VOL. XI NO. 74.
BAR RE, VT., TUESDAY, JUNE 11, 190T.
TRICE, ONE CENT
IN THE MIDST
Vermont Masons Aleeting in
KNIGHTS TEMPLAR TO-DAY
Order Has Lost 62 Members During the
Year But Shows a Net Gain of
i 123 Barre Man Is Likely to
ELiK . Be EIectcd Grand Com.
Burlington, June 11. The sixty-fifth
annual conclave of the grand comnian
dery of Vermont, Knights Templar, met
to-day, the second day of Musonic week,
Elihu B .Taft of Burlington, grand com
mander, presiding. The losa by deaths
during the past year was fifty-two, dou
ble that of a year ago. The total mem
bership is now 2,500, a net gwin of 123.
The deaths include Past Grand Comman
der Major N. P. Bowman of St. Johns
bury and Grand Generalissimo George
I". Flanders of White River Junction. .
It is likely that Dr. J. Henry Jackson
of Barre will be elected grand comman
der this afternoon.
. Opening of Convention.
The .Masonic grand bodies of Vermont
began their annual sessions yesterday.
The day was given over to the council of
deliberation, lllustTOus Deputy Marsh
O. Perkins of Windsor, commander-in-chief,
presided, and delivered his annual
He was re-elocted and the following
other officers were chosen: First lieut
enant commander, Daniel F. Danforth of
St. Allans; second lieutenant comman
der, George It.-Kinsley of Burlington ;
grand treasurer, Charles W. Whitcomb
of Iroctorsville; grand secretary, Henry
II. Boss of Burlington; grand minister of
state, Edwin U. True of Newport.
Last evening the Vermont consistory
exemplified the 27th degree.
WANT MORE PAY.
Providence R. I, Policemen Hand in Pe
tition to That Effect
Frovidence, R. I., June 11. The pe
tition which the policemen of all
grades below that of captain have gen
erally signed, asking for an increase in
pay, reached1 the office of the board of
jKilice commissioners yesterday. Chair
man Luther said he was not In a posi
tion to discuss what would be done
w ith it, or what effect it would be likely
At the next meeting there 5s a Btrong
probability that the board will vote to
petition the city council without delay
for fifty more patrolmen for the force.
That will mean an increase in the police
appropriation of approximately $50,000.
THE CONSEQUENCES FEARED. ,
Will Be The Holding of Peoce Proceed
ings With Japan.
Washington, D. C, June 11. In tha
opinion of the state department the
most serious consequence of the present
Anti-American agitatinu in Japan Is
the inevitable delay it Causes in the suc
cessful conduct of negotiations pending
for the conclusion of a new treaty of
.commerce and immigration .between the
two countries. Secretary Root depre
ciates the sensational publications of
the yellow press of lHh countries and
holds that so far it is largely a news
paper campaign, similar to that which
had much to do with bringing about the
war jvith Spain.
ALL IN GOOD SHAPE.
And Coach Wray Expects Harvard
t Crew to Improve Somewhat.
''Cambridge, Mass., June ; 11. The
Harvard1 'varsity crew left for New Lon
don at 2 p. m., yesterday for its prac
tice on the TliBines in preparation for
the race with Yale on the 27tli.-
crowd of stuc.Vnts gave the crimson oars
inert a rattling cheer as they left for
the back station in a special car. The
freshmen 'crew left Cambridge Saturday
but the four-oared crew accompanied
Conch Wray reported that all his iwn
were in excellent shape and that he
looks foa a speedy improvement in the
next two weeks. ,
SAYS HE WAS CONVERTED.
Which Gives Him Courage to Make His
Boise, Idaho, June 11. Following his
wiled intimation on the. stand yesterday
that ho had become converted, Harry
Orchard today 'declares publicly that ho
has "got religion." He says that since
his imprisonment he has become a close
student of the bible and that within
its pages he has found the courage to
make his confession and not in the
coaching of Detective McFarlnnd, as aU
elged by attorneys for Haywood. Even
the attorneys for the 'defense admit
that Orchard is showing wonderful
rune and coolness.
AMERICANS WIN PRIZES.
Vanderhilt's Four Bays Won Second
Money at London Horse Show.
London. Jnnell. Americans continue
winning at the international horse show.
Alfred Vanderhilt's four bays took the
Second prize yesterday in the competi
tion for parade team. Walter Winau's
Maritana won firs prize and Lawrence
Jones of Louisville, Ky., with Poetry of
Motion, took the second prize in the
(,,,inpetif hm for horses carrying one hun
(jm.i sixty-eight pounds. Mr. Jones'
Jane won third prizo in the competition
for ho'ses carrying one hundred ami
MRS. LAMBERT HELD.
Charged With Abandoning Baby, in
Court at Keene, N. H.
Keene, X. IT., June 11. Philomena
La nibert, who claims former residence
at Burlington, Vt., was before Judge
Holmes- in police court yesterday,
charged with abandoning her two-weeks-old
girl . baby in Marlboro Saturday
night. She was bound over in bonds
of $.100. 1 -
The police were told Saturday that
Mrs. Lambert was to take the child to
Marlboro and Ollicer Philbrick arranged
to drive the team that took her. He
testified yesterday to driving her to
Cottage street, Marlboro, where sho
alighted and went a short distance up
the street, returning to the team.
A boy who followed her at the re
quest of the officer told of her leaving
the baby on the doorsteps of the house
of Oscar Hebert, a son of Mrs. Hebert
of Troy, who . adopted Mrs. Lambert
when a baby. -"'..
Mrs. Lambert and her brother, as well
a her mother, a resident of Troy,
claimed that it was all a part of a pre
viously arranged plan and that it. was
done this way only to avoid' having Mrs.
Lambert avoid meeting a person who
lived at the Hebert home.
WANTS $10,000 DAMAGES.
Hotel Owner Sues Lessee of The Ber
wick at Rutland.
Rutland, June 11. William II. Vali
quette, proprietor of the hotel Wood
stock, N?w York, and lessee of the Ber
wick in this city, was sued yesterday
for $10,000 by Michael Quinn, owner of
tins Berwick. Mr. Quinn and the de
fendant have had a dispute, and the
former claims that he has suffered
damages to the extent named in not
being in possession of the hotel from the
time he purchased it in November last
to date. Mr. Quinn claims that be
bought the hotel with the understanding
that there was no lease, but shortly
afterward Mr. Valique.tte showed one
executed by F. -H. Richardson, from
whom Quinn purchased the property.
There is now a case pending in chancery
to annual the lease on the ground that
Richardson was mentally incapacitated
to execute a lease, a guardian having
been appointed over him soon after
ward. MELLEN APPEALS
Says He la Willing to Have the State
Safeguarded, But Urges Early
Passage of Bill.
Boston, June 11. President Mellen of
the New York, New Haven and Hartford
R. R. appeared before the legislative com
mittee on railroads to-day in behalf of
the merger of that railroad wfch the
Boston i Maine. Mellen and his friend
urged the committee to report the bill
authorizing the merger so that it can be
passed by the present legislature. Tby
wre willine to hav the measure include
every safeguard for the state. If the
committee, decides against them it is
likely that the question will go over to
the next general court for time would be
required for framing a necessary prohibi
tory bill. Protests against the combine
were renewed to-day, a strong one com
ing from A. P.- S. Bell, representing the
Massachusetts Real Estate exchange. The
hearing will continue all day. It over
shadows all other state house business.
STUDENTS GOT GAY. '
In Demonstration Over Vermont' Vic
tory Against Williams.
Turlington, June 11. Dwight Dey
ctte, son of F; A. Deyette of this city,
and a student in the university of
Vermont, was arrested last night on the
charge of breach of the peace, and re
leased on bail of $30 to be tried in city
The arrest grows out of the violent
celebration on Saturday evening of the
victory over Williams at base ball. On
that night a student, who gave the
name of Ransom, was arrested for in
toxieation and breach of the peace, and
in city court yesterday morning was
fined $10 and costs.
A warrant is also out for the arret
of a student named Cassidy, whom tha
police are unable to find. During the
riot the students held up the atreot
car and hurled eggs freely, ruining the
dresses of women passengers and the
uniforms of the police and car conduc
tors and motormen.
OBJECT TO SOFT COAL.
Rutland Citizens Protest to Board of
Rutland, Juno 11. About 125 people
living in the down town district last
night petitioned the board of aldermen
to do away with the nuisance caused by
soot from soft coal burned by manu
facturers and also to take measures to
prevent indiscriminate blowing' of
whistles in the railroad yards. A com
mittee will confer with the railroad
officials and manufacturers on the mat
ter. As the result of an ordinance adopted
last night milk can be sold in this city
after July 15 only on license issued by
the board of health. The board before
issuing such license must inspect the
cows and dairy equipment of the appli
cant. BACK IN WASHINGTON..
President Roosevetl and Party Reached
There at 8 O'Clock.
Washington, D. C, June 11. --The
Mayflower, bearing President Roosevelt
and' party from the. Jamestown exposi
tion, arrived at the Washington navy
yard at 8 o'coelk this morning.
The first game in the Rutland city
league series for the lioxpital fund was
plated Saturday, the business men de
feating the doctors 0 to 4. The receipts
were $50. The Hev. W. II. Spence, pas
tor of the Congregational church, was
The returns made to the office of
the Burlington city clerk show that
during the month of May there were 63
births in Burlington, 33 of the number
being boys and HO girls.
ON SAAE LAND
Civil Authority Board Avoids
AGAINST CHARLES MARR
Important Precedent Established Last
Night Board Also Cut Down F. B.
Hutching List and Refund
Offset to C. N." Field,
Several precedents in taxation were es
tablished by the board of civil authority
at its adjourned meeting last evening,
the first of which relieved Charles Marr
from double taxation, the second permit
tod F. B. Hutchins to remove a sale
agreement from his .taxable list and the.
third refused the appeal of C. N. Field,
who asked for offsets n his stock in the
Granite Savings Bank and Trust com
pany. A. A. Sargent was chairman of
City Attorney Carver reported opin
ions on all three of the eases. In the
first Charles Marr assisted Louis Lancia
to buy a farm lying in Barre Town and
Plainfield and a bond for deed was
passed. The statu of the property, it
bad been decided, was that the title rest
ed with Mr. Marr, and he was therefore
taxed for the farm, partly in Barre Town
and partly in Plainfield, Then came the
city of Barre and proposed tax Mr. Marr
again on the identical property, lie be
ing a resident of the city.
City Attorney Carver interpreted the
bond for deed as being similar in opera
tion to a mortgage, and he therefore re
ported that the city could tax Mr. Marr.
Attorney John VV, Gordon appeared for
Mr. Marr and cited ft supreme court
opinion to the contrary. The board of
civil authority, after viting that the ap
peal be not dismissed, passed a motion
that Mr. Marr's list be reduced by the
amount of the agreement.
Short work was then made of the ap
peal of Mr. Hutchins, on which the city
attorney had reported the city had a
right to assess, although from the read
ing of the agreement to sell the tax
should be assessed against Maria
Hutchins instead of F. B. Hutchins. The
board granted the appeal, and the tax
lixt of the said Hutchins was'reducej by
the amount of the agreement, minus the
offset he had entered.
The eity attorney reported that, in
view of the opinion of the supreme court
in declaring the law illegal which refused
the right to enter offset by non-residents
of the state and the consequent repeal in
1900 of the law, the city of Barre must
consider for the purposes of taxation C.
N. Field as having the same rights a 4 a
resident of the citr. Mr. Field's appeal
that he he, had" been discriminated
against on the ground that he was a non
resident was denied at a previous meet
ing of the board. The name action was
taken at the meeting last evening, how
ever. M. M. Gordon appeared for the board
and asked for a reduction on the assess
ment on his new house on Hill street on
the ground that the building was assess
ed April 1 as being nearer completion
than it really w-.is. The board decided
that it could not hear any new appeal
and told Mr. Gordon that he might go
to the board fur abatement of taxes
later in the year and present the same
READY FOR DINNER.
To Be Served at Lake Mansfield Club
Stowe, June 11. A large party of
fishermen are at Lake Mansfield taking
a supply of trout for the trout dinner
at the annual meeting of the Lake
Mansfield Trout club Wednesday. A
large number of club members have
signified their intention of attending the
meeting. Among those at the lake are
Commissioner It. ft, Thomas, C. F. Eddv,
C. O. Burt, X. H. Kaiser, X. R. Barrows,
H. E. Shaw. They had taken 125
pounds yesterday forenoon.
Opening of Summit House.
W, JL Adams opened the Summit
house on Mt. Mansfield Monday. Some
snow was found in the road and a large
quantity remains on the chin. Mrs.
Tina Sargent is housekeeper, Miss Jen
nie Sanborn and Fred Campbell aro al
ANOTHER YOUTH EXPELLED.
Confessed to Cutting Flagstaff Halyards
at Brattlcboro School.
Brattleboro, June 11. At a meeting
of the committee of the Brnltlcboro high
school held last night John Warren
Hamilton, 10, was expelled after con
fessing that he cut the halyards of the
school flagstaff the night before Mem
orial day. He hud been previously sus
pended and the expulsion followed his
Merrill Whitney and Merrill Bryant
had previously been expellel for being
implicated in the offense. Three other
boys are at present suspended for the
affair which caused a stir Memorial day
as no flag could be flown from the school
WAS 73 YEARS OLD.
Mrs. Charles II. Dale Died Yesterday at
Her Home in Waterbury,
Wnterbury, June 11. Mrs, Charles
H. Dale, aged 73 years died early Mon
day morning at the home of her son,
(ieorge 11. Dale, where elm and Mr. Dale
hare been residing for three years. Mrs.
Dale has been in poor health for several
years, and for the pnst two weeks had
hern confined to thbed. The can --ft of
her death whs a general breaking down
due to old ago. She U survived by a
husband and one child Oeorge n. Dale
of this place. She was a member of the
Methodist church in Morctown and the
funeral services wil l held there Wed
nesday afternoon. The Rev. W. .N.
Roberts will ofliciate.
DEATH OF AMOKY E. KINNEY.
Was Native of Plainfield, Where Burial
Corinth, June 11. After an illness of
five months, Amory Edson Kinney, was
released from suffering and taken home
Mr. Kinney was born in Plainfield,
July 2!, 1824. His early life wag spent
in plainfield and Barre. On June 3, 1848,
lie married Caira L., daughter of Am
herst ami Experience (Reed) Perkins.
In the fall of 1800 he moved to VersMre
where he resided for fourteen years, re
turning to Plainfield for; single year,
after the death of his brother, Charles
II. Kinney. In J 875 he moved to Orange
county and spent the remainder of his
life in Corinth.
After 4 long and distressing illness,
his wife wag taken from him; and on
Nov. 19, 1882, lie married Hester Ann
Nutt, who cared for Win in his year of
feebleness and survives hint. ,
He united with the Congregational
church in Plainfield while a young man,
but removed the relationship toVershire
and later to the Congregational church
of Coiinth. For many years he assisted
in the church music, and in all his long
life was a bible student and a member
of the Sunday school. He claimed to be
one of the oldest Sunday school scholars
in the state. His faith and hope grew
strong a his body grew weak, and he
often quoted, "As far as the east is from
the west, so far hath he removed our
transgressions from us," and "'like as a
father pitieth his children, so the Lord
pitieth them that fear him."
He was always interested in all tem
perance, work and for many years was
prominent in the Good Templar rganiza
lion. In the years 183-4 he was asso
ciate judge of the Orange county court.
His eldest sor, Homer L., died about
twenty years ago. The surviving chil
dren are Frank E. Kinney of Barre and
Mrs. George 8, Worcester of.Thetford.
They were with their father at the time
of his death.
On Wednesday, June 12, he will be
laid to rest in the old "Center yard" in
Plainfield, where rest grandparents,
parents, brothers, sister, wife and child.
Only Mrs. Wilson Thurston of Barre and
Mrs". John Hill of Plainfield are left of
the children of Dea. Justus and Lois
(Taft) Kinney. ;
CAUGHT NOTED CRIMINALS
Vergennea Chief of Police Died Sunday
Night of Heart Trouble.
Vergennes, June 11 J Stephen Bates,
sheriff and rhiel of police of this city,
died .suddenly Sunday night of heart's
disease' while milking" cow in the barn
of F. L. Fish. He was born of free par
ents in Shirler, Charles City county, Vir
ginia, in 142. He lived with the Hill
Carter family and had vivid recollections
of Gen. Robert E. Lee, the Cuatises anl
other prominent families in his native
ate. His father was a carpenter and
Stephen was trained as a waiter.
- During the Civil War he was in the
service f the ollicera at Harrison's Land
ing and afterwards went to Waington.
The offices of shetiff and chief of police
he held for 28 consecutive years. In
1903 Bates was defeated but in 1007 was
unanimously re ck-eted. ' While chief of
police he had the satisfaction of arrest
ing "Brookhn Slim" and "Ottawa Bed;"
two members of a gang of postoffiee bur
glars, who e now serving sentence in
the state prison, and at one time had in
his custody as a tramp, Perry the New
York train robber, but released him be
fore he was informed that the Pinker
tona wanted him. Mr. Bates was almost
entirely a self-taught man, and in the
discharge of tlto duiics of his office was
cool and self restrained, rarely if ever
acting hastily He is survived by a son,
Frederick M Bates, one daughter, Mrs.
Raymond Schuyler, both of Worcester,
Mass., and two sisteis who reside in New
York. The funeral will be held at St.
Paul's Episcopal church some time Wednesday.
AFTER A LONG ILLNESS.
Moses Plummer Died in Groton Sunday
Night, Aged Nearly 89 Years.
Grot on, June M. Moses Plummer died
at his homo in the north part of the
town Sunday night, after a long illness
caused by goncial breaking down due
to old age. Mr. Plummer was bmn in
Croton August 2, 1818, being nearly
89 years of age. He bad always resided
in town and near the place w here he was
born. He was twice married, his first
wife being Jane McLaughlin. To them
one child was born, Mrs. James Dunn, de
ceased. His second wife was Sarah Frost
York, who died in April of last year. Mr.
Plummer is survived by one brother,
John, of Lenox, la., and one sister, Mrs.
Eliza Siirgent, of (iioton; also threp
grandchildren, Miss Lila Dunn of this
place, a grandson in the west and Will
iam, who together whh Ids wife tenderly
cared for their grandfather ill his de
clining years. Deceased was an upright
citizen, a man of many sterling qualities.
The funoial was held this afternoon at 2
o'clock at the Methodist church, of which
Mr. Plummer had been a consistent mem
ber for many years. The funeral ar
rangements were in charge of undertak
ers Coffrin and Pillsbury and burial was
in the village cemetery.
MRS. HENRY PATNAUDE. ,
Died at Wcbstcrville Last Evening,
Aged, 27 Years.
Mrs. Henry H"atnande died at her
home in Wcbstcrville at BiliO o'clock
hist evening. Child birth was the cause
of her death. The deceased was born
in Canada and was 27 years of age. She
leaves to mourn her loss, her husband
and two- cbhildren, also her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. X. Ictourneatt of tlraniteville,
eight brothers and one sister. She also
haves a host of loving friends who are
pained by her sudden demise.
The funeral services will be held from
St. Sylvester's church, Oraniteville,
Thursday morning at 0 o'clock. The in
terment will be in the Catholic ceme
tery in this city.
HELD ON SERIOUS CHARGE.
Paul Tatro Arrested at Vergennes
Alleged Assault Committed.
Vcrgennni, June 11. Paul Tatro was
arrested yesterday by Deputy Sheriff
H. P. Fisher and placed in jnii for siife
keeping to await the arrival of an of
ficer from Bristol, where it is' reported
he is wanted for an assmilt on the per
son of a young girl, snid to have been
committed some, time last week.
Northfield Fails Post Office
Burglarized Last Night
OFFICERS NOW SEARCHING
Only About $80 in Money and Stamps
Was Secured But Some Private
Papers of the Postmaster Were
Carried Away in Drawer.
The post office at Northfield Falls was
burglarized 'last night and the safe
blown open. About $100 in money and
stamps was secured and two drawers
containing the private papers of the post
master were carried away, presumably
for a more leisurely examination. Sheriff
Tracy was notified, and lie, with several
deputies in Barre, Montpelier and sur
rounding towns, and also State's Attor
ney Uates went to that village this morn
ing to investigate.
This is the fourth or fifth time that
the Falls post office has been broken into,
the last occasion being August 11, 1005.
Never before, however, has ihe safe been
blown open as this morning. This leads
to the m'lief that it was professional
"yeggnien" who did the work.
About one o'clock this morning Miss
Annie Rich and Mrs. Pierson who live
nearbv the post office, which is situated
a Jittie off the main part- of the village,
were awakened by three explosions. They
attributed the noise to an earthquake
and were surprised therefore that the
building did not shake. E. I Cross, the
postmaster, who lives a little further
away, afo heard , sounds, , which he
thought came from a revolver. No in
vestigation was made at the time.
How Robbers Got Jn.
This morning at half past five when
Mr. Cross went to the Bobbins store, in
which the post office is located, he found
on window smashed open with a railroad
coupling pin, the sash and all being car
ried awjy. Later Deputy Sheriff II. D.
Camp traced this coupling pin and found
it came from a freight car on tha nearby
' Inside the post office Mr. Qross found
a disarranged state of affairs. The rob
bers had used the coupling pin to break
off the knob of the safe. Then they had
drilled holes and inserted nitro-glycerine
and cement. The floor and desk were
covered with debris, and the contents of
the safe wer removed largely. In the
two small drawers which the robbers
carried away was $45 belonging to the
money order department. On the first of
the month from $00 to $100 in stamps
of smaller dimensions had been received
and little had been sold , The stock was
all taken A blue book containing stamps
of larger dimensions was not taken by
th roblers. Nor did they carry away
six contra! Vermont mileage books and
tickets, although they scattered them
about the store. The postmaster also
found on the floor a half-burned fuse.
United Slates Inspector I. J. Rapp of
Burlington has been notified and will
take charge of the investigation. Thus
far there are no clues to the perpetra
tors of the act. f
SURFEIT OF PROSPERITY.
Novel Reason Given For Failure in Wall
Xew York, June 11. A surfeit of pros
perity is the paradoxical reason advanced
in VVall street for the bankruptcy of
Milliken Brothers, structural steel manu
facturers and constructors, for whom the
judge to-dav named August HceksUer,
William S. Ward ami J. Van Vechten 01
cott as receiveis, they to give bond in
$T00. With a rush of orders the tight
ness of the money market prevented the
company from securing the necessary
'capital to complete the improvements at
its mammoth plant st Marineies Har
bor, Staten Island
, REPASS RECOUNT BILL. .
Acting Mayor McGowan'a Veto Cannot
Stop The Assembly.
Albany, X. Y., June 11. The house
last night by a vote of 32 to 17 repassed
over the veto of Acting Mayor M.;ow
an of New York, Assemblyman Pren
tice's bill providing for a judicial re
count and reeanva.ss of the ballots east
at the mayorality election of 1905 in
Nrw York city. The bill was repassed
practically without debate. Four re
qublicans were among those who voted
against the bill. .
KIRRANE BOY FREED.
Killing of Fellow-Caddy Shown to Be
Boston, June 11. James F. Kirrane,
the 12-year-old Country club boy who,
on Saturday dealt a death blow to Will
iam R. Strain, another caddy, on the
Clyde park golf course, was given a pri
vate hearing before Judge Perkins in
the Brookline municipal court yesterday
and was discharged.
Bellows, Falls, June 11. fieorge B.
Buxton, purchasing agent of the Ver
mont fiirm machine company, and Miss
Nellie Wright were married yesterday
noon at the home of the bride by Kev.
(i. F. Chapin. After a short trip in an
onto they will reside on Cherry street,
this city. " .
TALK OF JHE TOWN.
Among the arrivals at the City Hotel
to-day nre I'. II. Rupert- of Olovorsville,
N. V., 11. J. Preston of, ISoston, F. (.'.
Whitmmi of Boston, I". F. Forsell of Nor
wood, "X, Y., C. J, Huff of Boston and Mr.
and Airs, li, H. Sleeper of Burlington.
C. A. Picrson of Warner, N. II., who
was in the city on business to-d.iy, is
one of the oldest tiaveling salesmen iu
New England, having just passed his 7,1rd
birthday and begun his llth year on the
luad. ik, Pierson is a paper salesman,
Corps Puffed a Little Under, the Hottest
Sun of the Season They Made
, March from Montpelier in
Blowing and puffing under the hottest
sun of tlie summer, the Norwich uiver
sity corps of cadets struck Barre this
forenoon on their annual "hike" from
their quarters in Northfield,' The tem
perature made the boys perspire freely
and some of them were n bit bedraggled
looking when they, marched up through
Main st reets under command of Cadet
Major Harry Pratt "of Montpelicv. They
camped at Slontpelier lat night and left
that city early 'this forenoon. They
made the six miles between the two
cities in two hours. There were 140 men
in linn, and a few had taken refuge on
top of the five commissary carts which
trailed along in the rear. . '
The cadets will camp to-night on the
frosting park and then go along to Will
iamwtown, thence to Brookfkdd, to Ran
dolph and then back to Northfield, where
ii he tents will be pitched for the closing
drills of the college year. Tim boys are
wearing drab uniforms and by the time
they reached Barre they had their sleeves
rolled up to their elbows. Nevertheless
they made a good appearance.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS MEMORIAL,
Service in Marshfield Sunday Was Very
Marshfield, June 11. The annual
memorial service of the Knights of Py
thias was observed iu Castle hall Sun
day, June oth, at 3 o'clock p. m.
The order entered the hall, followed
by Pythian Sisters. The exercises were
opened by an organ voluntary, followed
by an anthem by tho choir; script ual
reading by pastor; solo, 'Thine For
ever" by Mrs. E. V., Spencer; prayer
by Rev, Mr. Currier: duet by Mr. and
Sirs. A. T. Davis. The annual address
was delivered by Rev. Mrs. Mary Had
ley, pastor of the Congregational
church, from the text, Isiah 33-17,
"Thine Eyes shall see the King in his
beauty, they shall behold the land from
very far off."
The address was full of life furnish
ing food and thought for every one
present and waa pronounced by all to
be one of tho most able productions pre
sented in town for a long time. It re
ceived the closest attention to the last
by the large number present. The ex
ercises closed with singing by the choir.
The procession formed in front of
the hall, headed by the uniform rank,
followed by Pythian Sisters and citi
rens and then marched to the village
cunetery where the order' decorated the
graves of their departed brothers.
- The hall was rery prettily decorated,
the singing of the highest order and the
exercise throughout were very impres
sive and will long be remembered' by
the people of the (own. ; -
I G0DDARD COMMENCEMENT.
Programme Begins June 23 With Bac
calaureate. The programme for the commence
ment at (ioddard ' seminary, beginning
June 23, is as follows:
SCNDAY Sermon before graduation
class by Rev. C. C. Conner, Band".
MONI)AY-las day exercises at 2:00
p. m. Concert by mukical depart
ment at 8; 00 p. m.
TUESDAY Alumni day. Annual meet
ing of the trustees at J0:00 a. m.
Annual Alumni meeting at 10:00
a. m. Annual literary exercise at
11:00 a. m. Oration, Prof. David
I Maulsbv, Tufts college, Mass.
Annual Alumni dinner at 12:30.
Prize speaking iu opera house at
8:00 p. m.
WEWNESDAY Exercises of graduat
ing class at 10: a, m. Reception by
teachers and calss at 8:00 p. in.
NO PROPOSITION MADE
To Transfer Manchester ,Team to Rut
land, Me Said.
Manchester, June It. 'Manager James
E. McDonald and his West Manchester
players will leave here Tuesday evening
at nine o'clock for a series of six games
in Vermont. Wednesday and Thursday
they will play at Burlington and on Fri
day nhd Saturday at Burre-Montpelier.
Vhen asked yesterday afternoon rela
tive to the transfer of' the West Man
shester nine to Rutland, Vt., Manager
McDonald said that no such proposi
tion had been made to him.
LEAGUE MEETING TONIGHT.
Which May Make or Break The New
The fust Lnconia team plays Barre
Montpelier at Intercity park this af
ternoon and then the twp team go to
Plattsburg, where the New Yorkers will
be given a chsvnce to see if they want
the IAconia franchise. A league meet
ing will be held in Burlington this
evening to size up the situation and see
if Rutland, Malone and Plattsburg
want to come in. Burlington has re
leased Manager John Leighton and for
the present T. K, - Milne will act as
SHERIFF SHOWED 'EM.
Alcohol Band Put to Work Digging
' Ditches in Montpelier.
Montpelier, June 11, Nine of the al
cohol band were taken from jail yester
day and with pick ami shovel were put
at work digging on Main street for the
new water mains. Sheriff Tracy took a
hand with a shovel to set the men a
good example. Most of them took kind
ly to the work, although "Jim" Burke,
nil old offender, declared it was "white
HORSES ON THE TRACK.
State Fair Grounds Are Being Fixed Up
White River Junction, .Time ll.Con
Kroctor P. E. Adam with a force of
woikmen has commenced work on the
new grandstand at the state fair grounds.
The old buildings 'have been put iu first
class condition and the truck is nearly
completed. There an a number of line
hoiwcij already on the grounds.
Some Creditors of Thomas
Brady Try Bankruptcy
CLAIAUNG OVERT ACTS
Alleged That He Gave preference to E.
Spear of Burlington His Store on
South Main Street Has Been .
Closed Over a Week. "5
An involuntary bankruptcy petition
was filed In the district clerk's office in
Burlington yesterday against -Thomas
Brady, a merchant of this city who has
been doing a clothing and men's furnish
ing business in the Bolster building on
North Main street, Mr. Brady is charged
with having committed acts of bank
ruptcy by concealing $1,000 worth of
assets while insolvent and furthermore
by preferring One creditor over the
others. Elias Spear of Burlington is the
creditor referred to, and it is alleged that
Brady executed a chattel mortgage, con
veying to Spear nearly all of his stock
of merchandise and store furnishings, the
mortgage being conditional for the
pavrocnt of debts amounting to $2,.
Brady's store has been closed since tne
first of the month and it was generally
known that he was being pressed by
creditors for payment of bills for goods.
The amounts of the debts are not knowrn
but the firms petitioning Jiim into bank
ruptcy and the amounts said to be due
them are as follows: Bedford-Willis
company of Boston, $135; Endicott,
Johnson company of Endicott, Mass.,
$108.10; L. Douglas, New York, $135;
Atlas Shoe company of Boston, $140.20.
Hearing on the petition has not yet been
Prior to doing business in the Bolster
block Mr. Brady was in partnership with
Harry A. Segel. A short time ago the
firm of Segel & Brady Went through
bankruptcy, and the members of the
firm again started business," but separate
ly. Mr. Segel is now engaged in busi
ness with S. J. Segel & Co. on Depot
E. Spear was the creditor who dosed
np Brady's store on May 31, at which
time the shefiff took charge of affairs.
The stock and furnishings were inven
toried at the time, and the total figured
up to $7,300. Jt was stated today . that
Mr. Brady's obligations would aniount
to $5,300, with a mortgage of $2,000
besides. When E. Spear caused the
closing of the store the creditors named
in the petition filed yesterday took their
action in self-defense.
t- ' '
POLICE BUTTED IN
ON PRIVATE FIGHT
Said Italian Railroad Workers While
Attempting to Defend One of
Their Number in Mont
Montpelier, June 11. Cozino Selletti
who was arrested Saturday night for
creating a disturbance at the Italian
camp near the electric car barn was up
in court this forenoon. lie pleaded
guilty to a charge of breach of the
peace and was fined $20, with costs of
$u.40. Quite a number of Italian rail
road workers were in court as witness
jrs and protested that it was just a lit
tle private fight that they were having
and with no one. else licensed to butt in.
They were playing a game of "boss
and under bo.-s."' The boss was the man
who won the game, of cards and was
therefore entitled to drink all tha beer
of the other fellows except one who was
the "under boss." The "under boss"
had a right to dring his own beer
They said that the altercation arose as
to whether Seletti was to be allowed to
drink all the. beer, overriding the "under
boss' " right in the game., They said
they knew nothing of a. revolver. Fact
is, the officers found a revolver on one
of the men.
POOL BALL DRINK.
Man Tried to Swap and Got Arrested
Today in Barre.
A man giving his name ns John Tprrin
was arrested this morning by Constable
M. B. Nichols on a warrant issued by
Grand Juror Davis charged with the lar
ceny of some pool balls from S. If.
Maxwell's pool room. Perrin is said to
have gone into the pool room and slip
ped the balls into his pocket.
It was not known where tho missing
spheres had gone until a bartender In
one of the nearby saloons came in and
told Maxwell of a man who tried to put
one up for a drink and then the conclu
sion was arrived at that Perrin was the
guilty man, and his arrest followed.
lie was taken, before Judge Scott in
city court today and pleaded guilty
and was fined $5 and costs which ho
thought he could raise.
ALEX, WAS SATISFIED.
That It Was Only Thirty Days For
Tramping, Not Thirty Years.
Alex. Hanson, tlie tramp who applied
for lodging at the police station Sunday
night, was examined yesterday after
noon by Dr. Duffy in regard to his
sanity. The doctor thought his condi
tion' was not serious rnough to warrant
his bein sent to the insane asylum, and
Chief Faulkner then took him" into city
court on the charge of being n tiamp.
Hanson pleaded guilty to the charge, and
was sentenced to tlie count v jail for
.'10 days. "U'tii is thnt nil, i uppoied
it would be i!0 years" Hanson grunted
out when the judge imposed the sen
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