VOL. XVII NO. 54.
HAHKK, VERMONT, SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1013.
PRICE, ONE CENT.
BY HIS FLIGHT
Crossed Sea Between Key
West, Fla., and Havana,
BISHOP DOANE DIED
IN NEW YORK HOTEL
BY CUBAN AVIATOR
The Route Was Patrolled by
a Cruiser and Two
Havana, Cuba, May 17. Domingo Ros
aillo, a Cuban aviator, arrived here at
8:10 this morning utter flying from Key
West, Florida,, in a competition for
prize of $10,000, which, was offered by
the Cuban government to any aviator
aceomolisiluiiir the llijrht.
Aviator Kossillo left Key West at 5:35
o'clock. A cruiser ami two gunnoaw
patrolled the route.
RECALLING ANCIENT HISTORY. .
In Attempt to Fix J. M. Mann as Dis.
. eoverer of Curve Pitching.
Xew York, May 17. Statisticians of
athletic at Prineefon university have
entered a claim for J. M. Mann of the
class of '7tl a.s the discoverer of the art
of curve ball pitching. During the fall
of 74 Mann pitched several games in
one ' week for the Kassm team, as
Princoton'B star nine was known at that
time, and his peculiar delivery wore the
akin from the tip of his fingers.
loiter in the week be was obliged to
play third base but in order to save a
game went into the pitcher's box near
the end of the game despite his fingers.
Owing to the tender condition of his
fingers, Mann was obliged to throw the
ball with little or no grip ana he no
ticed the delivery breaking in odd man
ner. Csusjntr the opposing batters to
During the winter months he contin
ued the experiment and in the spring
blossomed out as a curve ball pitcher.
Head of Albany Diocese of the Episcopal
Church and a Famous
New York, May 17. Bishop William
C'roswell l)oane, bishop of the Albany
diocese of the Protestant Episcopal
church, died at the Hotel 'Manhattan in
this city shortly before uno o'clock this
morning, lie was 81 years old.
Bishop Doane came here from. Albany
on Tuesday accompanied by several .of
In, nearest relatives. He was apparent
ly in his usual health as he entered the
hotel. He became ill on Wednesday and
Dr. K. S. Hard, his family physician,
was culled and remained hi attendance.
The family gave out no information this
morning regarding the bishop's death but
it was said at his hotel to be due to old
age. llio family plan to leave to-day lor
Alhany, taking trie body with them.
It was learned later that it was not
until Thursday night that Bishop Doane
was loreed to take Ins or J. lie suf
fered with weakness am there was an
acute attack of heart trouble. Early
Friday there was a slight improvement,
giving hope tht he would recover his
strength. At noon Friday, however, he
began to fail, and the decline was grad
ual until death.
Three grandchildren, the Mies Mar
garet and Elizabeth Gardner and Charles
Prazier, who ' arrived last night from
Philadelphia, were with him.
Bishop Doane came here to attend the
quarterly meeting of the board of mis
sions of the lEpiscopal church. He was
present at tho Wednesday and Thursday
Albany, X. Y May 17. A man of
high standing Jn the Episcopal church
was Bishop Doane, sometimes referred
William of Albany,"
Suffragettes Take to Setting
Fire to Tenanted
BUILDING WAS FIRED
AT CAMBRIDGE, ENG.
Great Damage Was Done,
But No Lives Were
London, May 17. The militant suffra
gette this morning made a slight change
in their arson campaign. Instead of
tiring unoccupied houses, they attempted
to destroy a tenanted residence at Cam
bridge, the interior woodwork of the
structure was greatly damaged and one
of the university laboratories adjoining
Another canister of gunpowder and
slugs was found at Box-moor station in
llartfordslnre on the London & North
western railway to-day.
telephone companies, all within the state
of Vermont, are very much too high, and i
that the service is very poor and all the
time deteriorating, and that there should
be some sort of remedy granted to the
people of Vermont in the premises, ami
we therefore pray your excellency to
cause such invchtigatiou, in behalf of the
signers hereto and of all the people of
the slate, to be made as will dim-over the
truth with relation to these matters, and
take such steps as your excellency may
deem wise, to procure for the people of
this state reasonable rates and suitable
"AH of which we respectfully submit."
VERMONT REBEKAH OFFICERS.
n a a "IV .1 lin m " . J. Il n " .. .1 .........
v am I'uiiaui ui iiiuauv, sou u muni: I -, . Tirm nTm.T tit.
the other dignitaries of the church his CUMJtIjAIJM CjiS L tjlitjl) "
name was revered. He- was an intimate
CHILDREN SEE GUN
FIGHT BY GANGS
Eight Men Battle in Street by School-
Two Fatally Hurt Other Six Ran
, Away...:. k
Xew York, May 17. A crowd of
school children ran shrieking to cover
when two groups of gangsters met and
began using revolvers on a street in the
Williamsburg section of Brooklyn.
Eight men engaged in a right and two
of them lay mortally wounded when a
lone policeman dashed upon the scene
firing hi pistol. The other six men ran,
but two of them were caught.
The police failed to find any cause for
the outbreak other than the 111-fefling
that has smoldered in gang circles for
the past few weeks.
26 ARRESTS MADE.
On Charge of Disorderly Conduct in Cin
Cincinnati, May 17. Two men and a
youth were slightly injured and 28 men
were arrested yesterday afternoon,
charged with disorderly conduct, as a
result of an attempt to interfere with
the operation of one of the lines of the
traction company whose employes are
Mounted police rode into the crowd,
rescued the crew of the car and drove
the mob back to the sidewalks.
During the afternoon attempts were
made to interfere with running of cars
by blocking the tracks with wagons but
traffio officer kept the right of way
clear. At dusk the ears were withdrawn
and laat night the tie-up was as com
plete a it has been since the strike
A demonstration of sympathy for the
striking carmen, made by the labor un
ions yesterday, was large, about 7,000
men being in line in the parade to the
Cincinnati ball park, where speeches were
made by union leaders. Mayor Hunt
and officials of business organizations
yesterday vainly attempted to bring
about a settlement of the strike.
friend of the late J. P. Moryan, the ft-
mincier. who took an active interest in
ie doings of the church and each meet
ing between these two men was marked
by some show of affection.
Bishop Doane s record as bishop of Al-
lany was an enviable one. Among his
many .achievements, the establishment
of All Saints' Cathedral stands out as
the most prominent. In Albany and
other cities and towns in the diocese are
many other lasting monuments to the
indclatigable bishop, most of them in the
orm of homes for boys and girls. Chief
mong them is the clnlds hospital here,
wnere children ot all creeds and races
lire treated, and St. Margaret's Home, an
institution for the care of foundling
babies connected with the hospital.
In recognition of his labors, Bishop
Doane had received honorary degrees
from L'nion and Columbia colleges in this
state and from Cambridge and Oxford in
England. In the latter two he Teceived
degrees of LL, D. and D. D. in the same
year, the first time these institutions
ever conferred the degrees on one man
in one year.
On many of the mooted questions of
the day Bishop Doane held and was not
afraid to express strenuous views. He
was a cousin-tent enemy of divorce.
"Make divorce more difficult." was one
of his battle cries. At meetings of the
church bodies of which he was a mem
ber he often spoke of his opposition to '
a national divorce law, hut at the same
time declared his belief that greater
uniformity of the divorce laws of the
states would better conditions material
Woman suffrage he had always con-
sistently opposed, referring to it in ad
dresses to the graduating classes of St.
Anges scnooi (tor girls), which he
founded here, as a modern "chimera."
The bishop also advocated temperance
reforms and made pleas for "the ui-
ift of tlys queer thing, society.
William C'roswell Doane was born in
Boston, March 2, 1832, the son of George
Washington Doane, descendant of Dea-
on .John Doane, who came from England
to Plymouth in one of the three ships
which brought the first settlers to Cane
uou Doiween me years itKO and 1832.
TO GOV. FLETCHER
Telephone Rates in Some Sections of
Vermont Are Alleged to
Be Too High.
BURN TO DEATH
IN WATER TANK
Tar Boils Over and Three Men Trapped
Inside Lose Their
Portland, Me., May 17. Trapped in
side a great steel water tank in which
fire started yesterday on Peaks Island,
Irving O. Loring and" Michael Ross were
burned to death.
Mix Carstenson, the foreman, had his
arm burned off and died later.
The men were making repairs when a
kettle of tar boiled over, causing the
DEPUTY SHERIFFS DESERTED.
Because Terrified by Frequent Use of
Dynamite at Wharton, N. J.
Wharton, N. .T., May 17. Terrified by
frequent use of dvnamite stolen from
the magazine of the Mount Hope mine
of the fcmpire Iron & Steel company
several hundred deputy sheriffs brought
from Newark to protect the company's
property Here, refused last night to re
main in town.
The withdrawal of th deputies left
the mine district unguarded except for
a handful of private detectives. Sheriff
Gillen sent word of the situation to Ad
jutant General Sadler of the militia that
the Morris county authorities looked to
tl state for protection.
Death at White River Junction -
White River Junction, May 17. Will
Hall dieJ at his home in this village
yesterday after a long period of ill
Health. He was a man in late middle
life an, loaves a wife and daughter,
Bernice. the latter a teacher in New
York. The funeral will be held Monday
aftcrnoon from his late residence. Rev.
C. F. Burroughs, officiating. Until forced
by ill health to give up active work, he
was in the railroad employ.
A MAGAZINE CHANGE.
Governor Fletcher has received peti
tions signed by rceidenta of Orleans,
Caledonia and Essex counties, asking him
to take steps to procure for the people
reasonable telephone rates as well as
suitable service. It seems that the Paa
sumpsic Telephone company, a subsid
iary of the New England, has bought in
a number of independent telephone lines
in succession; and it is claimed that that
company has advanced rates, in many in
stants 50 cents a month, while the serv
ice is alleged to have deterioated in va
Governor Fletejier has taken the peti
tions under consideration, and if suffi
ciently impressed with the situation he
will probably name a commission to in-1
vestigate the situation and report to him
Complaint also has reached Governor
Fletcher from other parts of the state,
and it is not impossible that the investi
gation may extend far beyond the coun
ties named in these particular petitions.
The chief petition received reads as
"To His Excellency, Allen M. Fletcher,
Governor of Vermont:
"We, the undersigned subscribers and
users of telephones of the Passumpsic
Telephone company, respectfully repre
sent that on or about 10 years ago said
company was organized and chartered in
this state and took over and purchased a
property and business in Essex, Oikans
and Caledonia counties of the Xew Eng
land Telephone &. Telegraph company,
and at said organization said New Eng
land Telephone 4 Teegraph company re
ceived and owned and stlil owns a con
trolling interest in said Passumpsic Tel
ephone company. .
lhat at the time of said organization
and for a long time previous and ever
since until May 1, 1910, there was oper
ated in said Orleans and Essex counties
an independent telephone company and
that said two companies were in active
competition; that the rates of said twojJV
And the Closing Events of Odd Fellows'
Burlington, May 17. The 2Sth annual
session of the Vermont assembly of Re-
hekahs, Ireld in Odd Fellows' hall yes
terday, wS mnrked by an attendance
that, was one of 'the largest in recent
years, 87 delegates being present, and
nearly twice that number attending.
Every Rebekah lodge in the state ex
cept one waa represented, and 80 initiates
took the degree. Odd Fellows' week
came to an end late yesterday afternoon
with the installation of the newly chosen
state oflieevs of the assembly, as follows:
President Mrs. Estclla E. Bailey of
Vice-president -Mrs. Nora M. Jackson
Warden Mrs, Angie Andress of Ben
Marshal Mrs. Emogene S. Buck of
Conductor Mrs. Emma L. Rand of
Inside guardian Mrs. Clara W. Pet
erson of St. Johnsbury.
Outside guardian Mrs. Emma W. Co
burn of V est Burke,
Chaplain Mrs. Winifred Hay of West
The district deputy presidents are:
District No. 1 Mrs. Jesie Bates of
District No. 2 Mrs. Grace Ainsworth
District No. 3 Mrs. Ella M. Hunt of
District No. 4 Miss Alice Cassidyof
District No. 5Mrs. I.ucv Morrill of
District No. 6 Mrs. May Heath of
District No. 7 Mrs. Effie Moore of
Fifteenth Annual Gathering
of the Boys Who Went
SCENE OF FESTIVITIES
At Election of Officers, Dr.
Joe W. Jackson Was
8 Mrs. Emma Goodrich
of South Royalton.
District No. 9 Mrs. Mary Crosier of
Dintriet No. 10 Mr. Celii Ramsdell
of South Londonderry.
District No. 11 Mrs. Ellen Harring
ton of Ilardwick.
District Xo. 12 Mrs. Nina Davis of
District Xo. 13-Mrs. Lilla Jeffords of
COUNTY C- E. CONVENTION.
, Five companies of the First Vermont
Regiment, If, of Montpelier, K of Ben
nington, M of Burlington, F of North
field, and E of Barre. th Philippine con
stabulary and the 30th LV S. Infantry
were represented at Caledonia park yes
terday, when the. Washington County
Spanish-American War Veterans' asso
ciation observed the fifteenth anniver
sary of the day when the Vermont regi
ment was mustered into the country's
service in 1898. The reunion was sup
posed to start in the forenoon, but it
was noon before the forty or more vet
erans had all sembled at the park.
While the rain waa yet falling it al
ways rains May 16, the veterans say,!
the survivors of US gathered in the
park pavilion and proceeded to elect offi
cers and complete other buslines.
The following officers were elected to
serve during the ensuing year: Presi
dent, lr. Joe W. Jackson of Barre; vice
presidents, T. G. farewell of Barre, John
L. Greenwood of Northfleld. O. D. Clark
and W, H. Sterling of Montpelier; sec
retary, A. G. Eaton of Montpelier; treas
urer, George X. Tilden of Harre. Provi
sions were mad- for purchasing medals
to be awarded to contestants who may
excel in the annual games to be con
ducted at the Clan Gordon picnic dur
ing the coming summer and a commit
tee constating of Hugh Gillespie, Thomas
J. Mercer and Thomas G. farewell was
appointed to confer with the clansmen
in regard to the disposition of the med
als. The newly elected officers were
vested with the powers of a committee
to make arrangements for tit" 1014 re
union. Upon the committee will devolve
the responsibility of deciding whether
next year a -affair will be held in the
afternoon or evening.
At 1 o'clock a siHxstantial dinner wa
day and so it may not seem strange that
the hitherto invincible W. Johnson
Wishurt should have fanned only three.
But tho ArmadH men were ever hard to
puzzle. Pitcher Gonyo fooled only a
coupie ot 'em and by virtue of Ins one-
point lead, Wiidiart was awarded tho
morocco bound baseball with the in
signia of the association inscribed there-
fin 4 tntnl nf nun It. if u.o i.j f,,,,.,,! I
from the nrize-winners' delivery, his on ,J
ponent allowing four safeties. Valifomia Has a NfiW Com-
KiiiT.tiV inr ni.ii i,i MiiriiiiTM b i:im-
tests of the day were the quoit ing
matches', j'nvate .Ijirswe'l won two
horses out of three from Private Gonyo
in the following order: (.arswell 10, Goii
yo 7; farewell 2, Gonyo 10; f arswell
10, Gonyo 8. Defeated by farewell,
Gonyo had the satisfaction of defeating
Private J npott of the 3)th ltifantry by
10 to a score.
Credit for the successful outcome of
the reunion was due largely to the ef
forts of the following committee: G. X
Tilden, W. S. Robbim. T. J. Mi rcer of
Barre, A. G. Eaton, G. h. Dadd and W. H.
Sterling of Montpelier, and J. L. Green
wood of Xorthfleld.
INVEST MANY MEN
Session of United States Court Is Be
ing Held in Barre and Upwards of
One Hundred Are Taking
Steps to Full Rights.
The process of investing men with
United States citizenship is going on at
the Barre city court room, a session of
the United States court having been
started before Clerk F. S. Piatt yester
day and continuing through to-day; and
before the session ends, upwards of one
hundred are expected to take the re
quired steps toward securing full rights.
At the close of tb session lust night
a dozen nun, all of Barre except one liv
ing in the town, had been granted their
firi-t papers; and thirry-seven, all of
Uarre except one, bad m-ide application
for second papers. As many more are
expected to appear to-day, the session
having started at 10 o'clock this fore
plaint About Passenger
SEGREGATION SOUGHT "
FOR CERTAIN PEOPLE
United Commercial Travel-
ers Appeal to Railroad
Sacramento, Cal., May 17. Segrega
tion of aliens on passenger trains in
California is sought by the state branch
of the United Commercial Travelers in
their convention which is being held
here. The grand council was asked last
night to take up the matter with tin
state railroad commUsion.
The speakers in behalf of the proposal
said that they often were put to in
convenience and their health was im
periled by the presence of objectionable
aliens in first-class train coaches.
ARIZONA'S BILL SIGNED.
Prohibits Aliens from Owning Land Un
less Filing Citizenship
Phoenix, Ariz., May 17. -Governor
Hunt signed- yesterday Arizona's new
alien land bill. It prohibits any alien,
Those who were granted first papers I whether of Caucasian or Mongolian de-
vesterday were as follows, their place ecent, from owning land m Arizona if he
Earl M. Lewis Elected President in Mont- " " "'" 7 . "1"
tnv ttium ns'rtfc cirii tiling ,inv ai;v-a
The 37th annual convention of the
Washington county Christian Emkavor
union wis held in Montpelier yeter-
dav, with a targe number of delegates
present. Addresses were given by Miss
Etta. F. Graves of Waferbury and Eirl
M. Lewis of Barre.
In V: afternoon. Rev. S. F. Blomfield
gave "Suggestions for Endeavor Work,"
Mis Rice of Barre gave an account of
abounded at thickamaugi. para oacK in
the days when the diners were sleeping
on their arms in anticipation of the com
ing struggle with tht Spanish hosts.
Anyhow, the militiamen went to the
food supply with all the eagerness of
men who are on the firing line every
day and by 2 o'clock a large portion of
the continuous lunch affair '!:ad vanished.
It was during the dinner hour that the
toast to tlw absent comrades was given
her work in Porto R,ieo and Rev. W. " .e ceremony accorded it at,
Boicourt of Wnterburv gave an address Pst reunions.
on "The Symbolic Meaning of the Chris- j The Chickamauga quartet. Karl ror;
tian Endeavor Society Emblems." I"11 w'th h,s cornet, and Fred Eaton and
A "Round table" was conducted by Thomas Mercer, playing guitars, also
Ernest M. Holman of Bristol, after eoninouwn pieawng numoers.
Harper's Weekly Has Been Acquired By
Hapgood and Associates.
New York, May 17. Harper & Broth
ers announced last night that they have
sold Harpers weekly to .Norman Hap-
fuod and associate, deliver' to be made
une 1. , Col. George Harvey, president
of Harper t Brothers, will transfer his
own editorial work from Harper's Week
ly to the N'orth American Review, he
said in a statement issued in connection
with the transfer.
VERMONT BUSINESS TROUBLES.
Bert E. Blake of Northfield Files in
Rutland, May 17. Bert E. Blake of
Northtield. a merchant, has filed a peti
tion in bankruptcy with Clerk F. S.
Piatt of the I nitl States court. 11
has liabilities of f. (!!., (1 and his aets
are given as lh.13.27. with f2K claimed
exempt. The assets include an insurance
Jersey City. X. J., May 17. A well
r!rerd man who shot an I killel himself
on a street corner her Thursday night
as idTtifie, renterdsr as Ja'rae J.
,n of 14 Syfran avenue. Waterbury,
Conn. He has bcn in til health fr -me
t me and had come to New York for
TAFT RAPS PRIMARIES.
Plan Is Almost Beyond Belief, Says
New Haven. May 17. -Mate-wid pri
maries and other extreme measures for
l. Goal reform such as national pri
mary for the election of a president and
other national officer are almt be
vond thought or belirf, former Pres'dent
Tift said reN'rday in his Yale lecture
He said the primary mar 1-e the meins
of the election of g.M local ofhrtais but
tate and national convention
portumty for more mature del
l ha a is ptwsible at tin poll.
companies were substantially the same;
and that on or about May 1. 1010. the
said Passumpsic Telephone company pur
chased said competing independent com
pany; that at the time of the organiza
tion of said Passumpsic Telephone com
pany there was then in operation in
Caledonia county another independent
company which had been in operation
for some time, and which remained in
operation until May 1, 1912, and that
said independent company in Caledonia
county and said Passumpsic Telephone
company during all said time were in
active competition, and that the rat s of
the two companies were substantially
That on or about May 1, 1912, said
Passumpsic Telephone company pur
chased said independent telephone com
pany in Caledonia county; that there has
been in operation in the south end of
said Orleans county two other indepen
dent telephone companies, which were in
active opposition to the Passumpsic Tel
ephone company with substantially the
same rates, until on or about May 1,
1913, when said two last-named indepen
dent companies were purchased by said
Passumpsic Telephone company: that the
service of said Passumpsic Telephone
company, including its purchased lines,
has deteriorated to quite an extent and
is not now a good, sufficient or satis
factory service; that during all the time
that the Passumpsic Teh-phone company
has been in operation in said counties, it
has enlarged its plant and lines so as to
make it a much more valuable property;
that on April 1, 1913, after bavins ac
quired the two first mentioned com
panies, said Passumpsic Telephone com
pany raised its rates to users of its tele
phones to very large degree, to wit,
fifty cents per month, and at the same
time narrowed the ione which the uh
scritore would have the right to talk
upon without toll; that we understand,
are informed and believe that there are
large number of telephone companies
which the election of officers occurred,
with the following results: For presi
dent, Earl M. Lewi of Barre; vice-president,
Mifs Jessie Stanton of Roxbury;
secretary, Miss Alice L. Barlow; treas
urer. Miss Lena Andrews; missionary
superintendent. Mrs. WW Is of North
field; junior superintendent, Miss Etta
raves of Wnterburv.-
Last evening, Mies Beulah Bates of
Bennington ' gave an addres on "Chris
tian Endeavor Work in Vermont and
the World." and Rev. Ernect M. Hol
man of Bristol spoke on "Some Geraa of
A Battle of the Diamond.
Lowering skies tlt hail all day leaked
wat r. began to clarify long before the
hour for departure arrived and by 3
o'clock" the picnickers were embroiled in
combat. Redoubtable captains, Fred C.
Eaton and Adolphus B. Gonyo, were
there with the war supplies and a short
argument over who had the best has-
ball aggregation was presenuv in
of residence being Barre except when
otherwise specified: Augustin Ace-bo,
Spain: Giovanni Argenti, Italy; Giovan
ni Buttura, Italy; Christian Jensen, Den
mark, Barre Town; Efisio Manimolo,
It!y; Giacomo Pinardi, Italy; Giovan
ni Restelli, Italy; Modesto Revilla,
Spain: James Rothnie, Scotland; Gius
eppe Toseona. Italy; Petr A. Ham'el,
Province of Quebec; Arthur F. Castle,
Province of Quebec.
Applied for Second Papers.
Those who made application for sec
ond papers were: Alberto Albinola,
Italv; Curio Balconi. Italy; Cesare Bar-
dossi, Switzerland; Ninola Bergometti,
Italv; Pietro Bianchi, Italy; Adam Bir-
nie, Scot hind; Alberto librghi, Italy;
Giovanni Bottigi, Italy; Antonio Fred
Broggi, Italy; Giuseppe Caccivio, Italy;
Guiseppe Calderari, Switzerland; Ernes
to Canipa. Italy; Anders Christiansen,
Ih'iimark, East Montpelier; Edoardo Cir-
esoli, Italy; Amrileo Conedera, Italy;
Giuseppe Corti. Italy; Alexander Coutts,
Scotland; Eugenio Cozzi, Italy; Primo
Domcnichelli, Italy; Francesco Dunghi,
Italy; Emilio Formenti, Italv; Pompeo
Galli. Italy: Carlo Gnriboldi, Italy; Gio
sue Gelpi, Italy; Domcnico Giannarelli,
Italy; Carlo Gjianzini, Italy: Ernest .lur
ries. Germany; Alexander Massie, Scot
land; I'go Monti, Italy: Vincnzo Parni
goni. Italy; Giovanni Pucei, Italy; Pet
er lWieelli, Italy; Carlo Ruscoiii. Italy;
Giovanni Savnia, Italv; Luigi Scaechi,
Switzerland; Francesco Vanetti, Italy;
Bottista Vicari, Italy.
has not declared his intention of becom
ing a citizen. ,
The law bars not only Asiatic, who
cannot become citizens, but also many
wealthy Mexicans, who live on the
American Bide of the line, but who have,
maintained their allegiance to Mexico.
DISCUSSED SUNDAY SCHOOLS.
THE ABERDEEN STRIKE.
One Newspaper Writer Suggests Whole
sale Migration to the United States.
The granite cutters' strike in Aber
deen, Scotland, bus reached Riich a stage
a; that a correspondent in the-Aberdeen
fair wav to be settled when Captain j Evening Express of May 3 advocates a
Pop"' selected a picked team of fence-jpKin for every worker in the business
States and leave tin "bowses" without
LIFTING THE QUARANTINE.
Winooski Seems to Be Getting Over the
Winooski, May 17.-
catcher; Mills, first
!baie; Boyee, left field; Carswell, short -Utop;
Cavhue. third base; Greenwood.
second base: Mercer, center field.
Two minute before the contest start
ed. Captain Gonyo emerged from the
improvised dressing room and niflde an
eleventh-hour announcement of his line
up to the press stand back of first base.
The captain chose to twirl and the oth
ers took positions as follows: Jackson,
catcher; Pattee, first base; Gladding,
shortstop; Spicer, svond base; Ladd.
left field ; Jillson, third base; Railev,
center field; Hill, right field. By mu
tual agreement. Privates llnnson anil
Ul i: i.l . I .1.:.
- . I i i.r J llitira iu"ru miinri 11 nig ri. Linn,
No new eases of.. . .. ,.ltoi1 ;,, -,,,".
llha MrU JIM f U,.- r,i'i.,-U Will IM Hit- I'nni , 'r;l.lii nalJi... f.'!t
bault, and the situation is rapidly im
proving. Quarantine was lifted from
five eass this week and about the same
number will lie out on Monday. The
pre5ent houses in quarantine are well
guarded and there is no chance of the
disease spreading from this source.
Business, which has been almost at a
standstill in many of the stores, has for
the past few days taken on a more
lively pace, fommercial travelers have
frequently telephoned to know if they
could come here without bing quarantined.
TALK OF THE TOWN
busters to do battle with the cohorts of
H'aded by Captain Eaton, the self- employes. 1 lie plan is given in the fol-
styled Chickamauga Pirates did a snake lowing communication:
dance around the diamond, while the j "Sir. Having more than n passing in
Spanish Arnvida and its captain wereterest in the granite trede, and observ
getting into their T s'.iirts in an ad- ling in your paper a night or two ago
joining thicket, lined un on the held, ,tuat the granitecmters union nuve re
el ved t.iOlMi from their brethren in
the United States, might I throw out
a suggestion! I cannot, for the life of
me. understand bow the men have not
'kicked' years ago. The trade, as it is
worked in Aberdeen, is, undoubtedly, the
hardest of all trades, and the conditions
which the men work under crammed up
in b close plied nil day working in a
cloud of dust, sowing the seeds of sec
ondary consumption within them; and
then there is the pneumatic tool, with
the work tlmt it to perform now
adays, caming general paralysis, or tt
least paralysis of c rtiin irt.s. both
these diseases at an aee when men ought
jmt to be in thfir prime
"However, tluit is drifting away from j
mv si-jgi'stion. well, wiiat I snegest is
Workers' Institute Was Held in Barre
Sunday school workers from every
Protestant church in the city affiliated,
with the Vermont "State Sunday School
nsisociation met at the First Baptist
church yesterday afternoon for one of
the occasional Sunday school institutes
held in each city and town for the pur
pose of stimulating activity among the
.Sunday school workers. Rev. H. A. Bar-
fee of Burlington, general field secretary
of the state association, was the prin
cipal speaker of the afternoon session,
although a number of local workers con
tributed to the program.
The institute opened at 2:30 o'clock
with a devotional service led by Kev.
George H. Holt, pastor of the First Bap
tist church. C. S. Andrews, vice-president
of the county association, opened
the discussion of Sunday school matters
with a Abort introductory speech. Among
others who joined afterwards in the con
ference were Kev, Duncan Salmond.
pa9tor of the First Presbyterian church.
Rev. William Shaw, pastor of Trinity
Methodist church, Montpelier, who is the
president of the county association, Mrs.
O. G. Stickney, who spoke on cradle
roll work, and Hr. O. G. Stickney, sup
erintendent of the adult division of the
county association. In his address on
Sunday school propaganda. Dr. Dtii-fes
treated his subject in several f its aiost
interesting aspects and held the close
attention of hi auditors throughout.
The speaker opened up new channels of
work among the students of Sunday
schools and his remarks were afterwards
made the subject of a profitable ques
The time last evening was given over
entirely to an address by Dr. C. SS. Nut
ter of Boston, who is acting as pastor of
the liedding Methodist church during the
absence of Rev. E. F. Newell. Dr. Nut
ter took for his subject, "'Hie Honest
Bible." There was a large audience ami
the speaker's topic, could not have been
of more timely interest. Other insti
tutes will be held in different Washing
ton county towns during the coming four
ENTERTAINED GRAND OFFICERS.
Odd Ladies Had Good Times in the Last
The I. O. O. I... M. I., held a special
meeting Thursday in K. of C. hall fur.
the purpose of meeting the grand ollicfis
from Massachusetts district, Provincial
Grand Lady Elmira Perry and lnvin
cial Corresponding Secret irv Jennie Sco-
Mi!n u-niv. ltjl ilnif Ia ihi initniri.a
u .n.i Hni Tnn it.ui iv;ii. t,.t miiiii ,,.! I n,..l .r. n.l Mo. .-utcr me regular meeting, a con
the rather responsible task of keeping they have still C'MM'O of their own. bnt;r,rt Kivp" '.v following artists:
Single tickets for the last number in (tally. assuming that they ere not allowed toM '" ''t- -Miws Lazzie rtep neiis ana
the lecture course will go on sale at Well, "down at the park," they used touch their own funds for mv rfmf,i,'l'1." ' , "J. H r"1"" lus
Kendrick's. Monday evening, May P.1. to get out on the greensward of a um- ! they can easily get plenty of help from j ,,me -v 1 m,mPon song.
Price, 50 cuts. Itrer afternoon and play at. ar, the bovs lother trades unions, mil with it and the ! -,'r- -ags'e fiepnen. re.iiiiK. ;ia.y
II. Roberts, who has been say. Sometimes it was prettv str-nii- I O00 to charter a steamer to leave ong i.cunnie iniie. song. .Mrs.
ice cream and cike
boro Bend. la good bit of bruising and much fatiirue i States, where there is work in gW cre servea ana ie mui.- m
Mr. Ned J. Roliert and son, Manton.Ntill abiding. Sham battles certainly I and something for doing it- '"' h i friends enjoyed a dance. Much fun w
ol Grange street leave Monday for Al-'were hirh, but to all accounts, that! pay in a week th-re as thev get in f ree ,: cau-ed in trying to find nut which Urty
banv. N. V.. expecting to I aiWnt sev- . little brush of bats at Caledonia ves- week here, and snptning tl nv work nn- ,""'v ,',' gcnt.rman s part,
craf works. Before returning home they I ft rdav made th- skirmishes at Chick- ider the urn tmhealt'.iv condition 'ere. Last evciiu 2. tw-nty -eight of the la-
ill visit ill Indiana. " lanW look less and less like the real j thev can afford to take two or tbree ! ' ',f.,Virr' l'''1-"' 0CO,n,P"n:pd.
The auction ssle of procrios hell last duty free merchandise in the lighting j months bolidivs everv yesr to recti per- , arand oim-ers to t.raniievnie. to inw
:.. u L- 11..1.1. I . ., '1 ,.. ,..1
two weeks in the city as the guest of j oil's for mock warfare and more than (Aberdeen harbour and take everv mm ; "' " '.r.v 5 . on.? C?',,
Mr. and Mrs. Ned J. Roberts of Orange ) one youth came ha-k from the front j jack of them, cutters, turners, poii-her. j I-"'"' "'
street, returned to her home at Gref ns- i in the fall of 'US with the memory of and toolsmiths. a-'mss to the United! Refreshments of ic
......... . ... - i .... ... ..... ... . i.ui.m h in,, i n. rr-, fiTM.-nra win ,i,rrn.i
evening in me l- .vi. inilciiins store at I ne. (ate their health. I lhn tins will make i . . .
Kast lUrre was well attended an I the I There was never a moment when the I the meters regret their Vvi. Tons rt.'i11"" !"'rpie uegre tin a. I enginie I. .
in the state of Vermont, the majority ' i.rnmoter di-rx-sed of a larue amount of Ihnttlc wasn't thi.k. Th- Armada and ! It ou!.l be an easy matter for f :e ,;'- The Granrtevtl.e ladiea entertainea
of whose stock is owned or controlled by '..nod. The sale will be continued this. the freebooters didn't come tcgctr to worknn in take his hammers across mo-t rotally. as tfey alwava tK A
a--, . . ... . I . . ..... i. . . i 1... 1..f..t i ..n.u, . a ...r, a. f a III.. h i. h
r.n;iani i riepnone i I ele-j afternoon and evening. I). A. Terry, 't lav lawn croquet : I he score, did some-j with him. far easier than the masters . "s- " "ti" "";. .,,
.u. ti.n-er. is coiiju. tin- the sale. !onek! To tell the truth imt everv- ' with their ma hinerv. plant, etc.-ave. ! were sung ? iti i.ranuei i.ie
The I). A. Perrv Real E-tate Am-ncy Ibodv had form.tten that a dulv appoint- land th- tl which lie., and is doomed n.i "'' '" h all enjoyed.
has .old fori. M. Harvev of Mont m-iier led statistician had been k-enimr tabaUtv lie in tbeir aoei it ion. Now. men. ! 1 h' Krn1 """r ln"r '!'
said New England Telephone J.
graph company; that by reason of anl
subsidiary lines of the New England
company the tariffs for long distance j
calls are much larger than they used to
be or would be if said subsidiary line I
the o-cal!ed Clark farm, located in
Topsham, to Jame Wright and wife of
were in the name of the New England : thia city. Mr. and Mrs. Wright purchase
leiepnorwa leiegrapn company. I fr a home and it is their intention to
on the performance, .but after tlicela-t fall in. Vnu can cj
ilv levy vmirseSes ermoni very mucii alio me r isi
i. . ... .... . . , , wa Mirtun v t-t 1,1 1 tit- viiii flinerenE
man had been lagt-ed out a long throw once vou start work on tne tuner sine . - 1
j .1 i -,i .u:- ....I ,K I lxlirrs and ill be beneficial to both if
ifoiii fir-u t-iitr, ui inr b Aimiiii. I ii- mi I'M. ail iiii iikmi, . , , . ,, ,
. . ' . . I - . . . . 1 1.. . .1. . ,.,1
h..l ,).. m..l.M lli.l ,mirtn ml bin.r ftilh. nr a ... i. ,
ivore keeper announeed that victory ha
"C would therelore represent that we I aiove to their newly acquired property j lighted on the starry banner of the Pi-j out their hand-to-mouth existence,
understand, are informed and believe !at an early date. In the deal. Mr. liar-Irate aoiiad. Someone said it was onlr "Should thi scheme com- off. ard 1
and assert and feel very strongly that jvey take a to-tenemcnt bouse on 'by a margin of one point, but it a' am not a wea'rthv nun. I am preparej to
the rate and chareca of the subsidiary I ilenhant street, owned by Mr. WriifHt. ! cnlr a nrrror and as anch, hard to!g;ve each one a biv of cigars on bi de
lines of the New England Telephone A i The transaction involved' about W.7l vei 1 f v. Both sides claimed the tumors j part ure from the Granite Ctv. Wish-
the state and waa eoeumnated throuffh J. J. land it is understood that the Armada in vou all the bet of Pick. I am. etc.,
Telephone lahner, the Washmirton represeaiativ ' leader had railed for a recount. "Fat Jusitfa Boat Coelum.
t ni6j ther f the D. A, Pert aa;-ncr.
give op- J Tcli-graph company all through
elibcratioa of ermont. the Xew England "
Heavy hitting: dm the order of the "Aberdeen, May 3, 1S13."
in.trin.linn the eran.l
It.fl'n-is gave lie acted n-win. They were
1 1 i-.ter tain ed at the home of Mr. J. C
Morrison, C Laurel streeU
Sunday probably fair; light to moder
ate varnbie :nis.
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