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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES. BARRE. VT., SATURDAY. JULY 6. 1910.
SPRING A SURPRISE Western Stars From the Otter Creek District ' NOSE OUT VICTORY IN NINTH InloodlS Sarsaparilla Acts directly and peculiarly on the blood; purifies, enriches and revitalizes it, and in this way builds up the whole sys tem. Take it. Get it today. In usual liquid form or in chocolate coated tablets called Sarsatabs. And Win from I. A. C. Nine With Margin f Two Runs With Only Two Runs to Their Credit at End of 6th, Visitors Go In and Win. A baseball team with a cognomen to the effect of Western Stars, who are aaid to hail from Otter Creek district sprung a surprise yesterday afternoon' on the Italian Athletic cluh at tne Mang ers field by coming up from behind and nosing out a victory in the last innings with a margin of two runs. The lads from the town made famous by the tales of Antionne Mofra were given a Trell-earned victory of a score 13 to 11. A fair-sized crowd gathered at the park at the scheduled time of starting at three o'clock and were compelled to ait in tedious suspense, awaiting the arrival at the grounds of the visitors, who had come in on the afternoon train from the north shortly before three o'clock. With but little practice they were hustled into play. In the open ing chapter the home team piled up n total of five runs, and it was apparent that they were to walk off with an other game of hilarious horse play. The I. A. C. bunch increased their run to tal column with two in the fourth and four more counters in the sixth inning. At this juncture of the proceedings a utamjiede of .nearly everyone in the grandstand 'was made. The excessive heat and the anticipation of an after math of fireworks gave the people great uneasiness, distrarting all interest from the contest, causing them to make, the hasty exit. Had the crowd but lingered another inning when the Creek boys landed on Laird for four inns, another aspect of the outcome might have been assumed, with the result of staying until the last gun wag tired. The last three innings were trying moments for the local club and was one of the moat sensational finishes ever seen in the city. With two runs to their credit at the close of thes ixth inningr the visitors started their dash for the coveted vic tory by rolling in four counters. The next inning saw two more come in. When the Vergennes swatters came in to bat at the opening of the final round, the score stood 1 1 to 8 against them. Holcomb started the inning with a clean single to left; reached second when Gia camuxzi dropped a throw on a force out play. Rivers struck out. Norman tripled to right, sending in both Holcomb and Munson. At this stage the in visible hoister actioned. Laird was re lieved by Beaton to filful the mounds man's duties. He fanned Burke, but hit Huntley. Norman Bcored when Oia caniuzzi slipped up on Booth's roller. The score now stood oven all. Captain Alden, the varsity catcher of the Dart mouth college baseball team of the past two years, was the Johnny on the spot for the Addison county tossers. After waiting until Beaton served him one to his liking, he spanked the sphere over .Weafer's head in left field, counting Huntley and Booth. These two ruiu .were their lead, enough to win. In the last part of this inning the I. A. C. were powerless to score. The losing of the game does not reflect great discredit on the home team, because they were tak en so unawares but the uprising of their opponents that the game was over be fore they regained their breath. Laird, the old Barton pitcher and sometimes a Frontier (whatever that Is), was doing duty work for Manager Broggl. He pitched good ball until the seventh inning, but nevertheless he was exceedingly wild. Beaton went in with his team ahead in tne ninth. Holcomb well known to the fans of this city and with, the St. Anselms college team this past year, lasted but two chupters for the visitors. The reading remaining chapters' was left to the care of one' "Judas" Booth, an idol in his days st the Green Mountain institute. Booth, while not the most graceful of sKbater?, held the locals in check until the end. AMERICAN LEAGUE. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. At Philadelphia Philadelphia 3, Boston 2 (first game). Batteries Houek and Lapp; O'Brien and Carrigan. Boston 5, Philadelphia, 3 (second game). Batteries Col lins and Carrigan; Morgan and Lapp. At Washington Washington 6, New York 5 (six innings). Bat teries Engle and Williams; Fish er and Sweeney. At Chicago Chicago 7, Detroit 3. Batteries Walsh and Kuhn; Works and Stanage. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won. Lost. Fct. Boston 50 24 .676 Philadelphia 41 29 .586 Washington 44 31 .587 Chicago ..41 30 .577 Cleveland 35 35 .500 Detroit 3fl 38 .486 New York 19 49 .279 g. Louis 19 40 .279 DEDICATION AT CROWN POINT Champlain Memorial Lighthouse Presented to U. S. GOVERNOR DIX ASSISTS Noted Gift from Citiren of Vermont and New York Many Attend the Ded ication Exercises Held Yesterday. The hitting of Wcaferi, Bottigi, AHi and Holcomb featured the game. Italian A. C. ab. r. h. po. a. Witt, ss 3 2 0 2 I Caleagni, lb 5 3 10 0 Weaferi, If 6 1 3 2 0 Comolli, rf, c... 5 1 2 3 0 Bottigi, cf....... 5 2 3 I 2 Williams, 3b.... 5 1 1 3 0 Soklini, c, rf 5 1 1 10 2 (iiacamuwi, 2b. . 5 0 1 0 3 Laird, p 3 0 0 0 4 Beaton, p 0 0 0 0 0 41 11 12 27 12 ' . Western Stars. ab. r. h. po. a. Alden. c... 4 2 2 6 0 Cassidy, cf 4 1 1 2 0 Holcomb, p, 2b. . 5 2 3 3 2 Munson, If 5 1 1 0 0 Rivers, ss 3 0 1 0 8 Norman, 3b 5 11 2 0 Htirke. lb 4 1 1 13 0 Huntlev, rf 3 2 11 0 Booth, '2b, p 4 3 1 0 2 37 13 12 27 12 Western Stars... 0 0 1 0 0 1 4 2 51 I. A. C. 5 0 0 2 0 4 0 0 01 Two-base hits Bottigi; Alden; Hoi comb; Rivers; Huntley. Three-base hits Alden; Weaferi; Normaif. Struck ou By Beaton, 2; by Laird, 11; by Booth 3; bv Holcomb, 3. Bases on balls Off Laird, 8; off Holcomb; off Booth, Stolon bases Alden. 2; Rivers; Hunt ley; Booth, 2; Bottigi. Sacrifice hit Rivers. Wild pitches Laird, 2. Passed ball Soldini. Umpire Douglass. Time 2h 20m. NATIONAL LEAGUE. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. At Boston Philadelphia 10, Boston 0. Batteries Rixey and Killifer; Tyler and Rariden. At St. Louis Chicago 4, St. Louis 0. Batteries Lavender and Archer; Harmon and Brenahan; At Pittsburg Pittsburg 7. Cin cinnati 4. Batteries O'Toole and Simon; Humphries and McLean. At New York New York 8, Brooklyn 0. Batteries Mathew on and Meyers; Barger and Mil ler. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won. Lost. Pet. New York 55 13 .809 Chicago 39 26 .600 Pittsburg 40 27 .597, Cincinnati 36 35 .507 Philadelphia 29 35 .453 St. Louis 27 41 .307 Brooklyn ... 27 46 .370 Boston 21 51 .292 Diamond Dust. The weather was very appropriate for baseball. Cassidy, the old Vermonter and now a prospective physical director at M. Anselms college of Manchester, N. H., may be a football player and thoroughly familiar with the development of tit. human carcass, but he sorely lacks qual itics necessary for the makings of t baseball player. Munson, who played left field yester dav afternoon, is a pitcher of reputation and will be sent in against the local club to-day. He is sure to make things interesting for them. Mario Soldini, the stubby backstopper for the I. A. C. team, displayed a plucky spirit in the fifth inning, when he re sumed playing after receiving a foul t'p that nearly bored a hole through his body. Joe Weaferi is sure hitting the horse hide since his return. It might be a good thing tor him to have a doctor examine him and see if he can extract anything else that might lie in his path of prog' ress. Thursday afternoon he made five hits out of five times up and vesterdav in the first three times up he connected safely. The heat took more effect on Pitcher Laird than any one else. The big Or leans county man was perspiring so freely that there was a small pool in the vicinitv of the pitcher's box. If he lost any weight it would have no ill effects as he is over weight. Soldini is steadily improving in his work behind the bat. He caught a man stealing second with a man on third, re tiring tlje side. Capt. Caleagni is meeting the ball bet ter than he has for some time. The long first baseman finds batting his onlv weak point, but at that he is with the leaders in average. Mail Camera Will Fly.' This is an age of great discoveries Progress rides on the air. Soon we may see uncle earns mail carriers flying in an oireciions, transporting man. 1'eo pie take a wonderful interest in a dis covery that benefits them. That's why Dr. Kings New Discovery for coughs, colds and other throat and lung diseases is tne most popular medicine in America. "It cured me of a dreadful cough," writes Mrs. J. F. Davis, Stickney Corner, Me., "after doctor's treatment and all other remedies had failed." For coutrhs. colds or any bronchial affection, it's un equalled. Price, 50c and fl.00. Trial bottle free at the Red Cross Pharmacy. BASE BALL ON GODDARD CAMPUS 2 Games, Saturday, July 6th HANOVER vs. BARRE A.C. FIRST GAME 10 A. M, SECOND GAME 3 P. M. Hanover is coming strong and in their line up will be seen a number f Dartmouth stars, including Daily and Fahey and others. Don't forget the pla-e on Goddard campus. Crown Point, N. Y., July 6. The Champlain memorial lighthouse was formally dedicated here yesterday. Guests from New York and Albany were transported on special cars fur nished by the New York and Vermont Champlain commission to Port Henry on Lake Champlain. There they were met by the steamship Ticonderoga of the U. & XI. n. K.. which had been chartered. by the commission. On board "were guests from all over the Champlain val ley, as well as a number from Canada. Luncheon was served on board the steamship while en route to Crown Point, where the ceremonies were inau gurated. Immediately upon landing at Crown Point, the party proceeded to Forts St. Frederic and Amherst, where the Society of Colonial Wars had erect ed a bronze tablet. The tablet was un veiled by a member of the commission with an address and appropriate cere monies, j In the distance could be seen the Champlain memorial lighthouse. j The party 'proceeded to the hotel Champlain, at Bluff Point, where the commission had reserved accommodations for their guests. The dedicatory ceremonies at Crown Point consisted of patriotic music, fol lowed by an invocation by Rev. Lewis Francis, D. D. The unveiling of the Champlain memorial lighthouse then took place, while the band played "The Star Spangled Banner." H. Wallace Knapp, chairman of the Lake Champlain commission of New York, and the president, John M. Thom as, representing the chairman of the Lake Champlain commission of Vermont, then presented the memorial to Gov. John A. Dix of New York and Adjt. Oen, Lee S. Tillotson, who represented Gov. John A. Mead of. Vermont. Both made speeches of acceptance, and in turn concluded by presenting the memo rial lighthouse to the United States as a gilt from tne citizens oi tne two states. Col. William Carey Sanger, former assistant secretary of war, received the monument for the United States with appropriate remarks. He was followed by Count de Perette de la Rocca, coun cilor of the French embassy, who in a particularly well-turned speech touched on the interest which France, our sister republic, took in the eeremoniea in mem orv of one of her native sons. The eeremoniea concluded with music nd a dedicatory address by the Hon. Robert Koberts of Burlington, v t. Car dinal Farley pronounced the final bene diction. Although a Titanic memorial light house has been spoken of, the Cham plain memorial is the first lighthouse of its kind to be erected as a monument to a particular person or event. The sfvle is that of France In the time of Champlain. Prof. Hamlin of Columbia college selected the design in an anony mously conducted competition. Dillon, McLellan & Beadel got the contract for its construction. C. A. Heber was named as sculptor as a result of the competition. BARNES MAY BE CHAIRMAN Hilles Not to Head National Committee REGULARS RETAIN CONTROL SUNDAY SERVICES A T THE CHURCHES Times and Places of Worship and Subjects of Sermons. - Program Is Helped by the Plan of Col. Roosevelt New York Leader Is an Able Man and a Capable Politician. TITANIC REPORT WILL CENSURE CALIFONIAN Forecast of Result of British Inquiry Will Not Charge Negligence to Capt. Smith, but Error of Judgment. London, July 6. The Daily News prints a forecast of a report of Lord Mersey's Titanic inquiry court. It is believed that there will be no censuro of the White Star line for insufficient boats, in view of the accepted expert opinion offered at the hearing, but st will recommend that a full boat accom modation be provided in tflie future. lhe court, it s said, will find that the Titanic was navigated too rapidly, but In view of the accepted custom of trans-Atlantic captains and the captain'!. death at his post, there will be no charge of negligence m regard to Capt. Smith except that he was guilty only of un error of judgment. The behavior of the steamship Culi- fornian is to be the subject of severe comment. Personal issues will be avoid ed so far as possible, and thus Ismay and the Duff-Gordons will be treited lenientlv. No specific recommendations will be made in reference to bulkheads, which are now a subject of scientific in quiry. Discipline among the passen gers will be commended as necessary to void a panic, lhe use of wireless tehg raphy day and night and also search lights will be insisted upon. ALIENISTS ON THAW. Detail Delusions, If Any, and Why and Whether They Were. White Plains, X. Y., July 6. Dr. Car los MacDonald, former member of the New York state lunacy commission, ro- umed the stand yesterday morning t le hearing before Justice Keogh by hich Harry K. Thaw hope to estah- ish his sanity. Clartnce J. Shearn. Thaw's counsel, insists that the alien ists point out in detail the actual evi dences of delusion. He then requires the witness to admit that there- would no delusion if the conditions were as Thaw imagined they were. He will undertake to prove that they were. L0RIMER VOTE NEXT WEEK. ADMISSION, 25c Final Settlement of the Case To-day Is Not Expected. Washington, July 6. The contest o,'er Senator Lorimer's right to his seat has ntered its last stage, lhe Senate has greed, to vote on the case finally on the "legislative day of July 6." but as many speeches are to be made, includ ing one by Senator Lorimer, the vote was Washington, July 6. William Barnes, jr., of ew lork, if he can oe pre vailed upon to take the place, is more likely to be the new chairman of the Republican national committee and man ager of the Taft campaign than any other man, according to present indica tions. It appears to be reasonably cer tain that Charles D. Hilles, secretary to the president, will not be called upon to nil this difficult position, the friends ot the president who are also intluentml in political affftirs believing that Mr Hilles can render better service to Mr. Taft where he is. A sub-committee of nine of the Un publican national committee will meet in the White If oust" Monday, to dn cuss the plans of the campaign and to learn the wishes of the president regard ing a campaign manager. With the president in Beverly until Monday, no advance work whatever can be done and the fact may ,be stated that the com mittee will come together next week with no ideas of its own ready to pro pose and with no one in Washington, at least, in a position to map ont a pro gramme in advance. Members of the committee and others who favor the selection of Mr. Barn-JS realize that the "boss" cry would be raised at once should he be choiea, but they claim that in the first place Mr. Barnes is not a boss in any otVer sense than that he is a very able man and a capable politician, to whom his party in New York has been accustomed to turn for guidance; and secondly, that the coming campaign will demand tlx talents of the ablest man the party can produce to match wits with Roosev0f. and the Democratic managers, and that Barnes is that man. The regular or Taft Republicans, as they happen to be in this campaign, have very clear ideas as to what should 1; done to preserve the Republican party, that it may return in time to some vestige of its original usefulness ami power. Strangely enough, they regard the Roosevelt independent movement as a distinct aid in their programme. It ts pointed out that the proper course for the old party to pursue is to regain as much as possible the control of the organization and to hokl the party firm ly in line for conservative, or at lest, not ultra-radical policies. It Is cal culated that some social cataclysm soon er or later will cause the people to repudiate the Democrats, even if they win the presidency this year, and that when that time comes, the natural refuge will be the Republican party as it then exists. It is pointed out that the Republi cans in some of the middle western states, like South Dakota, Nebraska and Kansas, who are turning from Taft to Roosevelt, are not leaving the Republi can party. On the contrary, they are turning their Republican machines over to Roosevelt. They are retaining the party name, as in California, Pennsyl vania and some other states, and t'.ley are supporting Roosevelt not as an in dependent, but on the ground that he is the regular Republican nominee. Thus it is argued that the Republican party as a whole stands a much better change of preservation for future use with Roosevelt in the field than out of it, while as ideas change somewhat witii the change of condition, the party still maintaining its outward form, will alapt itself to the changes and will survive as an entity, even though under new management and with a somewhat dif ferent programme from that of the past. In some states, by the way, it is cal culated that the- Roosevelt candidacy actually will aid Taft, in causing only half a vote instead of a whole vote to be thrown against him, as woull be the case were the contest solely between Taft and Wilson. This, in fact, ap pears to he the condition in Massachu setts, where it is believed Wilson wmld be much more dangerous to Taft than if Roosevelt were not in the field. Pentecostal Church Prayer at 10 a, tn. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at noon. Prayer and praise at 7 p. m. First Presbyterian Church Duncan Salmond, pastor. Morning service at 10:30. Evening service at 7 o'clock. Thursday evening meeting at 7:30. Swedish Mission Regular Sunday school meeting at 10:30 a. m. Evening service at 7 p. m. The pastor will have the subject, "God's Ixve, for his ser mon. Church of the Good Shepherd W. J. M. Beattie, rector. Holy communion and sermon at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 11:50. Short service in the evening at 7:30. East Barre Congregational Church Preaching service at 10:30 a. m. Com munion will follow sermon. Sunday school at noon and Christian Endeavor service at 7 p. m. St. Monica's Church Children's mass at 9 o'clock; celebrant, Rev. P. M. Me Kenna. Parish mass at 10:30 o'clock. Catechism at 3 p. m. Rosary and bene diction at 4 p. m. Baptisms at 4 p. m. St. John the Baptist Episcopal Church, Websterville W. J. M. Beattie, rector. There will be no service at 9:15, a announced last Sunday. Usual service at 3 p. m. Sunday school at 2 p. m. Italian Mission, on Brook street, near Main G. B. Castellini, pastor. Sunday school at 2:45 p. m. Meeting for (crown people at 4 p. m. Prayer meeting Thurs day at 7:30 p. m. Sewing class and gymnasium closed for the summer. All welcome. Salvation Army Services Sunday school at 1:30; Sunday afternoon meet? ing, 2:30; Sunday evening, salvation meeting, 8 o'clock; Monday night, 3, Wednesday night, 8; Saturday night, free and easy, 8; Saturday, Band of Love for children at 2:30. Everybody welcome to these meetings. First Baptist ChurchGeorge H. Holt, pastor. !"uoieet of discourse at the morning service at 10 o'clock, "United." Sunday school at 12. Communion serv ice at 1 p. m. Christian Endeavor at 5:45. Union service at 6:30 on the park, at which Rev. J. W. Barnett will speak. Next Thursday evening will be the covenant meeting, deferred from last Thursday evening bpcause of the cele bration of the Fourth. Universalist Church John B. Reardon, pastor. Preaching service at 10:30; sub ject, "The Creed of an Apostle." Quar terly communion following the sermon. Bible study at 12; subject, "Malignant Unbelief." Devotional meeting of the Young Feopla'B Christian union at 6:45; subject, "Life Values True and False.'' Mass meeting in the park at 8:30; ad dress by Rev. J. W. Barnett. Sunday school picnic at Caledonia park Tues day, July 9. First pleasant day after, if stormy. Teachers meeting Thursday evening at 7:30. Congregational Church J. W. Barnett, pastor. 10:30 a. m., morning worship; subject of sermon, "Conditions for Fruit Bearing"; reception of members and communion of the Lord's supper. 12 m., Sunday school; lesson, "Malignant Un belief," Mark 3:20-35. 5:45 p. m., tha young people will hold a short praise service before the park meeting. 6:30 p. m.. union service in the park. Dr. Barnett will preach. Thursday, 7:30 ?. m., midweek meeting; topic, "The )uty and Privilege of Rest," John 21: 1-14; Matt. 11:28-30; 12:1-13. Music for the morning: Organ. "Andante," Ilargiel; anthem, "O God, Who Is Like Unto Thee!" Foster; offertory quartet, "O That I Had Wings Like a Dove," Smieton; organ, ''March Triomphale," Merkel. Hedding Methodist Episcopal Church E. F. Newell, pastor. Morning, worship at 10:30; sermon by Rev. R. F. Lowe, D. S., of St. Johnsbury. Sunday school at 12; lesson, "Malignant Unbelief"; all classes cared for in July and August. Boy scouts, Epworth leaguers, members of "the brotherhood, members of the choir and others requested to assist in making a true success of the union services at the park at 8:30 p. m. during fhe months of July and August. Next Sunday even ing Kev. J. W. JHarnett will speak, and a large chorus choir will sing. Invite your friends to come with you to this service. Tuesday evening, class meeting as usual. l hursday evening, prayer meeting, led by Mrs. Curtis. Let all who can come to these helpful services. Soft Straws Mean Comfortable Heads J The only reason so many Soft Straw Hats are sold is that so many men know what comfort is and buy only what feels right on their heads. J The Soft Straws are here in abundance for the men who want them, and it is up 4 to you to see how comfort able your head will feel in one. tj A big variety of prices makes choosing easy. Moore & Owens Barre'i Leading: Clothiers 122 No. Main St. Barre, Vt. Telephone 66 L ittutttttst Xtttttttttt EXPLOSION OF CANNON. FIND KNIVES IN MURDER MYSTERY Draining of River Also Discloses Man's Shirt With Supposed Bloodstains in Tomato Cans Bit of Flesh Lay Nearby No Trace of Head. Woonsocket, R. I., July 6. Portions of a man's shirt, the cuffs bearing what are believed to be blood stains, two carv ing knives, a bit of flesh, one hair, and a woman's garment torn into bits, are the exhibits which Chief of Police Boston will present at the hearing on July 13, when Henri Deslover, now under arrest, appears in court, charged with the mur der of Mrs. Angele Tarmenter-Del- mar. Friends of the murdered woman, whose headless body was taken from the Black stone river ' a few days ago, will be shown the apparel for the purpose of identification. lhe snirt was turned over to a blood expert for examination. Chief Boston looks upon the finds as of great importance. All the articles were taken from the bed of the Black stone river after the water had been drawn off Thursday at an expense of $1,000 to the various manufacturing companies through lhe loss of water power, ' l he doming was louna in seven io- msto cans, which, witn tne carving knives, were in the river near Deslovt-r's house. The cans were wrapped in an old mat and tied with string. The blades of the knives were keen-edged and had some rust upon them and a piece of flesh six inches square lay along side of them. Chief Boston says he believes that the knives were used in decapitating the woman after she had been kiUed by a blow from some blunt instrument. Although the bed of the river was searched by -the police and a host ol , volunteer workers, no trace of the head obtained and officers Fred Guay of Littleton, Terribly Burned, Died of Wounds. Littleton, N. II., July 6. The celebra tion of the Fourth in Littleton resulted in a fatality which shocked the com munity. Fred Guay, a young man about 30 years of age, losing his life by the explosion of a cannon about midnight on Wednesday, the unfortunate part of the affair being that Guay was not celebrat ing, but simply responding to a call for aid on the part of some of his acquaint ances who were out to make the night memorable. Guay was a quiet, industrious man of good habits and was acting as night watchman at the Pike manufactory. Some of his young men acquaintances called on him to come out and help them with the loading of a cannon, and Guay, complying, was working on the cannon when the explosion came, shattering his arm and breast. lie was hurried to the Littleton lios--pital, where at 2 o'clock Thursday morn ing the arm was amputated, with the idea of saving his life, but he died with in a few hours. Guay's wife died a short time ago. The man's unfortunate death has caused the deepest regret in the community, and the fact that he was not trying to celebrate, but merely responded to the call for help in order to be accommodating, has cast an added tinge of sadness over the affair. A complete Portable Machine Shop in one tool for farmers, auto owners, garages, machine shops, in fact, every person having repairs to make will save cost of machine in short time. Local agents wanted in every town in Orange, Washington, Caledonia, Esse, and Orleans coun ties. Write for terms and prices at once. Don't get left. J. L. ARKLEY, Barre, Vt. Sales Manager for Above Counties fi a x n X h it I I x if fi 1 Repairing j " J KILL SUFFRAGE ISSUE. General Federation of Woman's Clubs Refuge to Go on Record. San Francisco, July 6. Equal suf frage has been eliminated as an issue in the General Federation of Women's Clubs and cannot come up for general discussion again until the next biennial meeting. A motion that the convention go on record as favoring suffrage was ruled out of order by the chair. CZAR AND KAISER SEEK PEACE. f A rifrc rnrr probably will not be reached before the looked LAUlt rKLL middie "of next we(.k. that it Will Take Steps to End War Between Italy and Turkey. London, July 6. A special dispatch yesterday from St. Petersburg says that the czar and the kaiser, meeting at a Baltic port, sent instructions to their yesterday respective ministeries to consider the best Capital Savings Bank & Trust Co. M0NTPELIER, VERMONT. Capital, $100,000. Surplus, Js3,0O0. Total Assets, J2,000,ooo. A Depositary for the City of Montpelier and State of Vermont, LARGEST BAXK OF ITS AGE IN THE STATE. First bank in Montpelier to pny 4 per cent, interest to depositors and 2 per cent, on commercial accounts. Deposits received on or before July 10 will draw interest from July 1 at 4 per cent, per annum, payable semi-annually on the first days of January and July, free of taxes. Large loans and large deposits from towns, cities and banks are ap preciated. During its existence of twenty-one years, it has paid dividends con tinuously to stockholders and paid all deposits on demand without notice. No money invested in stocKs or bonds of railroads. TRUSTEES. T. J. Deavitt, President. Albert Johonnott, First Vice-President. A. J. Sibley, Second Vice-President. H. N. Taplin. Alex. Cochran. George L. Blanchard, W. G. Kye. T. J. DEAVITT, President FRANK N. SMITH, Treasurer. Those old Daguerreotypes of grandfather and grandmother and Aunt Mary and then the quaint pictures of father and mother taken just after the war money ceuldn't buy them from YOU. Are you forgetful of the fact that future generations would cherish just such pictures f you? THE TROUP STUDIO Barre, Vermont if si H 11 n looked over the filter field on the theory means likely to bring about an end to may have been buried. the war between Italy and Turke.