims to hove tapped fifty-five tres and made C10 pounds of sugar, or about, eleven pound to the tree, during the recent remarkable carm. Mr. Boyc is 7(1 years old and ha len married twice, and is tli a father of eighteen children, sixteen of whom are living. MEMORIALS TO THE DEAD Held By Two Fraternities in This City ; WITH LARGE ATTENDANCE Knights of Pythias Were Addressed By Rev. W. C. Mclntyr eand Odd Fel lows by the Rev. C. C. , Conner. y Events of more than usual moment took place among several of the Barra churches yesterday. There were two memorial services before fraternal or ders. - KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS MEMORIAL. SeTmon to Vincitia Lodge By The Rev. W. C. Maclntyre. At the Presbyterian church last even ing the liev.W. C. Maclntyre delivered a fine sermon to the members of Vin citia Lodge, No. 10, Knight of Pythias, sixty of whom attended in a body. Be sides there was a alrge congregation in -attendance. The chorus choir of the church sang special selections that were very enjoyable and Miss Emma Phillip sang a solo. '.--"i Mr. Maclntyre said that when he was first asked to deliver the sermon to the lodge be knew nothing 'about the order but since then he had learned consider able of the principles taught by it, and he said that he wanted to know for himself what it was that made tho Knight of Pythias stand out as a strong and worthy order. "I have learned," he said, "that the three prin ciples taught by your order are friend ship, charity and benevolence. Your teachings of friendship are unique and I can readily see how charity and be nevolence grow out of it. There is nothing in the world that uplifts more than friendship and if thero is any thing that can uplift the world it is friendship. Friendship is baaed .on faith and can only exht when there is a mutual feeling between one and the other. Your teaching of friendship are excellent. You are taught to con strue the adverse acts of your brothers in the least unfavorable light possible, and that is Christianity. There is another thing your order teaches, and I would to God that it might be spread broadcast over the world, and that is your charity. I am glud that your principles are builded on the. best things of life, and that you are taught to u.e thenv in dealing not with your brothers alone but with , all men. Charity builds up your character. Your society alo teaches the visitation of the sick, caring for the widow and or phans, nnd that is benevolence. In closing he said that we do many people more good by acts of friendship than by the presenting of material goods. "The former will have an uplift ing influence. We see the elevating in fluence of friendship every day and that is vtbtt Christianity tenches. 'There are some beautiful things in your order and I hopo you will make them practical. May God' bh'ssinjr aid you to continue to spread true friendship throughout the land. ODD FELLOWS ATTENDED. Well Attended Service at The Univer salist Church Last Night. The service at the l'niveralit church last evening was in the form of a mem orial for the Odd Fellow and affiliated organizations. All of the lodge were well represented, there being present about 40 from Hiawatha lo.ije, I. O. O. F.; 30 from Bright Star Rebekah lodge; SO from Green Mountain lodge, I. O. O. F., M. V., and 15 from the lodge of Odd Ladies. Rev. C. C. Conner address ed tk societies. After giving extract from the an onymous poem "Sleep," Mr. Conner be gan his audrca by speaking of the work which the church had done, saying that among other thirgs it hnd done con siderable charitable work hut that its work was to teach the people how to lrad a chri.-itianlike life arl that fra ternal organization were doing the charitable work in a creditable manner. lie spoke of the necessity of fraternal organizations and said tiiat DeFoo wrote as early as the 17th century of the nec essity of some organization of this kind and of the foundation of Odd Fellowship early in the luth century, saying that It was one of the first organizations of the kind. The speaker touched upon the affilia tion of the woman' branche of the order, saving that at one time the men only were wanted as theirs was their superior jtrenrth, but that the time had now come when woman was almost upon an equal basis with man not only in fraternities but . in all things. He spoke of that human tendency to not value peopls at their real worth while they were living but said that the order represented gave that recognition which was needed while, the person were still lhing to appreciate them, that they considered it a duty to help their brothers in their hour of need. Not only have we com to a time when the living are helped but the mem ory of the dead is kept green. WOMAN HAD GRIT. Clung to Reins After Being Thrown From Wagon. Northfield, June 10, -The first acci dent in this aown so far this year form automobile happened lint Saturday night but no nrious damage was done. Tl horse driven by -Mr. A. England In came frightened near the Mnyo build ing and turned suddenly around throw ing out the ocpiip.i.n! and completely demolishing two of the wheel on the cnrri;i;rc. Mrs. England held to the rein, however, nnd prevented the horse from running away. Neither of the two Iodic a seriously injured by the fall. ' LAC0NIA FRANCHISE FOR PLATTSBURGH, N.Y. Fans Over There Will Be Given a Chance to Try the Team and If They're Satisfied They'll Keep It. There is a possibility that the Laconia bhso ball franchise in the New Hamp shire state league may be transferred to Plattsburgh, N. Y., as the result of negotiations mnde 'Saturday. Platts burgh will have the team for three days this week and if the fans aerosg the lake are satisfied with the proposition they will probably take the team and play out Laeonia's scbcudle, Barre-M?nt.pelier plays there Wednesday. On Tuesday, to-morrow, the Laconiti-I'lattsburgh team plays Intercity at the local ground. 3la'tthieu and Wherry will pitch. Man chester come here Friday and Saturday of this week. ' A trustee was put on the gate re ceipts of the game at Intercity ptak Sat urday afternoon by Frank llamol to sat isfy, a bill which the association owed hi:"n for police duty at the ball games last summer. Owing to the sudden end ing of the league foA summer and the cold weather thus far the association 4is been unable to pay this and other smalt bill. The management, felt, worked up over the trwtee process s they a.v that they fc'ave never thus far cheated any person, or any of their players, out of a dollar, and it is their intention to pay all of their debts just as soon ss the weather man girts them a square deal. The Intercity management wish to an nounce that they have made arrange ments with the "electric road to run a car up to Dodge's bridge to meet the 4:10 train out of Barre over the M. & W. to carry the fans from this jxilnt to the ball ground free of charge. This car wilt be run for every game but those played on holiday or Saturdays. Tho association realize that the stone cutters must take this train in order to see these games, but they do not feel able to py the prohibiting price which they aro forced to pay for the old right of way, and have made the above ar rangement to avoid it, and trmt that the public, will appreciate their efforts to plrtse them. These arrangement will do away with the long walk from the old stopping place and vll land you right at the gate. CADETS START "HIKE," WILL 'CAMP IN BARRE Norwich University Students Will Be in This City Tuesday Evening, Coming From Montpelier That Day. Xorthfield, June 10. The annual march of the corps of cadets at Norwich university began this morning at eight o'clock. The corps will be gone four day thi year. They go to Montpelier and camp the firft night, at Barre the accowI, at Williamtown the third, and to Brookfield, retuniing'hoine and camp ing for the remainder of the ten day at the range in order to liave the rpgii lar spring shooting. There has been some delay in th shipment of the powder which ha made it impossible. Aj complete the shooting before starting on the "hike" as has been the usual cus tom. President and Mr. C. IT. Sponno.r gave a reception to the graduating e!s o' Norwich at their home on Vine'street I'irday evening. Iiht refreshment were erved during tl;e evening. Music was furnished by the cadet orchestra, from the university. PRESIDENT. AGAIN AT JAAiESTOWN Formal Dedication of Georgia Building Today When Roosevelt Made A Speech. Norfolk, Va., June 10. With the for mal dedication of the Georgia building which i a fac-imilo of the beautiful old colonial mansion, where his mother passed her girlhood days at Roswell, President P.ooevelt today gave the .famestown exposition it second start. On Saturday and Sunday the manager worked like beaver to pnt thin; in shape for the president's visit and to day the exposition i worth (seeing. Nearly a thousand volunteer workers joined the regular force, yesterday in cluding many professional lwn. The exercise today began with ths open ing of the gates at S a. m. ami the ar rival of the Mayflower with President on board. In the vicinity of the fleet, after reviewing the fleet" the president recived the naval officers on board. Shortly before 11 o'clock the presiden tial party stepped upon the pier of the exposition ground and, escorted by Georgia troops, cadet from nval snd military academies and Virginia mili tary institute proceeded to the grand stand. The president's speech wa followed by a review of troops. Then the presi dent visited the negro build'ni? and Georgia building where a reception was held and luncheon served. A brief in spection of the New York state building followed. Then the president rode to the big auditorium -where he spoke to th National Editorial association. Tlie president is scheduled to leave Washington on tho Mayflower at fivee o'clock. RUNAWAW GIRL FOUND. Went From Jamaica to Brcttlcboro Sat urday. Bratlchoro, June 10. -Deputy Sheriff Myron P. Davis located a runaway girl from Jamaica IMurday night eud kept her in chhrge until her futher arrived to take her" back home. The girl was He.ie fitn'k, the IS-y ear-old daughter of II. I). Ktrrk. Deputy Sheriff iravis found her at the house "of Mis. George L.ickey on South Main street. Only four of the fourteen sample of milk submitted by prnttleboro milk men have como up to the requirements of the state board of health us regards riclmci3 au Uvuuliutta. A BARRE BOY WINS HONORS Henry H. Jackson Takes Two Big Ones at Yale A REMARKABLE RECORD Declared to Be Highest Standing Yale Man Since the Graduation of Dean Wright He Is a Graduate of :' ; . - Spaulding. In the list of honor men announced by the faculty of Yale college at New Haven, Conn., Saturday appears the name of Henry Hollister Jackson of Barre, be having taken firt scholastic honors in two-of the most important competitions in that institution. The first wa the Winthron prize "for the mofc thorough acquaintance with the t.ieelc and Latin poets, carrying a schol-oi-t'hip of .$100 for four years. In mull ing the announcement the New Haven Courier states, "The first prize is award ed to Henry Hollister Jackson of Barre, Vt., who i the highest standing Yale nmn tince tlie graduation of Doau Wrb.'ht." . " Mr. Jackson's other honor wa the capture of the Bristed scholarship. The same japer in announcing this award stated that lie "ius been awarded the Bristed scholarship which is one of tho principal ones offered bv the undergrad uate department. The Income of a fund of over $:.000 is given the scholar pass ing the best examination in mathematics and the tlteies, and he receive the in come until the end of the third year af ter graduation," These honors are very gratifving to the friends of the young man in Pane. Mr. Jackwn was graduated from Spauld ins high school in the class of 1905, en tering Yale the following fall. Ho is the son of Dr. and Mrs, .1. Henry Jackson. ' Perli-v J. Buchanan of Barre, a God- drd seminary graduate, pets his degrees from Tufts colleae this week. He Las been prominent in college affairs all through hi four years' course, both in studies and athletic, and ha been honor ed by election n class marshal for the Mass luv exercise on Friday, June 14. Mr. Buchanan will also present the gifts from the senior class to the undergrad uates on tho same day. EXPECTS TO RAISE THE ENDOWMENT Principal Bishop of Montpelier Seminary ,. Says He Will Have Important An- nouneement to Make. Montpelier, Juno 10. Principal Bishop of Mnntp'dier seminary has returned from trip of 9,:iO) miles in the inter est of the school's endowment fund. He visited H. K. Pearsons, the Chicago mil limssirr, who has promised a handsome sum in case the school ruie a certain sum. Mr. Pearsons told Principal Biidiop th'.it be hnd confidence that the endow ment would be raised. Two important subjermtions are nn the way and Prin cipal Bishop says that he expects to have sn important announcement to muke within a ehort time. FAMILY WIPED OUT. A. I. Williams the Last of Family of Four to Die of Tuberculosis. A. I. Williams, who was eom years spo employed s a carpenter in this city, died yesterday t West Topslsaui of tiureulosi, thereby making a clean sweep of a family of four during two years. His wife and two daughters died of the same diseese during that period. He wa- carpenter ami worked for seme year for Bug bee. He resided re cently in Barre Town, on the road to Ei -t Barre, and the funeral will be held from there to-morrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. . ' The deceased wa slut 45 year or apis and a member of Hiawatha Lodge, (Mil Fellow and Minnehaha- Encamp ment which order are expecting to at teml the funeral in a body, a well as being a member of the carpenter' union. Gill Iodgo of East Barre will also at tend the funeral. "-1 ' MRS. GRACE CUSHING. Passed Away Yesterday Morning at Her Home in Montpelier. Mrs. flraco dishing, iter of W. L. Huntington of this city, passed away at her Lome in Montpelier yesterday morning, the esue being a complication of disenfps. There will he a short ser vice from the house in Montpelier Tues day morning at 0:30 o'clock, and the funeral service will be hell at the church in Washington Tuesdsy after noon at two o'cloek. Interment will be in the family lot in the cenw-tery there. The Rev. A. J. Hough will ofllciate. Mrs. dishing was born in Washington 71 year ago last October, being the daughter of William and Nancy (Calef) Huntington. She was the wife of the hev. H. T. Gushing. . The only surviving relative are two brothers, W. L. Huntington of thi city , and Porter Huntington of Washington. MORMONS IN VERM0N1'. Hold Meetings and Seek Converts at Brattlehoro, Vermont. Pinllli loro, June 10. N, F. Binpham and N. A. Thorlcy, of Salt Lake City, U., two Mormon missioirarie, me holding a joric of meeting and distributing Mormon . literature. Thus far no con vrrUhave been 'secured. At a meet in? held Saturday evening the majority of those in atlembuice wete women. They were to hold an open-air meeting on the common thi afternoon at 5, but the associated churches of the town wer holding a meting nt the same time, and the Mormons decided not to hold one i opposition, GLENUGIE CLUB HOLDS A PICNIC Annual Gala Day of This Organization' in Which Sports Furnished a Good Share of Amusement., .. . ; The member of the ftlenugie club with their wive and children, making a purty of nearly one hundred, held their annual outing a"t Caledonia.1. park Satur day afternoon, and despite the ruiny weather all had nn enjoyabfc time, The ladies brought their lunch baskets filled with good things, and ice' cream wa served on the grounds by tho club'a com mittee. In the pavilion 'the . dancers en joyed themselves, music being furnished by George Angus, F. F.iAValkeivand Alex Troup. Ex-Polierman Booth's base ball team defeated Capt. Milne's slAggerelby a score of 4 to 1, Capt. Booth's' tenia, was made up of the following players Jack Marr p. J. Brown c, Booth 2b, Gearge Marr 'as, Mortimer 3b, .'Ralph rf, Gall jef, McIIardy If. Littlejohn lb; Capt. MiOie 3b, Dan iel p, It. Brown Sb, Davidson lb, Gcr rard rf, Dalgarno ss, Pirie I', Troup cf, Morgan c, M. Morgan, Jr., umpire. The winners in the races! which were managed by J. K. Pirie ahd William Dutbie were a foliowat GinV race, un der 9 year. Daisy Pirie ' first; Ethel Pirie, second; Irene Marr, -third. Girls' rnce, 9 and 10 yearr JLJsieulartin, first; Christina. Mitchell, second r Flora Mor gan, third. Girl' race, 11 ai:id 12 years. Mary Smart, first; 'Katie Twup, second; Mamie Eraser, third. BoySf race, under 9 years. Lyle Young, ,'flhst; George Milne, second; George Moftimer, third. Boys' race, under 11 yearn.. Willie Gaul, first; Eben Carle, second; Edvrirrd Dan iels, third. Young men's' race. Fred Davidson, first; .lame .Brown, second; Allen Morgan, third. Married ladies' race. Mr. John (iaul. first; Mrs. H. Mitchell, second; Mrs, James Mortimer, third. The committee which had charge of the picnic was composed of the officer or the club, J. V. .Marr, president; George Booth, vice-president,; M. C. Morgan, sec retary; Robert Cordiner, treasurer, as sisted by James Mortimer, Charles Leel, William Smart, George Dalgarno and Frank Cassie. Prize Speaking Programme. Annual prize speaking of Spaulding high school at Barre opera house Tues day evening, June 11. The programme is as icnowe: . Cello ... ..... ;', .......... . . . . Selected Shadow Edward Velma Meleher Charms of Kildare. . . . . .O'Connel Arthur Lfnly "Averiil How the Gospel Came to Jim Oake ' ' ' Anonymous Marion Ltiey Dickey Patriotism, Past and Present Roosevelt Morris Benjamin White Cello solo Selected Revenge Tennyson Bertha Roeine Jsason -. Reply to Mr. Corry.,., ...Grattan Francis James Altera Silence ." Wallace -. Eva Gertrude Smith Imperialism Hoar Porter Whcnton Averiil Cello solo Selected The End of the Task ........ i .Leasing Mary Beatrice Kent . The True Grandeur of Xations Sumner Dennie Vernon Wells The Perfect Tribute ..Andrews .Mabel Ruth Gladding (Not comjX'ting for a prize.) Cellist, Mr. Lyle Perry; accompanist, MUs Annie Ingles. I Tickets will be exchanged at the box office Tuesday afternoon at. two o'clock. Admission, 23 cents- .... Spsuldijig Alumni Ball. Wbitticr's orchestra.' Vvfl! give the fol lowing programme at Wrxmrnen's hall, June 12, at 8 o'clock Overture Merry Wives of Windsor Xicolai In Beauties Power Bendix Le Secret Polka Hazel Mr. Foroll Zug de Frauen, from Lohengrin Wagner Grandma Trio for violin, cello and piano Al Fresco Hirbert ('a) I Priet e Schubert (b) Mennett Mozart Mr. Whittier Selection from the Gingerbread Man Sloane Concert, 5 cent; dance, $1.00. EXPECTS TO GET IT Alt. State Treasurer Dcavitt Says Towns Are Paying Deposit Money Interest. Montpelier, Juno 10. State Treasurer IVavitt announces that he oxpeets all the town to return interest on t'nited State deposit money by to-day, tho last op portunity to do sy. Arlington and Brat tlehoro, which were inclined to protect, have withdrawn their action and hnve paid. Notice to Odd Fellows. The nu'mlier of Gill lodge, Odd Fel lows of Fust Barre will meet in their hall at Eat Bane Tuesday at two o'clock to attend the funeral cf their brother, A. 1. Williams. Regular meeting of Minnahaha En campment tonight at 7:30 o'clock. It is especially requested thqt all the mem bers turn out to make plans to attend the funeral of A. I. William. HAD SHORT TROUT. So David Cooley of Brattlcboro Found to Having It. Brattlcboro, June 10. Dav'd Cooley of this town was arraigned before Justice P. If. Rut ter in Townshend Sa turday at ternoon on the charge of having a short trout in bis nosession. He pleaded guilt y to cue offense and wa fined $3 and cost amounting to about $13. TALK OF JHE TOWN. dames Bennett leaves to-night for Buf falo, X. Y. where he has t-ecured a rvifcif it in . Among the arrivals at (he City Hotel tn-day are M. Pali roust x of New York, .Tames E. Miles cf Burliuytflit, W. L. Gleamn of Boston. Chirk King of Mont pelier, A. D. Campbell of New York and B. O. Burnham ot Burlingtou. PUT HIS TRUST IN ALL MEN John J. AteMiiian Lost Every thing But Pants, Shirt, Shoes AND THEN GOT ARRESTED Gold Watch and Chain, a Sam of Money, Coat, Hat, Vest and His Reliance oa Mankind Gone at One Shii :''..'" Visit - The next time that John J. McMillan, who says that he hails from Bethel, hears a hard luck story he will certainly be iu a position to appreciate all the har rowing details, having had considerable of ait experience with hard luck and in cidentally with rum during the past few days. ... John drifted iato town last Friday, with 'perhaps the avowed intention of hipping up all tbe red liquor in sight. If so, he made a good start, and that was the beginning of hi trouble. Ho had progressed so far Friday night that he became trustful of any and all. That was his mistake, which he discovered soon. During. that period nnd while for getful of things he was robbed of a gold watch and chain and some money and divested of hat, coat and vest. The night wa chilly and McMillan found a good friend who Waned him rainment to cover the loe and the exposed parts. To cap the climax, McMillan had, on arriving iu Barre, left his valise, contain ing clothes, etc., on a seat ia the Central Vermont depot. When he thought of the valise again, it with it extra clothing was gone. McMillan may have started la to drown hi sorrow then, for Saturday night he was found by Patrolman Carlo lying in a new cellar on Cottage street. He was arrested and taken to. jail. After sobering up suffi ciently he told the police of his various losses. The watch and chain he valued at $30. The amount of money stoleu from him was between seven and eight dollars. Hi coat, vet and hat he never expected to see again and did not so much care. But he did want the watch and chain. - He was unable, however, to give the police the slightest clue on w hich to work. lie wa arraigned in court this morn ing on tho charge of intoxication and pleaded guilty to the charge, being fined $5 with coats of $8.05. Of course he had no money to pay, but he thought ho might be able to collect it. somewhere to avoid going to jail. . A. Martin was arrested Saturday evening by Deputy Sheriff H. J. Slayton. Martin was taleu with a dizzy spell en Main street and to save himself from falling threw hi arm around a man's neck and began to yell for all he was worth. Officer Slayton came along at this time and took him to the police station. In city court this morning Mar tin pleaded guilty to a second offense of intoxication and the court sentenced ; him to the county jail for 30 days. Mar tin begged to be allowed to pay big tine, but the court thought that a he had al ready paid several finij iu court a straight sentence to jail would be bet ter for him. The many time continued caie of Mr. Albon Kimplin.c barged with keeping a house of ill fame, was again continued in city court this morning for two weeks. . COBBLE STONES, GOLD NUGGETS. Strange Acting Maa is Being Held For Examination. A small middle-aged man, giving his name ns Alex Hanson, walked into the police station at 7 o'clock lost evening and asked for lodging over night. Tim strange action and talk of the niau aroiived the suspicious of Chief Faulk ner as to hi being in his right mind and this morning the chief ' notified Over seer of the Poor O. D. ShurtleiT, who will have Hanson examined a to hi sanity. Jn talking with the chief Han son said that he had been working in a lumber camp in the northern part of Maine and afterwards, that be had worked two hour and a half in a lum ber camp in NfW Hampshire. He wa carrying with him several large piece of fctone doru up in a bran sack and paper. Hi pockets were filled with cobble stones which he said were gold nugget and he said that the large stones in the bundlo were "coming uil ri-4ht." LAW WAS REPEALED. Discriminating, Between Resident and Non-Resident Taxpayers. Tlie law which made discrimination between resident and non-resident tax payer in the matter of offset for debts owin and which was declared illegal by fie Vermont Supreme court, was re pealed bv the Vermont legislature of 1000. At the hearing before the btwrd of civil authority on appeal from assess ors' appraisals, held I-riday evening, At tornev Richard A. Hoar, appearing for C. X." Field, e.illed attention to the fact that the law had been found illegal. Since tint meeting Mr. Hoar and member ot the board of civil authority have discov ered that the legislature of 1000 wiped out the law. Whether or not this know ledge will have any effect on Mr. Field' appeal will be decided at to night' meet ing of the board of civil authority. FOUND A REVOLVER. But It Was Not on the Person Who Was Arrested. Montpelier, June 10. Cozino pellet f.l, who is said to have cleaned out . gang of workmen on the Barre & Montpelier Traction compuny' road recently, v.-ii lodged iu the county jail Saturday night. Wheij nmul Selletli' pocket did not disebse any weapon., but w.me cart ridge were found on him. The ofi'trcr rfay that tiicy tnw him sslip seme aiticle over to a man nearby. When that per son was starched a revolver, of the same size a the cnitrbhics, was found-