Montpelier Evening Argus from Montpelier, Vermont on May 15, 1901 · 1
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Montpelier Evening Argus from Montpelier, Vermont · 1

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Montpelier, Vermont
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Wednesday, May 15, 1901
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1
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Over double the Circulation . .of &ny . . Moatpeller Dally. Circulation Books open to Advertisers. The Evening WEATKEB PREDICTION. t Partly cloudy tonight; Thursday fair, 'northeast winds. VOL. IV, No. I67 MONTPELIER, VT., WEDNESDAY, HAY 15, 1901. PRICE, ONE CENT. am us i MLMBLE TIP Our ready-to-wear clothing lor men can be distinguished from the tailored-to-measure in price only. Costs less but it is as good, as stylish and up-to-date as the best clothing made it is the best. Money back if not suited. "SHUMAr SUITS 1 $15. to $20. 4,H. S. & IYI." $12 50 to $20. 60 i 11 " VVThe Stalest HUfilrlV Clothier ProfB.G.Wilkias CLAIRVOYANT. Prof, of Magnetic and Massage Treatment. . Prof. Wilkins makes a thorough diognoDls of bis case from mag; netio influence. A trial will convince the great-est skeptic of his wonderful power, SICK. 7 . If bo, get cured without medicine." Magnetic Treatment is working wonders where medicine has failed- , - - The Lame Walk. The Sick are Made Well. The Weak are Made Strong. You are next. You might have been cured whiln youhave been experimenting. Don't put off until o morn w what you should do to-day. Main Office Opera House Block. f Monday, ' n.va J Wednesday, B 1 Tbursday and . I Saturday, . NORTHFIKI.T), Tuesday aud b'rlday. I. Electric Wiring. ; All kinds Inside light and bell wiring except annunciator. Repair work a specialty. Leave word on slate at shop on Taylor street, opposite C V. depot. Open Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings. JAMES SAWYER 161tf . Montpelier, Vt. .' ; )' 1 , . .. j O K pounds of prime Corned $100 lit 149-225 ARB YOU STANDISH rI J1? Is about the number of berries in every pound of our Capitol Mocha This is interesting, but what interests us more is the fact that each one of these berries contains more of the Vreal good Coffee taste" than you will find in any other Coffee. This fact in connection with the cou- ' pons which we give with each pound, whic will take someone to , BUFFALO FREE . Has made our Capitol Mocha and Java "A boonto the rich, and a friend to the poor." ..Don't Forget To Save Your Coupons. MARVIN & SHERBURNE, 40 & 42 MAIN ST., : 1111: p as. F. Blanchard & rail b i-v mis. R 3rvs.fi: - r- TO REMODEL SHAMROCK II Watson Says She May Be Improved. LARGE FORCE OF MEN SET AI WORK. Important Changes to Be Made in Design of Challenger. British Boat Will Not Be Given a Another Trial Until a New 1 Mainsail Has Replaced the Present One. Southampton, May 15. Designer Watson has reached the conclusions that the hull of Shamrock II. is susceptible to improvement and there is reason to believe that an alteration is about to be made amounting to practical remodelling of portions of the boat. A gang of platers and riveters was summoned from Dumbarton and will work day and night uutil the alterations are completed. Mr. Watsoto admits that the Shamrock II eame here for the purpose of be-iag dry docked. He does net say whether he expects to Cud her damaged by grounding on Deaa bank last week. Ht said that his future program was indefinite, but that future trials had been arranged lor, and that be expected to have the challenger out of dry dock In a day or two. "One thing is certain," said Mr. Wat son, "the Shamrock II will not have another trial until the present gaff and mainsail are replaced by new ones." ; Bristol, R." L, Mny 15.-The riggers are hard at work adjusting the forward stays on the Constitution. The yards just received by flerreshoff from the Og- densburg firm are hollow and of wood. The second or auxiliary pairs of spread ers at the main mast head are sen. They are of wood and looser but smaller round than . the lower spreaders Through their ends run th top mast shrouds. A notable feature about the clubtopsali yards is their extreme light ness.. ENTIRE CREW PERISHED. Evans villi, Ind., May 18. The steamer Oweasboro blew up this morning near Calhoun, Ky., and it is be lieved the entire crew perished. and Java Coffee OF. ALL MONTPELIER, VT It used to be the other kinds but now it's the WHITE MOUNTAIN - Nine timss oui cf t n. mi ; Oniin Food, Ice, IIICV OdVCand Money They sell and stay sold. SCREEN'S for Doom and Win dows, Screen Cloths, Etc. Co., 35 Main Street, Montpelier, Vt, EXPENSE GOVERNMENT LOTTERY. New Plan for Distribution of Land In Government Reservation. - .' Washington, May 15. It has been tentatively decided' that the United States government will conduct a lottery on a large scale. It is proposed to distribute the Kiowa and ether Indian lands in Oklahoma, which will son be opened to settlement, by lot. The custom has been for those desiring to secure land to get on the borders of the territory and at a given signal engage 1. a grand rush. But a comparatively limited number can obtain land, and those bavrog the. swiftest horses are usually the fortunate ones. A large percentage endure all (he preliminary hardships and Becure n.thlng. - Thousands of letters have been received at the Interior department regarding the opening of the Oklahoma Indian lands to settlement. These communications Indicate that a great majority favor the proposition to distribute the lands by lot. A clergyman is among those Indorsing this plan. He considers the plan preferable to a horse ' race, and justifies his views by the precedent established when Canaan was distributed among the Israelites by lot. ' He also refers to other instances in the Bible where the easting of lota was considered as just and equitable. i Judge Van Deventer, assistant attor ney general for the interior department, believes the distribution of the new homesteads by lot would be satisfactory and avoid eonfusion and scramble. He has assembled a number of precedents in which decision or selectiou by lot 1 recognized by high authority. " These include the United States Sen ate, where the Senators from a newly admitted State have .. the duration of their terms fixed by lot ; the House of ' Representatives, where seats are allotted Id this utauner; the constitutions . of Ohio, Missouri, Colorado and Arkansas provide that justices of the State su preme court when first elected shall determine their terras and designate a chief justice by lot; a tie vote to Massachusetts was recently decided ia this way. ,t LAW AGAINST BRIBERY. It is Wrong to Hire a Man Not to Vote? Washington, May 15. Tho . consti tutionality of the law which provides punishment for , "every person who by means it bribery prevents another from exercisiug the right of suffrage, to whom that right is guaranteed by the fifteenth amendment' to the constitution," Is involved iti a petition filed In the supreme court of the United State? by the sol icitor-general. He asks the court to review the judg ment of the circuit court of appeals in the case of the Uuited States against Charles K. Lackey, indicted in K' n-tucky for bribing colored voters to re main away from the polls at a State election, in whic h that court held that the law was unconstitutional, because it was not ''limited in its operation to Cou- ; gressional or Presidential elections, nor : to offence grounded upon race, color or previous coudition of servitude." The law, the solicitor-general con tends, ,, was designed to make elective the fifteenth amendment, by preventing discrimination against colored voters in either State or national elections, and If the decision of the court of appeals were allowed to stand the statute would be abrogated, as the government, being barred from hereafter again bringing the constitutional qnestion before the su preme courtfaud any subsequent Indict aients under the seotion, would be thrown out op demurrer. No statute of such importance, he submits, should be nullified except by judgment of the highest court. The petition was takei under advisemeut. VILLAGE DESTROYED. Roue, May 15. Most ot the houses In the village of Acereuz I, on the eastern declivity of the Appeulne, have been swept away by the fall ef an immense rock. Fifteen bodies were recovered. TRIP ABANDONED. San Francisco, May 15. President Mckinley has abandoued his trip to the uoithwest on account of bis wife's health, 4 The train In which the Presidential party are making their big tour is an object of considerable interest to the natives all along the route. The car in which a President rides is not otten seen by the people of the. Southern States. I ; - IWOODSVILLC HAS DISASTROUS FIRE Several of Its Finest Buildings Destroyed Last Night. flames Started In a Bake Shop, and Made Hard Work for fire Department of Woods-ville and Wells River. Woodsville, N. H., May 15. Property to the value of $60,OOU was destroy ed by fire this morning. Music ball. Odd Fellows' block, Davis' livery stable and three dwellings were destroyed. The cause is unknown. The fire started in a bake shop .in the Eastwood building. It quickly spread" to the other buildings, although the alarm was seundsd as soon as the ire was discovered. Aid was secured from Walls River, and nine streami of water were en the fire in short order. The Parker house and the Wik building were saved by turning the attention of the entire Are department to these buildings, when it was seen that nothing could be done to save the others. The fire Is the worst the town has ever had, ' The front ot Dr. Gibson's house was scorched but net burned. The fire was diseovered shortly before I o'clock, and was smoldering this morning. PRESIDENT Of HOLYOKE, South Hadlkt, Mass., May 18. Miss Mary Emma Woeley was this after noon inaugurated president of Mt. Hoi-yoke college. The first address was by Rev. Judson Smith, D. D , president of the board of trustees. Following this was an address by Miss Wooley. Miss Caroline Hazard, prtsldeat of Wellesley ' college, exteuded greetings from Welles-ley, as did Presidents Taylor, of V assar, Harris, of Amherst, and , Faunce, of Brown. Great crowds were present. MCKINLEY MAY STAY tONGKR. San Francisco, May 15. The President this morulug unveiled the Donahue fouut and theu crossed the bay to attend the commencement exercises, of the Slate university, le Is scheduled to leave Monday but It Is not unlikely that he will Btsy some weeks until his wife is fully lecovered. la will not go east unless hit wife (s able to accompany him, LONG MAY LEAVE, SAN Fbanoisoo, May 15. Sniretaiy Long may leave the Presidential ; party at any moment for the east. His daughter, who is at Colorado Springs this year for her health, is dangerously ill. His little son with him is also ill. REPRIEVE FQR. STORTI. Boston, May 15, The governor's council today voted a further respite to Luigi Stortl, the condemned Italian murderer, until midnight, May 25, because f his appeal to the Uuitfd Htates courts. ? CUT WIFE'S THROAT. SPRiNmLD, Mass., May 15. Charles J. Blo8s, an employe of the city water department, cut bis wife's throat and his own this afternoon. He will die, but his wife will probably recover, NINE WERE KILLED. Faiemoht, W. Va., May 15. An explosion eecurred at the Georges Creek Coal and Iron mine shaft at Farmington today. Nine are reported killed. SUSPECTED.OF MURDER. Brunswick, Me., May 15. Deputy Sherlfl Towne, of Sigadaheo cotnty, h,as arrested toyr tramps oq suspicion ef be Ing implicated in the Shirty murder, ' - President's Train an Object of Curiosity, SUDDEN DEATH IN HORTHFIELD. Charlee W. Aldrich Succumbs to Attack ' - of Neuralgia of the Heart. (Special to EriHiKa Akgvs.) Nobthfield, Vt., May 15. Charles W. Aldrich, a well known and highly respected cltlaen of Northfleld, living about two and a half miles from the village, died suddenly at 9 o'clock last night of neuralgia of the heart. He had' been to the village during the day and went home apparently feeling as well as usual. He complained of feeling badly about the heart about 7 o'clock and a doctor was summoned. No assistance could avail and be quickly succumbed to the attack. Mr. Aldrich was a well to do farmer. He ia survived by a widow who hs been ill in bed all winter, and by two sons and two daughters. Frank ia a civil engineer at Cambridgeport, Mass.; Harold lives at home; Mrs. Grace White lives at Wlune-mucca. Neb., and Minnie It a trained nurse at Taunton, Mass. He also leaves a brother, Harlan, at Albuquerque, Mez. Mr. j Aldrich was born In Northfleld January 85, 1846, and had always lived in town.' He married Delight Preston at Montpelier January 5, 1868. She died J una 20, 1888, and four years later he married Flora E. Jones, who survives him. ' He enlisted as a private in Company F, Twelfth Vermont, in 1863 and was mus tered out July 14, 1863. He re-enlisted in 18(4 and was honorably discharged at the close of the war. The funeral will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. W. S. flazen officiating. The Odd Fellows, of which he was a member, will have charge ot the services, and Boynton post, ii. A. R., to which he also belonged, will attend in a body- ; ' HE WAS A CAMERA CRANK. Posed In . a Langerous Pgsition and ' , Could Not Get Back. Rossland, B. C, May 13. Edgar Fetch, a printer's appreutiee, engaged on jhe Kesslaud Miner, met death in a dramatic maimer. With another young man he weut out on a picture-taking expedition. Walking along -Sheep Creek, Fetch saw a projecting log froas a cliff, sixty feet above, and giving his kodak to his friend said ; v "I'll climb up there and have you take my picture." . ; Mis coaipauiou agreed, and Pstvb quickly clambered up the cliff and made his way out on the log. Theu ha put bis arms around it aud. buag over the chasm. lliscotnpauioo at once snapped the ko dak,-and then Patch etdravored to, gt back ou the lug, but he hud no,t SLreugih eupugh to do so, After a struggle IVtch ot his h ild aud fell, lauding on some Jogs 60 feet below. When bis friend leached hlui he Has stone dead, the top uf hU skull baying been crushed iu. PeUh WHS 17 years ot age and up' pvmd his widened mother. EMBEZZLEMENT CHARGED. foKOE, P. K., M.iy 14.- Carlos and Kauioi) Julia, iepeellvely pustuiaster aud assistant poSi master at Juaua Diaz, heve beeu arie&ted 011 the charge of embezzl meat. inspector Smith, ou April 27, louud that the postusiee at JuanaDiaz should have a balance ef $952, but no cash was on haud. The Julias issued money orders on eredit before receiviug the cash, and it is believed they charged their customers a commission. . It is reported that the prisoners issued (0,600 iu this manner ia February. BREAK IN THE STRIKE. Springfield, Mass., May 15. The first break In the ranks of the striking linemen of the New England Telephone company occurred this morning, when four ef six foremen employed by the company returned te work with a small following uf men. It is expected a gen erai break will follow. PROF. DAY ELECTED. Boston, May 15. At a meeting of Audover Iheological seiuiuary this noon Prof. Charles O. Day, secretary of the Congregationalist educational society was chosen Bartlett pnfessor of home- litics and practical theoology aud presi deLt of the faculty. ' ROBBED RAILROAD SAFE. Wkstport, Me., May 15 The ticket office ef the Washington County railroad was wrecked here this morning by burg' lars who dynamited the safe aud secured fXH) In money. TROOPS STAY STRIKE RIOTS Police Powcrlessat Albany, N. Y. COMPANY DETERMINED TO RUN CARS. Many Non-Union Men De serted the Company Yesterday. Troops Today Cleared the Streets About the Car Barn, and the Company Will Begin to Make Repairs. Albant, N. Y., May 15. The entire second regiment. Col. Lloyd, ef Troy, includiug 1,000 men from Troy, Cuhoes, HodsIc Falls, Schenectady and Saratoga, was ordered to report in this city this morning. This makes the total military strength 2,200. The first step in the movement to quell disorder by military force wss taken at o'clock bst night when the Tenth battalion and Third Signal corps of the National Guard assembled at their Washington avenue armory. The eruer . calling out the troops Chorus Here are three of New York's chorus girls who have made fortunes by recent stock speculation and have as a consequence retired from the stage. Miss Walker has realized 1100,000 from recent investments. Miss Texsmith followed suit with a modest 150,000, wwlle Miss Drake is satisfied with $ 10,000. All three girls are well knowp in New York theatrical circles. created a profound impression among the strikers and their sympathizers, and crowds surrounded the armory. The men were ordered to wear fatigue uniforms and to prepare for field service. The two commands number about 400 men. . Later it was decided to call out the Twenty-third regiment, which has had some experience with strikers, and the members of which are not familiar with the strikers here. The result of yesterday's' rioting are: One man dying, fully. 20 or 30 injured, 80 men out of 150 brought hereby the company induced to desert, the trolley lines cut, cars demolished and the police almost powerless to eontrol the thousands of men patrolling the streets. - When night closed over Albany it sent thousands of weary men to their homes,, but those thousands were replaced by as many more, who took up the vigil to prevent the United Traction men from running their electric cars with non-union men. The darkness brought some confidence that there would be no attempt before morning to move cars, fur the two attempts made in broad daylight hid brought bloodshed and riot on stich a ole that the local police, aided by scapes of deputies and -hired Piukerton m u h id been unable to successfully eoniuete with It. One man lay in n hospitnl wounded almost unto dcai h; one of the two c rs the compai.y attempted to run lav in the gutter of u sheet not two blocks from the carhouce, and the trolley wires were em in several places, I'racticallt' trll; g the rojids. , Near tlieemlmui were thousands of men, women and children wrought up to a (diet) of frenzy that hoih d 111 If he doors of the carhouse open to let out another car. Inside the carhu, air.iid to even look out of the grated windows, were about "5 non-nnlou ; men that tlm company' expeeud to tee In running the cars. E .ily In the morning ilieru wre about 150 or tin m, 1 hut by: nigh' fail, sickened by the sluht ot Ihi ir . blood-oovea'd foiiiiHtles brought back from the first attempt to run the car, and urged ou by the strikers and their wives, 65 ef them had deserted and joined the ranks of the strikers. ' The men claim that they were brought here under a misapprehension, and thst they supposed they were going to Philadelphia.' They were taken at night by ferry te jersey City and then left in a West Shore train,- but believed they were on the Pennsylvania road. Some of them believed that they were going to be engaged on the Albany and Schenectady railway. At 3 :15 o'clock in the afternoon the polieejjractlcally admitted that they were powerless tojake care of the large crowds on the streets if cars were run, and General Manager MeJfamara immediately sailed on General Oliver, in command of the Third brigade, for protec- , tioo. He said: - j "We Intend to runur cars If it takes the entire national guard of New York ' State to protect us." . ... Alter a conference General Oliver Issued an order assembling at their armory at night the Tenth battalion of Albany, comprising four companies of the national guard of infantry and the Third signal corps mdunted. " General Oliver said that he would warn the restA f the Third brigade to be la readiness for a sail. The first active step of the military farces was takea shortly after 10 this morning when the third mounted signal corps and mounted police cleared the streets aboat the Quail street stable for four bloeks. There was no resistance. It is understood that this will be preliminary to an attempt to iepair the tracks and clear away the wreckage of the cars. HOW HE KEPI HIS PLEDGE. -Bcwavj, N. Y., May 15. Some oaths ago John Mowlkowskl was required te take the pledge and swore that he would net drink whiskey for one year. He was recentlyiarrested for intoxication on his wife's complaint. He swore that he had kept the pledge, that be did not drank the liquor, but dipped bread in whiskey and ate it. He was permitted te go on paying a fine of 10 instead ef being sent to the penitentiary fer breaking his pledge and getting intoxicated. London's population is increasing at the rate of 30.000 a year. Girls Make Fortunes on LOW PRICES and Do These Bargains Interest You ? Laces. Two, three and four inches wide. Suitable for trimmiiig underwear and cotton dreses. ; 6 1-2 cts. per yd. White India Lawn. We have many qualities, but one of the best values we ever oliered is 15 cts. per yd. Children Ribbed Vests. All sizes. Good shapes. Well fin- lshed. Two for 25 cts. L,. P. Sc H. C. This cook kneads WISE K'NO makes bread that is liglu,white, sweet and wholesome. It makes more and better bread than any ether. ' Use BUI, Bell & Co.'s SNOW-FLAKE tor pastry Everybody Drinks It. Vineland Grape Juice. - . - Non-Alcoholic. A delicious, refreshing drink. Wholesome. Put up in pint and quart bottle. Specially low prices by the dozen : BUY Chase & Sanborn's Coffee, and secure FREE TICK-; ETS to Buffalo. BROOKS &BERRY CASH GROCERS, Telephone 117-2. 71 Main St. BASE BALL RECORD. Games Played By Members of The National Base Ball League. "The following is the record of the games played Tuesday by National League teams : Boston, 4; St. Louis, I. Brooklyn, 8 ; Cincinnati, 7. ' New York, 3; Chicago, 0. Pittsburg, 3 ; Philadelphia, 3. : LEAGCE STANDING. Per cent " Played. Won. Lost.' won. New York, 14. . 9 5 ' .643 Cincinnati, - 17 11 - '7 .611 Pittsburg, lg 11 7 .611 Boston, ' 15 8 7' .533 Brooklyn, 17 ; 8 " t ' .471 Philadelphia, 18 . 8 10 .444 Chicago, . 21 8 13 .381 St. Louis, 19 7 12 . .368 AMERICAN LEAGUE. - ' . : Washington, ; Boston, 2.. - " ' Baltimore, 11 ; Athletics, 5. Milwsukee, 11 ; Clevelaud, 1. ' Chicago, 6; Detroit, 2. l'.unker Hill is the name of a baker commenced by the Tri-City, 111., Press. 'Change. Walking Skirts. Many styles and prices. . We sell a good one at 83.00 each. Ladies' Suits. " Some leading styles just now at 89.75 each. Lace Curtains. You will be surprised to find such good ones at 81.00 per pair. GLEASON, Everyone nceds Inc. Bcr tJKtAD rLOUf

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